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(OOP PEE -COUNTRY EVENING NEW r ... Vol. IV. Calumet. Houghton County, Michigan. Thursday. June 4, 1896. No. 172 THE BEST GOODS Are Carried in Stock By the Best Merchants And Are Sold the Cheapest. Wewiuhtomakitpbtoetbatwe bajour Gents' Furnishing. OoodH from the bert wholeUa house fa America, and not from bankrupt nab or second-hand clotbio houet. We don't carry any hand-me-down clothes, but what we have is Good, New, Strc tad Durable Clothing for men, boys and children, and we sell as cheap as we possibly ean. When you have the money and need clothes, don't forget jom but give us oafl and inyentiKate our stock, and jou will surely buy. M. Gittler's Bargain Store. Cash I . Cash ! Cash ! I propose to do, cash business after the 18th of April and have adjusted my prices accordingly. Call and make a purchase and be convinced. I carry a full and .complete line of Groceries, Confectionery, Notions, Cutlery, Smokers' Articles, Sta tionery and School Supplies. A lull line of Fruits and Vegetable always on hand, prices the I owest. Yours for trade, Martin B. Kuhn. Warwick Bicycles ! Surreys, Phaetons, Buggies, Wagons, Carts, Etc. I have the largest and most compete utock ever brought to the copper country t my Harness and Carriage Repository: 521 Scott Street. W. C. KINSMAN. There's Nothing Just As Good, There's Nothing Nearly As Good, There's Nothing Half As Good AS THE Farming Lands -AJFtOTTISnD MUNISING. Why don't you get a home when you have a chance to do so and pay for so EAS,LY The early settlers with small means who set tled in the forests of Michigan, did not begin to have the "snap" that you have now in buying the Choicest of Farming Lands And paying for them so easily. The closest investigation regarding these lands is court ed. Pvn.roinnc nrA ffoinff to Munising now nearlv Avnrv uAek: and .nothing but the highest words of praise for 'thoua!jty;pf those lands and tne easy ma., ner of paymon ts. J Enq u GEO. H. MILES, Walla BlocWNear Depot.'.Calumet. Mich. those who return have mmi DERBY Prince of Wales' Horse Wins the Great Race. mm i:mi HsiAs.n oykk hemlt After the lu.e the Ti,.r r Wales I'er.on- Hy Lrml) the Winner to I lie Weighing Hoo.n tii,, ll.o Cheers of I he Eclted l"tators-llelen M. ..U Wins the Kp. mn Down Male to the KtUfctlou of the Americans Who Were PreseM. LoNHON, JlUH, 4Tie imvit English Derby was run here NVulnosday. Tho mice of Wales' bay colt Persimmon, bv St. Simon, out of Perdltu, won. lipoid o uotnschild st. Fras.mln. brown colt. by St. Simon, out of Isals-1. was soeond. and It K. H.ildillirfon'a .If. Knrulir !. Hampton, out of Wriggle, was third. Tho first was ridden by J. Watts, St. Fnw qnln by Lntcs nnd Earwig by Alsop. Tho cttlng at thu Mst wan . to 1 against Per- Simmon, 13 to K on St. Frnzquin and 33 to oi hnrwlg. Eleven horses ran. Tho victory of Persimmon caused a sceno of almost unparalleled enthusiasm nls.ut the ac.vourse. Tho Prince of NValos wan evi dently greatly pleased. , ,, The I'rince I.e.1 IVrdiniuon. . It wm with diflkultv that the nollco and others were able to make war for hint o inert tho returning horse. The prince IHTnonally led Persimmon to tho weigh ing room amid tho greatest excitement nd loud and hearty cheering. Ho started racing in 1N77 but was never very suecess ful until 15, and MS yearn ha vo elapsed two any Prlnco of Wales has wuii a lerly. Curious to add, when, upon tho ist occasion, Sir Thomas won. there were also eleven starters. The Prince and Princess of Wales and their daughters. Princes' Victoria and Maud, Prinee Carl of Denmark, Princess Maud's flauee; tho Duke of Cambridgo. tho Duke and Duchess of Devonshire, Aird and Uidy Cadngan. aud Sir Horace Farquhar were royal witnesses of tho rate. American Horse Wins. The Kpsoni Down plate was won bv Mr. NVIshard's Helen Xleoll, ridden by