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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, February 12, 1885, Image 1

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Volume xix.
Helena, Montana, Thursday, February ia, 1885.
No. 13
(f l|c liltrhly K'jrraltl.
I'nliiithi r* uml Proprietor*.
Ur;tit Circulation of my Paper in Montana
Rates of Subscription.
OnrVrar In »*«l»i*nr~ ,?3 (K)
............a 00
rfna« : 1 1 1
When not pMiti for in advance tin- rate will Is
Knur iHilUr« per year!
I'lwtuK«*, ill all eases, Prepaid.
Pity Hub— ri liera, delivered liy <arrier.fl Via month
One Year, by mall, in advance) ............. ft — «I
Mr Month«, by mail, in advanee>............. 6 III
Three Month«, by mail, (in advance)........... 3 ill
•#' All oommunkatlona «boiild lie addreraedto
HISK BROS . publisher*,
Helena. Montana.
I iff: uhoou mu< the way.
hv XAXWEI l. 1'tlVK.
Tlwre fall* an wl<>r of inyrrli from the pine*.
There riar* a light from the «ea ;
mill «lark » it la the dew« of yester ev n
lb ivily hai'it* tin* bloom o' the tree.
T .e na l w ind« hy th<- «wee» tiriar hedi(e.
vnd hawthorn u hi' with the May.
Th inaph-« over—and ju«t l-*yond
2a the window over the way.
it* anime mriiwi from «ill to tile eaves.
Ami drop« IwM'k it* auowa on the «ill;
A id in and out with the drifting leave«.
The wild bird« wander at will.
I ran amell tlie went of tbe < iear, aalt air.
Coming up from tbe gleaming bay,
f itli j u«t a bint of tbe eglantine.
In tbe window over the way.
«ml tbe w mdow bung aland w .ill vine«.
Since tbe tlrat Spring vioieta eame.
abow« through timeatadied ami wurn and blow u
To my unad a rosewood frame
For the ph'ture iteelf—bow «hall 1 tail"
What »wei l tiling «hall I «ay?
AVheii ' »«irti'.t ill aweel tiling* fall.
" or tue window over the way
Ti* u girliali faee aa fre«b and «weet,
And fair aa tlie dual; of dawn
And tlie lirai faint lluali of the dawn of love
I« the light that (tea thereon.
And my thought« run all to «ot;jt for word«,
i lie fata* ia «o like tlie way
(if Summer «kies amt larolmg bmla
1 n th<* »
induw over 1 lie way.

*T i« Mxne
teinler tlioiiKht the fn
ir hair hide)
A mom«'
■ it Could 1 lull lixve
XV imt tlie
In-lie« <lr<Mi(M-d i-.lstve.
WIlHt til
r eyelids held within.
Hut llit- vv
lute lids held their dr«
< e \ ml* i
1 « under the snows.
Vint the 1»
-lie« fell ii|M>n her <*h«
l.lk«- * -1
liililnW U|h>ii » neu*
We know
to tlie way tin- hud» 1
treak forth
When tl
le wind i» from the so
1 c-nn » in -
> tin' thought hy *he <
• weet half »
« Hi thi 1
ovi ly. lov« !>* mont* .
I' the wing of hive should < h mi
I'p <>r «lowi the road to-day
He would know tin* fa<«* for In
in the window over tl • way.
Mllllt VINE. Mill HAT K, 1.0 H l(EL.
,\re you ready for > -ur steeple eliaae, I ah raine.
Ixirraine, lairree?
Itarum. Itariim. Harum, Harum. Barum.
Barum. Bu ree.
« nu n I« «iked Ui ride your capping race to-day
at Coulter lee.
« «.o re iMMiketl to ride Vindictive for all the world
U> aee.
To keep him atraiglit. and keep him lir«t. and
vv in the rata- for me
Harum. Barum," eie.
slie elaaped her new horn Iwby poor l.orraine.
l orraine, lairree.
I rammt ride VindhAive a« any man might «ce
Vint I w ill not riile Vindictive, with thi* baby on
my knee ;
Hr« killetl a hoy. he'« kUled aman, and why
inuat lie kill me?" .
' I nie«« yon ride Vindictive. lorraine. I AN I ante.
l ull— you ride Vindictive to-day at Coulterlee
Vnd land him «ale aero-« tin* brook, and win the
blank for me.
It -yon may keep your huby for you II gel no
keep from me."
That tmsbanda could Sx* cruel." said lorraine,
lairralne, 1 Airrce.
"That hiiaimnda could la* cruel, 1 bave known for
aen«wiia three ;!
Hut I ill! to ri le Vimlietlve while liabv triee for
Ami la- kilhsl acro*a a fern« at laat for all tlie
w oriil lt> aee !"
she mastered young Vindictive—O' the gallant
tara waa «he,
And kept him straight and won the rata* aa near
a* near could In* ;
Itul b«- killed her at tbe brook agamat a |n>llard
willow tree,
Oil ' lie killed her at the oro»k. the brute, for all
the world to aee.
And no one tint the lathy cried for pmir l.orraine
Dead * Not to tl»«*e. thou k«*en watcher-not si
lent. not view lea«. to tliee,
I ni mortal «till wraptnal in the mortal ? I. from
the mortal «et free,
I *reet It tat* by any clear token« thou -mileat to
bear and to «ce.
Kor I when thou wakeat at daw n, to thee am tbe
entering mom;
And I, when thou walkeat abroad am the dew
on the leaf ami tlie tliorn,
Tbe trcinuloua glow of the "loon, the twilight on
harveata of ivni.
