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Burlington weekly free press. [volume] (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, March 31, 1892, Image 1

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H 1171
s. uni li ii wit ii ir if r i i f r im ii uuiu u Mu:dk.' s
VOL LXT1, NEW SE1UES VOL. XXXTIIJ.
IHJ11LINGT0N, VT., THURSDAY, MARCH 31. 1892.
NUMBER 40
DECOYED TO DEATH.
FORTY PERSONS KILLED BY
BROTHERS IN RUSSIA-
TWO
lrlv Naked Hod Ion Found Uurloil In the
Sqoh-ItoMierT the Motive for tho Nu
merous Crimen A V.'umun of Course
rifiurcs In ill Story,
Warsaw, March 28. Police Inquiries in
to tbe case of two brothers named Koullk
vosky imprisoned hero on tbe charge of
murdering Hnd robbing a ponsaut near
Bielo.tock, hen revealed the prnctico o
wholesale inurdor ol oniigrants on tho fron
tier. Already tbe naked bodies of five victims
have been discovered in mow in the wood
adjacent to tho house occupied by the Koul
ikvosky's, who lived in the village ot Mnu
kid. There have been many disappearances
of Into iu tbut neighborhood and the police
estimate that the two brothers have mur
dered at least forty persons,
The elder brother was a peasant farmer,
The younger brother had been a soldier in
the Russian arm-, but his time had expired.
Ue took to smuggling across the frontier
md became acquainted with all the secret
paths thut led mto Prussian territory.;Mnny
persons desirous of leaving Russia, particu
larly emigrants, wore not supplied with the
necesunry passports. These persons would
bargain with tho Koullkvojkys for a sale
and tecret couduct beyond Russian soil.
Fugitives from justice also availed them
selves of KouLkvosky's knowledgo of tho
frontier to escape from the olliceis of the
law.
The brothers would select as their victims
only those who had good outfits and money.
The othors would be taken across the fron
tier iu safety. The victims Mould be taken
iu charge ot by tho younger brother, and
v ould bo conducted singly along a narrow
puth through a, dense foiest. The elder
brother would intercept them, tho victim
would be murdered and the body robbed.
The elder brother has a young wife and
she, it is charged, helped tho brothers in
their crimes. Sbo v. ould indulge iu flirta
tions with strangers who came to Monkld
and would make arrangements for them to
visit her at her home, bho is a comely,
buxom woman and admirers would hasten
at night to her house, only to most death at
the hands of the husband and his brother.
The woman has been arrested also.
TRIED TO LYNCH DEEMING.
The
Liverpool Jt'irml Un nu Kxcltlui:
Journey round iullty.
A1.UANV, West Australia, Starch 28.
lEujournoy uy train ot .Murderer Ueouiing
from Perth to this city, whence hois to ein-
baik for .Melbourne, was made notable by a
series of exciting scen?s. Wherever tho
train stopped the stations wore crowded
with people and frnutic rushes were made
for the trnin. Tho windows of the carriage
in which Deeniinz rode were broken as the
result of the attempts to lynch him. Tho
women were especially violent. Deeming
showed much alarm at every stop and a
corresponding relief when the train pro
ceeded. During tho journey ho had several faint
ng fits. His returns to consciousness were
marked by violent struggles, during which
it required four men to bold him. In con
sequence of these paroxisms, his wrists weio
terribly bruited and swollen and his hand
cuffs wore covered with blood.
His attendants think the fits were sham
med. Tho physicians disbelievo his state
ment that such fits ura duo to an injury to
his head received in Zululnnd. Ills confes
sion of "Jack the Hipper" crime in White
cbapel, is now regarded as mere boasting.
Ho Is round Ouilfy of Wilful .Murders,
London', March 28. Tlio inquest iu tho
case of the victims of the Rain Hill tragedy
resulted to-day in a verdict of wilful mur
ders a ninst F. B. Deeming, alias Arthur
Williams.
DISCOVERY OAY.
Anniversary of the tl'lndlntr of America
to ho Celebrated Throughout tho Coun
try. (uicauo, March 28. President Tionnoy
of the world's congress auxiliary of the
Columbian exposition has issued nu address
regarding tho celebration of discovery day
Octcber 12. That dute tho 400111 an
niversary of the discovery of America is
to be celebrated iu Chicago by tho dedica
tion ot the exposition grouuds. The con
gress usk that tho wholo continent partici
pate iu the recognition of the dav,
'the address says that the day of tho find
ing of America should be celebrated every
where in America, mid makes the further
suggestion that its universal celebration bo
systematic, pervaded as far as possible by a
single idea or leading national significance.
Hie schools of tho United States are re
quested to celebrate the day In their various
localities, anl to make this possible tho
world's congross invites the co-operation of
educators and teachers throughout the na
tion. Tho press is asked to enlist itself to
make a systematic celebration general.
BORN IN BRADFORD, VT.
Oscar J. l.rown, Couiluoior on tha Plrst
Train From Indsor to Ilellowa I'lills,
Ci.aiieiiont. N. H., March 23. Oscar J,
Brown, born in Hartford, t., Oct. 22,
1SQ8, died iu Claremont yei.torday. Ho
was one of the best known men in the State
Biforo there was any railroads in Sullivan
county, he was proprietor und driver on
various lines of stago coaches in Vermont
and Now Hampshire, nnd was associated
with others as partner or driver. Baran
Btevons, N. Wliito of tho United States aud
Canada express, and D. P. Cheney, of the
American express, were his life-long friends.
