Newspaper Page Text
Look tomorrow for
the key to the mystery
of "A Study in Scarlet. "f6 i x " Anuqn
Look tomorrow for
(he key to the mystery
of "A Study in Scarlet'
EIGHT PAGi G COLUMNS.
bCHANTON, PA., MONDAY MOKMXG. JANUARY 15, 1S!4.
TWO CENTS A COPY.
IE "A ST
PUT TO S
OF QUEEN 11
Her Thirst for Christian Blooi Exhibited In
All Its Fiendishness.
CLEVELAND ANNIHILATED BY DOLE
The President of the Hawaiian Pro
visional Government, in His Reply
to the Impudent Demand of Ameri
can Minister Willis, by the Strong;
Dignity of His Unanswerable Logic,
Literally Pulverizes the Conspiracy
of Self-Righteous Grover Cleveland
to Put the Pagan Hawaiian Queen
Back on Her Dissolute Throne A
Condensation of the Voluminous
Correspondence Sent to Congress
Wasiunotom, Jan. 14.
fX RESIDENT CLEV ELAND on Sit
Uj urday sent ti couuress the emu
p plots correspondence with Min
J tter Willis, coveyed from Hono
lulu by the cutter Corwln H with
held one dispatch, dntcd Oil 8, 18!)-'
The message makes no comments. To
msko the Hawaiian story consecutive,
it is necessary to begin with dispatch
which Minister Willis, on Nov. lO.sent
to Secretary Greshaui, but which the
president in his previous message,
withheld from congress. The dispatch
dencubes a couftreuea held bv Willie
with ex-Queen Lilioukalani, Nov. Ill,
I made known to her the president's sin
cere regret that.tliroigh (ha unauthorized
intervention of the dotted States, sue had
been obliged to furrender her sovereignty,
and Ml hope that, with her consent and
co-operaiiou, the wrong done to her and
her people might he redressed. To this
she bowed her acknowledgment. I then
said to her: "The president expects and
believes that when re instated you will
show forgiveness and magnanimity; that
you will wish to be the ipieen of nlltho
people, both native and foreign born: that
you Will make haste to secure their love
ami loyalty, and to establish peaee,frieud
eliip and good government.''
To this she made no reply. After wait
ing a moment I continued: ''The presi
dent not only tenders you his sympathy
but wishes to help you. Before fully
making known to you his purposes, I de
eiro to know whether you are willing to
answer certain questions which it is my
duty to ask?" Sue answered: "1 am will
in?." I then asked her: "Should you be
restored to the throne would you grant
full amnesty ns to iife ami property to all
those persoue who have been or who are
now in the proviBionnl government or
who have been instrumental in tho over
throw of your government ?"
LiunoKAi.ASi is bloodthirsty.
She hesitated a moment and then slowly
and calmly answered: "There are certain
laws of my government by wuich I shad
abide. My decisions would be as the law
directs, that such persons should be be
headed and their property confiscated to
the government." I then Baid, repeating
very distinctly her words; "It is your
feeling that these people should be be
headed and their property confiscated"
She replied: "It is."
Tho remainder of this dispatch is de
voted to comments on the Hawaiian
leader?. Willis, in this, asked that
Blount's report be "withheld for the
present " ho as not flfexcite the Ha
waiians. On Dec. B ' Paramour'' Wil
son saw Willis and gave him a paper
containing a method of procednse for
reinstating the qnsen. It ignored
Americans and gave English advisers
of the queen the supr-macy. Accom
panying this dispatch was aa outline of
the procedurs to be observed by the
Royalist party in tho event of the
queen's restoration. This included the
landing of murines from the United
States warships and the formal demand
on the part of the United States minis
ter for the resignation of President
Dole and the Provisional government.
On Dec. 18 and 10 Willis saw Lil
iuokalani at her home. She then con
sented to forego the pleasure of be
heading Dole and his coterie, bnt in
sisted npon banishing them and con
fiic tting their property. Willis told
her that President Clevelaud would
try to restore her only npon the con
dition of absolute and unreserved am
nesty, THK QUEEN YIKI.U3.