I atu the lion er by tbe wood-path—thou ncedcM
to look in my eyes;
The bird in the neat in the thnket-thou beerleat
my love-la<len criea ;
Tbe plainct that lend* the night legion« thou
lifteat thy gase to the akiea.
And I am tbe «oft dropping ram the »now with
Ita fluttering «warm
Tbe auumeMbv cloud on tbe hilltop- l hat «how •
eth thee manifold forma;
I lie wind frvun the eolith and the west. tlie voice
that «mg« < ourage in «tonus!
—wcri waa the earth to thee ever, but -wreter by
far to the«- now ;
How ha»t thou room for lean* when all tiuiea
marvrlesl thou.
Beholding win. dwells w ith Hod m the bloaaom
mg »ward» and tlie bough ?
Once a-a wall were the mountain» once dark
ened lietween ua the «eu ;
No longer the»«*thwart and Iwflle. forbidding my
|*il-»age to the* :
Immortal »till w rnp|icd in the mortal. 1 lingcrtill
tbou art «et free '
Not in her • vea that auch eloquence »jieek,
Not in the bluali of lo-r velvety ch«*ek.
Not in the »itcen ol her bright yellow hair
Not in her courtly imperial air.
Not iu the ki««e»that lutng on her lips.
Not iu her Huger«' cute tnpenng tip«.
N"l in the curve of liel ehg'k little foot.
Not lu her «(. ave so gran fiilly put.
Not in her ear. like some rose tinte«l shell.
Not in her teeth that no pearl« can rJO'I :
Not in her «mile that a ««.nt » heart might w in.
Not in tltedliuplca that grace her (dump chin.
Not in good «en-*-. In which none are almve her,
hi ■ ■ > . t.. I * • inl'iet* .
h .*• 1 '!»:>• -we* t,
Not in her neck, than tlie suow-bhwsotn whiter, I
Mi* in her step, than the mountain deer's lighter
Not e'en ia her love ttial eo iHndcCh our hearts.
Kind I the rapture her presence impart»;
But i u ber von a- -went a- Orpbeo- lyre -
That -il V«; ' Stay tu bed, John I'll «tart lup the
1 1
General Grant's Testimonial*.
Washington. February 3. —The Presi
<leut to-day transmitted to the llooae the
Ibllowmg message :
To Un lionne of Riprem ntatiren ;
I have apectul pleasure in laving be tore
Congress the generous offer made by Mrs.
(•rant to give to the government in per
petual trust the swords and military and
civil) testimonials lately l>elong<ng to Hen.
tirant, a copy ol the deed of trust and of a
letter addressed to me by Win. }{. Vander
bilt, which will explain the nature and mo
tive of this offer.
The appreciation ol («en. Grant's achiev
un nts and the recognition ot his just fame
have in part taken shape in numerous me
mentoes and gills which, w hile dear to him,
poss«*aa lor the nation exceptional mterest.
These relics of great historical value have
passed into the hands of another whose
considerate action restored the collection
to Mrs. («rant as a life trust ou condition
that at the death of Gen. Grant or sooner,
at Mrs. Grant's option, they shall become
the property of the government as set forth
m the accompanying papers In the ex
erciseof this option thus given her Mrs.
Grant elects tlytt the trust shall forthwith
determine and asks that the government
designate a .suitable place of deposit ami
a responsible custodian for the collection.
The nature of this gilt [and the value of
these relics, which the generosity of pri
vate citizen, joined to a high sense of pub
lic regard, which animates Mrs. Grant,
have thus lteen placed at the disjiosal of
the government, aud demand a full and
signal recognition, on behalf of the Nation,
at the bunds ot' its representatives. I
.........re ask Congress to take suitable
action, to accept the trust and provide for
its secure custody, and at the [same time
recording the appreciative gratitude of the
)>eople of the United States to the donors.
In this cuunection I may )iertinently advert
to the pending legislation in the Senate
aud House of Representatives looking to
the national recognition of General
Grants emiueut services by providing
means lor his restoration to the army on
the retired list; that Congress by taking
su 1 h action will give expression to the al-
most universal desire of the people of this
nation, ami I earnestly urge the passage
of an act similar to Senate hill No. 2,730,
which, w hile uot interfering w ith the con-
stitutional prerogative of appointment, will
enable the President in his discretion to
uoruinai« General Grant as General on the
retired list.
- irtiedl TUEST! :R A. ARTHI R
Negotiation« Closed.
Ft. i l. and,O re., February I—The Cana
dian I '.ici tic Railway closed negotiations
hi re to-day, whereby they will Live four
bas** of operation until their line is com
plet< Tbeie is at this time a gap of 237
between the eastern aud western divisions.
All of it is very heavy mountain work,
through the Selk.tk range. The upper
Columbia river bases this gap, leaviug 67
miles to the west and 170 to the east. The
river isuu.igable from Fort Colville, in
Washington Territory, north to where the
railroad will crons it, a distance of 1*0
miles, and w ill be used as a channel for
construction supplies, thus creating two
new liases of operation. A contract was let
to-day to transjiort supplies over this new
route, aud a steamer will lie built at once.
This portion of the upper Columbia river
was uavigated for one year by the old Ore
gon Steam Navigation Company during the
mining excitement of 18(50. ami it is one of
the surprises of the Pacific coast carrying
trade that use should ever lie found for
steamer navigation on the river, which has
lain dead for twenty years. With these
new facilities for lauding supplies the com
pletion of the Canadian Pacific will lie
hastened at least one year.
Tbe Rrinah imperial Federation.