When the Sullivan railroad was built up
tbo Connecticut river be was the first con
ductor to run a train from Windsor to Hol
lows Falls, and he held that position six
months. He came to Claremont in lo'llS,
whtre he has since resided, and soon became
identified with tiie business Interests of the
place. He built two of the largest blocks
and several dwellings, and for many years
was express aqent, mail carrier nnd stage
proprietor. He roprojonted tbo town in the
Legislature of 1657 and 1833, idso In 1874
and 1873. During his long lifo be was bou-oi-jd
and respected by all who knew him,
and by bis death the town loses one of Its
fathom and best citizen!!. A son end daugh
ter survive him.
HOUSES FLYING THROUGH THE AIR.
Oyolouo Does Much Unmade In sue
West Few Patnlltlet,
IIonticello, 111., March 37. A tornado
swept over Platte county yesterday, level
ing buildings and destroying ruauy thou
sands of dollars worth of properly. It camo
from tho south and was accompanied by a
severo hall storm. The cyclone was 200
feet wide and swept everything iu its path.
Darns and bouses were carried from their
ioundatiou ami demolished. Buildings were
seen high in the air, being carried along by
the cyclone. Nn loss ot life bra yet been
leported, but there wero many escapes.
Window Glass buiuiliud by Hull,
Spuing field, Ky., March 27. This sec
tion was visited by a wind storm yesterday
which demolishod several farm houses.
Wiuuow glass wns badly broken by hail,
limine (Jurnuled.
Bloomin'Oto.n, 111., JIarqh 27. A cone
shaped cyolone skirted along the northwest
edgo of this city yesterday, unrooting a
number of houses and tho chair factory of
Showers Bios. A number of girts
working iu the factory were doluged with
ram rain and were badly frightened, but
escaped with little injury. An old lady
named Mart;! wos badly hurt when her
house was blown dowu.
People Driven I-rum tlio Street.
KAN3AS City, Mo., March 27. De
spatches from Kansas state that a severe
Kind and rain stoim rnged throughout
the Stato yesterday. At Leavenworth out
houses, signs, nud foncos were blown dowu,
nnd the citizens were afraid lo venturo up
on the street, Interrupted telegraphic
facilities prevent tbe gutberiug of details
from other points. The wind blew a gale
here but no serious damago was done.
Carpentor I'lttnlly Injured,
DiiNVEH, Col,, II arch 27. A special
from Durango sn, s: "A heavy wind which
prevailed here yesterday blew down a build
ing in the course of erection, upon which
live carpentore were working. James Cum
nungs was probably fatally injured, while
J. A. Strom, J. B. Finley aud John Chis
holm were severely hurt.
Washington County Court,
Monti'F.i.ikh, March 23. Iu AVasbington
County Court the euse of Stato vs. George
S. Carpenter, larceny, was begun this morn
ing and given to the jury shortly alter 4
p. in.
The case of Stato vs. Josephino Yattor,
adultery, was given to the jury about G
p. m., yesterday, aud they came in about 8
p. m, with a verdict of not guilty and re
spondent was discharged.
Mo.MrKi.irn, March 21 At 8 o'clock
last evening the jury iu cao of State vs.
Georce S. Carpenter brought in n verdict
guilty of potit larceny. To-day ho was sen
tenced to threo mouths at House of Correo
tlon.
State vs. Robert S. Spencer, intoxication
was Eiven to jur shortly before noon to
day and they returned in a few minutes
with verdict of guilty of one first oltence.
btate vs. Don Boyce, nuisauco aud sellinir,
is sot for 2 p. m. next Monday.
A. u . Spuulding pleuded guilt3- to keep
ing intoxicating liquors with intent to sell.
State vs. P. G. Dewey, keepiug liquor
nuisance, is now on trial.
Mu:.Ti'i:Lii:it, March 23. Jury in case of
Stato vs. Peter J. D?wey, keeping liquor
nuisauce, brought in a verdict of guilty
and an appeal was taken.
W. P. Heed was brought before court and
pleaded under &J00 bonds lor kcepiu;
nuisance and second offence of selling. J, A,
Lucklin going bail.
State s. Jacob Hoblnson, selling liquor,
is now on trial. State's Attorney Stanton
and f. L. Laud for State, and 1'. It. Gor
don and J. G. Wing for respondent.
Momiklikh, March 2i. A part ot the
docket v nu called yesterday forenoon, und
the cases discontinue 1 were Joseph A. Win
v. Edward Morse, Mabel L. Nowoomb v.
D. . Dudley, Jauo Ball v. C. C. Haskol
Al.rod Mercnaut v. William Martin. John
K. Kddy v. D. II Goodrido, C. A. mid A.
E. Watson v. L. W. Voodry, Martin Hold
enrich v. Union Mutual Fire Ins. Co.,
Susie Miller v. Charles Miller, Fred Perriu
v. Frank l.adue, Uo.ekiuh K. Smith v. H.
J. Dana, Asa Seers v. town of Woo lbury,
D, H, Patterson v. Est. of Adeline Patter
son, Ada L. Town v. Woodbury Granite
Co., J. B. McCullom, ot al v, F. A. Dwin
ell, Henry A. McLean, apt., v. Daniel Mc
Lean, uud Daniel McLean v. Henry A.
McLean, There wore twenty divoico cshbs
inniked for trial. In ca.ie of State v.
Jacob Hobinren, jury brought in verdict of
guilty of lour first alienees ot selling liquor.
Appeal was taken and $1.30 bonds fur
nished Vermont Slnnle Sugar.
From the Bennington Banner.!
