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Madison times. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1884-1???, June 26, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064405/1886-06-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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adI tm * AN YE 'e! Jean"
- _ Cuprssinsive Corn
w e Things Trans- 2
o iu the World
Abed Us.
mi Paee bas lrnreasd it stock
a wav ewitated by the oars
Stheir depredatons to
lwS. eeds eata hs been appointed
Ses, Ill. ws mserously
_ at Poems. No..
egseearselywoade r
m ie at Delale.a D. 'w
Mum.ptaý eoases.
- R dorr eatm I o too' h
-O eI m todeath at Harper.
, wdm eileas Toim are £e's ae
8r indsaemains tsadhe
awe inges bys a clobd
e ,ssei ,oy. .were driven.,
foil ams Wa fro eeon- roato
---tp o fo YinLeears hor eran
"' o"  L a t! . I pwekdid o wU 1
M- - e--he the 1 live stoek e Us
O.inees thea as wasn de
aes t I ma ser too
..rhL O -Ow. M0.. died .o day
ChMee msd and et oei dl.
wud, l rw ttso by a
rl IS .[note. Im
Sheases are thealls to walard frlo
~- ----- rZ)M
S"" p elA, fbmlawyer wh
bas eeed tie the ier
oo smend has ewaed
at beaat ~o aa ,n Tnt ft l
"lasse mof &mer i war earee to
whose eas wtL· semo ctae In
ea e the of t K e Criy
o la r Lewmi two
theaoegtto se fatally
.ymoe it Brtboln Co at
S el' a Ieetis n fhe Cof.
f w diau masesb, wstpe
y _Iwaaaisr is p ernn. Hld
armat t abuows. e
miMu be T ner fo Ireland
hoemeta-war ro eae U
>Kwtll d, the Canadand
s =g ew the Ceaste d: he A
comb daring his exits. '.wl
a P.r -sepnstress mldmro due:
S-iti boetween lath
W8 pan
orslt se th King Ladwig.o cam
htIs wte wee eatre ornly. W
ra nt th eeat a oeees tiee were
diaomeaver. .r~thin Co uw. the
% melr w Peat saod boaleft er
t b V mreatre trfo, ate d the o
marta he e al e ee sverely cviri- 16s 1
j r bail ew ae th h ee l
eas ,E aa the doetrme
0mofamuIMeeta etladag ete
0m e oa b
Mes at Helonses
0mJeyn. Pau sntpb
aselhm h g amioft waith
S ibllhA iinhr rpdi be
W hatavtl ista uhe mbr
I tsales to onecoe thoe dih
Lr eetkk oute flaimadl etherw b
i er us gaul the nsatan teru
SeeLL at Pm the ders famep
gnAthem a eles. Tewre
Eames PWPaeire& M- bh
,~w M
~imbwa Sm" eryg yb
Jennie O'HIrs. 14 vears old. 41$ Twenty- _
second stret. and l itle Hilderbrandt who
had both arms and one leg broken ana is
believed to be hurt internally. Up to a late
hour no evildene had been discovered that
. any of the .mplcves. were in the ruins. The
los u on the building and ltock will not W
ecs-ed 2 S,000, and is insure-d eab,ot halt that
inw, tak
urt due
:2t bill
a p and
py st
b . The
'Is I Pac
r Wi..ht~ ' ·`~'~`·'-`·rne 1;- is ir
a This grntleman, for many y)car regarded was
Invincible as an oarusan, was born in nTo- who
. reato, Ont.. July 1I, t 1 iN5. His bilt victory
was in m 173, an has success w~a practically it
M without interruption, both in this country tint
and whei'ver he rowed abroad. His first fet
Sdefeat was by Beach, in Australia. and in the
IS5 t55 ' IsAt a race with John Teemer in See
New TYork. elik
ra ofe
ar int.
it ttric
Oas . bus
on f. rese
-' ; reid rn Hr o tro:
thin Itn
see in
my Ei.ilu WASHDt R.YL.
Mr. W hlnrne is a merall'wr of a noted
famty, rtaied into li:e. whence they drift
tee ed West. Th- su i j ct of thit .ketch was wi
saut from twse G lena ).striet of 1il;:oie to
s Conaess jt, beforet the war. and a became
from thea tm - istioalloisrd. He is now s
wal President of the Americn E'ostltion to be
neld in L sed an next year.
wasd e
to. THE t OBBERS' CAVE. ow
"is sp
Revelation of a Dark and Bloody a
Crime In Texas.
and wthlw
as A I r lliant illustrattoo of the fact that in
tnI, "when thieves fall our just men get their sh
does," has just been exerplifisI in the re
arn lations of the Pitts Y rger-Sott-Brannon t
gant in the Helots settlement north of San t
Antonio, Tet. On Monday Cal Brannoam. a
the brother of the outl w, Joe Brannon,
rigs came into San Antonio and went before the ,
C grand-JIry and laid information to the et
ee feet that the two Mcotts, Frank and T. J.,
um- the former being constable of precinct No.
r, had received Frank Harris from Pitt, w
who hat arrested him on September 15,
nt- 18M and that since that time nothing had
ever been heard of Harris and he believed
. that the two Scotts had mardered him. On
tse the strength of this statement the grand
jury dispatched Deputy Sheriffs Ed Stevr
es, Applewhite and J. Van Riper to the A
locality to search the Scott yueaiaes, Bran
ant's ad the vicinty generally.
rain They visited what is known as the "rob
bars' cave," where the Pltts, Brannon and ft
Terger bald wee In the habit of hiding.