London, February 5.—The Pod combats
the position taken hy Johu I '.right on the
British itnj**nal federation. It urges the
close knit Dug of Canada with Knglaud to
insure protection to Englaud's increasing
commerce in the China seas against the
possible encroachments hy France aud Kus- ,
sia England has no territory in the Pacific
region aud aspires to none. Tbe comple
tion of the Canadian Pacific railway will
provide England with a new route to Hong
Kong occupying but little over a mouth,
sixteen days les« than the Suez canal route.
The uew route would enable England to
land troo|w in China at least ten days in
advance of troops starting at the same
time from Marseilles or Russian troops
from ( kiessa.
Donation from Japan.
Washington, February 5.—The Presi
dent transmitted to the House a commu
nication from the Secretary of State rela
tive to the Japanese government's offer to
douate a valuable piece of land at Tokio to
the United States in fee simple for legation
purposes In his message of transmittal
tbe President says :
"I earnestly recommend that the Execu
tive may be immediately authorized to ac
cept the gift in the name of tbe United
States and to tender his imperial majesty's
government suitable expression of this
government's thanks for the generosity |
which prompted the presentation of so de
sirable a site of ground. This step cannot
hnt lie favorable to the United States in
every honorable way while disinterested
motives of a friendly foreign government
deserve from the United States pro|ier
and just recognition. '
...— — ^
A Laughing Plant.
This is not a flower that laughs, hut one
that creates laughter, if the printed stories
of travelers are to be believed. It grows
in Arabia and is called the laughing plant
liecause its seeds produce effects like those
produced by laughing gas The tlowere
are of a bright yellow and the seed-pod*-,
are soil and woolly, while the seeds re
semble small black beans, and only two or
three grow in a pod. The natives dry and
pulverize them, and the powder, if taken
in small doses, makes the soberest person
lieliav e like a circus clown or a madman,
for he will dance, sing, and laugh boister
ously, am! cut the most fantastic capers,
autl iie in an uproariously ridiculous con
dition for about au hour. When the ex
citement t eases the exhausted exhibitor of
these untie* (alls asleep, and when he
awakes he has uot the slightest remem
brance of his frisky doings.
Inland Transportation.
New York, FebJaary 7.—At a meeting
of the Chamber of Commerce to-day, the
question of Inland transportation was re
ferred to hy Cornelius N. Bliss, who moved
a reconsideration of tbe motiou adopte«! at
a previous meeting, which recommend«! a
change in the uietho«! of collecting customs
in the interior. He thought in the pas
sage of the resolution the Chamber bad
stultified itself.
Jackson I. Schultz, in speaking on the
question, said h«* thought it probable they
would hear something about their own
« ustom house w ith a week or two. When
our committee wits in session, said Mr.
Schultz, I asked tor an explauatiou of tbe
manner in which goods were brought into
the countiy, and a little fellow said : *1
will explain. I take a sample under my
arm and go to the ditl'ereut merchants anti
ask them for the price, when 1 get one 1
cable to Lyons and the go«>ds are sent on."
Mr. Bliss—' How is it that these foreign
agents go home after three years in this
«•oiintry and buy a castle on the Rhine?"
Schultz replietl that it was the"sweating"
Mr. Waters attcuiptetl to read from a
pamphlet when Bliss snatched it from his
hand, sayiug he objected to it lieiug read.
Bliss' motion to recousider was then
carrie«!, «lespite tbe protests of Schultz, who
claimed that it was not right nor courteous.
The text of tbe motiou reconsitleretl is as
Rewired, That in the opinion of this
Chamtier the system of Inland tramqiorta
1 1 *»ti within the Unite«! States is unjust to
the sealioard men hauts and detrimental to
tbe revenue, and should lie abolished.
l'«x)l Commissions, Fink, when asked
to-«lay what should he «lone to further
satisfy the merchants, who complain of his
decision in the matter of the diversion of
freight, and who a$k tb it a written guar
antee W given that no more freight lie di
verted in that way as complained of,
said,"no written guarantee will he given.'' "1
have promised that there shall lit to more
cause for complaint, and with this I think
the merchants will he satisfied.
♦* ♦
Inter-Slat«* Commerce Hill.
Washington! Februaay 4.— A» passed
by the Senate the inter-State oommorce
bill prov idea for a commission to lie com
posed of nine memliers, one from each ju
dicial circuit in the United States, to hohl
office for ti years, except that of those first
apiKiinte«! three shall hold otfice two years
only, anti three others t«iur years only. Va
«•ancies to lie filled by the President, ami
not more than five comuiissitiDers shall lie
long to one political party. The duties
of the commission are «lertne«! to lie to ex
ercise the powers and duties granted by
the general hill "ptTtaining to the methods
and regulation aud operation of all trans
jMirtatiou companies engaged in nter-State
commerce, and take into consideration ami
investigate all the varions questions relat
ing to commerce lietween the States, es
pecially in the matter of transportation so
far as may be necessary to establish a just
system ot regulations for the government
of the same. The bill being in its present
form a substitute for tbe House bill it g«ies
Lack to the House for its action.
lndinn Reservation«.
Washington, February J. — Senator
Dawes, from the committee on Indian
affairs, to-day reporte«! favorably the bill
to prov id«* for permanent reservations lor
the Indian? of Northern Montana. It con
templates a reservation near the Sweet
Grass hills ami Marias river for Piegan.
Blood, and Blackfo«it Indians of the Ft. Bel
knap agency. These lands are to lie held
for the benefit of the Indians and may,
whenever Congress so decides, lie jiatenteil
to them in severalty, so as to enable the
Indians named, as well as those at the
Fort Peck, Mont., agency, to liecome self
supp«irting. A provision is als«i made for
an annual grant of $7.7,000 to each agency.