Our former towusmnn, C, F., Brecken
ridge.now Iu Minneapolis, Mlun , in writing
to have tho address of his Banner changed,
has this to Bay:
I will jive you an item about maplo sugar
that I heurd this morning. Vermont soems
to head the list, in everybody's esti-natlon,
as a maplo sugar producer. 1 hoar the
name Vermont mentioned oftener m connec
tion with tho sugar thun in any other. A
man who was iu my brother's store this
morning soiling genuine C) Vermont sugar
told him of a firm in tbis city that are said
tube manufacturing uu imitation. In tlioir
ellort to give it a little of tho genuine flavor
they are suid to boil a little of tho maple
wood in it.
I don't know whether or not any of that
grade of sugar is credited to Vermont, but
tha Green Mountain State has rc.isou to be
proud of its reputation for sugar, for when
people get cheated they do not blame Ver
mont with the deception, but they say of
tho inferior article: "That is not genuine;
it has been adulterated on the way,"
2Ieuu Much iu Col. Tuller' Favor,
From the Bellows Falls Times,!
The ltutluud Heraldon Monday commenc
ed a tHo-colutnn editorial on "'J lie State
Campuigu" with the claim that tbe "leud
lug candidacy" bad been "killed," and
that tho assassination had been "wholly
brought about" by "the Horald's work."
All friends of Col. Fuller will give thanks
for one single thing in its makeup, I. o.,
that the Herald has definitely and posi
tively exprotsed its opposition to liiin as
a candidate. This meaut much iu his
favor,
Ilinieoor U'llrlen Nontnnceil,
Ai.hanv, N. V, March 28. Tom
O'Brien, tbo notorious bnucoor, wae to-day
Eoutoncad to 10 Joara Juijpiwtwiffttt
WOULDN'T SING AMERICA
NEGROES SAY 'TIS NO LONGER THE
LAND OF THE FREE.
SI em hers of the Airiirui Methodist
Church at Chicago Denounce the Tle
ennt Outrages Upon Colored People In
the South A 1'len that Prelection Be
gins at Homo,
Chicaqo, Mnroh 28. The membors of
the Bethel African Methodist church bold a
meeting last night to protest ngalnbt tho ro
eout Southern outrngos upon the colored
people. Tho audience ref used to sing "My
Country 'Tls of Thee, several speakers de
claring "It is not a land of liberty."
1'. L. liarnett said 10,000 colored people
have met unlawful and violent deaths since
their emancipation. "One murder too
many," he said, "and the spirit of outragod
humanity will break forth in a remorseless
sweep of devastation and death. God for
bid that day, but let it oomo If it must."
TO INVESTIGATE NEGRO LYNCHINGS
An Organization at Chicago Will Ktnploy
IJetootlies for that Purpose.
Chicago, March 28. F. L. Barnott, tho
colored attorney, who figured conspicuously
in tho mooting at which a number of color
ed people last night protested against the
singing ot "Amorica," Bald to-day, that a
permanent organization would probably be
formed hero to employ detectives who
would investigate lyuchlugs of oolored men
in tho South and bring tho perpetrators to
justice.
"Hiiro was a great hubub over the pro
tection of American citizens in Chili," said
ho, "but there are eight million American
citizens on American soil unproteotod, and
nothing is thought of it because of their
color. To them the American flag or a na
tional hymn meaDs nothing substantial."
Hev. George Gaines, pastor of Bathel Af
rican Methodist church of Chicago, is out in
an interview to-day with the statement that
the negioes no longer love this country und
consider tho United States government the
worst cuemy of the negro upon tbe globe.
Frank A. Deuison, assistant city prosecu
tor (colored), in a counter interview, pro
nounces the refusal to sing "Amerioa" dis
graceful. THE CHAIR THAT KILLS.
Jiircmlith Cotto l.liioti noutnd nt Sing
Sine Jlody Preieuts a Miurltlng .Sight,
Sino SlNO, March 28. Jeremiah Cotto,
tue murderer ot Louis rrankeloso, was exe
cuUd in tho olectrio chair at 10:33 this
morning. He went to his death calmly and
firmly. When the first current was turned
on thsre was a convulsed movement of Cot-
to's body aud n soft hissing sound heard in
tho room. Five contacts were giveu, 10
seconds intervening botween encb. The
doctors pronouncod Cotto dead after tho
second shock.
Ibo body presented a shocking sight.
The right leg where the electrode was ap
plied us severely burned nud Cotto's face
was distorted and horribly discolored.
. Cotto was aiued in the murder of Franko
loso by tbe Jatter's wife, who is imprisoned
in Brooklyn awaiting trial.
Cotto's body was not claimed by his rela
tives, it lll be buried in quicklino this
afternoon. Electrician Davis says tbe exe
cution was a success,
Vermont Pensioner.
Washington, .March 23. The following
Vermnnters havo been granted pensions :
Restoration und increase, Chester T. 1'eck
lium; Increase, Daniel Dnlloy; reissue, Charles
Bruvea; original, widow, Clara Burke.
Washington, Murch 21 P slons have
been granted to the following Vermonters:
Onsiiuul, Chorles Blanchard, Thomus b.
dough, Sherman C. Harrington, Hiram F.
llajmore; increase, Perry La.ie, jr., Levi
A. Smith; original, etc., Mary 3. Warner,
Emily L. Jackiuan,
Washington, March 23. Tho following
Vermonters have boon granted pensions:
Original, Gardner F. Griffith, William P.
Ca-sidy; Increase, Willnrd H. Child, Henry
S. Mnckler, David D. Sleeper, John B. Kll
burn; Ueiesue, George W. Stevens (deceas
ed), Robinson Rich; Original widows, etc.,
minor of Henry J. Miner, Mary M. Stev
ens. N. W. Locke (mother) Samuel Evnrts
(fntherj.
