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JMKKI&, COLORADO. Being killed by electricity lea ebock- Inc way to dle - Nobody ever goes to hades—accord ing to the tombstone. Cripple Creek may turn out to be a town with streets paved with gold. The hit of Herr Altwardt’s first lecture was made by a prehlsotrlc egg. An oil-borer near Galllpolls, Ohio, is down 2,010 feet and is still living on hope. The man who begins by drinking tome time may end by having to drink all the time. No man can grind down another without first placing his own soul under the millstone. When a man gets up early in the morning to drink, he Is apt to spend the day In doing nothing else. It now transpires that nearly all the divorces that lxayaJie£B.««APt e dA“ 9H* ful? General Russel A. Alger has engaged twenty-two rooms In St. Louis during convention week. What's the matter with Alger? W. S. Strattan the Cripple Creek bo nanza king, was a "poor carpenter” four years ago, and probably Is not a good carpenter yet. Says the San Francisco Wave: "Chi cago has not a single great preacher.” Well, that's all right; a great preacher ought not to be single, anyway. Buffalo offers <SO for "the best sug gestion for a municipal flag.” What's the matter with the stars and stripes? Please send along that remittance. Says the Boston Traveler: "Rev. L)r Gumbart of this city defends hell.” Well, It needs some sort of defense; a great many people speak disparagingly of It. What do you suppose E. W. Clark of Nevada, Mo., got, who sued Caroline Simmons for <50,000 for breach of promise? Got left, and the Jury was out only ten minutes. Another heiress has gone. This time It Is Clara Busch, daughter of a mil lionaire St. Louis brewer, while the lucky man is Baron von Gontard. There are still a few more left. Says a squeamish Minnesota paper, speaking of the Hayward case: "Hang ing is a terrible thing." It is, it Is. That’s why we advise all our friends ' to eschew murdering entirely. Mark Twain !b to receive <IO,OOO for his lecture course in England. This, together with the great popular sub- I scription started In his behalf by a ] Cincinnati paper, will give him <lO,- ( 016.48. 1 A New York Inventor has been sent 1 to the asylum as the result of "study ing over a bottle which cannot be re- 1 filled." A great many men have gone there through studying bottles which have been filled too often. The Louisville base ball club an nounces that It has signed “the poet, Henry Coolldge Semple, as a pitcher" for next season. We marvel that the poet Stephen Crane was not chosen In stead; no one ever would have been able to get onto his curves. The cable brings the interesting in formation that a “Miss Viola" of Lon don Is coming over to this country "to try going over Niagara Falls." We think she will experience little diffi culty In going over the falls If Hhe trie* hard enough, but we advise her to court undying fame by engaging in a pie-eating contest In New York. Red Bank, N. J., authorities are try ing to suppress swearing on the pub lic streets. Last week Grover Reeves was arraigned before Justice Childs and fined <3.50 for having used seven bad words on the street. This is the second case of the kind that has oc curred in a few weeks. All who wish to swear on the public hlgway may do so, provided there Is no objection to paying for each "cuss” at the rate of 50 cents a word. A dispatch from Cincinnati an nounces that a new directory for the Commercial Gazette has been chosen, at the head of which Is A. Howard Hinkle. The further announcement l» made that "Mr. Hinkle Is president of the Ashland Iron and Steel company, a director in the First National Bank, the American Book Company, the United States Printing Company, the John Church Company, the Cincinnati Gas Light and Coke Company, the Everett Piano Company and other com panies. ” The Commercial Gazette la one of the strongest and ablest papers In the west, but we doubt whether It can stagger along under such an embar rassment 'of riche# very long. Snob Smalley is in a state of mind dreadful to behold. He begins to fear that the American people are in ear nest In the matter of upholding the Monroe doctrine. The fact is likely to penetrate to John Bull’s seat of under standing in the course of time. ▲i Cincinnati Thursday Margaret Rives was married to Louis Charles An tonis GaJlbert Pierre Pin'.on Marquis da Chambrun. To prevent a possible misunderstanding It may not be amiss to stats that there was only one of the FRENCHMEN ARE HOT SUSPECT ENGLAND’S MOTIVES Opeely Chars* That Jamison's Invasion Was ths Basalt of Dlr#«t Ordsr*. Parle. Jan. 3.