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VOLUME XVI.- GREAT FALLS, MONTAA, AY, AUGUST 31, 1894. ........~~~~~~~~~~, "r* .... . ..., _.. . . . . . ..r . . .. . . . TO AID THE WEST esra. Legillatleo Durlan the Session That Will Benefit This Section. ONE UIUION ACRES OF LAND Urasted to Reek of the Western States to Be Redeemed by lrri gation. WAss.lorox, Aug. 27.-A review of the work accomplished by congroes at the session which will close today and which is of interest to the west Is the cession to each of the arid land states and states which may be formed from territories of 1,000,000 acres each of des ert lands for reclamation, a plan which is Intended to advance the movement fur irrigation in the west, and partilly to take the place of the project for irri gating by thegeneral government, which has been advocated by the western members. An act was passed extending from four to live years the limit of time with in which final proof may be made by settlers who have declared their ,inten tion of taking up desert lands. Another law in the interest of western settlere was one enabling those who desired to locate on other than mineral lands to se cure a survey by depositing with the government a sum sufficient to cover the cost of the survey. Affidavits in land entry cases may be made before the United States commissioner in stead of the United Staten cir cuit court commissioner, as provided by law. Other legislation of importance relating to public lands inculde an act to enable the state of Montana to select as a part of the land granted to her in becoming a state any of the lands in the Bitter Root valley, above the Lo Lo fork of the Bitter Root river; an act extend toing the time of payment to purchasers of the lands of the Omaha tribe of In dians in Nebraska to Dec. 1, 1897; an act authorising the secretary of the in terior to lease for periods of ten years twenty-acre tracts in the Yellowstone park for hotel purposes. and an act for the resurvey of Grant and Hooker coun ties in Nebraska. Two more important investigations desired by the house com mittee on labor have been authorized' One is for an investigation into the effects of machinery on labor, with ref erence to its productive power and its effects upon wages, hours of work and emplopment of women and children and the conditions under whi,'h they work. Both inquiries will be conducted by the commissioner of labor. WILL BErK I~W UOMYirI. Mechanics Formerly With the Puliln 111 Will Emaigrate. LCIun'AcO, Ill., Aug 27.-A meeting of about 40 Pullman mechanice was held yesterday afternoon to cansider the pro ject of moving in a body to Kansas, where, it is claimed work had been offered them. It war stated at the meeting that the men would be given employment in car worke to be built at IIlawatha, Kansas. The leaders an nounced to the men that the only step now for the employee of the Pullman company wanting emplo)y ent was to secure recommendations. AxIXIO4 TO FIGHT. JpanUese Demand an mllnll, diate Advance on China. YlOKOHAMA, Aug. 127.-T-'ho war feeling is growing more intense every day and there is a great popular demand for the transfer of warlike operations from Corea to China. It is suggested that Japan unite all available troops and march im mediately on Pekin. The commercial treaty between Great Britain and Japan was ratified Saturday. Csseagessasa haw Dead. EAUo OsaC s, Wis. Aug. 27.-Congress man Shaw died this morning. George B. Shaw, representative In con grees from the Seventh district of Wis cousin, was born in Alleghany county. New York, in 1854 and was educated in the public schools. Removing to Wis coson he engaged in the manufacture of lumber. He was mayor of Eau Claire in 1888-80 and a delegate to the republican convention at Chicago In 1884. He was eleted to the Plfty-third congress as a republcan. Mr. Shaw wee a well known Klight of Pythuas, having been supreme chancellor Knight of Pythias of the world from July, 1800, to August, 1802. A itstastky Cuaraval. WixoimeruL , Ky., Aug. 2.