Washington, March 27. Tbe following
Verinouters have been granted pensions:
Original. John H, Burns, Joseph B. Pratt,
Thomas A. K. Mooro, William C. Dungam,
Edwurd McCoombs, John J, Crossmau; in
crease, L. D. Long, Henry P. Blodgott,
Aithur A. Allen, Edward Bessett, John J.
Withlngstou, 11. Hamblet, Sylvester Cam
uron, Titus Moon, Franklin Stoddard; re
issue, Benjamin F. Pitts; original, widows,
etc., Lizzie A. Pierce, Edward Sbackott,
father, Lucy A. Morse, Sally J. Uayno.
Athletic Sports nt Suxtous Klvor.
Tho first indoor nthletio meeting of Ver
mont ueudeiny w as held at armory hall in
Saxtons River Saturday evouing, A large
uuiuber were present, Three school records
were broken and ouo was equalled, Tho
records and events were as foilous: Run
ning high jump, Post, 'K3, aud Parker, '1)3,
tied at 5 ft,; standing high jump, Mabio,
'1)2, 1ft. (Jin.; spring-board jump, Mori
son, '02, 7 ft. 1 in.; hitob kick, Bradley,
'0a, 8 tt. b' in.; jumn and kick, Cbasn, "J8,
and Constable, '(12 tied at 8 f t. 1 in.; 12
yards dash, Constable, "J2; potato race,
Clark, "Jl; sack race, Parker, '1)3.
IF. V, BI.'s bturt on tho Hauler Trip,
Tho U. V. M.'s left Tuosday on tho
trip. A large number of students from tho
Academical and Medical departments were
at the stntieu to see the boys oil and made
the air ring with rah, rah, rh I U. V, M.
as the train pulled out. Manager Martin is
still obliged to uso a crutch and cane to
walk, though his broken ankle will bear his
weight. He took 10 men, The team that
will play against the Fordhum college nine
tbis afternoon will be made up as follows;
Kuwait, c, ; Pond, p.; L. Allen, lb.;
Richmond, 2b.; Joel Allen, 3b. ; Kmjolla,
(. s. ; Saucttiary, 1. f. ; Hijl, o. f, ; Cook, r,
f, Carmody, who pltohed a strong game
for tbe South Hoyalston her lust year is the
twirlor for the Fordliams. George Chase
will nccompany tho team on the whole trip
and N. E, Dyer will go as far as Now York.
Verinout Postinusteis,
Washington, March 'ii. Fourth clots
postmaster havo b;en appointed M t'ollows:
A. E. Uoyt, West Arlington; 1 S,
Jacsway, Wvst Haven, Vt,
WINDHAM COUNTY POLITICS.
iVnd the Polltloal llrnrzos Still Wills per
Through tha Southern Purt of tha
State.
To the Kdltor ot the Free Press s
The governor question has been relegated
to the rear for a time until tho candidates
for delegates to tho district conventions can
bo solected. Hon. Levant ' M. Read has
been suggested aud no bottor could bo
found. His name will be brought before
tho convention unless other causes deter
mine the republicans of this town to do
differently. He would make an ideal man
to go to Minneapolis. Ibat Is all Rocking
ham wuuts iu that direction.
Springfield is not so easily satisfied, how-
over. She thinks Rockingham oughtn't to
grnsp everything and therefore reaches
forth for a place herself, nnd, as a candi
date proposes Hon. H. M. Arms, Spring
field's prominent farmer and candidate for
the farmer governorship.
Brattleboro us usual has any quantity of
candidates and oue of them them is Col.
Hooker, who holds so many oilices bo bus
to have them catalogued and numbered.
The Minneapolis delegates dUpused of it
remains for the towns to choose delegates
to the district convention to bo hold at
Montpelier tho same day. Of thoso thero
will bo plenty, but bo far no one has been
formally suggested as a possible candidate.
Tbe call to Rockingham voters will bo
isstiod this week. This town with a popula
tion of 4500 bus only six delegates, simply
because the voters did not got out to the
last oleatlon. Efforts will be minle to mus
ter the full strength of the party at tho
coming election of both governor and presi
dent. With reference to Mr. Atkins's visit, tho
story told in these columns before camo
straight from a democrat of the democrats,
and was not told lor publication especially.
It was told for the truth, however, and so
printed. Mr. Atkins denies It, poor malign
ed man. However, thore is some tiuth in
it, and Mr. Atkins knows what It is. The
Seer doesn't, having only the word of the
democart and Mr. Atkins. You are at lib
erty to choose between the two.
But a visit to a sister would naturally re
quire that Mr. Atkins should be driven
nbout town by tbe most prominent democrat
of Bellows Falls. It would uaturully require
tnat they should have Sunday oonfereucos
after church, and numerous other things
ought to occur to make a visit to u sulur
perfectly enjoyable. Then, too,' it would bo
perfectly natural for the democrat aforesaid
to say that he thought Moutpelier was the
host place to hild the convention for pre
cisely tho same reasons Mr. Atkins meutions
iu his double-barrelled editoiiul. bo many
important things can bo crowdeu into a
friendly visit if oue only bus time and op
portunity and inclination.
Then it was so woudorlully fortunate that
tha same Mr. Atkius should happen up iu
Windsor county nt the sume time the demo
crats lrom all over the country were con
vened to discuss political questions at a lovo
feast and should talk wiU them there. But
I cannot tell ot all the tui.cidenco, of that
irieuuiy visit. I may Uud cut more later.