Their care is fiur or five miles from Leon 5
e sprinag at the rear of Scott's house and a
about I yards from where Joe Brannoa I
was asot, hbe being intnt on raebtahng this
I pleas ha he was killed. The ofcers after f
et a iehing the iaterior for a short time 1
As and the skleton of a man wthin Lt. Tho E
Iba yat e thdis lcovr was immaEdate tle. a
phtmed to District Attorney Pacbal, who
w scred the tmsee of warrants for the arreet a
o f tle Soutdi They both bmng in town, a
Shertif Nat Lewis had no dleclty in exe
-ae the warrant and the two men were
esnvvdto thueomtyar i . These isno I
dasbt that the remains are all that is left of t
th aes mm~eiFrmnk Rants.
idis T¶heobjt ettherrthle murder s east
ad plain, theugh easgh is known to impll- I
morth cas silmest the entire gaag ta IL Batrsle
ar was dpersately in love with Mis Seha and 1
ugg were thathe wolad marry her It he hld to
sby dittobid. at f q lly as positive
C that he ahorld not, for he dp d her
r Ipthis aet table
s at eragaln. He letb vwe ttha ho
Ilad 1w r the girl ar. This ase.r
blpth umene was esi b Pitla, who
eae4 tomberI La 13gs, and he has asthma -
roto s subbers' ave.
e taramar lallathe kill
y ir hyth. he ns. eaa Y see aBst
lety and Di. grang The locality ofthiaa
Lt amoed securenwca ha nevr ber know
until reesetly. when the oeicers aceiatetafly
tral diaroered it in the search for Branoma, ad
pidity. to it he was when kild. If itonsld
give, u thr no dearbt it acld tell a
ray by was cut of and It was fand some distace
he to fl he trfe . He mdhadt u art been
r wee Pbrtm BasiiPlym.ot, hs beeenearli
were e dby timeadtioa to its estiotna of the
fe ly wMw oI WIm pink mhe ,
s ,M.s a seem iwtfseIGeyqmmrar a wwe
sheet; Thereis as 4ot ats lb miy
Capitol Culings. one
What is Transpiring at the oin
Fountain Head of the Fed. "'
oral Gvernment. Ivio
COngltLRBIONAL. at ti
in the Senate on the 10th, after some rou- but a
tine business, Mr. Beck's bill prohibiting d
members of Congress accepting employ- of th
mtnt from railroad companies. passec. The smul
agrienatural appropriation bill was then from
taken up. and after considerable debate.
passed. Bill to increase the navy intro ional
duetd. The Senate refused to consider the Th
bill proviling for open executive sessions, to re
and the Northern Pacific land forfeiture
bill was taken up. In the House after a stear
passage at wor Is between two Tennessee Moo
members, committee reports were received. Th
The House then went into committee of the
whole on the legislative appropriation bill, as th
and nine of the 106 pages of the bill were ous
considered. alenj
In the Senate on the 11th, after some mi- befoi
nor matters were disposed of the Northern bodil
Pacific forfeiture bill was taken up and dis
cussed at length. The army appropriation menu
bill was reported. Mr. Spooner delivered a nine
eulogy on the late Re resentative Rankinyo
of Wisecnsin. In the House Senate bill le
galizng the incorporation of trades' unions is so
passed. The legislative appropriation bill alre
was then discnssed in committee of the ot ce
whole during the entire day and nightes- a hu
sion. _r
In the Senate on the 14th, after some rou
tine business and committee reports of truti
small importance. the Northern Pacific for- TI
feiture bill was taken up and debated during Feat
the entire day's session. In the House mai
SSenate amendments to the Atlantic and Pa- ct ti
ecific forfeiture bill concurred in. Under call mait
of states many bills and resolutions were the
introduced, but none of grt~.t importance. cant
The rest or the day was taken up with Dis- atiol
trict of Columbia matters, lu
In the Senate on the 15th. after routine alre
business the Northern Pacific forfeiture bill are ,
was taken up and Mr. George finished his pert
speech. Other speeches were made, and the met
result of the debate was the passage of the cant
measure. In tWe House the legislative bill or 1
was taken up in committee ot the whole Vici
and after some debate Mr. O'Neill's amend- etul
ment increasing the amount o- pay of as trot
tstant treasurer at St. Louis was agreed to. pect
Consideration of the bill consumed the ses
sion of the entire day.