Relff. Aiiuing the Americans present 'on tho course or alxtut it were: Marshall P. Wilder, James Murray, James Harries Mourn, all of New York; Sh. Kauffman of The Star, Washington; Mr. McKinley of hicago; Mr. Henry Rose of San Jrran- cisco, .Mrs. M. 11. CnmplH-11 and Miss Campltcll, with a jmrty of friends, who urrived In a private coach; Arthur Ar inour of Toronto, O. S. Chamlls of On clnnati, Dr. M. Kvans of Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. Roliert Billiard, Mr. and Mrs. Mail rico Rarryinorc, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Urady, and tho Fuller sisters. Tho Amer icans leenino enthusiastic when Mr. Wlshard's Helen Nicoll won tho Epsom Down plate. KILI.KIt IIV CHINKSK. iieoftli German Ollicers Xent to Prill the Mongolian Army. InNnox, Juno 4. A special dispatch front Shanghl says that the German olH- cers who were sent to drQT the Chines. army have lsvn subje'tetl forsoine.timo to indignities and outrage, the motive of which was to force them to resign, lie ently two of tho Germans were beaten by soldiers, and now an ollieer named Krauss has U-en murdered by tho ixslyguard of Lln-Kun-Aah, the vheroy of Nankin In consequence of these events, it is added, the entire German wjuad.on In Chinese waters has been ordered to Nan kin, and it is lH'lieved that Germany will withdraw the fifty ollicers now in tho I hi neso armr, and Insist npou tho payment of the whole term of their contract. Au other dispatch says that tho Kansas reb els have defeated the l hiueso general, Tung with terrible slaughter, and thai the viceroy of Nankin has orderva tne ms patch of the German drilled troops to as slst in suppressing me reoeuion. SwIm lroMul NcglrcU'd. Hmk. June 4 The national council has exnressed regret that tho United States has not replied to tho Swiss pro ....... i n oimi liiKloii of the arbitration tr.taty and has requested the bundesrath to demand a caragonc aiiwcr. u iwi dent of the confederation, M. Adrlen tachcnal, has declined to niake t he do trhouffh ioinlmr In the expression of n'gref at the noh-recrlpt of a reply on the subject from America. XiiM'uff Kestlval Coiiti:iuel. Mnui itw. June 4. The C7at and cxarlna attended a grand panidwof all tho troops present in Moscow n;on ino mm tho camp has leen j .Itched. They then proceeded -to tho cnuren, wnere mo were blewsed. In the "evening they at tended tho Ini liquet given by the nobility of Moscow. . llerlnc Se t'oiivention lUtilled. tmov. June 3 The Herlng sea con- inttun WHS ralKled Welneslay after- k iTnitiwI States Antlmssador H.iy anl and tho Manjuis of Salisbury, as mln lster for foreign anairs. Falul (u Kxpbmlon In France. v- o T....n i 1 n iTitlosloit of iras oc 1 .r.p, --I - -- t i i .. t.'..n..iMn'ii nits st ilochebelle. h.-ar hero, as a result of which tventy-flve miners were iuito. v .l.lnrt Crisis Imminent. Maiiui, June 4. Tho report of a cab- Inct crisis nero wvms iu i "" foiipdatlon. ' llestl Cainii Hilliied. Ucm kkoud, I1U., Juno 4'. Judge James Shaw of this circuit, nas reiuiercu . j.v.,iin l,i tint ri1nbrated Modern leugi ny WoKlmen case, In which ho sustains tho action of thehead cimpinri'moviua mu head omco i i - - - - Hock Island, which his boon prevented by . . .. ... f .... i twiliita went tn injunction. r- volvetl lecaus of legislation p"" "ln,H tho action oi r-iuoi - meeting t Unutna se erai years Thrown Oi t of Court. MILWAUKF.K, June 4.-In tho case of Ford vs. Iden, whore ult was brought to recover money colUvl i lor campaign por oses. Foixl ls-lng a afiUo ' Iden state senni - ' sustalnwl the demurrer n ant's attorney, tnrowuig -court. Arthur ll-:iectel. OTTAWA. Ont., June 4.-P. M. Arthur was re-rl-tl chief of tbe Dn.thcrh.H-1 of IoinotlTo Kngliie. rs W.Hlnel;,y by vote of :vn to i" or naw-...