.Meauwhila I humbly beg the geutlemau's
pardon for insinuating that he gavo
champagne breakfast. I trust that tbe
next visit tho gentleman makes to Bellows
l'alls ho wou't bo so shamefully treated, aud
mat audi strange coiuoiuences will not oc
cur to mar the occasion or the eujoyuble
recollection of it afterward. Tun SuiiK.
Bellows Falls, March 30, 181)2.
DEMOCRATIC CAUCUS AT RUTLAND.
An All tl-A tklni Unli-gntNiu Ulocted at ull
Adjourned Uleutlng.
The adjourned caucus of part of the demo
cratic voters of Rutland was held iu the town
hall Monday evening aud was utteuded by
auout.Miu voters, i ue meeting was a qule
one, uuttuo revoiters usatnst the lone con
tinned rule of Hirum AtKius over the demo
cratic party of ormont were in the mu
jority, nud a solid uutl-Atkius delegation win
chosen. '1 he delegates are P. M. Moldou, T,
. Moloney, Peter McMauus, 'William
oKh, J. A. Gosielin, Cburles PenniiiL-ton
W. S. Smith, Georgo B. Royco. Geonze E.
Royco, W. B. Young, Frank H. Welch, Fred
I'enn, P. F. McManus, P. H. Barrett. D. B
Twigg, T. A. Clifford. The delegates elected
were instructod to vote and work for T. W,
.Moloney for delegate to the democratic na
tionnl convontiou.
MINNEAPOLIS CONVENTION.
Itinerary o( the Maine, rtow Hampshire
und Vermont Delegation,
ACGUSMA, Me., March 20. The Maine
party to the national republican convention
nt Minneapolis leaves Portland via th
Maine Central railroad Thursday raornin
June a, via tho White Mountains; regula
trnin to he taken to St. Jobnsbury, At St,
Johnsbury tbe party will be joined by a
majority ot me new Hampshire delegates,
and nt Swauton by tbe Vermont delegates
Ihreo flours will be given at tbe Falls
leaving thero at 12:30 p. iu. Fiiday (place
for supper not yet arranged), arriving at
umcago at 7:oo taturuay morning, Juno 4
aim arrangements will ue made for th
transferring of the car to the Chicago nud
.Northwestern station, so that the train cou
getaway from thero ut 10 o'clock a.
after breakfast, arriving at Minneapolis at
ii or 14 o'clock that night.
TOM REED W1LLBE ThERE.
liie i.-spcaxer will Ailtlres thu State
Convention t Montpuller
If nr.. i. nu .
iuu.m i-Lii.iiiu, iuniun u, uualrman
Grout of the rapubllcau State committe
has announced that i nomas B, Reed of
Maine will bo present at tho republican
Olalo convention to do neiu here April lit,
und will deliver an nddross upon the polR
icai issues ot tue uay,
GENERAL VERMONT NEWS.
A correspondent of the Springfield Ro
porter nays that tho freirht on a carload o
nppleb shipped from Perklnsvllle to the rail
road at Gassetts last week, a distance o;
soven miles, was nearly one-fourth as much
as tt was from there to England, a distauoe
of over 3U00 miles.
The total amount of the Huntington
school fuud this year was $311,1)11, 10 and
the Intorest amounted to 12,007.88. The
Stato treasurer has Bent a check to oach
town for its proper shnre,
C. H. Dano, president of tho defunct Sli
ver City aud Deuilng National bank of
New Mexico, and F. H. Ueibold, cashier at
Doming, anil Cashier Chase of Silver City,
have len arrested, charged with embezale
meat ond misappropriation of the funds of
tho banks, Homo Vermonters nre stock
holders iu tho banks aud it reports ura true
thoy will lose nearly vej toil, invested,
(V SPARK OF LIFE YET.
THOUGH ABANDONED BY ITS PA
RENT THE BLAND BILL STILL EXISTS.
The I'roo Cnlnago Men Will Mnko nS-
lirome KM'ort for further Consideration
A Petition In Circulation torn Cloture
Itnle Peoplo'it Party Congressmen Con.
dniim Domncrnor.
Washington, March 20. Tho free coin-
ago advocates have not yet given up the
fight iu the Houso. The controversy be
tween Mr, Bland and Spenker Crisp was tho
subject of general comment to-day, and tbo
former announcod that he will make no
further uttempt to secure n decree of cloture
from the committee on rules.
Mr. Plorce of Tennessee and other loaders
iu tho free coinage movomout will make one
supreme attempt to force tho committee on
rules to report a' rule fixing a day ond hour
for a final vote on tho passago of tbo bill.
During to-day's session of the House,
though tho attendance was light, between
90 and 100 names were securod to the peti
tion asking the committee to bring in a re
port for further cou3idoratiou and a final
vote on tho bill. The total number of sig
natures required is 118, or a majority of the
democratic members of the Houso and many
boliovo thnt It will be found Impossible to
secure moro than 100 names to tho petition.
It is quite positively stated by the auti-
freo coinage members that over 20 demo
cratic members, who last week voted for
the bill, have already refused to sign the
petition, but that so many positive rofusals
have boon given is denied by the advocates
of the bill.
The niuo people's party congressmen pro
claim that the falluro of the democratic
House to pass, tho free coinage bill means
that the poople's party will carry six or
eight States in the coming campaign. Rep
resentative utson, the loader of tbe peo
ple's pnrty, to-night said: "The action in
tho House on the silver bill is the death
knell of the old democratic organization.