—Not one of the newspa pers of this city minces words in com menting upon the Invasion of the Trans vaal territory by the filibustering expe dition under Dr. Jamison. In spite of 1 the statements made by the British co lonial secretary. Mr. Joseph Chamber t lain, and the assertions of the governor of Cape Colony, the premier of Cape Colony and the managing director of the • British South Africa company, the Flg -1 aro insists that Dr. Jamison did not act without having received orders to do so from Cecil Rhodes, the premier of Cape [ Colony, who in turn, according to the newspaper mentioned, was in communi cation with England. Ths Figaro adds: r "The English simply wish to do with r the miners of South Africa as a pick pocket does with one's purse, and with the help of a well-organized hustle.” ! The Rappel remarks: "Germany France and Russia are In accord. What will England do? Will she dare, with c the United States already on her hands. - tn ijpfv with her insattnhl* rn pacify and untenable Halm*, and end by arousing a formidable coalition to j which she will be compelled to humiliate , herself?” r The Lanterne expresses the opinion that Great Britain's contention that the foreign powers have no right to lnter • vene in the Transvaal Is nothing more or loss than an application of Monroe -1 ism. "Mr. Rhodes,” adds the Lanterne, . "wants to capture Delagoa bay and thus • nullify the conquest of Madagascar.” La Justice says: "Dr. Jamison’s at tempt at International filibustering has inflicted one more defeat on the invad ■ Inw policy of the United Kingdom.” JAMISON WHIPPED. Hl* Invading Fore • Wn« Defeated and Surrendered to the Boer*. London. Jan. 2.—A dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph company this evening says that Dr. Jamison has been severely defeated by the Boers before Johannesburg. The same agency adds that the news is confirmed and that the secretary of state for the colonies. Mr. Chamlicrlnin, has been summoned to the colonial office, where a conference will be held to-night. It Is added that the defeat of Dr. Jamison is such ns to compel him to retreat across the frontier. The colonial office has received con firmation of the reported defeat of Dr. Jamison. After sustaining great loss of life he surrendered. Secretary of state of the colonies. Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, has telegraphed to President Krueger, asking for gen tirnmirm t rt tJitr |n IRUIRH aim wounded. The colonial office publishes fol lowing telegrams from Sir Hercules ■ Robinson, governor of Cape May , colony, to Colonial Secretary Chamber lain. which are dated January 2: "A messenger overtook Dr. Jamison ten miles the other side of the Elana river. He bus brought back a verbal message to the effect that the dispatdf has been received and will be attended to. The force was then saddling up and Immediately proceeded eastward Into tin? Transvaal. Dr. Jamison thus received and disregarded my message. Sir Jacobus De Wet, British agent In Transvaal, telegraphs that the fighting commenced at 4 o'clock yesterday. He was unable to obtain a report from General Joubert. commander of the transvaal forces, last evening, and has heard nothing beyond rumor. A later dispatch says that Dr. Jami son has surrendered. JinNon Reported Ki*rnlML London, Jan. 3.—The Evening Stand ard says It Is rumored that Dr. Jame son was shot to-day, after a drum-head court-martial. doer's I'oncMdon. Pretoria, Jan. 3.—A proclamation was Issued by President Krueger assuring the Ultlanders (foreign residents of the Transvaal) that the government of the , republic is willing that they should sub , mlt their grievances for Immediate con sideration upon the part of the legisla ture. In addition. In order to prevent suffering at Johannesburg, the govern ment hns removed all duties upon food stuffs. As a matter of precaution against a revolutionary outbreak, the government has sworn In 1,000 volun -1 teer |K>lice, consisting of people of all the nations represented in the Trans vaal. It will tn? their duty to maintain 1 order at Johannesburg and elsewhere. William’* Cnngral nlatlona. Berlin. Jan. 3.—Emperor William has telegraphed to President Kruger as follows: "I express my sincere congratula tions that, with your people, and with out appealing to the help of the friend ly powers, you have succeeded by your own energetic action against the arm ed hands which invaded your country as disturber* of the peace, and have thus been enabled to restore peace and safeguard the lndej»endence of the country against attacks from the 1 outside.” Kogllsh Aothore Want I’****. Lmdon Jan 3.—The Society of Au thor writes to the Associated Press saying that the memorial of the Brit ish Author* to their brethren In the United States, appealing to the latter to Join tbs former in an effort to nakt war between the United States end Great Britain lmpoaalble, la Mil Binned b, hundreda of author, tnd that further elgnatnree are srriTin* by every mail. Among thoee who have nlgned the appeal are Sir Walter Be- Bant, John Ruakln, Hall Caine, Alfred Auetin. Sir Edwin Arnold. Profewor I.coky, Thomae Hardy, B. D. Blick more. William Black, George Mtre dith and Rider Haggard. THE TRANSVAAL TROUBLE. Da, to An Effort by the Bomb to Rsffado All Foreigner*. Chicago, Jan. 3.