- const u. STRUCK AGAINST NEGROES. Work of the llllnol Me. I ( oiniianr In ihlcHU t'lonet. lH.wn. CiilCAi.0, June 4. Aj the workmen pin ploywl at the plant of the Illinois Steil Company hero went out on strike Tues- lay afternoon These works are located at Bridgeport. In constiueiice the entire plant, with the exception of tho blast furnaces, was closed down at 6 o clock Tuesday evening. Tho trouble grew out of tho employment of colored l.ils.r, the recent assault at the mill and a demand r an Increase of pay by the white men ttt work. At 2:30 o'clock a committee front the rail Ktralghtcncrs, who are looked Uw.u as tho skillel workmen at the mills, called upon the manager and demanded nn Increase of 14 cents a day and tint no lured workmen he allowed In the mills. They set 0 o'clock as the limit of time fur I tho manager to decide whether their de mand should )m acceded to, threatening to strike unless a favorable reply was given. Tho manager, in return, stipulated that tho men might have until 6 o'clock to decide whether they would continue to work under the conditions existing or lose tmployment by tho closing of the mills. Neither the workmen nor the iicrin- tendent would livedo front the position first taken. The men inml their an nouncement at o'clock. The superin tendent called upon tho non-union labor ers to shut the big door and Ivtuk the 11 res except in the blast furnaces. It Is said that enough non-union la1 Hirers are em ployed at the mills to keep these going un til matters can Inj adjusted. SALVATIONISTS ARRESTED. Ilun In by iM-catur, 1IM., 1'ollce fur Ob' ktrui-ting the Sidewalk. DEtATCU, Juno 4. Intense excitement igncd In the business jmrt of the city and at jMillee headquarters Tuesday ulght over tho wholesale arrest of the Salvation Army shouters for obstructing the side walks and streets. Captain Stone and bis cadets refused to obey the orders of the police to movo'on ami four oflleers plnctil tho thirty Salvationist . under arrest. Thcro were fifteen women aud girls In the party. : On tho way to tho station a great crowd collected, and with two ollicers In front and two behind the offenders marched through tho streets to the prison, hinging on tho way, "Follow, follow Jesus, and Tho Pilgrims of the Lord Have the itight to Shout and Sing." Die banners of the army were carried into th- prison and the police had all they could Ho to keep the rowd uu-k. They were admonished t.y Marshal Mason as to the js-nalties fixed by tho ordinance nnd all were released on their own recognizance to apHar for trial. The citv council Tuesday, night directed the nolico to enforce I he ordinance ngaiust all iKTsoits found obstructing the eidewalks. MANY TRAMPS AT ELGIN. YVoiut-ii Afraid to Venture from Their Houses After Hark. F.Uilv, Ills., June 4. Tramps-have in- stcd this city by the score until house wives are afraid to venture front their houses after dark. Hundreds of them are ramped in the wmsls IsMweeit here and Chleairo. Thev conu Inl.t ,l,e city by tho doen during the day and are credited with ten "hold ups" within the last two weeks. Two men were waylaid lucsdny nitrht and deprived of their valuables. George NV. Pivk's store was entered by means of the lire eseas and ' worth of silks appropriated. I he jail is nihil every night wit Ii men arrested lor vagrancy Each morning they are loaded Into a pa trol wagon, carted to the edge of the city, inniKtai-t.il toward the country with a warning not to ret urn. The chief of Miliee has decided t put nil of theuiat work on tho city's streets. I Ml I of nu l:lvnor. U.U'llMouK, June 4. Thirteen jHi.pliJ were more or less seriously Injured, two prolMtbly fatally, by the fall of nu elevator In the building .s eupie l by the t notion wal.l Printing coinnanv In this city Wednesday. Those who will proltably die as a result of the accident are Mary Jack son, whoso back and Ixith legs were broken, and Thomas Knnpp, internally hurt. All f the Injured were employes nf