Hundreds of thousands of voters in tbe
Southern States have felt that financial re
lief could bo bad if democracy would give
that relief when it bad a chance. With a
majority of 148 in the House it had a chance
to pass tho free silver bill. It tailed to do
it."
Will Now Try It In the Si-iiKte.
Washington, March 29. The notice
given in the Senate this afternoon by Sen
ator Stewart of bis lnteution to call up his
freo silver coinage bill next Monday created
a sensatiou in viow of the set baeir the Bland
bill has received iu the House.
As far as can be learned Mr. Stewart ap
pears to have acted altogether on his own
responsibility in precipitating the is me.
Prnsitlrlit II uri-Mon.
LFrom the Christian Union March ID, IHK.)
Born in 1833, President Harr 3 on, has
reached tho full matmity of his power, and
is at the point where n strong lnun renders
his highest service to his time: tho point
where strength remulus undiminished, aud
experience steadies and controls the im
pulses. Ho is ulso, probably, at the height
ot his public cirecr; at the close of a suc
cessful administration he stauds out as the
apparently inevitable choice of his party for
a second term. Differing from him on im
portant questions of public policy, tho
Christian Union has always been glad to
rtcoguize in our chief mugUtruto n man of
unstained record, of sincere patriotism, of
inrgo capacity and of excellent equipment
for his high ohlce. It is too early to sum
up and characterize President Harrison's
administration, but his record todato would
muko him a formidablo opponent to any
caudidato who may bo placed in tho field
against blm. He lacks the iutungiblo quul
ity of attraction which counts for so much
in tho career of public men like Mr, Cay
and Mr, Blaine; he has little power of stir
ring enthusiasm. But he commands tho
coufldenco of his friends and the respect of
his opponents. Ho is known to be upright,
outspoken, and trustworthy. It is said of
him by men of all parties and it Is a fine
tribute to his character that ho is a presl
dent who never lies. Ho is often blunt and
lacking in tact, but he never tells a man
who sees bitu at the White House one thing
aud stralghvwiy does another,
As a candidate for a second term, several
things will count strongly in his favor,
There is every rensou to believe that his ad
ministration will be ontirely free from scan
dais: so far no lack of persounl rectitude
has attached in any degree to tbe men
whom Mr. Harrison has cullod about him,
with perhaps n single exception. Tho do-
partmer.ts are said never to havo been moro
ellleieutly managed. The public business
is kept steadily in baud, Indeed, so assidu
ously does Mr. Hnrrisin apply himself to
the discharge of his duties tbut, like Mr,
Cleveland, be is criticised for lack of the
sense of proportion in bis work; for doing
ith his own hand what might well be passed
over to others less heavily burdened with
great responsibilities. This is a fault, but
it ono of those faults from which eocietv
does not greatly suHer. Presideut Hurri
sou stands clearly and definitely for a con
Distent public policy; he is the ardeut advo
cate of a high tariff, of subsidies to Ameri
can shipping, of large pensions, of a new
navy, aim ot federal control of elections
On some of these points the Christian Union
is as fiankly iu opposition, but it thoiougli
ly respects a mau who mills his Hag to the
must uud keeps it flying seven days in the
week, Presideut Harrison stands lor a de
finite, uggrosslve policy, and in political
struggles that is half the battlo, The domo
cratio party may profitably study his ex
ninple ut this point. There is good reaion
to hope, moreover, that Mr. Harrison will
go to tbe polls next autumn with every
foreign complication disposed of, uot only
In the intoroxl of the country, but nith u
certnln amount ot political capital secured
iu the general sottloment. A clean reoord
of four years, a definite nnd aggressive
policy, and successful settlement of foreign
complications will make Mr. Harrison a
formidablo candidate for the presidenoy.
Ha cau be beaten, it nt nil, only by a candi
date as frnuk and outspoken as himself,
Negroes Mold to the Highest llhliler,
Fayette, Mo,, March 21). A sale under
the vagraut act took place hero yesterday
when threo negroes were sold on tho block to
tho highest bidder. One brought an
other S30 nnd a third $1. The negro el
tuout is highly Indignant and threaten re
venue.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria;
SUPREME COURT.
Tho It us In ess of tho ilanuarjr Term Closed
nnd Decisions Homlerpd Yestoldiiy.
Tho adjourned January term ot the Su
premo Court for Chittenden county conven
ed in this city Tuesday morning nt 9
o'clock, with Judge llussell S. Tnft presid
ing, and J. W. Howell, J, M. Tyler and
Loveland Munson, associate judges. Some
of the cases heard by tbe court involved
Important questions of law and for this rea
son a recess was taken uutil this time thnt
there might bo sulficient time for consulta
tion nnd deliberation,
The case of State against Phillip Bcdard
was ordered contiuuod to the general term
for re-argument, and tho same disposition
was made of tho caso of State ugalnstjFrnuk
Wllkins and Charles Blow, 'Ihe caes arc
alike, tho three respondents haviug been
convicted of committing a criminal assault
upon Mary Pratt at Athletic Purk by tho
County Court.
In the case of Stato against Thomas Baker
of isex, who was fouud guilty of perjury
In tho County Court, court overruled the
exceptions of tue respondents, affirmed tho
judgment of guilty uud sontenced blm to
serve two years at bard labor in the State's
prison nt Windsor and to pay a fine of it
and costs.
Tho exceptions of respondents iu tho caso
of Stat j vs. K. H. White were sel asido and
the vcidict of guilty aflirmcd. The respon
dent wns fined l'5 and costs with au alter
nate sentence of 20 days to tbo House of
Correction.
Tbo decision of tho lower court in tho case
of Joricho against Underbill was reversed
nnd pending other questions was held by the
court. The caso of Edward Ycartoau
uguiust the estate of Joseph Bacon is still
with the court.