In the Senste on the 16th, a memorial
from Masachusetteon the fisheries question Sul
was received. Thesenate went into execu
tive session, and when the doors opened,
bill repealing the pre emption and other
land laws was taken up, but laid aside, and
the invalid pension bill was passed. Military T
academy bill wa paeed, and Senate again of t
took up land law repeal btll and it was de
bated during the remainder of the session. frol
In the House after dispoing of some minor 14tt
business the legislative appropriation bill T
was taken up and, after consderation in
committee of the whale, reported to the thri
House and passed. con
at St
d The issue of standard silver dollars from hot
I the mints during the week ended June 12, Mit
i was $511,2H8. The issue d-uring the corre- out
to sponding period of last year was $511,500. ten
te The shipments of fractional silver coin b
w since June 1 amounts to $:3,676. Nel
t The Secretary of the Navy is anxious to tur
4ecure a list and description of those steam- thr
era of our mercantile marine which, in time to:
of need, might be called upon at once for vai
special purposes. The department will ma
Y cause the names of such vessels as may fill reit
the necessary requirements to be entered on th
the list, which will be known as the anx- pe
iliary naval list, with the object of employ- I
a ing such vessels in case tue government de- tin
sires the support of our merchant fleet. not
"There will be a new order of things over bul
M there," said a society lady, referring to the to
executive management, "there will not be crc
any cold water dinners to guests. There will ms
' not be any of the ilm Ram game played me
Swith sueh a show of sanctimoniousness as no
during the Hayes interregnum. Mrs. Clevr- er
I., land was brought up in a family which al- en
ways had wine on the table. She is not Gr
afraid of a glass of champagne or to ofer it in
to others. I saw enough of her when she LI
was here last year to convince me that she ty,
is a very clever woman. The second term
amovement has been fairly launched and you th
will see the large part that Mrs. Cleveland be
Sis to play in it Here is a good opportunity. th
. and mark my words, she will make the th
nmoetof IL" s
b ThePresident requests publation of the g
a following: Notwithstanding the announce
meat heretofore made by the President re- o
serving Monday in each week for the trans
nd action of sueh pblic bsiness as absolutely 1
n qa freedom trom Intsflion, he linds o
Sthroh Igorsne of the rules adopted ter
tar hrm other eases the ime he thuse to
SrserweIis to a pat exeit easaad by
Sth~es who m calls ate of a persnal and o
es ala ture, orby the presentatios of bul-si
nes which might esily be postponed to
g another day. At half past 1 every Monday,
a, ad atthe same hour on Wednesdays and
e Fridays of esh week, the President will
era mas all who deasireto pay their respects.
o Ie earnestly rl aseq that with the zea
of tion abve specl, e, the ressmider of Moa
day mdI afhe e of the otherb days in
athe week, ma be allowred him by the pMbic,~
Snt  or his plasre, mt or the perform
ri acs of ceda! d1y aml the tramacton
a of the pubis inmb . a
i The Cty of Vanoouver, Brttilh Col
his umble, Annlhlated.
br ol sUafhaoonadyflss from the
p. br~sh-elselr g a firea the Casnedan Paie
sMawar le wereo drvm into the ity of
Vamens~ r. Seem a tbltosted sear the
tg1. Celelal Ntlo was 5ig , when a general
Maslr wrm sad. Mamimes the wlin 1
imamasd s a ale sad th alsr smed tobe
o iled with a evolme of ome. Sevmderal mowre
eaSt bnildans we abI5aIn a a few moments;
mE- thn somachiU Is a panic seed the in
w habtaaL .ard. abkauln ail edt rto stsay
t tb rrent of aret mned ty hed L attention ,
a vd inenin their isoal eteat. Owi to ,
sathe lack of mesas of transportatheo even I
md this was fmound lmpmtaia ble, aln inally
mae each was fteaed to hurry away with such
goods u they euld carry in their hands
withat sterksl, imapedingtheir proFes.
r'b. Many wome had tobe tsm awayr by forc
the headless weme they of persomal dnger
while esadeavoelg to rmsne same of their
hasmheld saty fr the "ames
e Duris the confusion which paiM s
-whe rotess and touge saw that eurry
one was lealing. they entered the saloons T
which had been left entirely unprotectted
and commenced drinking. Many a one was The (
seen staggering along the streets with a keg
of beer on his shoulders or carrying as
many bottles of liquor as he could appropri
ate. Many were seen sitting comp:etely alr.