—J. B. Welnbevf Johannesburg, who Is at present sojoirn ing in this city, says that the invalid of the Transvaal was in no sense at ef fort on the part of England to annex the celebrated South African gold fle.fc The people of Johannesburg, who anted in calling upon Dr. Jamlaon. wmM fight to a man against coming unkr British rule. "When the Transvaal was unko<*c for its riches in gold and diamond#,” dr. Weinberg continued, "the law# coneru ing the naturalization of newcomer# vas the aame as In the Orange Free Stae*. and very similar to the natnralia:"* laws of the United States. But vfrn the country began to fill up with # u ers and people Interested in the diamond industries, the Boers the law# and made it impossible aE - v ' one to become naturalized. The 1 * tariff was placed on everythin that th ‘ ; Boers wers not likely to use. Particular enmity was shown to th# n ,nln * Indus tries. In this way the coo* tr y succeed ed in levying fully nine* P* r cent, of the taxes on the new population, which was denied citizenship in order to pre vent the newcoinem f om making an ef fort to equalize the cordons. "It was five yea* ago.” Mr. Weinberg said, “that the National union, to re move tho#e gr<y* abuses, was organized at Johannesburg. U took in Its mem berahip all th? more progressive mining men, many it them Americans and Ger mans. who bitterly oppose any attempt on the part of England to annex the country. Even the English residents would oppose any scheme for the coun try’s subjugation.” AN INSURGENT VICTORY. Report RM*lTrd of a R-cent Battla In Cab*. New York. Jan. 3.—A World epecUl from Kingston says: Advices Just received here by car rler pigeons from the camp of Ameri can allies of the Cuban insurgents un der General Wilson, located near Las Purlales, province of Manxanlllo, Cuba, give an account of a fight on the 19th ult. between the Insurgents and Spaniards at that place. The in surgents under General Wilson, 800 strong, attacked the fort af UvEB; rarer, wnicn wa* , ~apfCTiawi uy mwmr 200 Spaniards. After three bffhrs* fighting the Spaniards surrendered. The Spanish loss was forty-two killed and twenty-three wounded, while the insurgent loss was twenty-nine killed and twenty-four wounded. Among the latter was Lieutenant Monaon, who was not, however, eer lously wounded. General Wilson’s sombrero was pierced by a Spanish bullet The scene after the battle was pitlfuL Over 100 dead and wounded were ly ing close together In and around the small fort, some with their heads com pletely severed from their bodies by the deadly machetes of the Infuriated Cubans. A large amount of ammuni tion, together with 500 rifles and a sup ply of provisions, were secured. After everything of value had been taken from the fort It was wrecked by dyna mite. Hrasll Will Sot Arbitrate. New York, Jan. 2.—The Herald’s cor respondent In Ulo de Janeiro, Brazil, sends word that it is reported in offi cial circles that the government will send a note to the British minister to morrow, to the effect that Brasil will reject the proposal to submit to arbi tration the dispute over the possession of the Inland of Trinidad. The correspondent states that the Ja cobin party hns been among the strongest opponents of arbitration, and has fought the suggestion with all Its influence in congress. Mr. Carvalho, the minister of foreign affairs, was also one of those who was antagonistic to the arbitration of the question. Mr*. Vanderbilt Will Wed. New York. Jan. 2.—The World say#: Mrs. Alva S. Vanderbilt announced to her friend# yesterday that she Is engag ed to be married to Oliver Belmont “Mrs. W’llUe K,” as Mrs. Vanderbilt 1# known in society. Is the divorced wlf# of William K. Vanderbilt. She Is ths mother of the Duchess of Marlborough (Miss Con#nek> Vanderbfk). whose mar riage last autumn, was the crown and most precious Jewel In her mother*# social career. Oliver Belmont is the son of the late August Belmont. He is him self a divorced man. his first wife hav ing married again. It Is quire certain that the wedding will take place soon. Hl* Honrs fnr Sale. Evanston, Wyo., Jan. 2.—Sheriff John H. Ward has arrested and lodged In tb# county jail Lige Can nary, charged with placing obstructions upon the track of the Oregon Short Line railway with In tent to wreck trains. Cannary drove a herd of horses on the track and herded them there In order to have them killed, and then claim damages from the com pany. He la a brother of the noted "Calamity Jane” of Black w-M# fan* UTAH NOW A STATE. PRESIDENT CLEVELAND SAYS SO. Vorasl Proclmmatloa luacd-rcoplß of tk« Mb* State WIU C*l*br»t* the EtmL Washington, Jan. 4.