th Krliilenwald eoninanv. J he elo vatorfcll from the fourth Uoor ti the lise ment. .Mei-ling of Silver Men. Coli:miu;s, O., Juno 4. A small meet lug of silver men who propose, If ntves- sary, to act outside of the old parties In the com I mr nresidcntlnl contest are In ses bIoii here. Speeches were made by Judge Oliver of Cincinnati and Generel A. J Warner of Marietta, the muting ap- pointtJ General NVamer, Judge I Hand of riivitnil. ex-l omrressman uuitcrworui of Cincinnati, and Henry I . Mies or Ti.bsln as deletratCH at large front Ohio to a St. Iiouis convention to lie Held July Kuideiiilc of Hlack Diphtheria. Cuows Point, lnd.,June 4. An epi demic of black diphtheria is raging at Sehprervlllo. In the family of John Honey one child Is dead and the death of four more Is expected hourly. 1 uesday morn ing the children were apparently well and In a few hours were deathly sick. Children in several other families are not expected to live. About fifty more have been exiosed. Dry (ioo.ls Healers Assign MAKOA, Ills., June 4. Moser Fritil man, dry gotsls, this place, nssigmil Tucs - Lty to J. Crocker. I he Imnk at Maroa is Involved, one mentlsT of the firm lMlng Interest il In the Kink, which closed tt doors The total amount In volvetl is 1.V mio It Is iM-lievnl nil emitters will Im In full. The failure is the result of speculating on tho Chicago Trade. H.mrd of thiy Murilers III Father. MlNOT, X. D . June 4. J. A. Baker, ii- county commissioner of Ward county, wns shot and killed by his son NVIlliam, a y 17 years of age, at his ranch twenty miles north of Mi not. Just K.fore the killing Hiker had given his son a hard whipping, after which he started to abuse the boy s nthp which was more man ma i could stand. Nominated to Congress. ChkkoKKK. Ia., Juno 4. Heii. Georgo D. Perkins, Republican, wasnomlnat.il nn tho first formal Utllot for a fourth term by the congressional convention which convened In this city 1 uesday. Wen Diamond Hadire at ShMt. CHICAGO, June 4. At the twenty-s.ii.iid ual tournament of the Illinois State Sportsinn n's association at NVat son's park yesterday air. uieou, oi neury, in,, w the f.Mt) Usiru oi wituu uiaiiiouu u'H"- inn rpiin Action of the House Followed by the Senate. i:iVIK AND IIAItllOK II I II, A LAW. The Netiute rituri the McitMiire Over the I'reolilriit'k to Ity a Vote of AO to a Vet Take Orcunion lo Make Koine Ac f-UKHtloiK Auu'.ihI the I'reitldent Sena tor Morgan'ii Jolut ( tiltun Iteolut Ion f'asHMge of the Anti-lloiid Hill. Wasminutov, June 4. Tho mnate Wednesday passed the river and harls.r bill over tho president's veto by 55 to 5 and the measure is now a law. A contest for the right of way arose as soon as the senate met Wednesday. Vest of Missouri who, in the absence of Frye, is in chargH of the river and harln.r bill, sought to have the FNATOR VEST. president s veto of that measure taken up. This was opposed by Pettlgrew of South Dakota, in charge of the Indian appropria tion hill conference report. Nest urged that the suspension and js.sslble destruc tion of the work of Improvement of in ternal waterways was of more moment than any other one subject save that of tho national honor. It was lntH-ratlve that the question ho settled now, so that If the veto was sustained, it could be deter mined whether nnv other river and harls.r bill was to be framed. Hill and Veto Taken l The bill al elo were taken up joas, lis; nays, HI. The negative vote was cast by: Democrats. Hole. Chilton. Harris, Palmer, Vilas .": Ke;ublicans, Drown, Morrill. Pettlgrew, Pritchaid, Teller ft; total. Id. The veto message was then read. Vest said tho veto contained state ments which, however much he might respect the high office of the president. ought not to go unchallenged. He did Hot question the president s veto preroga tive, but the trainers of the constitution never had intended this power