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The evening herald. [volume] (Shenandoah, Pa.) 1891-1966, June 17, 1891, Image 1

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l.i i !. " ii.ii. ' " 1 " 1 11 i " " i " 1 i i i i i ...I - n
W, A. Papworth baa boon appointed
postmaster at lakeland, N. V.
Captain Enosi Friable of Hnrwlnton,
Conn., eelobrated his 101st birthday yes
terday. Tho nineteenth annual mooting ot tha
Supremo Lodgo A. 0. V. W., U In session
n Detroit.
The 22,000 mill operatives of Fall River,
MftBs., are to bo asked to submit to a re
ductlon of wages.
Tho Citizens' ticket won in Portland,
Ore. Ex-Congressman Qoorga was boaton
for mayor by 2,000 votes.
It lias been decided to erect the monu
ment to P. T. Burnum near the east ond
of Lookout Point, in the park at Bridge
Justice Barnard, sitting in Nowburg,
N. V., has granted an absolute divorce to
Thomas A. Aram of Jonosport. from hit
wife Josephine, who now lives in Pough.
Tho census returns for England and
Wales Indicate that tho population of the
two countries will aggregate 20,000,000,
an increase in tho past ten years of 8,000,
000. Jauhs E. Minnaugh, of Now York
city, who was convicted of tho murder
of Edward Morau last week, wan sen
tenced to be executed by electricity In
the week beginning July B7.
The strike of the house framers In
New York has onded, and as many
as conld Qnd work went back to-day. It
was an unconditional surrender on the
part of the men to the bosses.
It has u3t been ascertained that the
death of Miss May E. Parmenter, who
died on Friday lost at Athol, Mass., the
day upon which sho was to bo married,
was the result ot a criminal operation
performed upon her at her own request.
AVeather Indication.
WAsnmiTON, June 17. ror Now Englaali
Showers: coolen westerly wlntie.
For Eastern Now Yorti and New Jersoy:
Shower?; cooler) northerly wId&x and on
Thursday rtlll cooler.
For Western Now Tors: and Western
Pennsylvania: Showers; cooler: varlablo winds.
' Tho Doctor and Postmaster
were taHtlne about a case of serious illness.
due to a neglected cold aud rapidly golnc Into
connunipiion wmcu was prompuy cureu uy
I'an-Tlna Cough and Consumption Cure.
xnui comes nee ai tiiruu s aruggiore,
The largest stock of wall paper ai d
window shades ever received in this town,
or county. Good selection, at F. J. 1'ortz's
book and stationery store. 3-20-tf
Best domet shirt in town, at "The
Famous" clothing house, 60c, Shifting
pants from 75c. up.
Buy Keystone flour. Be careful that the
namo Lessiq & Co., Ashland, l'a., U
printed on every sack. . S-3-3taw
Waters' "Weiss boor is the best. John A.
Keilly sole agont. 5-6-tl
Advertise in the Herald.
OEJKTXS per yd for tho
JSold in other stores for 35a All Uoor
Carpet Store, 10 South Jardtn St., near Centre
3 pounds for 25c,
Are guaranteed equal to anything in the marltet at
higher prices.
oflreslt Calces Ginger Snaps and Biscuits, 3 lbs. for 25c
crrrsT ao:M:i:fcTQ- iisr
Another Lot or
Fine California Prunes, two lbs. for 25c, .
Evaporated Peaches, 15c,
Canned Fears and Plums.
a-oiisra- otjt past.
Canned Peas and Corn, 3 for 85c,
lircnch Sardines in oil, fi or 35c.
Our line Old Java Coffee, , ''', ''
Our Thirty-Cent Roasted Coffee,
Our Fancy Creamery Butter,
Our Choice Dairy Butter,
Two Cars Choice Quality Timothy liny billed
Asa Bushnell Permanent Chair
man His Selection Said to bo
Forakor's Oholco and a De
feat for Senator Sherman.
By National Press Association.
Colcnbub, O., June 17. The capital ot
the Buckeye State bubbled over with Re
publican enthusiasm to-day. The crowd
gathered hero Is the largest that has
been drawn together by any political
State convention since war times.
When the convention assembled this
morning the prominent leaders of the
party were enthusiastically chcorcd.
Asa Bushnell of Springfield was solectcd
oermanent chairman. Tho result Is a sin-
nal dofeat for Senator John Sherman and
a corresponding victory for Joseph ft,
Forakor. The latter had 18 members of
the committee out ot 21.