hemmed in by the fire. and apparently ub- iianife
livious of their surr:undings. drinking li- t;E.u
quor. They were, of c,,urse partialy into-,- tat of
icated. Ireland
A large inumber of the fugitive ollcted ty was
at the Hastings Mills company's buildng. parlian
but a large majority collected at False 'treek t
bridge. Nothing was to be seen from either that gha
of these points but a lurid, rolling bank of tury. 1i
smoke hannng over the ashes u(t the city, i.~ue w
from which stragglers could be seen oacas- i when n
ionally fleeing. alter i
The steamer Dunsmulr was at the wharf in the 1
to receive the people, and with several otther it for tl
steamers, conveyed a large number over to tidence
Moodyville. At tL
The dropping of the flames was as sudden address
as their rise, and by 6. p. m. some adventur- fact th;
ous spirits had already made their way t fairs 01
alcng the roads of the destroyed city, and ment i
before dark the work of searching for great a
bodies of those overtaken by the fiery e:e- A com
ment had begun. Up to 10 a. m. Monday the got
nine bodies, some of which were burned be- and ec
yond recognition, had been found. There eral pa
is some uncertainty about the exact number the Iri
already found, as in sonime cases a handful sessioi
e ot charred bones were the only l:dication of free to
a human life beitng lost. One of the search- ordina
ergs said he thought the number could be questhi
Struthfully estimated at twelve. to sup1
The general sentiment of the people ap- of poll
SFpears to oe one ot hopefulness, and deter- i
e uination to at once begin the reconstruction 1 1pposi
cf the city. lomenehavealready got bnlming haveb
Smaterial on the ground. Onelshort hour did Earl o
e the work. The property saved is tas!gnili
t. cant. A " clean sw'-p" describes the situ- in it.
anon. A thousand men arc at work clean in the
ung up debris for the railroad company. other.
I'wenty contracts for rebulloing have been only p
ae lready let. Many men lost their all, but
Iare determined to start in again. The pro.- mann
s perty lost tails dltretly on the pioneer ele- my jut
m went of the city. Hutldreds of people are
e camped out. There are meagre facilities
II tor the relict or sifferers, but toe people of was n,
e Victoria are especially open handed in their to ce
- efforts to relieve the distress. Prompt aid
tf row the Canauidn Paclnc railroad is ex- imethi
Spected. ercion
and to
of the
n Suffering In the Northwest from ie t
Drouth and Insects. the fu
I1 soti
'y The following summary of the condition exam'
of the crops in the recion namedt is copied trant
a from the t'hicago Farmers' Review. June Inaint
t 14th:
The treat fear of drought, which has been et an
threatening the spring wheat sections still an
continues and has become in some respects
a serious menace to the growing grain. Dry not ft
mhot winds have prevailed in Dakota and every
Minnesota, adding to the already serious of ua
e- outlook in many portions of the state and ques
* territory. The effects of the drought have der it
been seriously felt in Wisconsin, Iowa and cabin
Nebraska. Many fields of oats arereeported were
to turning yellow, and injury to that cereal of te
a- threatens now to bemore severe than even takin
e to whast itself. The rains which have pre- i
or vailed in the sections named while saving ge
ill many fields from ruin have not given the issne
ll relief which, aecording to nine-tenths of eio
on the reports from correspondents, would ap- cion,
1 pear to be imminently needed. To
ºy- The reports of damage from insects con- til a
le tinue to come from portions of Iowa, Illi- ta di
nois, Indiana. Ohio, Kansas and Michiran. ato
rer but none indicate that any general injury is s to
ie to result either to the winter or spring wheat shift
be crops, and that it is to be confined, in the from
rill main, to isolated localities. The section
red most seriously threatened is Southern 111i
a nois, where the early prospects of a large Th
e- crop yield has been lessened very consid- gible
a1- erably from the ravages of the ebhinch-bugs, plan
ot Grasshoppers arerepcrted in large numbers of Li
it in Hamilton county, Indiana; Fayette and shou
the Logan counties, Ohio, and in Wapellocoun- tram
the ty, Iowa. pi
rm The reports from Indiana indicate that forn
a n the yield of winter wheat will fall slightly the
ad below the average. In some of the counties will
ity. the wheat has gone back during the past way
the three or four weeks. In Gibson county the 1 te
fields do not promise a mueh s one month iit
ahe owing i Wto r w na m tr. O
Sbushes to the asme will not produce to ex- or a
eneed five. The geeal prospcts InOhlo ba
tanrnu rood and ite state ha the promise tent
of a full average yield In Kansas and but
ely Micigan te prospethasnot ehnged. The
sOtal repr Dredatmg that arnraswull rer
Ie , orao' aL te tree ma a bs,00 osm
for tecre rrr of ta s tr ees a e
ed ia lled auon othero. y
vv of tr of the reports eontwn, lvn a, thery
m ieko Rerult In Orugon. t
will PtLua , Ore., June 9. Unfcialre - in b
a turanm from everycouty in the state, excent
a .rtwo, give bumanRepubllrca, for eongress,
Io- pi; Peansyar. Dmnrat. a r govenor, 1,- ha
a i US; eBridU uoBianm. forseetmry of
, statS US; WeIb Demoet, for thunssu , I
ta ; uahan fore premeIole r Demoaratc le
om 3. J Mcelroy, Beprbi~ n fr mapero tae d- ve
eat of publi ntf ruew tpiec, aodeke r. Repoub a
ean, for state printa, aeh about Uma- -
jority. Itn i p etwha the retunfats to a
ca m be a et the aDem ic nilaS
for s reta of state ae mnd end-, liD . g
didatae fr e oero , b·etl hic t a
d mot of Cedar BayoTea. was engapsed a
i atrmd i gto his Uine which were et in a
betlm oa, hlhedto pssthrmgh hat is
ImowCetarj~d 0 bae, ndwa ie
N attkel by a vrrylarell ougar, or Maemma
sts; lics, an aimal very uncmmao in thli sec-i o
i hou. Asthecogar raied preparatory to
say make a spring, Brown dishagedone brrei
ste of his fowlingpiea, loaded with No. 5 shot fr
K to directly in itasfe wheripon the infurirted t
ly, mpra veforwad to theas a tr . Brown a
seralehs prHeeneo mind bd, with at - ga n
t y .b.. dl..s*Sated. Theacougar masi r- Ia
Now t
The Great Question Referred Di- llnlsI
rectly to the People. "'rn-g
or til
Mr. ,ladtone has is'ued the tolls w'ii ,v
mallnifesto to the *.leetors of Midlothin : ou.