The lloomcrs.
Kansas City, Mo., February 3L—A
special from Topeka to the ./»»it «-nnl says :
A convention of the Oklahoma liooiuers
was held here to-night. A large numlier
of delegates were pr«rsent from various
|iortions of the State and from a«ljnining
States. Aildresses were rua«le by Captain
Conch and others. Ri^olutions were
adopte«l censuring President Arthur and
the government officials for expelling
settlers from tfie Territory ami leav ing it
in possession of rattle men. A national
colon> will lie formed to-iqorrow and plans
laid tor an early and formidable invasion
of the Territory.
Washington, February 3.—Registers of
I .and Office«— Humphrey McMasters, Salt
Iaike City, Utah ; Chas. H. Priest, Kvan
ston, Wyoming.
Receivers of Public Moneys—Daniel H.
Wallace, of Pennsylvania, at Tucson, Ari
Postmasters—Jno. W. Green. Los An
geles, Cal.; John T. Yoe, Dillon, M. T.;
Hattie Dennison, Vancouver, Washington
Joshua K. Smith, of Mississippi, to lie
U. S. Consul at Asciension. Paraguay.
January Fires.
New York, February 7.—The Daily
Com men ial Bulletin gives the list of fires
for January iu tbe Unite«! States and
Canada where tbe reported loss was $10,
068 and upwards. Of soch fires there
were 2*23. The Bulletin estimates the
aggregate fire loss for the month at $*,700.
000, or $100,000 more than the average
loss in January for the previous nine year-.
I nion Pacific Earning«.
Boston, February <5.—The earnings of
the Union Pa«-ific railroad entire system
for December were $2, »t2,000, an increase
of $90,000 over Derember, 1883. Expenses
$1,157,000. a decrease ot $203,000. Surplus
earnings »174,000.
Indian Land«.
Washington, February [3.—The Secre
tary of the Interior recommended te Con
gress that about 7 , 000 , 1*00 acres of land, in
cluded in the Rlackfeet, Fort Peck aud
Fort Belknap Indian Agency, Montana, lie
r> stored to the public domain and ojiened
to settlement, and that the Imlian* lie
IKtid $77,000 annually at each agency for 17
Appropriation Bill«.
Washington, February 7.—At a meet
ing of the River and Harlior Committee
to-«lay it was decbled to report amend
ments to tbe river aud harlior appropria
tion bill, eliminating that which proposed
to make Captain Eads « onstilting engineer
for the Mississippi river com mission, and
placing bint ia charge of the improvement
of Galveston harbor. The amendments
will redu«*e the appropriation proposeil for
Galvespm harlior from $77t»,l|tMi to $7110,
INMI, an.l will provide that no part of this
sum shall la* expended until the harbor
commission prov ided for in the hill ex
amine the harlior and make a report to the
Secretary of War.
The legislative, executive ami judicial
appropriation bill, reported to the House
to-day. recommeuds an apnropriation of
$21,213,701, which is $1,088,468 less than
the estimates, ami $272,!*r2 less than the
appropriation for the present fiscal year.
The hill reduces the salari«« of 170 spec
ial examiners in the Pension Bureau, pro
vided for at the last session at from
$1 ,<nio to $1.4oo annually, on the recom
mendation of the Interior i »court ruent. It
also prov ides that the President shall dis
continue the ap]iointment aud serv ices of
officers at ports of entry where, for the two
successive y«*ars last past, the revenues
collecte«! are less than the salaries au<l ex
pen-esoftbe otfi«*e. The President tuay.
however, aptioint «leputy oolle«lor* f«*r
such ports, who shall be com pensât e«l by
fees n«»t exceeding $1,700. The otfice of
Superiutemtent of Eoreigu Mails is alioi
islifcd and the sn|ier\i*ion of tbe foreign
mail serviie is place«l with the Second
Assistant Postmaster General. The »oiii
|iensation of special agents of the internal
revenue service is limited to $<• a day, ex
cept the chief, who is to receive $* a «lay.
The hill further provides that.) u<lge»of the
Court uf Claims -hall prescribe g system of
fees similar to that in the U. 8. Circuit
Courts ami shall enforce their collections
against litigants unsuccessful in their
causes of action in court.
Itlinin« I . Senator.
C'lllt Ago, February 4.—A Sprinfiehl
special to the Daily X>v* says: The Dem
ocrat ir joint caucus of the Legislature
to name a candidate for the U. S. Senate
met to-night. The names of W. R. Mor
rijsm ami Carter H. Harrison were pre
sented. Alter much tillibustering by Har
ristm's friend-, a vote was reached resuite«!
as follows: Morrison, 67; Harrison. 19:
Black. 3; S«holield, 1. Morrison's noun
uation was made unanimous. It will re
quire 103 votes iu joint legislative session
to ele«*t.
General l.ognn.
Si'HI.ngkiei D, 111., February 5.—The Re
publican caucus to-night hy a rising vote
ami hv acclamation nominate«! General
Logan for Unitetl States Senator. Three
cheers were given for the nominee and a
committee was sent to notily him of the
a<*tiou of the caucus. While tbe commit
tee was out th<* caucus sang "Marching
Through Georgia," aud were singing it
w hen I.ogan.escorted by the committee, ap
peared at the door, aud the music was kept
up until he reached the chairman's desk
ami was introduce«!.