Sherman wa9 not even placed in nomi
nation, although it hod all along been
understood that In coming here as a
delegate-at-large be had expected to pre
side over the gathering. When, however,
it was proposed that Bushnell be chosen
by acclamation the three objected with
one voice and protested against gag law.
Ono In particular said that he had been
sent to tho convention as a Sherman
man, and proposed to stand by bis
colors. Finally Bushnell was selected by
a majority vote. This moans that no
resolution endorsing John Sherman for
Senator will be submitted to-day. His
t ost course, howover, may be approved
by a perfunctory resolution.
Major William J. McKlnley was unani
mously nominated for Governor.
After the nomination the convention
took a recess and Major McKlnley re
ceived bis friends.
The remainder of the ticket will bo
completed this afternoon, and an open-air
meeting will be held this evening, when
the nominee for Governor will make a
speech and accept the nomination.
The II-oAolatlonih
The resolutions arraign and donounco
the present Democratlo State administra
tion, and tho recent Democratlo Legisla
ture is denounced for Its f ulsity to its
pledges, lte incompetency, Its extrava
gance, and its election to the United
RtntiR flnnntu oi a "financial speculator."
and "a man who Is practloiilly a non
resident of Ohio, who had no record of
statesmanship and nothing to recommend
him for the honor out his money a man
more in sympathy with Wall street than
wi'h the people of this Common weolth. "
Also for having unseated, without regard
to even tho forms of law, a legally elect
ed Republican LieutonanUGovernor in
obedience to the decree ot u party cauous
for purely partisan purposes.
The Democratlo Legislature is also ar
raigned for passing the most unfair Con
gressional gerrymander oyer enacted In a
Northern State, under which the Repub
lican party, with a majority of 20,000,
was given less than one-third of Ohio's
representation In tho national House,
Ohio Democratlo Committee.
Columbus, O., June 17. Chairman
Norton has called tho 6tnto Democratlo
Committee to meet here on Juue 24 to fix
a date for the State Democratic convention.
Ho Falls Before Slavin, tho Aus
tralian, In Nine Rounds.
Nbw York, Juno 17. The glove eonteBt
for a purso of 210,000, ot which $2,500
goes to tho loser, betwoen Frank P.
Slavin ot Australia, and Jake Kilrala ot
Baltimore, ended In the ninth round.
Refereo Jere Dunn decides that Slavln
won the battle. All bets that Slavin
would knock out Kilraln, howover, the
refereo decides off.
The result of the contest creates some
dissatisfaction, but in the opinion of ex
ports Dunn's rulings ore fair.
The trouble arose over the failure ot
the electric gong to work, necessitating
the appointment of a timekeeper, "hon
est" John Kelly, who after Kilraln was
knocked down in the ninth round count
ed 10 seconds, whoroupon tho refereo
who did not see the Baltlmorcan's ef
forts to get up awarded tho match to
the Australian.
Wlllain Muldoon, Kilratn's second, cn-
claimed that the sound of tho gong Indi
cated only tho ending of the round. It
is purely a technical point.
From the first half ot the third round
It was practically certain that tho $10,000
would go to Slavin. The contest there
fore was a magnificent exhibition ot
sameness on tho part of Kilraln a qual
ity partly due to tho excellence of his
condition. Tho Baltlmprean la mnch the
cleverer boxor, but Slavln's strength and
reach told the Btory.
Friends of the champion, John L. Sul
livan, among them Dan Murphy, ot Bos
ton, deolare that the Australian would
not last two rounds before tho big fellow.
Others express high admiration of Sla
vln's skill and consider him a world
boater. Hofnro the Fight.
A good crowd of sports ohecrcd tho
principals and their seconds when thoy
entered the ring at 11:18. Both men
claimed to bo in good condition. Kilraln
weighed about 100 pounds, while Slavin
tipped tho boam at 183.
Slavln's seconds wore Charley Mitchell,
Pony Moore and Ed. Stoddard, while Kil-
iomMuidoon.Jlko Cleary and Dan Mur
phy. The betting was decidedly tn Slavln's
The Duttlu.
Kilraln stood up plucklly in the first
and second rounds, but atter that Slavin
got in some terrlflo blows, and Kilraln
was repeatedly knocked down.
Tho third, fourth and fifth rounds wore
repetitions of the urst and second, and
In tno nitn ill 1 ram was only saved rroui
a knockout by tho call of time.
The Baltimore man seemed wonder
fully plucky In the sixth aud seventh
rounds and took considerable punish
ment, but in the eight he was evidently
done for and could scarcely stand on his
In the ninth round be went to ground
at Slavln'B urst blow, cut struggled to
his feet only to bo knocked down again.