E;ENTLEMEN--II ons.equence of tile de- tnabll
t .at of the bill for the better ;overnmnet of I ha
treland.themn:tstrv advised and her maije- aiiti
ty was pleased to sanct Ion tlht. tissillut ion .if
parliament for a decision by the nation if
the gravest and likewise the imldest isie
that hlas been submitted to it for hb;it a ren
tuiry. It is only a sense of thet r; itr of this t harit
is ,ue which induces me. at a peri:l of life te In
when nature cries aiiotd for reposel, to seek abot
atter sitting in thirteen parliamentLs. a eat when
in the tfourteenth and with this vi'ew to, -ot- an
r it for the fifth time the honor of your con- ihen
I idtenc :ed
At the last election I endeavored in mymove.
addresses and speeches to impress on yu thit an
fact that a great cnrsis had arrived in the af- t to Ia
fairs of Ireland. Weak as the late govern
ment was for ordinary purposes, it had His hi
great advantages for dealing with that crisis. Wri t
IA comprehensive measure proceeding from
the government would have received warm eondit
and extensive sat port from within the Lib- wa t
Seral patty and would probably have closed piling
r the Irish controversy within the present about
I session and have left the parliament of 155 C P
free to prosecute the now stagnant work of diet o
ordinary legislation, with the multitude of one a
e questions it includes My earnest hope was intnt
to support the late cabinet in such a course in the
of policy. On the 3lth of last January the here I
, opposite policy of coercion was declared to
g have been the choice of the government, the 1
it Earl of Carnarvon alone refusing to share Nei
in it. The Irish question was thus placed l)udl
° in the foreground to the exclusion of every O Doi
I. other. The hour, as all felt, was come. The has b
a only point remaining to determine was the Midd
o. manner in which it was to be dealt with. In the at
e- my judgment. Abou
was not justihed by facts and was doomed 'haul
to certain and disgraceful failure. Some be
- method of govering Ireland other than co- ate
ercion ought, as I thought, to be sought for to to
and to be found. on th
Therefore I viewed without regret the fall
I of the late cabinet and when summoned by slad
her majesty to form a new one I undertook the e
it on the basis of anti-coercion policy with lunIrish
the fullest explanations to those whose aid the v
I sought as colleagues when I proposed to
an examine whether it might not be possible to
ed grant Ireland a domestic legislature and di
ne maintain the honor and consolidate the uni- nu
ty of the empire. A government was form
Sed and the work was at once put in hand. co
ill You will now, gentlemen, understand how ny
and why it is that the affairs of Ireland, and ey
not for the first time, have thrust aside laue
no every othersubject and ai journed our hopes arch
us of useful and progressive legislation. Az a that
qd question of the first necessities of social or- Ishe
ve der it forces itself into the van. The late drow
ad cabinet though right in giving it that place have
ol were. as we thought, wrong in their manner ousi
al of treating it. It was our absolute duty on indi
'en taking the government, if we did not adopt lite,
r_- their method, to propose another. Thus, s.rit
ag gentlemen, it is that this great and simple the
the issue has come upon you and demands your
of decision. Will you govern Ireland by coer
p- cion, or will you let Ireland manage her own Dale
affairs? atte
en- To debate in this address this and that de- afte
Ili- tail of the lately defeated bill would only be : 001
RD, to disguise this issue, and would be as futile of ti
as to discuss the halting, stumbling, ever
at hifting and ever-vanishing projects of anuel
intermediate class which have proceeded int
ion from the seceding Liberals. in st
Ill. TWO PLAts. bee
ige There are two clear, positive and intell- was
aid gible plans before the world: There is the vol
1gs. plan of the government, and there is the plan Dal
ers of Lord Salisbury. Our plan is that Ireland last
ad should, under well considered conditions,
un- transact her own affairs. His plan is to ask
parliament to renew repressive laws and en
hat force them resolutely for twenty years, by
tly the end of which time he assures us Ireland
ties will be At to accept any government in the al
last way of a locas government,. on the repeal of t
the the coercion laws. you may wish to give her.