should In' exercised i't the ordinary affairs of tho govern nn nt. It was to lie a power to aonlinary affairs of the govern- I meet extra1 inent. It win to lion power to meet extra ordinary emergencies, when js.j.ular jms siuii had lul lo hasty legislation, or when institutional question' was In vol vert The earlv presidents, who st hkI ne.irest to the constitution, exercised the veto power but seven times; twice by NN ashington live times bv Madison, and never by Jef lerson or John Adams. Statements Analyzed. Vest then aual.V7.etl I ho statements of the veto concerning extravagance. Th president had, he said, stated that the bill made direct appropriations of alsiut fl4, uoo.uoo. while In fact they aggregated f !,,( itM,wni. a difference of H.IRU.lOO. This was hardlv characteristic of the exactness of the emanations of Mr. Cleveland, who had never served in a legislative lsxly, nnd seemed to have a tendency to minim .e the responsibility of a legislator to his constituents. He took up another Item showing that the totals were less than the nresident s statements would indicate, The senator said, as to the general cnarge of extravagance, ill view of the vast in t crests Involved, tho extent of the conn trv. nnd the fact that the river and ha r- Isirblll coven-d two years, this measure wiis coiminrntivclv reasonable. There were Items oitcit to question, yet, as In all legislation, this wns the result of compro mise. .keri for facts, Vest said he had addressil a letter to General Cralghill. chief of engineers, ask ing for the fails as to that statement of the president that he had learned from of ficial sources that tho mil conrninou nn- t.roor.ations intended to serve private in t crests. The senator said General Craig hill made no reply, but in response to a i teieirraninc query, iiimnmn nuu mt- iei- ter had Ikvii "referred lo tne secrerary oi war for Instructions. I "Cp to this date no information nas i iu Is-ett given. said Vest bitterly, that, for reasons the administration, Is-st not to go U'st known to it is considered into details on these charges, but to indulge in general nnd rhetoric declamation as to the alleged nTtnivaimnce and favoritism contain.! In It." In the platform on which Mr. Cleve land was llrst nominal. il was a strong olank for waterway improvements, and his earlv messages indorsed these Improve ments. Vest prophesitil that lit the near fntiiru legislation would Ik directed to further developing Internal commerce and 1 eheais-ning transportation LllMi THUi;l.K KMKI. Hill t.i Prohibit the l.iie at Hoit.ls Passes the Senate. 'A,HlN;ToS, June 4 At 7 o'clock Tue.jd.iy night tho long struggle in the senate over the bill to prohibit the Issue of Isindsenme to an end. and the bill passM bva vote of :W to C5. The bill a passed covers only live lines, as follows: "Belt enacted that the Issuance of interest-bearing bonds of the I'nited States f..e miiv tmroose. whatever without fur ther authority of congress Is hereby pro hibited." Tito vote on Its final jvtsage was as fol lows: Yens Republicans: Bmwn, Can HuKils. Huts! iron git. Mitchell (Or). Pettlgrew, Pritchanl. Teller. Wanvn and Wiilcott 10. llem.s-rnts: Uteon. llite, H..rrr. Chilton. Daniel. Pasco, Harris, .l..n.. lArk.l. Mills. George, Morgan, Pugh. Tillman, Turpie, Vest, NValthall, and NVhlte 1". Populists: Allen, But ler. Joik (Xev. ), PeiTer. and Stewart-... Nays -Republicans: AMrb h. Allison, Burrow. Chandler. Cullt:n. Davis. G il linger. llile. Hawley. I.slge. Me Bride, Nel-s.n, l'lail, (i.t iy. Wcim.ire, and NN 11 ,,n -ill. Dv-.uovr.4ts: Urle, Ctfleiy, Faulk- tier, Hill, Llndwiy, Mitchell (NVls.), Palm er, Smith, and Vila-ti. MORIi.iit'l CX'DAX RKSOLITIO. K Aettoa Tka at tle Meetin tt the l-'urelca ILrlatloua CeutiuitUsk Washikutox, June 4. The senata com mittee on foreign relations did cot take action at tbo nuvting Wednesday on