The Financial I'art.
The managers said that they had no
doubt that the financial part of the busl
ness was a success. Kilraln will receive
$2,500, but it will scarcely bo a solve to
his wounded body and spirit.
Qlbbone Knocks Oat Varr&l.
Londos, June 17. Austin Gibbons
knocked out Jim Vurral in four rounds
at the Pelican Club last night. Gibbons
had it all his own way from the start.
Grief Among Pawnee Bill's Wild
Wost Indians.
Death marked the concluding perform
ance of Pawnee Bill's "Wild "West Bhow on
Saturday at Pottstdwn. Hardly bad the
show started its performance when Ku No
Ka, the pretty little papoose, which bad
bion ailing for some days, breathed its
The grief of the father, Green Feathor,
and the mother, Pretty Face, was pitiful
in tho extreme. While the band was play
ing a galop, the anguished mother knelt
by tho side of her dead child and wept
aloud. Such Indians as were not at the
tinio exhibiting gathered around and in
their gutter! native accents proffered their
Becoming finally composed the young
quaw permitted the dead infant lobe taken
to the sleeping car where It was embalmed
by undertaker Maxwell. Afterward it was
sent to the office of the Unltod States ex
press company and forwarded to Uartl'y
Wisconsin, tho home of the bereaved
parents. Ku No Ka was ten months old
and a Winnebago.
Do You Know
That you can go to Lakeside to-morrow
for 35 cents? A'nd if you wish to take in
tho Wild West Show, for 70 cents. Includ
ing round trip ticket and admission to tho
show. Children 20 centi or show included
35 cents. Buy your tickets at Morgan's
Baztar before going to tho dopot if you do
not go until 12:35 or 2:60 p. m, and ox
Change tho railroad ticket At tho depot.
Special train leave at 8 a. m.
Its Excellent Qualities
Commend to public approval tho California
liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs. It is
pleasing to tho eye, and to the tastu and by
uentlv actlne on the kidneys, liver and
bowels, cleansing the system eflctualiy,
thereby promoting the health and comfort
if all who use It.
The Grind Union Tea Co. tells a lib,
box of baking powder aud a window screen
for 60 cents. 0-10 2i
Pawnee Bill aud His Indian Cow
boys Entertain Large Crowds
at Schuylkill's Favorite
Summer Resort.
Notwithstanding the heavy thunder
storm yesterday afternoon Pawnee Bill
and his cowboys and Indians gave an ex
cellent show at Lakesldo Park. Tho open
ing wns postponed for a half an hour and
then the combination appeared beforo tho
audienco, which was a large ono. Tho
track and grounds were very heavy, but
tho horses and men got over them in good
W. W. Lewi?, Mahanoy City's farnou
sport, took advantage of Pawnee Bill's
invitation for tho audienco to take a ride in
the Deadwood cof.cn. Ho stepped into tho
vehicle smiling liko a baket of chips, but
when he alighted, after the coach pa'scd
through the battle of tho cowboys and
Indians ho looked as if ho had nothing to
Wo for In this world.
After the performance ono of tho steer
got away from tho herd and escaped into
the woods near the lakes. The Indians
and cowboys started on n hunt alter him,
driving tho herd in front of them, and
finally succeeded in re-eapturinir the fugi
tive. But this was only Hccompilihel alter
a good hunt and chn'o, th visitors to the
park having mtantime enjoyed a genuine
Taraiiqua's negro celebrity, Skimrrer-
horn, is Ailing an engtigement at tlif pork.
Ho puts his head through a hole in a pieen
of canvas and allows men and bvys to try
and hit It with base balls.
A handsome now streamer was hoisted to
the top of the pole In front of the hotel
yesterday. In red letters on the wliilo
background, between the bluo and red
stripes, aro tho words ' Lakeside Park "
To-day the Citizens Cornet Band, of
Tamaqua, ran an excursion to tho grounds.
It was a large one.
To-morrow Washington Camp, No. 200
P, O. 3, of A., pi town, will havo an ex
cursion, Ono of the committor stated to
day that the sale of tickets indlcatod that
t least C00 pooplq will join in the oxcur
lon. ,
Last night's Pottsvillo Chronicle pub
lished tho following :,
"While the herd of bulfalo belonging to
tho Pawnee Bill -"Wild West Show Were
tjeir.g loaded on the cars nt Lakeside Park
n Sunday, ono dt tho bjQaloes became
enraged and gured several of thQhandiomo
spotted ponies, killing two outright. Aftr
some narrow escapes the buflalo was Una ly
kille 1 to save the stock "
The above is' not correct. Tho mishap
was not at Lakeside.