I trove tis Tory projet to speak for itself Co
in ita uaornedsmplicity, tad Itmrn to the F
'~ proposed poley of the government. wo
gtm Ouro sgste m whethber Torle ,
e o - ~ have assumed the name of Un- oi
)ho lonists. I dy them the title to it. aIn in
u tention, indeed, we are all OnmiPists alike,
ad but the union they reafuse modify is in its
T present shape paper union, obtained by
fore ad and ner ancationed or na
shel rceandtlr aud a Theydenne
Ros uu 1latt a ul atm Tre auniton
is to b dt he entme s ntme otsofhei hu*
we h·ve e nr oloa between Great Britan
' and Ireland now than we nad uader the set
tlementef lia. knfranehised Ireland, gen- w
Uemen, asks throrth her lawful repesenta
uaves tror the revr al of her dom c leadsle- Co
tire, pt,n t.me fact of It, as nnovastg,
Ir but a restorlatIve proposal. She urges wirt
trut To
re, rr cZNIZAL TION o1 PAZlL&NsT I
r, ,- has been the divisimn of peoples, habut tshe re
Sof coisa the fact that the uon, lawlessly a
t it was obtaed, annot and ought not to T
m repealed. She is content to reetve her
rtic leglsate In a atrm divested of presga
ead- yives wMeh mlght have impaired her imper
b il intae ad better adapted an the
tlemet of 18 to nsmre her regular am
StrSol of sr own air h ha a repelled
ret to but has weleomed .the tipslidou for the m
idte proeet of the maiorit To meb provas
san- ts we hhveagiveg and igve caretfl es
bli- heed. but I truwt COtland will ondemn the
m tempts  singuaalry made to mport Into
the eontrvemsy a venaomom element of re
plaeain the north.
pate the Ue m OU.tU
t the p a great additions to its strensth the
pged st ageo the avycoastant and demor- P
e In alazing-wa a of the Pubic treoare; the
l i la Irmai al that d . pme of
wa lh r arewas whia exp1ee sho to be
ae . a natural omeqeusnce of free ad andaly C
a - goverament; tle redemlrapio of the
y to ONOn or ea3AT 3UrrTAE
barrel from the stigm fastened upon her almost v
Sshot from time immemorial in respect to Ireland (
nated ny the judgment of theecvilised world; and C
ye, Itl, the rraotion of orlament to its ~
- rs dignity and mciency and the regular .j
b us- gressof thebusinesof the eemmtry. Well,
fter a you is, how shall .relnd be goven
cloth- rhere is another queston behind It and in.
a and volvedinit How are England and Scot
gear. land to be governed? Yon Know how for
rn has the last ix years, espeelaly, the aars of
gnd sda cs~da hnave been impededl
a ad Natiomalits were u a small mlorty at
--y. the Iris memer, wthout mPp trrm m re
it neh as a handful of members not Irish.
Now they approach ninety and entitledt to
-a% : "We are speaking the views of the
Irish nation." It is impossible to deal with Ki
lhis subject by half measures. They are
W-rong in their numbers. strong in British
-uppº,rt. whniih brought 313 members to vote
!or their country: strongest or all in the
,n.iaet e1 hei ng rht. But gentlemen. we Poi
!..tsv dote our part: the rest remains tor iolpl
o\n. Eleitor: , f the country, may you be
enat.tled towee through and cast away all de- ing t
,lions, re'fuse evil and choose good. Tus
I have the hInor to be. gentlemen. your pat
taithtUl tand gteful servanit.
SItll te
Crushed by a Train. 11»
Poplar Bluff;. Mo., special Juue 1t: lt*ro
( harles Cre.emens was lying on the track of to ha
the Iron Mon:itain 'railroad this morning I urps
hbout midway between the depot and bridge was I
when the ('airo passenger train arrived. toade
F:LLrieer Hill ntl'eed an ob)ject on the track ately
when his engine was about thirty feet away ensui
and gave the signal but the object dlti not with
move. The engineer brought his train to a the Ii
standstill as qluueily as possible but it was child
t io late. Toe pilot struck ('reemens and the h
the engine and two cars pastwd over him. Im ust
Ilis hleadl was ma.shed anl h's brains cov- by tb
eren the ground where he was lying. It is arres
supposed that lie was in an intoxicated An
condition and did not hear the approach of deast
the train. ('reemens was a single man and liber
was emplovyei by Mr. Asher in getting out of th
piling a few mites west of town. lie was the i
about 34 sears ,of age anld has a brother in
camp shi, is engaged at tLe same husmess. bIrut
L.oroner Lacks summot.eu a jury and a ver- it.
dicet of acclderltal delth was reached. No thb
one was censured for the acceilelt. Cret
mens was a hard working man and faithful ot th
and trustworthy when saber. He has been
in the county about three years and came ST
here from Mcj.eansboro, IlL Sloa
Transferred to Auburn.