Logan spoke with much leeling aud ex
presse«l his profound gratitude for the hon
or done him hy the caucus and of his in
«lehteduess to the |ieople of Illinois for the
honors he hail received at their hands. He
alluded to the fact that the legislature was
evenly divided, hut saul that if all the Re
publii ans st«s*«l by him be would lie elat
ed or woulil prevent the election of a Dem
ocrât. When he was iu the army and was
opposeil by au equal numlier of men, the
enemy never got the better of him. He
would uot have aov otfice unless it came to
him honorably aud he intended to s«i con
duct the tight as to meet the approbation
of all honorable men.
Logau was frequently applauded. After
several sjieeches lrom memliers the caucus
ad journe«! |
A Detective's Story.
Montreal, February 7.—A detective of
this city, who recently returned from a
trip to the Southern States, on his home
war«l journey and stoppe«l in New York last,
says that on two consecutive evenings he
attendtsl a -ecret meeting of dynamiters
on Chambers street, dresse«! in green. The
pass-word, "Ireland and Freedom " opened
to him the doors of the hall, which was
under the ground. Over 170 persons were
present. Only the «hairman and other
officers were masked, hut each speaker, as
he arose, put on a mask. Tbe first meeting
was spent in making spee«*bes, all tending
to celebrate tbe grand victory won in I,on
don. On the following evening tbe dyna
miters explained their plota regarding
Canada. Among those present tbe detec
tive recognized a well known resident of
this «-ity. It was fmally de« ided to send
delegates to Canada to establish branches.
A tew days after bis return to this city tbe
detective discovered a meeting place of the I
plotters in an old saloon, a few miles from
Montreal. Although only three delegates
were sent to this city, the confederates Al
ready numbered over fifty. At a recent j
meeting there it was decided to send three
of the brotherhood to Ottawa with the
avowed purpose ot blowing up tbe left
wing of the Parliament house.
Precautionary Measures.
London, February 6.—The residence of
Gladstone at Ha warden has lieen placed
under special police protection. The Home
Olt** has organized a special detective
force for protection of the interior of public
buildings. All the men selected for this
extraordinary force have lieen taken from
the ranks of tbe Irish constabulary and
pii-ked out with special reference to their
acquaintance with the designs of Feniaus
and the knowledge of Fenian persons.
Accidental Death.
Denver, February 3.—A special from
Colorado Springs says : Iaist evening Geo.
S. Robbins, a highly esteenml citizen of
this pla«*e, accidentally shot and killed
himself. He had prepared to retire, ami
lain dow n upon the lied, when his revolver,
which he habitually kept under his pillow
at night, accidentally «lischargetl. the luill
passing through his head, causing instant
ileath. His lather is proprietor of the
Metropolitan Hotel .Washington, 1» 0*
The Roaaa Assassination.
Nkvv York, February .3.—John Bovle
O'Reilly was interviewed at the office of
the 1'ilirt this afternoon com-eming the
shooting of O'ltonovau Kossa. He said :
"1 tieiieve 1 know tbe woman who shot
O'Douovau Rossa. I think the cin-um
stan«-«*s of the «*a.«e wmraut me in suspect
ing iu her the person ol au Irish spy, hut
in giving lift« ranee to this lielief aud rea
son lor it I want to make my positron
clearly undersuitsl. If the so-cnlle«!
Yseult Dudley lie really as she claims, au
Fnglish woman, aud shot Rossa )t«*i-nii«e
she lielieve«! it her missiou and duty **«• to
do, all honor to her. I would uot utter a
syllable iu her detraction. Hut if, «tu the
«tintrary, as I lielieve. she was employed
Ity i he British go»eiuiueut to do this
tliiiiL'. then woe to her and to the govern
ment w Inch empbiyeil her. It will then
tie au affair far more terrible in ns results
for England than tor Ireluml
"How can ihe British spy in* proven?"
"By sending to Ireland for a photograph
«il I be Mr*. Tyler whose operatrons there
excited so much comment anti imlignatiou
in 1**4. it is a simple matter. an«l will
verify or disprove my theory at once. I
lielieve that Mrs. Yseult Dudley is Mrs.
Tyler, aud pbottigrapbs of tbe latter will
furnish overwhelming testimony."
"What are your reastins for lielieviug
that Mrs. Dudley uu«l Mrs Tyler are ulen
ti« ul ?"
' "1 will tell yon. Iu the first place, let
ua identify Mrs. Tyler. t¥ the 13th of
Ilecemlirr the Dublin corr«*-|«imlent ol the
1'ilot wrote the-** wortls aliout a British
female spy who had trieil to decoy several
men iD Irelaml into dynamite outrage-:
Some time ag«i I seut you a des«T)ptrou of
a remarkable female spy, Mrs. Tyler, who
tried to eutrap James Ol ou nor aud other
leatliug Irishmen here with j laus of a
dynamitory «baratter. I have go«*! rea
son to lielieve that she is here agaiu, and it
would lie as well that the Irishmen iu
America were prepare«! to hear that soch
au eurisary is ou the war-{iath.' The
'some time ago' referretl to is a letter «lated
Dublin, July 7, 1*^4."
((pinion- ol Pmminenl In-timeii.
Hi ri'AUi, N. Y.. February 3.—A uunt
lier of Drnmnent Irishmen «it (his city were
interviewed by an assonat«! press repre
sentative relative to the shooting of Rossa.
Janie* Moony, ex-president ol the Irish
natiunal league, said he diti uot agree with
Rossn. whom he styles the u|Mistle of as
sassination. He «lid not lielieve Rossa was
in any wav connected with the re«*eut dy
namite explosions in England, neither dnl
he think any one iu this isiuntry had a
hand in the affair. Roasu bad do follow
ing of any a«*«*onnt in this country, i.'ossa
may have g«xid reasons for his hatred of
England, but the Irish !ea«!ersha«l u«i s/tu
pat hy with his wild and impracticable
schemes Moony lielievwl the out ragt« in
England were planned in that country by
persons in the employ of the communists (
or similar organizations, ami (Missibly hv
the In-h constabulary who want the crimes
act renewed.