' While the animals belonging to the show
were being lottduJ on tho cars at I'uttstown
on Saturday venmg a bull bulfalo went
in a lauipngo and after scattering the cow
boys and IndUns it plunged at a hand'ome
broncho tied in a corner and tore a deep
s;ash in the animal's rump, The blood
spurted put in a stream as big as a man s
wrist. The animal will probably die.
Pawnee Bill was quite unfortunate dur
ing his stay at Poltstown. As rofirjod to,
elsewhere in this paper, tho pipopse of
Great Feather and Pretty Face, two In
dian members of the show, died and
shortly after a cow buffalo dropped over
dead. The animal was valued at ?300.
Then, on Saturday, tho pony was gored.
Says the Pottstown AVim: Although
he Wild West huw took away from
FotUtown 81,650, while not as large as at
Allentown, it was one of thpbet we-ks he
has had. Should the iony die his UMt on
Saturday will kuiouui tol&O.
This moruinir Pawnee Bill's Indians ar
rived in t wn. They leioained here until
lio'in, itor which they r - urned Lik -
tide to take part in the show. J.hy were
accompmled by an Interpreter. Durlnc
their stay thoy excitod great curiosity.
Probably no Chief living to-day has had
such an extraordinary lifo as (Ku-suck-!eia)
Left Hand, tho undisputod Chief of tho
Kit-ka-kack band of tho Pawnees. Ho is
a true ideal of an Indian Chiof," bolng as
straight as an arrow.high cheek bones, very
dark skin, long hair, with scalp lock
braided ; is very fond of the Indian dress,
such aspnintlng, buckskin lcKgines, wear
ing his head dress of eaglo foathers, Bnd
scalps taken from his enemy In the younger
Ills fathor, being Chiof of tho I'awnoos,
would havo thrown Left Hand naturally a
chief at his death; but his father, being a
shrewd man, called bis son to him and ad
drn'sed him thus : "Boforo another moon
my warriors will bo on tho trail of the
Sioux. I want you to Join tho war party
and gain favor with your fellow warrior
by takinz many scalps of your enemy, and
thereby you may bo chosen chief, for I am
trctting'too old to follow the trail, and be
fore I go to the hunting ground I would
wish to see you Chief of tho Pawnees."
Loft Hand, although a vory young man,
did as his father wished, and upon his re
turn to the camp laid beforo his father the
scalps of seven Sioux, this being two raort
than that of any othor.
Ho was then appointed a? Chief of tho
Kit-ka-knck band of i'awnoes, and has
continued as such evor slnco. His popu
larity nnd renown thus gained continued to
Increase. As n warrior and commander he
his noeoual, as is proved and endorsed by
tuo otneers ol the United Slates, army who
were in commani of tho expedition sont
Bgi!nittheSioux,in which Loft Handand a
band of his warr on were enlisted. The ter
rible massacre of tiioux by tho l'awneos is
of too recent a dato t require mention
here Hi' skill as a hunter, trapper am)
trailer is uniiirpassed, and in the councils
of hi tribe tie exhibited much native
diplomatic nnd oratorical ability. During
the Sioux outbreak whero Left Handand
nis oana oi rgwnoos wero enlisted rs
soldiers, nnd armed and rrccivod pay as
such undor Major Frank J. North, they
underwent many hair-breadth escapes, and
to-day, Left Hand, as well as many of his
daring warriors, carry wounds and scars
receivod at tho handsiof the blood-thirsty
Sioux, Major North had Intended to
mako n night march and Eurprlso the
Sioux who were, encamped on tho boad
wators of the Bepublican. They came
upon the Sioux at near daybreak, and
Major North ordered an advance and a
quick fire. Left Hand gave the war
whoop, and In an instant evory warrior
waj at his heels and blood in every oye.