-At a democratic prlmary at Qelske, a long standing teed between the Thap and the Days, promicent families.. was .wiped out In blood. One of the Day boys killed Arthur Thorpe. Will Thorp, the murdered mans aon, mortally wounded Day. Will Thorp was fatally shot and anothL Day badly wonded. lime CauIs. Naw YosI, Aug. U-As Importation of twety bheda pealgreed O rser oat tie for *.Vioe Presideet Morton's stock term arrived at quareatla yesterday. While adhed Mr. Morta mde a asee tedeh l *uei U Sen tseiiW. regiae th0 eire MIn at teaderw of the state board of health last January because it was found they were suffering from tuberculosis. The heard will now numtaer upward of 100 again. The ex vise president, who is almost as much of a farmer as Governor Flower, has had bad luck with Guernsey cattle. Lest fall his mgnifoSent barn at Ellerslie burned up and destroyed eight head of the choicest Guernsey stock, and tuber culosis carried away another score at the beginning of the year. KNIGHTS OW PYTHIAR. The Order Reported In a Most Flourloh lns Condttion. WARsumoTox, Aug. 28.-Preparations for the grand parade of the uniform rank engrossed the attention of the Pythians today. Many thousands of visitors were attracted to the tented camp by exhibition drills. The conclave of the supreme lodge was called to order at 10 o'clock. Groat secrecy was ob served. The roll call was answered by nearly every state and territory in the union. The report of Supreme Chancel lor ltluckwell dealt in a vigorous manner with the question arising from what he terms the "organized rebellion." of cer tain persons who have persisted in pub liehing and using the German transla tion despite the refusal of the supreme lodge to permit such translations. lie recoumended that the ban against the Pythian sisterhood be lifted. The mem bership of the order on July 1 was 485, 741. The financial condition was most satisfactory. MURDER, AND ARMON. Itesult From a Sheep Shearere strike la Australia. SvYnr.v, N. S. W., Aug. 28.--A strike among sheep shearers has been the cause of a number of outrages. A mob of union str.kers tried to capture a num her of free shearers at Natallio, neas Wilcannie so as to prevent them from working. The police interfured and in a struggle with the unionists shot two ol them fatally. . prvtty of armed me, boarded the steamer Rlodney, which wal conveying some free shearers up th( Darling river, set it on lire and it was destroyed. CONGRESS FINALLY ADJOURNI r Galleriie Crowd!el. Itnt a Beggarli Array of 1)h mbers ill Both t Branches. eA Senate Committee Will Not Probabl) Enjoy a l'roposed .Junket Sng Trip. W tnItllTON, Aug. 24. --The galleries 01 of the senate were I,acked today with vi=iture. On the floor were exactly a EUore f t lat .r. Iansoin andl Mander- C son w re uppintetd a colunittee to no ti tify ti. " rctident that congress was e Iready to adjourn. After soveral short t recesses, resolutions 1.f Ilack:' to \ace- ° PresiJent Stevenson andLL: .::; liarri-, the president pro tema, were adopted and the senate was declared adjourned sine die at 2 pm. The galleries of the house were packed 4 to overflowing with Pythians drawn I thither to witness the closing scenes of the session. The attendance: on the floor was very light, a majority of the members having gone home. The resig nation of Representative Oates, recently elected governor of Alabome, was laid before the house. Wilson offered a resolution which was adopted without division, for the appointment of a com mittee of three members of the house to meet a similar committee of the senate to wait upon the president and inform him that congress was ready to adjourn. Upon the report of the committee the house at 2 o'clock adjourned sine die. Will 1ot Junket. WAsrmINTON, Aug. 28.-Although the senate has authorized the committee on commerce to visit the Pacific coast for the purpose of selecting a point for a deep water harbor, it is probable the trip will not be made until after the election, if at all, during the coming recess. lteamler Aground. PItOVIDor.S('E, R. I., Aug. 28. -The Providence line steamer, Connecticut, from New York, is aground off Field's point in the Providence river. She is being lighted of her freight. POWElK OF WEALTH Vanderbiits Seek to Control the Coal Markets. Ne.w YaRK, Aug. 29.