In the cafe of George Deno against Harry
Thomas the defendant's exceptions were
overruled and judgment for the plaintllf
wus atllrmed. Judge Taft delivered the
opinion, which was concurred in by Judges
Tyler nnd Munson, Judge Howell dissent
ing. It is au action of trover for the re-
coveiy of the vulue of a horse. Judge
Rowell agreed that the plaintilf should re
cover, but only nominal damages.
1 he ca-o of B. A. Austiu against H. A.
Bailey and others, perhaps contained the
most important law point of uuy. It was
an uction of trover and trespass, growing
out ot the taking of a horse belonging to
oue Malaney from tho possession of the
plniutitf by the defendants on a chattel
mortgage. Ibo plaintiff hud a lien for tho
Looping and training of tho horse, which ho
claimed had priority over the defendant s
mortgnge. Tho court hold otherwise, how
ever, reversing the judgment of the County
Court, which was in pluiiitifl s favor uud
rendered judgment, for tho defendants to
recovor costs.
Tho judgment of tho City Court in tbo
caso of M. II. Alexander vs, John Hanloy
was ulllriued und the exceptions of defend
aut were overruled, This disposing of t'ao
causes on tha docket and finishing tbe bust
uoss, court adjourned without day.
A NEW FREIGHT DEPOT.
Tile Central Vermont to Convert the Old
Lamoille Dupot Into a lteceilng Mu
tton.
As announced in Tuesday's Frek Press,
General Superintendent F W, Baldwin of
tho Central Vermont railroad arrived on
the moruiug mail train Tucsdav, Ho was
met by ttie following gentlemen, represout
ing some of the leading wholesale firms of
the city: Gen. William Wells, J. G. Reed,
Dr. i:. B. Johnson, A. E. Richardson, J. H.
ilolton, A. C. Spalding, . K. Brown, K
B. Kimball, Alderman W. E. Hall, L. B
Lord, Solomon Walker, O. F. Cogswell, C
C. Miller, W. H. Greene nud W. W. Walk
er. Director li. It. Smalley and Station
Agent Greene joined Mr. Baldwin.
Ceu. Wells thought that the old Burling
ton and Lamoille freight depot could be re
paired and mado a receiving station, which
would furnish tomporary relief until the
company could build a commodious inward
nnd outward freight station such
ns the traffic of tho city warrants.
Acting on tho suggestion, tbe party pro
cvodod to tho south yurd and examined the
building. The merchants are agroed, ex
cupt the Messrs. Walkers, who believed that
tho two stations being oue-hulf mile more or
le-.s apart would not lurnish the needed and
much sought leliof. The others looked at
it iu a dift'ereut light. They said that tbe La
moille depot would enlarge the facilltie;
sutltciiintly to ensure prompt delivery of
goods which it was impossible to obtain,
through tbe present station and this would
greatly overbalance the Inconvenience of
having tho stations some distance npart. If
their goods were delivered in due time thoy
could bold their trade, otherwise thoy could
not. Mr. Baldwin said that it looked to
him as though the Lamoille depot would
supply the desired want especially so consul
eriug that It wus to bo ouly temporary,
1 ho merchaut8 were so practically uuani
mous about tbe matter that Mr. Baldwin
uud Mr. Smalley suid that tha company
would tlx the building as soon as possible
and convert it into a station fur receiving
incoming freight. It will probably take
about three weeks to got tho necessary inn
terinl and muko the repairs. In the mean
time, the Board of Aldermen will be asked
to build a solid nud substantial road from
Maple street to tho depot, some few rod;
distant.
Whether the plan will suit nil or not, is
of course a matter of conjecture, but freight
can be huuled up towu much easier from
tbe Lamoille depot than from the presen
one. The business interests ut the city neei
increased facilities very badly and the ma
jority of the merchants kuow that "great
things do not always come nt once,
nnd so they are gotus to take what it is pos
siblo for tho company to do now. Ihe
freight collections ut this station amount
to over :J1, 000,000 yearly. It is understood
this business exceeds the tunuiige to uud
from ull tho stations on tho Central und par
of the Rutland divisions. The piosent sta
tlon Is about the size ot tbe one ut Wuter
bury, which gives a good idea of the neces
sity of batter accommodations. President
Smith quickly acquisceil in the propo.al o
Geu, Wells und a now modern Height stu
Hon may be expected in tbe ueur future.
CHILI WlLT PAY.
Not llecause Mis Una to lint Simply ut
Charitable Ail,
New York Murch 20. A despatch fro
Santiago, Chili, says: "It is bellevsd "In
tliri claims of thd men nf th.i Titlln.t Hiit
steamer Baltimore nro presented to tbo Chil
lull mugrcss, tue sums ugieeii upon wil
voted, as not iu nuv wav nrkuowlpdhic
right of the deuiuud, but us a charitable
aim huiuuuo aut,
TIIE WORLD IN BRIEF.
SUMMARY OF THE NEWS FROM ALL
PARTS OF THIS EARTH OF OURS.
fnterestlns Notes From all Parts of tho
Globo Pltullv Presented Many Dark
Dreils Glvo no Indication of tbo Mil
lennium. At Oden, 111., the 23d inst. a freight tore
through a passcngor tralu, Injuring 11 por
ous.
Patrick Hooney, the well known Irish
comedian, died in Now Y'ork Monday nf-
teruoou.
Sir R. A. Cenny, Bart, has been declared
bankrupt. His liabilities amount to
100,000.