Father Cronin, editor of the Catholic
In ion, said : I think that Rossa ha-suf
fered intensely at the hands of England
aud was to a certain extent unaccountable
for his acts and words, and the wrongs had
afiecte«! his mind. He «lui not think Rossa
resjHjnsible tor the outrages in Ixindon or
that the dynamitera were Irishmen. They
were to his mind the result of British ty
Sv in path v tor H«»«»h.
Paris. February 4.— Rochefort, m an
editorial, pictures Rossa resting iu pris«iii
for a w 1ml«* mouth with hi- hands and feet
tie«! witii cords which cut into his tlesh.
and w ith a chain around his laxly which
was rirete«l to the prison wall. This
chain, R«x-liefort says, was so short that
laissa was uot able to staml up. Some
times Rossa wa- allow«*«! to go without
fixai for forty-eicht hours, and when his
jailor* supposed he had famish«*«! long
enough they brougl t fixai piping hot anil
platan, it just out of his reach. Rochefort
was t*ld this story by Rossa himself.
Koa-n*« ('«»nditMin.
Nfcvv Y«*rk. February 3.—*O'Donovan
Ross* continues to improve. At 10 oVl«x*k
to-night be was slumliering pea«*efully at
the Chandlers Street Hospital The au
thorities agree«l with Captain Phelan that
Rossa would lie safer somew here else as
the hospital was thronged with Rossa
friends ami au attack wits appreheudtxl
from them hy Phelan. Rossa was removed
to-night to the New Y'ork Hospital, where
he will remain until able to ap]a*ar against
bis assailant, Mrs. Dudley.
New Y«»kk. February 4.— Rossa, at the
suggestion of his wife, was removed from
the Cbamlxr street h«ispital to St. Vincent
hospital, which is under the « barge of tbe
Sisters of Mercy, where he was given a pri
vate room. The bullet is still emtieilde«!
in his back.
New York, February 6.—O'Donovan
Rossa rested comfortably last night. Tlie
doctors say that if his condition continues
as it has for the past day or two. Rossa
will be able to leave tbe hospital within
ten dsy. There were quite a numlier of
callers to-day.
Mrs. Dudley*« Hittory.
London, February 4.—Tbe lady with
whom Mrs. Dudley formerly lived at Bar
net, in 1*79, says that Mrs. Dudley at first
declared she was a married woman, and
that her husband was a Frenchman. She
acknowledged that the child shortly af
terwards horn was illegitimate and that its
lather was a clergyman. Mr*. Dudley de
clared that tbe clergyman had achieved hi«
purpose by placing landanutu in a cap of
tea which she drank. Mrs. Dudley wa«
devote«! to her child which she called Lu
cille MargreU*- While the chil«l liv«*d the
mother behaved with propriety. She was
remarkable 1er untruthfulness ami con
tempt for huuan life, though she devoted
ly nursed her landlady through a serious
illness. Mrs Dudley «m«*eplayed iu a pan
tomime at Manchester taking the part of
— ♦ ♦
Trouble Feared.
Hakkdih rg, Pn . February 7,—A state
ment wa« telegrapher! from Pittsburgh last
night tint the <*onimunisti<* sor-fiAts num
bering siany thousand members had been
organize«! into «omjiaui«*s in that city and
supplied with arms. Tbe matter was laid
before Gov. Pattisou wh«> sanl at the first
-igu of any disturbance he would take
such prompt ru«*a.«ures for the support <*f
tne civil authorities as would suppress it
xt om*e.
New Orleans Exposition.
New Orleans, February 3. —While the
qne-ti<*n of the Worfil's Fair's financ«*« is
n«*t publicly mentioned except in a general
way since the meeting at which the génér
ons sulwcriptiou of memliers of the (.otton
Exchange and other citizens tideil the
management over pressing difficulties, the
suhje«*t nevertheless lias lieen vigorously
canvassed by parti«*s in interest. The Ex
hibitor- Association t«xik the matter up
to-day at a «(x*cial meeting. The Dire«'t<*r
General was tu have been present lo ex
plain to the exhibitors what steps bail
lieen taken, but instea«! of attending he
sent a telegram infiirmiug them that at a
meeting ot the State Commissroneis it was
decided to ap|anut a committee to proceed
to Washington ami memorialize ( dngreas for
an additional appropriation to ««iver the
ilelb it $31 !i,<nmi He suggest«*«!, if the
exhibitors saw fit, that they appoint a
committee to co-«iperate with the Commis
sioners. The meet i ug conclude«! with the
adoption of a résiliation endorsing the
State Commissioners' appeal to Congress,
aud appointing a committee to coûter with
the U. S. Commissioners. It was stated
that the Exposition was more than paying
running expenses now. an«l all that was
wanted was fumis to pay liack indebted
ness. Tbe committee leav es fur Washing
ton t«i-nigbt.
New Orleans, February 7.—The
weather to-tlay was peifect, aud the at
temlanceat the World's fair reachtsl :fit.t m m•
The Exhibitors AtMMxiation has selected
P Benjamin, of Graud Rapids. Mich., H.