Thoy went down over tho eldo hill into tho
Sioux camp, but, tho wary Sioux, who had
long been oxpecting this, wero on their
horses, weapons in lund, ready to meet
them; the fight was most deaperato, Whilo
Lsft Hand was attempting to kill tho-Chiof
of the Sioux, a musket ball struck bishors
in tho neck and brnko It, thus throwing
him with ronowed force against mothor
uarth and rendering him for tho time in
sensible. The Sioux, thinking their op
pjiiont'l chief dead, mnie an assault, but
were repulsed "and put to flight; after gain
ing the crest of tho bill they mado a stand,
but upon looking around and seoing Lell
Hand (whom they thought dead) at the
bead of hit warriors, coming as fast as
horse flesh could carry them, tbey put to
flight, and altera running light of three
miles tho Pawnees returned with n loss of
only lour men, wliilo the Pawnees' scalp
belts were increased by forty-seven Sioux
scalps. As thoy neared tho desertod village,
cries of babies wero hoard In a clump of
moeket brush near at hand. Upon going
there, fivo small Sioux bablos were found
having been, thrown there by tho fleeing
mothers in their basty flight, thinking they
wuuld return after the battlo and regain
tbem; but tho Pawnees put them to death,
thus saving them from tho ravages of tho
wolves and coyotes.
Now Bakery.
beholder llr.M. have opened a new
bik ry ai 27 South Main street, where you
en "t ire-ii bread, calms, candy and ice
r Give them n call. C-5 3ui
Tho German Lutheran Church on
Cherry Stroot tho Sufforor
House sot on Flro at Ellen
gowan Several Shocks.
During tho heavy thundor storm last
ovening tho steeple of the German Lu
theran church was struok by lightning and
almost demolished.
Tho bolt nppod tho shlnglos Bnd other
covering from ono side of tho steeple, split
one of tho steople supports into match
wood, tore tho baso of tho support with its
six-inch spikes from its fastenings, and
splinted ono of tbo main supports of tho
bellry. Tho metal ball of tho woather
vano was split In halves, ono of which Is
hold by "Bill''Donohue,the driver for tho
Columbia Uoso Company, as a momonto.
Tho iron rod of the weather-vane was
thrown to tho pavement and a citizen who
was passing tho church at tho tinio nar
rowly escaped bting struck. Tho
damage to the stceplo amounts to about
Lightning also struck tho residenco of
Thoma3 Amour, at Ellongowan, and set it
on fire, but the flames worn extinguished
bofore much diuiago wa9 done. Tho mom
bers of Mr. Amour's family and members
of Charles Beach's family were stunned by
tho shock.
Tnomas Amour whs scorchod on tie
arm, his son, Joseph, on the face, and bis
daughter and son, l'ollie and James wore
stunned and sliehtly scorched.
During the storm threo boys named Ed
ward Hughes, Anthony Monagban and
Martin McGrath wero near the dams on the
mountain. Tho lightning struck a largo
rock near the place wboro thoy stood and
tho three woro thrown to tho ground, par
tially 6lunncd. They suffered no ill-effect
after their recovery.
Tho Columbian Express, via Penn
sylvania Railroad.
The new fast train to Chicago by tho
Pennsylvania Railroad, which entered tho
a-irvico on Juno 7th as tho Chicago special,
has been rechristened "The Columbian
Express" in honor of tbo great fair. In
bestowing this title on tho new train, tho
Pennsylvania Hailroad Company has
taken tha initiative among tho railroads in
recognizing tho merits of tho World's Ex
position by providing special facilities for
tho comfortable and speedy movement of
visitors. Tbo train ia particularly worthy
of bearing tho honored title. It is tho
ripest oxnmple of train construction, as it
contains accommodations for thoso who
desire luxurious apartments as well as for
those who seek tho comforts of a well
appointed passongor coach. Tho Pullman
drawing-room sloeping, and dining cars,
and its chorry passengor coaches, aro all
vestlbuled. Tho Columbian Express
1 'lives Now York 4:00 o. m., Philadelphia
0:2.5 p. m., Harrisburg 9:30 p. ui. ovory
day, arriving at Chioigo 5:15 p. m, tho
next day.
Boy's Log Broken.
Terrnnce MqLean, a thirteen-year-old
boy employed as a slato pickor in tho
Kohlnoor colliery and residing on West
Coat street, fell down a flight of steps in
the breakor to-day And broko his right Ug
just above tho kneo.
A Now Business.
P. J. Cleary has opened a storo in tho
Ferguson's building, on East Contra stroet,
and is proparod to furnlth tho local trado
with fine loather and shoo findings and all
kinds of shoemaker's supplies. His stock is
a largo ono and well equipped to fully
supply all demands of tho trade. 6-15-tf
Spectacles to suit all oyos at F. J. 1'ortz's
book And stationery store, '21 North Main
street. 3-20-tf
15 Gents a Pound.
Not off grade goods,
But First'dass Stock.
Ilo. 122-North Jardin Street

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