Sen ator Morgan's Culian Joint resolution. There was no quorum present until a few minutes before tho close of the meeting, o t hat It would have boun Impossible to secure A vote if there had been no Other obstacle in the way. It appeared from the Informal discussion which took placo that some of tho inemlsrs of the committee who expressed sympathy with the objects of the resolution were doubtful whether It would not do the causa of the Cubans and of Americans In Cuba more harm to report the. resolution and have the senato adjourn without action than It would to allow tho resolution to remain unacted U)Hn. Morgan, however, tressed the import ance of committee action and declined to accept the opinion that the senate would not vote on the resolution If it should have an opportuirtty to do so Is -fore ad journ ment. The Antl-Hond Hill. NVasiiivotov, June 4 The bill prohlV iting the Issue of Isolds, which passed the senate Tuesday, was considered by the house wavs and means committee Wednesday. NVhttder movoil to report the bill favorably, but no action was taken at the time. Th committee adjourned. The sentiment of the committee seemed to favor making nn adverse rcjsirt. MISSTATEMENTS IN THE PRESS. Telegraph Facilities Will He All Klfht at the St. I.oui Convention. Chicago, June 4. Iu view of the state ments printed Wednesday to the effect that there was (Linger that tho telegraph ic facilities at St. Imis during the nation al Republican convention might bo in adequate, Colonel Clowry, vice president and general superintendent of the West ern Union, was ttoktil concerning the facts. There need bo no fear," said he, "wo shall bo as well off as if the tornado had never occurred. The truth Is, the. NN est- ern Union has today as many wires Into and out of St. Louis as Is-fore the storm. There has Ihvu more or less misstate ments In tho press on this subject, all doubtless, unintentional, yet sometimes amusing. On the night of the storm wo were never for one moment without com munication with St. Louis. Of course we lost some wires and of course we could not handle all the business offered, not bv using tho NVheatstone we did transmit matter continuously and the volume was nearly up to the normal point.' DENIES MURDER CHARGE. Alleired Letter from Joseph Hlanther Tublished st San KraiM-lsco. San Fhascisco, June 4. The Chronicle has received a letter from Atlanta, Ga., purporting to have Isvn written by Jo- Uhinther, tho Ausirallan knight, ac-I CUM of the nturtler of Mrs. Philoja'na IjMigfeldt of this city, In which the writer denies that he committed the murder and say he i willing to conic to San Fran Cisco and stand trial on the charge. Ulan ther says Mrs. Ivtngfeldt was murdered by l)r. James Scott. No such person Is known In this city. Chief of Detectives Lees, to whom tho letter was shown, says he is positive it was written by Blanthcr. Investigation shows, however, that many statements made In the letter are not corroborated by facts. The communication Is not datod. but the postmark on the envelope shows that it was inail.il at Atlanta .May lt Conquered the Hully. Ovid, Mich., June 4. Edward Cross, veteran diminutive marshal of Ovid, 1 an Involuntary humorist aud natural thug catcher. An Owosso pugilist, w ho claimed he could thrash his weight In catamounts, struck Ovid nnd expressed a wish for tho liver of the local heavy weights. Tho littlo marshal quietly remonstrated, but to no purpose. "NNhy, you little snip, said the big thumper, catching the officer up in the air. "I'll shake tho soul out of you." Marshal Cros thereupon climled on his liack. straddled his neck, choked him Into submission and rode the oon- quenil ruffian to the lockup. Kentucky Iteniocrnt. LKXIMiTON. June 4. The Dcin.sTiitic state convention met here NVednosday In the large auditorium on tho Chautauqun irrounds. The occasion was