New York dispatch: Mrs. Lucille Yseult Wed
l)udley, who in February of last year shot hous
O'Donovan Rossa. and who, since trial,her the
has been confined in the insane asylum at ,
Middletown, was transferred on Monday to relet
tie asylum f(r insanecriminals at Auburn. drin
About a month ago an effort was made to rage
secure her release on condition that she ing I
should retur-. to England. but the plan the
:ailed because nobody in this country could mt'
be found ready to pay her expenses. The
state board otr harities was then appealed
to to effect he, return, but refused to act
on the ground of lack of funds to pay her
passage. She went to Auburn willingly.
Referring to the expected defeat of Mr. was
iladjstone's home-rule bill, she said: "On sigh
the eve of England's great victery over the a he
Irish land league, I am sent to a criminal
lunatic asylum for having tried to avenge my
the wrongs of my country." tion
____ -- - 0n13
Anarchlsts' Threats. mat
New York special, June 10: The last tree
number of Herr Most's organ, the Fretheit, ful
contains a virulent article denouncing Re. trot
corder Smyth and assistant District Attor- at M
ney Fellows, and threatening to strangle the
one and drown the other. Col. Fellows do,
laughed toslay wher. he heard of the An- v
archists' threat. lie said: "My frieMdasay 'ý
that I have such an antipathy to water that
I shall never be drowned, but I prefer thi
drowning to strangulation, the fate they out
a have reserved for the recorder. But, seri
.r ously speaking, if we could find out where
the paper is now being published we could
indilet the editors for threats against the
it lite of citizens." Recorder Smyth smiled
, grimly when he heard of the vaporings of
te he Anarchists.
Prevented From Preaching. It?
W SBAmR. Pa.. June 1a John
Daley, who recentlv abjured Catholicism,
attempted to preach in River park this
afternoon, but was prevented by a mob of old
3 000 including some of the roughest element
of the mining region, who asailled him
with a view of throwing him into the Sus
,luehanna river. Had it not been for the
interposition of the police, who were present
in strong force, Daley would doubtiess have
been seriously wounded, if not killed. He
. was finally escorted home by the officers,
followed by an infuriated mob, who made
violent efforts to lay bands upon him.
m Daley attempted to preach at the same place
td last Sunday. but was prevented.
by hit
be Bas-Natlve steers...... i4 so 15 i
oftl I t,-- ( nat crt c 0to( 8 501
S R es-Live .................... 370 400
slt C -orro-MidtiU ... 10t
ie Fouah-od to cholee . 3 3 5
W.a--No. 8 .. . U S
Coa--Una lre t ........... a
Onew--Wrs ase.......... ' 16
, POn--New meW.... . . 9 a0 9
te ". rOUlS.
by 0c,7505-MuddUE ..". ... 4
ot -Goest prime...... 330 40
o -NmIve eow......... 30 0 ;a
-- -TIU50 9S....... 37 303
S*os-C0 toueIeet.... 3 43 5
p Wanar--Id itr n No. 5... Ta " s hi
s Com-No. mired...........
... -i im hd .-... .. 1 s I7
,,._,.-Da..t..... . . I.
hy U nwasd, ae. ...... 5 a t
he .as--Co.mmeon mob .... ais sm
S oosW oss3 . t.e...... 3 u 4.
stI Cono I C5ai8 . 3006 4.
wre- 'i '
by o, -,o., ..... .. . 0
yu--No. I ................ .
No.-Ne mss. .. ... 330 3I
V r family......... 3 9
o C. w..-*p ........- .
most Woue--No. red ........ .. I
lad Co1 No.- s.......mi ...... i
sIts I wm. e.g. ... '0
e? waln-IRe wter.... o.5. .. .. .
as ot
I ota-No e Mtd drn ...... atu i
~ amnUr-..·Cle ·· ·tflb ··
Killing their Children to Spite their
Pear H noN,.Micb..,June ol0. Mrs. Flora
Rllph was arrested this morning for anus
ini the death of her 3-year old child on
Tueiday of this week. Mrs. Iolph had
separated trom her husband, the children
wbing divided between them. It is .aid that
-incee the .eparation. two years ago, the wo
man has been living with another man.
l:lt*omniin tired of her child, she determined
to hand it over to her husband. With this
I urpose Sie drove in a buggy to where he
was hauling gravel and put the boy in the
Iaded wagon. Itolph returuel it immedi
ately to the buggy. In the altercation that
insued Mrs. RBlph gave the child a beating
tI 'ith the buggy whip. The noise frightened
tie horses and they started suddenly. The
ichild either fell out or was thrown out and
t he l heavy wagon wheels ran over its head.
ci utshing it like an egg shell. Investigation
by the proper authorities resulted in this
s arrest and others will probably follow.