—The president at ten o'clock this morning signed the proclamation admitting Utah to states hood. The proclamation read as fol lows: By the- President of the United States of America—A Proclamation: Whereas, The Congress of the United States pasaed an act which was approved on the 16th day of July, 18M, entitled "An Act to Enable the People of Utah to Form a Constitution and State Gov ernment, and to Be Amltted Into the Union on an Equal Footing With the Origlal States,” which act provided for the election of delegates to a constitu tional convention to meet at the seat of government of the territory of Utah, on the first Monday In March, 1895, tor the purpose of declaring the adoption of the constitution of the United States by the people of the proposed state and forming a constitution and state government for such state. Whereas, Delegates were accordingly elected who met, organized and declared, on behalf of the people of said proposed state, their adoption of the constitution of the United States, all as provided in said act; and, Whereas, Said convention, so organiz ed, did, by ordinance irrevocable, with the consent of the United States and the people of said state, as required by said act, provide that perfect toleration of re ligious sentiment shall be secured, and that no inhabitant of said state shall ever be molested. In person or property on account of his or her mode of relig ious worship, but that polygamous or plural marriages are forever prohibited. ! and did also by said ordinance make the other various stipulations recited In section three of said act; and, Whereas, Said convention thereupon formed a constitution and state govern ment for said proposed state, which con stitution, including said ordinance, was duly submitted to the people thereof at an election held on Monday, of Novem ber, eighteen hundred and ninety-five, as directed by said act; and. Whereas, The return of said election has been made and canvassed, and the result thereof certified to me, together with a statement of the votes cast, and a copy of said constitution and ordinance, all as provided in said act, showing that a majority of the votes lawfully cast, at such an election, was for the ratification and adoption of Mid constitution and or dinance; and. Whereas, The constitution and govern ment of said proposed state are Republi can in form, said constitution la not re- I u ■ . Iff.l ... .I. ..fun ll* Ifcr Vnunt States and the Declaration of Independ ence; and all the provisions of said act have been complied with in the forma tion of said constitution and govern ment. Now, therefore, I, Grover Cleveland, president of the United States of Ameri ca, In accordance with the act of Con gress aforesaid, and by authority there of, announce the result of said election to be as so certified, and do hereby declare and proclaim that the terms and condi tions prescribed by the Congress of the United States to entitle the state of Utah to admission into the union, have been duly complied with, and that the crea tion of said state and Its admission into the union on an equal footing with the original states is now accomplished. In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. Done at the city of Washington this 4th day of January, in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and ninety-six. and of the independence of the United States the one hundred and twentieth. Signed. (Seal.) GROVER CLEVELAND. By the president: Richard Olney, secretary of state. The news was Immediately tele graphed to Salt Lake City. The citizens will have a big celebration next Monday. UTAH’S SENATORS. CMdlda’Rt Already Ktigogad la aa Ac tive i'snrwM. Salt Lake, Utah. Jan. 3.—Member# of the Ik* gl sln fare have t**?n arriving In the city all day. and considerable activ ity is already noticed along the skirmish line of the senatorial contest. Bereral aspirants for senatorial honors havr» es tablished their headquarters, and are actively at work. Headquarters of Frank J. Cannon have been located In the Templeton hotel, under the manage ment of Hon. Ben Rich. From that standpoint it is claimed that Cannoo is decidedly ahead in the race. Judge C. W. Bennett has opened qnar ter# in the Cullen hotel. Mr. Bennett says he is willing to take his chance* in •be caucus, and believes be has more than an even chance. Col. Isaac Trumbo has his headquar ter# in the Atlas block, and lion. Chas. Crane !a doing she active work In bis behalf. Judge C. C. Goodwin, who is promi nently mentioned for one of the senator ships. has not taken the aggressive posi tion which other candidates are showing, bat his friends rely npon his general strength among the member# aa being sufficient to make him a winning candi date. Arthur Brown and others have been mentioned as being in the race, but so fa? they have assumed milling more than a passive attitude. The Republican member# will hold a caucus to-morrow morning, bnt It la tin derstood to be only for the purpose of arranging details of organisation. During the past two weeks the sena torial fight seems to have expanded rather than contracted. It is now gen erally agreed that there are at least four, and possibly five candidates In the field, all having certain elements of strength. Some doubt Is expressed as to whether the Republicans can reach an agreement in caucus. The Democratic vote may be an Important factor in the result. They will, no doubt, cast a compliment ary vote for Thacrer and Rawlins, but after that It Is possible they may take some action that will develop candidates not heretofore mentioned. ALMOST A UNIT. Th* Icuta Opposed to Selling Bond* to th» Hjrndleatr. Washington, Jan. 4.