more than the usual state contention, as there were eleven district conventions held In tho foil-ii(s n to seloct delegate, to the nation al Democratic convention at Chicago. The silver men controlled nine of the eleven districts, so that the Kentucky delegation. w Ith It four free sliver delegate at large, stands almost solid for tho white metal. Kitled While "Scorch In ' BAY CITY. Mich., Juno 4. Hiram Cone, the foreman in the assembly room of the National Bicycle works, while "scorch ing" down Madison street ran directly In front of an electric car. n: wo going m. fast that he could not stop In time to avoid a collision ms coiiuiuiwii, tf.iiiii who was also scorching, hit the car and was thrown off. rw-eiving painful Injuries. Cone's Issly was draggtil under the car ttriw frt.f utul horribly mutilated. Cono l.vaves a family of three. Commercial Tariff Convention. DktiuiIT, June 4. The National Com mercial Tariff convention adjourned at 12:40 Wednesday afternoon, after having effected a provisional organization to con tinue until the next convention, wnicn u was decided to call on the first Monday in December The affairs of the asssiatloa are, left meanwhile in the hands of an executive committee composed of thesame ili-l.ij-aie who formed the convention's committee on permanent organization. Trial of NValllne; Adjourned. Nkwpokt, Ky.. June 4 The trial of Alouzo 11. Wolllng was adjourned last night till next Tuesday morning to per mit sonu? attorneys and others rngagod In the case to go to the Democratic slate con vention In Lexington. The witnesses ex amined yesterday tetlflid to seeing Pearl Drvan with both the defendants just prior to her death. Woman's Tieket NVIns. PriscETos. Hi , June 4 The woman's ticket won In the sth.sd election here Tnosdav without opposition. It was fe- lucmls-r trt the high school Kstrd nnd ih... elected were Miss F.llJ J. WarDeld and K. C. Bates. j n Inhuman Work of Colonel Molina and His Band. ATROCITIES rOMMITTED IS CXDA. In One Intane the Colonel Orders the I teat b of m NVoutau and Babe liecanae the Mother Krfuned Certain Informa tionThe i:ie of a Cuban Planter Gouged Out with Itavonet by the Of den of the Inbuiuau Molina. XEW Yohk. June 4. The World Wednesday morning published the follow ing sivial correspondence from Managua, provluce of Matanzas, Cuba, datod May 10: "lU'tHirts have reached hero of number Df recent unwarranted murders and out rages by bauds of Colonel Louis de Oli- vera'e Spanish guerrillas. Beliazlro No- lane of this town relates the particulars of a fiendish attack upon a Cuban woman. The guerrillas of Colon while on their way to Callmate stopped at tho house of Mateo Martinez, who had Iwn forced to enlist in a body of Insurgents under the com mand of Juan Pablo Jablo. The officer in command Inquired front Senora Mar- tine the wherealsmts of her husband 'IndiM-d. I can't tell,' she replied. " 'I'll make you, said the Spaniard, and he pr;ocdod to tear off her clothing. He then questioned her anew, and, receiving no answer from tho woman, who was crying hysterically, ho unsheathed his sword and fell to cutting and slashing his victim until her blood covered the lloor and she fainted In a corner. Her shrieks and entreaties only served to provoke tho brutal laughter of the soldiery. Inten.letl to Shoot the Informer. 'Mr. Xislarze savs he laid the facts in writing loforo Colonel Molina. The chief reolitil bv scitdimr a souad to arrest and shoot the complainant. His brother. Hruno. a tolmceonist, heard of the order In time to I of or in Hclizario. The brothers Qui and joined the rcliel force of Colt ide Garcia. Colonel Molina s forces a lew days afterwards stopixil at the home of farmer. Only a woman and baby were in the house. He demanded that she tell where tho men were. She putt est ed that she did not know . He called a platoon of soldiers. As the platoon entered tho cab in. Molina pointed to her, aud said: Pull out that rels l hag mid shoot her. The mother and child were dragged some twenty-live feet from the hut and a squad moved away a few juices. 