A telegram from Newfoundland, saya it
s doubtful If American ves'eb will bo per
mitted to get bait there this season.
The story of the1 burning of a number ot
vessels in tbo harbor of Barcelona by a
petroleum lire is without foundation.
Tho steamer Missouri, Xew York fnr
Libatt, cargo flour and meal for the Russian
farulno sufferers, has boon sighted elf tha
Scilly Islands.
Two anarchists named Lo Bastard and
Simon have been arrested nt Pi.ris In con
nection with tho disoovery of thj auarcisS
poisoning plot.
Tho oxplosion of a barrol of benzino iu an
Amsterdam drug mart houso caused thj
death of six persons and i'ljured 27 others,
some of thorn fatallv.
C. P. Doerr & Co., Chicago, bosrd of
trado mon, who havo beeu "long" half a
million bushels of wheat, with tho mtirkec
declining, failed Monday.
The special truin carrying tho Casino
Opera compauy, made tho run from St.
Louis to Chicago in tho remurkabiy fast
time of six and ono-half hours.
It is announced that John C. Roid, form
erly manuging editor of tue Now Y'ork
Times, will assume editorial charge of tho
Now Havon, Conn., Palladium, April 1.
Prof. John Williams White of Harvard
collago has decided not to accept tho offer
made him by President Harper of tho Chi
cago university, and will remain in Cam
bridge. Friends of John Huntington haye just
discoverod that there is $285, 000 forged
John Huntington paper afloat iu the city
among the banks traceable to the Painos-
villo hank, Ohio, failurs.
Despatches from tho Congo say that Capt.
Ponthier has been successful in his opera
tions against the Arab slave traders. Ha
has taken several of their strongholds and
iberated a number of captives.
The French government, in the case of
two Englishmen arrested on suspicion of
being pickpockets, has refused to niakj
either reparation or apology for tho arrests
as asked for by tho British government.
Tbe financial crisis in Operto continues,
Tbo government has asked tho bank of Por
tugal to assist the banks that havo suspend
ed payment. The governor, fearing an
outbreak, has reinforced tho Oporto gar
rison. II. E. Clark, M. P. M., while addressin?
tho Canadian Legislative Assembly Thurs
day afternoon, sank unconscious iu his seat
and died four minutes Inter of heart disease.
Mr. Clark was tho senior member for To
ronto in the Assembly.
VITAL STATISTICS.
ltenort of tho Health Utllcer
for 1 eb.
ruary.
The report of Health Officer Croudall for
tho month of February shows thut thero
was during this period a total of lo mar
riages and 32 births, none of which were of
colored people. Of tbo births, 22 weru
male and 10 female. Titey wero distributed
throughout tho various wards as follows:
Ware one, 2; Ward two, o; 'Ward three, 12;
Ward four, 0; Ward five, 7. There was
ouo twin and oue still birth.
There were 21 dentbs, of whom 11 wore
male and 10 female. Two wero uuder 1 year
of age, 1 from 1 to 5, 1 from i3 to 20, 4 from
20 to 50, 2 from 50 to 70, 0 over 70, aud 2
over b0. They wero distributed thioughout
thodilferent wards as follows: Ward oue, 1,
Ward two, 2; AVard three, 8; Ward four, ti,
Ward live, 4.
Five deaths wero caused by phthisis, 4 by
la grippe, 3 by pnuumonia, 2 oach by puru
lysis and heart disease, and oue each by
bronchitis nnd la grippe, cancer of liver,
gangrene senile, still born, nud tiru-mia.
Tho contagious diseases reported for tha
mouth were as follows: Diphtheria 2, ty
phoid fever 7 and scarlatina 1.
TESTING MAPLE SUGAR.
Only Ouo of TS Samples Palls to Seimrn
tho 1 y-l Cents llounty,
Montpi:i 'nu, March 20. About 78 sam
ples of maple sugar had been received up o
this noon at tho govoninjoiit testmg station,
mostly Iron: Verinout Tho fu'l fjro-i of
11 guntlemen are nowhere and ptepnrul
for tbe soon expected rush. Tho best sam
ple yet tested was fiom Macomber Bros, ot
Westford, standing 00 15-lu0, nhuh w.U
capture tho first two cent per pound bo'ia
ty, and tho second best wiu from Horlert
Naon ol Rocboster, SO 7-100. All other
samples, with one exception, range I otween
SO and DO, drawing tho 1 a cent bounty,
Avortetl n !t:il!r,t(! IV reck,
NuwruRT, Mnrcli 20. By tho preonce ot
mlud of Engineer Gos nnd CouLuctor Gno
on oxpicss No. 53 on tho Boston and Mniuu
railroad, a serious nccidcut was uverted.on
the summit near Bartou to-d-iy. A lurgo
load ot logs was stuck on tho track aud
had not the obstruction been seen the train
would have been derailed nud thrown down
nu embankment, doubtless with loss of lifo.
Tbo train men and passengers took a rail
fence dowu for levers and lifted tbe load otC
tbe track.
Iioienndniit of lltluin Allen lload.
Bihvinohaji, Conn., March 29, A de
seen lunt ot Ethun Allen, Mrs. Amelia J.
Priudle, just diod here, aged .10. She was a
daughter of Alfred Allen of West Milton,
Vt.
Illacl; Cups for PUo.
Colimhh, S.C., March 20. On Friday,
May 20, four men nud one womuu will Iks
hnugod ot Chostor for murder. They ro
all young and falily intelligent negroes.
Thev murdered Alfred Ve.Mlily n yenr ago
by beating him to death with stomw.
Aild,enGry jcr PitchejJtoitaj

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