—The discussion and vote In the Senate yesterday randn one fact very clear: That body is almost a unit in Its opposition to the proposal of the government to sell bonds to the syndicate in the way it is proposed. Senator Hill of New York was practically the only defender that the president had on the floor. Mr. Elkins' resolution, directing the disposal of bonds by public sale, was tinder discussion. Mr. Elkins reviewed the commissions paid for floating loans during- the war to show the enormous extortion of the syndicates who had taken up th# loans of the present administration. Only about $5,500,000 had been paid In com missions on loans aggregating $2,500,- 000,000 during the war. In other words, the bond syndicate had made more in placing & loon of $62,000,000 than was paid for floating the entire war debt The war loans were floating among the people, as all loans should be. It was said that one banker was to obtain $1,000,000 commission for float ing the contemplated loan of $100,000,- 000. The people were unable to com prehend such reckless and wanton waste of mlUiona. He did not mean to criticise the president the secretary of the treasury or the syndicate, which was simply taking advantage of the opportunity, but be Insisted that the people would take the bonds at much higher figures than those paid to tbs government The credit of the country was unassailable. We are immeasur ably the richest country of the globe. Mr. Teller scored the administration on Its "Imbecility or dishonesty.” Mt. Hill wanted the Elkins resolution sent to the finance committee, but the Senate, by a vote of 48 to 6, refused to allow it The question of Its adoption went over until Tuesday. WILL MAKE A MILLION. Banker Morgan’* Big Fay for Handling th* Bond lunii. Washington, D. C. f Jan. I.—There Is no longer any reasonable doubt that the details of another gold bond issue, by which the people are again to be mulcted out of. millions, have been agreed to and that Its announcement is a question of only a few days at the farthest The New York bankers’ syn dicate, of which J. Pierrepont Morgan is the head, have pledged themselves to furnish $100,000,000 of gold, or about 5,500,000 ounces, whenever it Is needed, and the government is to have the right to call for $100,000,000 more on the same terms within one year. The syndicate will receive new gov ernment 4 per cent, coin bonds, run ning for thirty years, at about $1.05%. The same kind of bonds sold in the open market yesterday for $1.17%. Mr. Morgan, It Is surmised, will pay for the bonds at about 1 per cent less than $1.05%, but the syndicate, which is really a blind pool, agrees to take them from him at about that price and to furnish gold coin or bars without first drawing upon the United States treas ury gold reserve. In other words, the bankers propose to get for about $1.05% a bond now selling in the open market for $1.17%, making a clean profit of 11% per cent, or about sll,- 750,000 on the first one hundred mil lions of gold furnished, and a like profit on the second hundred millions, if the government is again In need! within the year. WANT TALMAGE ALL THE TIME. Tb* Co-PMtor*hlp RmblU la a Church Bow. Washington, Jan. 3.—A disagreement has arisen in the First Presbyterian church of Washington, between the Rev. T. DeWiti Talmage, and the assistant pastor. Rev. Adolos Allen, over which a H>eclal meeting of the Washington pres bytery will be called. When Dr. Talmage came to the church recently, it was arranged that he should preach .Sunday evenings, while Dr. Sunderland, with whom he was made co-pastor, should alternate In the pulpit Sunday mornings with Mr. Allen, the assistant pastor. The church has been crowded on Sun day evenings since Dr. Talmage began to preach, and there is a demand that he should bold the pulpit twice on Sun days. Offer# have also come from other churehe# for I>r. Talmage’# service# on Sunday mornings. If© ha# announced to the rider* that lie desire# to preach twice each Sunday; that he I# able to and that the premurtt on him seems a provi dential can. The elders |pr# the same opinion. Mr. Allen, however, stands upon hi. right#, which are defined by tb# con tract and by church probity, and de cline# to yield the pulpit. Consequently the presbytery will be called upon to de cide the question, WMIRI DID TOO OFT THIS COFFBBT Had the Ladles’ Aid Society of out Church out for tea, forty of them, and all pronounced the German Coffeeberr]) equal to Rio! Salzer's catalogue tells you all about it! 35 packages Earliest vegetable seeds SI.OO post paid. If yon will cat thl* oat nnd a*nd with 15c. stamps to John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wl's., you will get free a package of above great coffee seed and our 148 page catalogue! Catalogue alono sc. w.n. The medicine that will cause "that tired feeling” to disappear should be very popu lar If It works on a loafer. Hood’s Sarsaparilla has over and over again proved itself the beat blood purifier medi cal science has ever produced. It coiM when other medicines utterly fail. Its record is unequalled In the history <4 medicine. Its success is based npon its intrinsic merit. Hood’s ' Sarsaparilla The One True Blood Purifier, fl; 6 for SB. Hood’s AWARD. 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