-Announcement is expected to be made next week of something definite in the Reading organization. One of the rumors in Wall street is that the Vanderbilt in. terests have been buyint Reading heavily, and that the closing of the books in October will show a majority of the stock in their control. The scheme is also said to include the lease or ab sorption of the Lehigh Valley. Such a move would give the Vander. bilts virtual control of the anthracite coal production through the Reading. Lehigh and Lackawansa combined with their influms in Erie affairs through k Dresel, KMgan &Oo., and their repee F mentati.n is the Ontario and Western PULLMAN DOINGSt Manager Wickes Explains to the Com- c mittee Nome of the Buasiess a Methods. FIGURES ON THE REOUCTION They Show That the Men (lot Deeid edlv the Worst ef the Hard Times Rate. Cuioaou, Aug. 28.-At the investiga tion of the Pullman strike by the nation al commissIoners today Vice President Wickes of the Pullman company, took the stand. lie said the cost to the com pany of building care under contract at the time of the strike, was about $1,400, 000. Labor would cost $240,000. The contracts were taken on the basls of a reduction of 20 per cent. Thus, under the old prices, the labor would cost about 1340,000. Wickes admitted that on this basis the company had reduced receipts $32,000 and its employee wages $00,000. This, the vice president said, looked hardly fair, but he thought it much better than to throw the men entirely out of employmoentr In answer to the chairman, Wlckes said the cut in pay had been made to fit the present de pression in business, and the low selling price of care, and not to stop any en croachment of the profits paid the stock holders. The surplus of $25,000,000 un divided profits consisted partly of idle cars whose value was constantly depre ciating. The cost of the care was count ed in the surplus. so there was to some extent a fiction of figures in the surplus. 5nelJK olf Employes. Cillu:.to..Au. . 8.--The strike com missioners devoted a !arge portion of their eession to an examination of dan I aer E. F. Bryant of the bank of Pull man. lie was particular to state that he was not employed by the Pullman company, as the bank was owned by the Pullman Southern Car company, but later admitted the latter company is con trolled by the Palace Car company. Bryant said the capital stock of the bank is $100,000. In July, 1893, the de posits amounted to about $658,000, of the depositors 2,125 were Pullman em ployee, their accounts averaging $240. in July, 1894, the deposits amounted to $453,000, with only 1,414 employee' ac counts, which averaged 1270. Witness said the Pullman workmen were paid in checks. Each month they were given two checks, one representing the amount of rent due and the other the balance of wages. "It is just a sort of a gentle re minder that tle rent is due?" suggested Comrniir.eivr.,r Kernan. "It is simply for tlhe n,,i' c.,nvnience," witness persist ed. nir~uit ,mrs rigidly examined as to t th, iethl d.t (.t the company in collect i,;-, I,;kt,': ,. nr. IIIAWA'III/r , h.an., Aug. 8.--A con pany of ex-employee from Pullman, Ill., backed by Chicago capital, has been or ganized to build car and general manu facturing shop at HIlawatha, Kansas. Lrov n county citizens have taken $50,000 in stock, and the Chicago capitalists 8200,000. Louis Meyer. the pres ilent, and C. O. Alten, secretary, will be in Hiawatha today to select the site and complete arrangements to begin work on the plant at once. C. O. Altoen Is the in ventor of the palace sleeping car, for which Pullman offered him $105,000 and a now York company 880,000 and a roy alty. The company will be managed on the cooperative plan, each workman to receive a share of the profits, though the capitalists are guaranteed six per cent on their investment before the laborer comes in for his share. The company has control of five patents and will man ufacture all kinds of railroad equipment. KNowS 1'-i BUSINF.s. Louis Meyer, president of the com pany, is the architect of the initial Pull man shope and has been in the employ of that company ever since its organiza tion. Eight hundred ex-employee of the Pullman shops will come and begin the building of the works as soon as the pre liminary arrangements are made. Hawalin Combine. Cni^uA.,, Aug. 28.-The first company to organize for business in the Hawaii Islands since the republic was estab lished has received its certificate of in corporation from Springfield. It is in corporated as the Aloha Plantation, with a capital of x,0,000. The company in cludes several rich planters, resident in Honolulu, and a number of Chicago capitalists, who have secured a large tract of land, formerly reserved by the Hawaiin government, and said to be particularly adapted to growing coffee and certain tropical fruits. Whbtak" Trust Dodge. CHICAGo, Aug. 28.