'Will you sponk nowr the colonel de manded. For God's sake, I don't know,' cried the woman. " 'Then fire,' ordered Molina. Tho woman trinl to shield her child with her bodv. but tho merciless bullets did their work. Crunheil the Hshy's Skull. "Tho baby was not killed outright and one of tho soldiers, moved by a sort of j.,. 1)ltJ. oruKnotl th little one s I 6tuu with the butt of his ritle. The bugle sounded 'fall in," Molina, after setting flre to the hut, coolly mounted his horse a gave the word 'march.' " --. "A resident of the Mwn of Cascajal says onoof Molina's guerrilla band was march- I Ing to lieglifa. the sugar plantation of I Senor Sardinas, for the purpise of escort- I ing a train or pack mules. Astnegneru- I las approached the town of tnseajal they I passed the farm or a I unan namea war- cla, whose two brothers were In the Insur gent force under Dimas, w hich wns tijter at Ing in the district U'twcen Ilecreo aud Ronue. Aisirtionof this force occasion ally caniptil near Garcia' s house and ho was then visited by his brothers. nen tho guerrilla band arrived, however, the insurgents were not In the neightmrhood. Garcia was alone In his house. t.ougeil HI KveoOnt. " 'NN'here are the Insurgents encamped?" the lieutenant demand.il of Garcia. I really don't know.' the man re plied. 'Tie hint to that chair," the officer commanded and the soldiers lash.il Garcia ocurcly. Now will von tell me where your brothers are?' th lieutenant angrily In- quiml. 'I cau t say I have not seen mew. Garcia replied. 11a, I know they slept here last night. but since your eyes wi'iii to lie useless I will relieve you of them. Put them out,' the officer cri.il. turning to his soldiers. The sergeant thrust the point of his bayonet under each of the ttniortunate man eves ami oursi incut out, uespur the agonizing scream of the victim. As they left the house the lieutenant joking ly remarked that the next time tiarcia would be able to say truthfully that- he had not soon the Insurgents." - ritchugh Ie at Havana. IlAVAXA, June 4. Qeneral Fltzhugh Lee. reccntlv appointed united Mates consul general here In succession to Mr. Ramon O. NNllliams. resignea, arrivea here at S:) NNodnesday morning ty tne Ward line steamer Mascotto. The steam- I w wu met by R gnlly decorated tug, upon . . . Messrs. NVilllattis and Spring- I )r ju,rKWs, and Senor Zaldo, repre- fc,ntinj- the captain general ana tne agent I of the wttrl line. Tho party boarded the I M.l4,.,)tte mi extended a cordial welcome to General lie. tiencrni itroaiey lyier Johnson and a ninnlsr of other Ameri cans and a large crowd of people awaited General ashore. On the wharf Gen eral Ixe was received most respectfully. Young Couple Elopee. Owosso, Mich.. June 4. Harry Aiken. aged 19 years, employed on the Ann Ar bor road, eloped Tuesday with Miss Cora Cole of Durand, the pretty daughter oi the village blacksmith. The runaway couple came to this city on the morning train and were married wnue tneonour atefather was In search of his daughter at Flint, where he supposed she had gone Y'oung Aiken is the son of a wealthy farmer In Caledonia township. fcnvlnft lVsik Husineu Itnesn'l I'sv. Omaha, June 4. The dim-tors of the Globe Savings Istnk have pa il a resolu tion requesting the' state' banking bonrdJ take possession. of the ttnnK pending ar rangements for liiuidatlon. The oiM"ers of the lank slate that they find it no longer profitable to continue Ihe savin, 7a Kink business. lire n era tilve t Ulerelly. PltlLAPKLriMA, June 4 The National Brewers' association at their meeting in this city Wednesday voted to contribute f."3,0Ui) toward tho alleviation of tha bt. Louis storm sufferer.