I An investigation following the child's
f death it was diciiveriti that the mother de
Sliberattely threw the .nild under the wheels
t .c the moving wagon and atterwards threw
the mangled remains on top of the wagon.
, brutally teniig ier ihusband to take care of
It. The parents rfiluwd to take charge of
' the body, and it was tuned at the expense
I ot the county.
e STAFroRD. Vt., June It. Mrs. Wm.
Sloan, who mutrdered her 4-year old son to
s;.ite tier husband, has been placed under
arrest. The little boy's funeral occurred
Wednesuay. The townspeople crowded the
house in which the tragedy occurred and
the ceremony was extremely touching.
, Mrs. Sloan says that her husband had quar
reled with tiher at dinner. He had been
drinking. After he left she continued in a
rage and finally seized a butternut poet and
struck the boy on the head. He fell, scream
e ing terribly and bleeding from abig gash on
n the temple. She then picked him up,
d cared him to the water-pool and pushed
him down into the mud and water.
rt The Old Man and the Boy.
er I walked along the dusty road. The sun
was merciless and the air came with a hot
l sigh. I stepped aside and sat down under
ae hedge. Instantly pealsof laughter greeted
my ears. I pushed aside the leafy obstrue
tions and peered through. Near the hedge.
only a few feet from where I sat, an old
man, with his chair tilted back, sat under a
at tree, while near him on the grass a beanti
t, ful boy, who was doubtless in his isnt
e. trousers, capered, threw handfuls of flowers
or. at the old man and laughed joyously.
he "(;ramper." said the child, throwing
g down his flowers and climbing on the old
. man's lap, "what makes it rain?'.
t "But that's whot you say about every
r thing. Does he make it rain so i ean't play
g outdoors?'
S "No."
"What for then?"
he "To make the gramss grow.
ed "This grass down here?"
of ,.Ye."
"That grass I pulled up won't grow, will
hn "No."
, "Why won't it?'
his "Because you have killed it," the patient
of old man replied.
Mt "But it didn't hrt the ras did it?'
im "No."
us- "'Cause grass can't feel, ean it?"
the "No."
et "Why can't it?'
ire "Because it has't any life."
He "Then how did I kill it?"
The old ma eleared his throat and pre
tended not to hear the boy.
e How old are you, gramper?"
"Ninety years old."
"You are my ma's pa ain't your'
"Yes, honey."
"One time she was a little girl 'bout this
high. wasa't she?" holding out his hand.
"But she ain't now, is she'"
Y "No, 0not now.'"
" ,Do old men be angels when they diU '
"Yes I believe so."
K "Do they be old agel5?'
"No, thet are ao old angels."
"I doa't knewb."
"Pap ays when I cllb on htim ia uk
Shim tired, but I don't make yo tired, de l"
U "No, peeo."
u "Cae yole me a great bi heap,
ain't itr?"
S "e alu, rema wrshiua s ya. a he
SThe old uma kised thechld's Mbooming
* fae The ebild pet his armn arend the
old man's nea. I wolaid have tared a,
Sthinng it do et _a ohnmabah
t e wat bebe
"I I wasto die yo Mw be , ry,
a woaldn't you? the bay ked.
o",Yes, darllg, atdl wold wmt i4d,
S,"What mamde tht sear oaimyr eeak?"
i He had deubiae ofia heard the try ad
the sear.
"An Indisan sho as with a anew."
"Bas kilad hi,. did't year' This
-as with   nmste eslamte_ .
" e slshei him."
es "Tail m1 aou iLk"
" "It as dr the Ce ak w1a r. Iwa
ce aa ynbtlm I seemed the dh
'it fldnea Iis UeiThe a. s
* Indis a ru aam b d am but
' I rlIesmJh1lep md shot him."
I. "tLnk met"
S The old m rnleaked his head back aga
l ~thetreend eia his es. The bay's
am ad gmdall o , Jaite wasIhZ m~ln
Saway a handsume u wr 5 caS e trthe e
Saeaoge close by. She teak the sleg
child from the old mat's arms.
"Father."he sa id"a by ead beb
dowl in the house. IsthIer"e ae 
h m. A wild shriek rent the air. Th l
man was dead. Ople P. Bead, in New Tact
a Mercury.
I 10 A Prohibition Conoceslon.
Mxr'roon, Ill, June 10. The town of
s Windsor, Shelby emunty, has bern a licanma
town until the election las sprln&, when the
Prohibittoulets swept the beard. However.
the town council has made a eoeesslon,
81 fixintg the licese to sall sweet and bard
1 cider at stm per annam.
The cultisatioa of the mian is a kind et
fed s.p.lid for the soul of man.

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