-;The Herald says the distillers never made a serious at tempt to borrow $5,00,000. but the story was put out to manipulate the market. SC5IiTS OW IUaOOD Usated salmts lc.sme. os-sa.iss adss"e Chias. CasceoO, Aug. I--Tlhe Geslg, the scanbt avw" r, d .tm a asls - e w lp 1ses4 w Is being rapidly re.arl l Chicago, and Sunday, Sept. 9, ha selected for the holding et a big China men from all parts ot etry will be here and it Is that the order will at that time upon the course to be purnsued in -Japan war. New members are secured daily, and the Geeblag on South Clark street are scenes of initiations. The little includes a ceremony in which ev dy present draws someof his blood, isaught in a tankard, which is sip | by all, in cluding the initiates. NhEWw YoaK, Aug. 28.--4 ued teste of the pneumatic dynami guns yester day were even more sas tory than those of the day bet. wlng that the arm her reached a m hilgher efsi ciency than was expected len the tests were ordered. The contr of the gov ernment calls for ten shot fired in suc ceasion in a time interval . forty min utes from the 15-inch g From the first shot to the last the was manip ulated with comparative and the ten projectiles were fire in exactly fifteen minutes-twenty-fife minutes in side the contract time. C,,,aht in the. N.EW OnIL.EA, Aug. A g -ouncillman De T'udonsal was caugh in the act of taking a bribe of $100 l im Charles Sherman. He was e MAIRTINVILLE, W. Va4 AUg. 2D. Congressman Wilson was 't-nominated today. Yolunsag IRrl Ntew YoRK, Aug. 29..Jesse tone, thirteen years old, and his ,otber Elts, three years younger, ses of Elia Stone, a lawyer, at No. 21 .ark row, are under arrest at Mount' Vernon, charged with forgery. They forged the name of their fa'her to an order for a team at a livery stable and for groceties on a mer chant both of which they scured. The boys are suspected by the police of de stroying the furniture of Mr. Heyerdabl last week, and robbing the house of $19, and then committing arse by setting fire to the house. The boy.~ened this. FOLSOM BREAKS TIt RECORD A Rochester Icoundrel Who In With. I out a Peer Ia the. of Villray. -.4. "C' lie Is Charged with the Commission of All the Crimes In the Calendar. 1lOCIIESTrIl, N. Y., Aug. 28.-If Ed ward Folsom, aged '2, under arrest at Hammondeport, is as black a villian as he is painted, he is easily the worst out law that ever lived. It is charged that Folsom within the past two weeks planned three murders, tried to rob a bank three different times, passed half a dozen forged notes, attempted to wreck a train, flrod ileven buildings, eloped with the prettiest girl in the vil lage and when arrested twice attempted suicide. HIi companions obtained money for him on forged notes. One was re fused payment and he plotted to kill the bank cashier. The scheme fell through, as the "pal" engaged for the deed lost his nerve. On Friday last he placed an iron rail on the Bath & Ilammondeport track, but the obstruc tion was seen in time. Over thirty tires have occurred in Hlammondaport with in the last two months. On Monday last five houses, four barns and a grist mill were destroyed. When the officers appeared at Folsonu's house last night, the young man grabbed a butcher knifo and tried to cut bis own throat. He then dashed to the street and threw himself in a near.by pond. fie was nearly drowned. Folsom's wife is the seventeen -year-old daughter of the wealthiest man in the village. The cer emony was performed by a minister that had previously been adjudged in sane. BOLD BELT BUIROLARS. Two Men Enter the Bolse of a Miner st Belt for the Parpose of Rebbery. Parties who came in from Belt Tues day state that a bold attempt at robbery was made there yesterday morning. Two men entered the house of a miner named King, who is employed in the Lewis mine, shortly after he had gone to work, and seizing Mrs. King, one of the men held her down n a ohair and pre vented her from making any outcry while the other man went through the house looking for money, though hb did not find any. Mrs. King described the men to the offioers as oon as she could after the villians had left the honse, and a search was instituted