B. White, of ( oluminis, O., aud Ilavid
Bradley, of ( hi«*ag<i. to take charge of the
a.-«<x-iations memorial t«i Cong.. *« asking
(oo g rex h for au additional appropr ation to
aid the management of the Exposition
The committee left fiir Washington this
evening. The U. S. ( ommissioners' com
mittee, which left las« night, will appear
lx*fore the 1'ieoideut. Monday au«l slate
their cause, autl the exhibitors s committee
will probably call <>u the President tbe
following day. Subs«*qiieiitiy laith may
pleail *h« ir <*ause t«igether. The manage
ment is is $319,HDD tiefiiml. and an appro
priation sufficient to <*over this indehtetl
ness is want«*«!, but no sum is mentioned
in either of Ihe memorial*.
On Saturday the Belgian department
of the Exposition w ill la* formally opentsl
with appropriate ceremoni«**. The cele
bration of Free M a ao rot ' day is arrange«! to
take nlace in Music , '1 February !Mh.
Memliers of the fratern. and their fami
lies w ill he contially reeeiv 1.
The Fnll ot Khnrto in.
Liimmin, February 7. — 10:17 a. m.—Gen.
Wolselv telegraph- that Khartoum hus
fallen. He says that when Col. Wilson,
who went from Metemuch to Khartoum,
reached tbe latter place he fouud it in the
hands of the retxds. He returned to
Metemneh under a heavy tire from laith
banks of tbe river.
When Col. Wilaoa reach««! Khartoum he
found that Mahili's forces <a*ciipted b«*th
the tow n and citidel. He tried to lan«l
au«l ascertain the fate of General Gordon,
but this step he fiuiud to he impossible.
The enemy's gnus were turnetl upon him
in full force aud he was therefore ««im
pelled to turn his ba«'k upon the fallen city
and return to Guliat without iimlingout
whether Gordon was d«*a«l or alive.
Wolseley telegraphs that he «loes not
consider the British (aisition at Guhat iu
any immediate danger.
I.tiNlxiN. February 7.—On the S.ork Ex
change to-day Egyptian stock «lroppetl
from IJ to 2 per «*ent on account of the
«lisaster at S«iiitlau.
The excitement attending tbe reception
of the news of the fall of Khartoum is iu
creusing constantly. A stream of anxious
inquirers are p«mring into the War Offi«*e.
The |x*nplf throughout the province are
also greatly excited. At Aldershot the
uew - was received with mingle«! teeliugs ol
sailuess and indignation.
A great sensation wa« cause«l in the
Irish garrisons of Dublin when tlie r«*jM*rt
was re«*eived. It is umlerst/xxl that the
tall of Khartoum will uot check the ad
vance of Geu. Wolsley, wlrose tuaiu laxly
of tnxips will march across the «lesert at
on«*e and la?seige Khartoum at the earli«*st
possible moment.
The first news of the fall ot Khartoum
received hy Gen. Wolsley. was brought hv
a messenger, who left the island where
Col. Wilson is straude«! aud came on Foot
to Guliat. Intelligence of the disasterjias
-prend far am! w ide. Some of the tribe
that have hitherto professed friendship fiir
England have de«*lared for Mahdi.
Orders have lieen dispatcbe«l to Wool
wich to imme«liate!y prepare to send a
month's rations and ».mdg men for the
Khartoum expediti«*n.
Gen. Gordon's defense of Khartoum ,
ended ou the anniversary of his 72d birth
day. Military opinion at Cairo is that the
whole force of the British army should lie 1
directed toward the capture of Berber,
while 17.UDD reinforcements from England
or India should land at Snakim to ensure
a retreat or enable them to chastise the
The Fate of Gordon.
LoN don, February 6.—I*ord Wolaley
telegraphs late this afternoon that he has
lieen informed that Colonel Wilson had
one man killetl and five wounded while re
turning «town the Nile from Khartoum.
A messenger from Mahdi summoned Col.
Wilson to surrender, and at the same time
state«! that General Gordon was wearing
Mahdi's uniform. It is tbe general opinion
in military circles that General Gordon is
la Close Quarters.
London, February 3.—An Alexandria
dispatch says : An attack hy Osman Deg
nas' followers upou a scooting party of
British cavalry proves to have been a very
narrow e-cape from wholesale slaughter.
The British, nuruliering 80 men, wen* sur
rounded by 7,000 Aral*-.nro-tlv well armed.
After severe lighting the British charge«!
in close column through the Arab lines
and-wucoe**<led in gaining shelter umler the
guns at Kuakirn.
Frightful Rumor.
Cairo. February 7.—News has rea« h«xl
here that 2.000 men were massacred at
Khartoum. The news of the disaster has
cast a glfxun over the entire European
colon/ in Egypt. The English garrisons
now consist of 1.200 men at Alexamlna,
370 at Cairn and 170 men at Suez. There
are no for«*es at Bort Saal excepting one
gunboat. The man-of-war Monarch is at
Wh»le«nle I.)netting.
Des Moines. I».. February 4.—This
morning, atxmt 4 o'clock, John A. Stay the,
J«x*l J. Wilson and Cicero B. Jeller-ou,
mtmlerer- ol Hiram Jelltrsen in April,
1**4, were kille«! in <*r near the jail at
Audtilxio. thi- State. Almut 2 cYUx-k
Sheriff Herliert and family, the Deputy
Sheriff', a workmau ami J. H Jenkins, wbo
were sleeping up-stairs in the jail, were
awakeueil by raps at ihe front d«xir of the
jail. Tbe building is a two story bri« k. on
the northeast ««»ruer of the square, that i-.
the rexKlenee portron. but the ja'.l proper is
liack ami only «me »tory in height. In
si«ie is au iron cage containing two cells
Tbe Sheriff' went to a window aud asked
what wax wanted. Tbe answer wax. "\Ve
want to see you." The Sheriff inquire«!