oee them. She says they were both forelgaure, not speaking English very well, sad one of them was a tail stout man of dars com piseio, wearing a pppeerandasit col ored sult. She was very much fright seed sad was not able to describe the other man very closely. Up to the time the partee who gave the .Taassv the acsount of this afair left the mn had not bees found, thoh some trae of them it was thought, b. b gained by tbe uoassm at Armlugtee. "An Amerilsn Girl,' the latest work of the aseeaslh dramatlet, H. rattae Doeey, will shortly he e iL this city, being gssemted by wrey pwerful compe y heaed by the wll-kwewa Amesem VICTORY FOR JAP Treaty with Iagland Coacedes It the Right of Complete Jarls dietlon IN ADMINISTEHING THE UWS Over All Persos. Foreign as Well as Native, Who Are Within Its Borders. WAenleoToN, Aug. 28.-Japan has at last succeeded in an object very dear to her people, and for which her govern. ment has striven with all the arts of diplomacy for years. News has been received by the diplomatic corps here that a new treaty has just been negotiated between Japan and Great Britain by the terms of which the claim of extra territioral jurisdiction by the latter is abandoned. Negotiations look ing to the ratification of similar treaties are going on between Japan and the United States and other European na tions besides Great Britain, and it is assumed that they will now speedily follow the example set by the latter, and fully recognize the rights of Japan to administer justice in her own territory. The importance of Great Britain's action lies in the fact that it is really a re oognition of Japan as a fully civilized power. The assertion of extra ter ritorial jurisdiction has always been confined to barbarous and semi-civilized countries, whose ignorance of the first I principles of justice and law seemed to render imperative the retention by I aivilized nations of the world of the I right to administer justice where their i own citizens were concerned. Even as against the natives of the semi-civilized I country and within its borders. This has been done through the medium of consular courts. on for Gray (flbleln. WASHImGTro, Aug. 2J.-President Cleveland left Washington by the Penn sylvania road this morning on his way to Gray Gables. Hli companions were Secretary Lamont, who goes to join hie * family at Bry View, L. I., Private Sec retary Thurb3r, bound for Marion, Mass. where his family is summering, and a gentleman whose face is not familiar ti the railroad officials-a- supposed guard Corbett Is Willing. I'PnOVIro cE, It. I., Aug. 29.-The Providence News has interviewed Champion J. J. Corbett relative to the offer and certified check of the Siouw it City Athletic club. lie stated that thb i arrangoments were perfectly satiafactori to him and he would meet Jackson a it the place mentioned for the champion a ship battle. ib predicted however tha a Jackson would find some excuse for no If meeting him. SMexican H.lroads. MoscorLAv.%, Mex., Aug. 2.--Prosident C. P. Huntington, of the Mexican Inter national railway, has ordered the line to be immediately extended from this place. to the Sierra Majado mines. Nearly all the grade was completed two years ago, but the work was suspended owing to the financial depression. J. A. Roberteon, general manager of the Monterey & Mexican Gulf road is in New York arranging for an extension from Trevina to Sierra Majado and thence to Port Mazatlan on the Pacific coast. A branch is also being built from Roata to Monterey. CAN ME ENFORCED. The Eight Hour New York I.aw folds Oood. Aru.sNy, Aug. 2'J.-Deputy Attorney General Hogan gave out an opinion to day in response to the request of the 'Trades Assembly of Watertwon on the eight hour law of 1870 as amended last winter to apply to municipal work. He holds that itf a workman chooses he may work overtime for certain compensation. If. however, offcials of or contractors for a municipality cut down wages for the express purpose of evading the law and thereby refuse to pay ten hours' wages for sight hours' work, a conviction could be obtained under the law. The inforcement of last winter's amendment has caused reductions of wages in several citees. DESTIROYED BTY FIRE. A Montana Town Wiped Out of 3I ltenoue. ELr..isro, Mont., Aug. 2:.--This town was wiped oat by tire this morning. Several houses were burned, including two hotels, a butcher shop. and several saloons sad store. The only buildIngs left steanding are Ed Burns' stor, in which is the poetollce, and the Norther Pacific depot. It is impossible to giv: an estimate of the loss and insurance. Hard Leek of Spies. Sauwontr,. Aug. 9.--The activity a the Chinese in hunting down Jpaness spies increases every day, and f the laess are to be believed the -e-.t usit be overrun with egeub at the Japeasne govs.rament see Japan s Cises etnsumes N m sd hu tod, dad b hgives 8 sOn thet Ibe - esase in China are subjected to the most harsh treatment. In the blands of Formosa the Chinese authorities have been decapitating spies in large num bers. According to advices received from Formosa, fifty Japanese have had their heads cut off recently, after having been arrested as spies. Idle Loosae. Dovr.a, N. I., Aug. 28.-Owing to the refusal of the spinners to aoept a ten per cent cut, all but one of the seven Cocheco mills shut down today stopping 14,000 looms. Ietter Than Soup Houses. CiacIs.ATI, Aug. 20.-There wers never so many unemployed in this city as now, and the outlook for the winter is gloomy. In order to help them prom inent citizens propose to raise $50,000 by subscription, with which tograde several big hills above the city. There is also a movement to call a special session of the legislature in order to pass a bill authorizing the issue of bonds for work on public improvaments. The Prize was leserved. The United States Investor, published in Boston, New York and Philadelphia, prints in its last issue a prize eesay on Great Falls which was received in an swer to an offer to pay $500 for the best, $300 for the second best and $200 for the third e t essay on the indueor. ments offered by cities for the in vestment of capital. The Great Falls contribution was deemed worthy of pub. lication although it did'nt draw any of the prize-. These were reserved for the capitalists who took advantage of the information set forth and became in vestors in the city of destiny. l'uluon in New York. NF.ew YORK Aug. ).--The committee appointed by the Central Labor union to confer with representatives of the people's party on their joining issues on , political lines has submitted its report to the union. The report recommends i that the union issue a call to all labor organizations in the city to attend on f Sept. 10 a joint convention of the peo pie's party and the Central Labor union. The report was acceptel and an order t for the call issued. PLAYING FOR A LARGE STAKE Stevenson and Hill Alleged to Have Made a Presidential Combi o *atle. i. VWhy the Anti Anarchist Bill Was e Not Allowed to Get Through d the House. WAaIIIN,,TO., Aug `2.-Lotsaof demo crats are interested in the gossip about the reported combination between Vice President Stevenson and Senator IIllL According to the little that has leaked out about this combination it was opened for a double purpose. First, to prevent the re-nomination of Mr. Cleveland in lie;, and second. to make Stevenson or Hill the nominee of the democrats each agreeing to throw his in iluence to the one that shall develop the greatest strength previous to the hold ing of the convention. This week's visit of Stevenson and Hill to the grave of Thoee. Jefferson is regarded as the lay ing of the wires to get control of the democratic machinery in Virginia as a starter. The anti-anarchist bill, preventing the coming of alien anarchist immigrants and for the deportation of those now in the Unite1 btates, was unanimously passed by the senate, and in view of the statement made by treasury officials that they were in posseesson of descriptions of 5iCM dangerous anarchists who have been driven out of France and Italy by recent legislation against anarchists and were headed for the United States. it was believed that it could be easily put through the house, but it was not put through. Warner's objection to the bill is that it gives the superintendent of immigration full power to deport alien anarchists without any action of the courts. W..lte is Wasnted. DELn.ve:, Aug. 29.