w hat was wanted of him. The reply <*ame
"We want the Jellerson munlererx." The
Sheriff Itxiked out and xaw w hat he esti
mated at lrom .'«INI to 770 men gathered
aliout the jail. He told them that the
prisoner? were in hix charge au«l he woufii
uot give up the keys, hut that he would
defend and protect the prixouers. The
auxwer wax that they «lid not propose to
allow the prisoners to leave the town m
the night, as it was rumored that he con
template«! removing them. The Sheriff
told the crowd that if they wouhl go
away he would take tbe prisoners away m
the day time and woufii tell wbeu it
would tie done, hut would neither give up
the keys <ir prisoners. A voiceeriett, " Her
bei t, every man here is your friend an«l
we know vour duty a- well as you tio, hut
we are here on business and lor business,
and we want no fixnmg atxmt it. We are
no mob, but a Ixxly of determined citizens.
We came lor the Jellerson munlererx ami
we are going to have them at whatever
cost. We will uot interfere with you un
less <*<impelle«l to do so, hut we warn you
uot to resist." The Sheriff' steppe«l liack,
grablied a uavy revolver ami couimence«l
firing over the hea«ls of the t*row«l to ti right*
en them and attract the town, but tbe
town was alrea«ly on haml. A bullet wa
piti through the window glass where he
wax standing, which sh«iwed that the crowd
meant business.
In a small room leading to the jail are
stairs leading to the tipjier story, ami this
nxim is guarde«! by iron d«x>rs. and another
one opens into the jail from this room.
These were fiir the purpose of protecting
the jail from without, hut this time they
prote«*te«l the crow«! and imprisoned the
Sheriff' anti «leputies. The ofli<*ers at
tempud to open the «l<x>rs hut the crowd
•irove r«xls iuto the kev holes ami thetloors
were then secure. The walls of the jail
proper were then attacked with sledge-uu«l
.-oon a large hole was made Men rush«*«!
inside au«l la.-te.ieil the other tfixir anti the
officer- were power!«. There is a high
board fence rtiuning through the court
yard ami after th« prisoners were
capture«! Smythe aud Wilson were
hung to the striugers of the fence, the
Ixianl- tieing kntxked off' fiir the pur|xi-e.
Cicero, the son. was hanged to the hand
stand in the centre of the square. Smythe
was kill«*«! by a bullet shot iu his left eye,
ami Wilson had a bullet hole in the fore
beat!. another in tbe face and several in
the Ixxly
The Karfleal rit» Harder.
Independence, Kansas. Feh. 8.—The
coroner returned this evening from Rad
ical City after holdiug an imjuest on the
Ixxlies of Mr. Canham, son and daughter,
who were murdered Tuesday night. Some
are inclined to suspect the elder son. w ho
maintains that he w»s, at tbe time of the
murder, seventy five miles away. It is
generally lielieved that he will prove him
self innocent. The mother was sleeping
down stairs and was struck on the head
with a hatchet and had her throat cut
with a butcher knife. The Ixxlcfiithes
were undixturliett Her son. the next vie
tim. was asleep up «tair- and was killed
with a hatchet ami never move<l after he
was struck. The daughter, ageu atxmt
27, sleeptug in the next room from her
brother, was aroused ami got up She
made a «iesperale fight, receiving sixteen
wounds ftom a knife aril a hatchet, and
at last started tfijwn stairs and was killed
at the d«xir. Tbe fiend then examined a
drawer in a bureau and left s;xits of
hltxxl on the clothing in the drawer.
The young lady's room is coveretl with
hltxxl ami -hows evidence of a great strut*
gle. The excitement run- high and shoufil
the young man fail to prove his where
abouts since Monday he will be in great
danger of banging. The county will offer
$700 reward am* the State $700 more.
Appearances indicate that the murderer
secured a hatchet at the stable and a knife
in the kitchen, and when through with his
work washed and wiped his hands liefore
eaviug tlie bouse.
A Preacher*» Ntory.
London, Feb. 6.— Arabia seems to have
had something to do with bringing about
Gordon's downfall, if the story tofil to day
hy a prominent London clergyman is to
lie credited. This clergyman publishes
letter in the afternoon edition of the I«on
don (iloljt, about meeting in that city last
Novemlier an Egyptian who had been a
prefect of police under Arabia. The pre
feet and preacher Jecame well acquainted
and on Christmas they had a long conver
sation concerning the Egyptian situation.
The clergyman expressed the hope that
Lord Wolseley would s«x*n enter Khar
tourn. At this the prefect laughed, and
said that Gen. Gordon was pretty safe
where he was. ami that Wolseley would
not enter Khartoum. Wilfretl Blunt, the
prefect continued, was the only living
man able to efl«*ct for England a peacefiit
solution of the Soudan «piestion ; El Mahdi
had confidence in him and would accept
him as a mediator. So far as Lord Wol
seley 's « xpe«liti<in was {N>n«*erned. the pre
fect saul, El Mahdi had arranged to allow
it to approach Khartoum without any reg
ular opposition. The prophet might fight
at *r near Shendy, but if h<* <li«l it woufii
merely lie for the nurptise of tempting
Wolseley on into further and greater trials;
on no account, however, wtiufil El Mali«It
fight a decisive battle until the Briti-h
f «irres were massed.
With 400 ( hism.
San Francisco, Feh 8. —The British
steame" Sardonig -aile«l from Victoria,
British Columbia, for Hong Kong Decern
l«Uh. Sin«* then she has never lx.*en heard
of. She hail 400 ( hine-e ab« ard and .«
light cargo of coal. She is said to have
lieen unsafe and is supposed to have gone

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