-A warrant was issued late yesterday afternoon for the arrest of Gov. David H. Waite on the serious charge of opening and retaining a letter addressed to Mrs. Likens, form I merly matron at police headquarters The warrant was irsued by United States Commissioner Hinsdale, who also issued warrants for the arrest of Prel dent Dennis Mullins of the polie board, Hamilton Armstrong, chief at police, and Kate Dwyer, matron at polioe head quarters. The charge Is for openiog the mail and also for oemrpiracy under stat utes No .2 and 5440, the penalty for which is a t ne of not over $10,000 r two ycai's imprisonment, or bth. The se plaint was made by Mrs Ibhmse and was investigated by Posto&e Iseputer Medechan. All the partels were arrested sad the hearing of the cers was set eor Thu~g . When it was suggested that baS be rI ead at $,000 the gov.esor spas Shis l r, paed the floor ad emabd , a I will ot givebal. Is gm s ees . Sthr date sad se gpsemales hea bld o lat vres wlth a is the SisesMta t my eas I woltg __ I batU 'Ye aw mais to wIt sat geesbt 1r yq: & RACY SO I faughty Treatmeat of g o( Ow Millionare Vamadebio Tewag$. His Wib. DIVORCE SUIT iUilHHli L Woman Who .s Prlei IM , Name Thea She Is of He m. , hna's Eilliooe. Nbw YoaU, Aug. S9.-oAeoledg ¶., be Commercial Advertiser this ar moon immdiately atter theo nu.. . he Grand Prix do Paris, Juae 17, W. Vanderbilt was introducod to AIM eoustretter, a woman well known Is Parisor her banty, and was at lh .ated that he opealy presated hb with 00 ftrae h h had won on thim o o. fitted up a magniflont iabliabmsh.t flo her in Paris ad . .bmequeotly pte Sr a reoldence at DIavoil It is ported that Mrs. Vanaderobit is about to bring a suit for divorce. story Prom ewpewet. NewroaT, R. I., Aug. SB.-Talk od te domestic inlidelities t Mr. and M . W. K. Vanderbilt at Newport AsdAd over a period of two years or r Twn summon ago W. K. VanderMilt tuuas up at Newport on his yagLt AlvU sa was on it whe it was mak ia ViLnel sound. A few month later Vailaebi who is an enthuolasmte yashtema m to England where he remained wthlhs present yacht Vellsint was belag bdl. When Vanderbilt eturod p was silenced by the manoeaoement of plans for a long trip with Ma Vadrl . bUt and other well knows puseas o- . - os stories have reached boesd f aleb aboard the yacht which is saom le ms in the abandonment of the at an * an early tsge and the eatise bhee up of the party. Mrs. VandeeMbi h told her friends that she bad as. Lion of returaing to Newport h erteO and that the marble house whih osl $1,000,00, and which her busi d mago tied on her, will remain loed. h m1;, cey Depew frst heard of the lai tsabto when the Debo oriles was at it he In Chiceag When the st e wras p tially over be railed and a dl mad w eeutad garday toeAtMWrp believed be had eneeeded ib heepig the Vanderbilt famIly linnes t d .th publio wash. Cornelius Vandrbilt W left New York. Mrs. W. K. Vandwerbilt is a auhMe woman, of a family of Smiths d obeI,, Ala., who are much paroder of Vil blood than the Vanderbilts a oof millions. 8he s a headsme wom~ and although she is seeptioMal E clueive those who know herb y she is gracious and charming to these whe she favors with her friendship INOUNDIARY WALE. Remarks Alleged to MNae Bee masde . A. .L U. sikesnes. CHICA'Ao, Aug. 911.-Tbh stbsoe ... _mauoners completed theair esada~sb of witnesses today. Tomoerow ie " portunity will be given far the litede w tion of rebuttal evideaost but t Wis, thought probable no marn t60m0l4 will be beard. The witause tg1a1 , were reeidenot of Blue Idlad. whe. much of the rioting saoooad. Palle, the Rock Island get at ae Ju Isli. said he had attended a meting at e·bk Vice Preesdent Howard of the A. R. U. aid Pullman should be hanged, "and he would help to do the job it som as would make the motion." H. I. Sanders, a meohant, dd b heard Howard make smiliar remarde dA advise the men to "kill any srb uth tres to go to work in a *adem pliews" Other witnesses testilted I a slila [ strain. HIOM IiaBnas A3mAg5uU$3 How They were Paleshe" y the .-ras of tarker. TAr on., Aug. 20.-Haj. A gasur tii Grand Vizier; Mohammed minister of war, and two eurt were togged leat Saturday theS of Moqulnss because the kll the eultan. Their plot ws ed, and they wre arented i Every prisoner we. streiped a laid on a douoy' buk t. punishmet. All wae thab.. grous at Maodor the mis.t. is much esurprise bemuse were not e ueoted. The i bwho is sid to be the supposed to hr OOADmD 10 1 A ,.s , a' A swamel abler emmi der mel Vmrsna, Aug. IL-A Rasies somear trip eM Iad Iors a yesag Amu msger, mute : se mess teaveis SAM