This ultimatum brought the ex
quean to terms. She afterward sent
Willis a signed paper of which this is
I must not feel vengeful to any of my
people. If I am restored, by the United
states 1 must forget myself and remember
only my dear people and my couutry. I
must forgive and forgot the past, permit
ting no proscription or punishment of any
one, but trusting that all will hereafter
work together in pence aud friendship for
the good and for the glory of our beautiful
aud once happy land.
Willis' next letter, dated Deo. 20.
tells of his visit to President Dole and
his "request' that Dole abdicate. Next
comes Dole's reply, which is given in
full, and which is the star feature of
the entire correspondence. It expresses
regret at the failure of tho annexation
trenty to meet with the approbation of
the present American administration,
quotes W. L. Marcy, William H Sew
ard, Hamilton Fish and James (J.
Dlaine ns favorable to annexation, aud
adds: "We shall, therefore, coptiuue
the project of political union with the
United States as a conspicuous feature
of our foreign policy, confidently hop
ing that sooner or later it will be
crowned with success to the lasting
benefit of both countries." The presi
DOLE'S CltUSHINO ItEJOINDElt
We do not recognize the right of the
president of the United States to Interfere
in our domestic affairs. Huch right could
be conferred upon him by the act of this
government and by that alone, or it could
be acquired by conqueBt. This I under
stand to be the American doctrine, con
spicuously announced from time to time
by the authorities of your government.
President Jackson said in bis message to
congress in 183(1, "Th uniform policy and
practice of the United States is to avoid
all InterferanoS in disputes which meroly
relate to the internal government of other
nations, and eventually recognize the au
thority of the prevailing party without
reference to tho merits of tho original con
troversy." My position is, briefly, this: If tho
American forces illegally assisted tho
revolutionists in the establishment of the
provisional government, that government
is not responsible for the wrong doing. It
Whs purely a private matter for discipline
between the United statos government
and its own officers. There is, 1 submit,
no precedent in International law for the
theory that such action of the American
troops has confer red upon the United
States authority over the internal
affairs of this government. Should
it be true as you bare suggest
ed, that the American government
made itself responsible to the queen, who
it is alleged, lo.-t her throne through such
action, i hat is not a matter for mo to dis
cuss, except to submit that, if such bo tho
case, it is a matter for the Americau gov
ernment to settlo between them. This
government, a recognized sovereign pow
er, equal in authority with the United
States government, and enjoying diplo
matic relations with it, cannot be destroyed
by it for tho lake o? discharging tho obli
gations to the ex-queen. Upon these
grouuds, Mr. Minister, in behalf of my
government I resMetfally protest against
(he usurpation of its authority ns sug
gested by tho language of your comniuuir
CANNOT 1IHTKAY A TRUST.
Though the provisional government is
far from being a great power aud could
not long resist the forces of the United
States in a hostile attack, we deem our
position to be impregnable under legal
precedents, under the principles of diplo
matic intercourse and in the forum of con
science. We have dono your government
no wrong- no charge of discourtesy is or
can be bro 'lit against us. Uur only issue
with your L mle has been that, because
we revered l institutions of civil liberty,
we have desii d to have them extended to
our own distracted country, and because
we honor its llag and deeming that its
beneficent and authoritative presence
would he l'orthe best interests of all our
people, we have stood ready to adil toyour
country a new star to its glory and to con
summate a union which we believed would
be ns much for tho benefit of your country
as ours. If this is an offense, we plead
guilty to it.
I am instructed to inform yon, Mr. Min
ister, that the provisional government of
tho Hawaiian Islands reepectfully'and uu
hesitaliugly declines to entertain the pro
position, of the President of the United
States that it should surrender its author
ity to the ex-queen. Tho answer is made
not only upon the grounds heretofore set
forth bnt upon our sense of duty and loy
alty to the brave men whoso commissions
we hold, who hnve faithfully stood by us in
the hour of trial and whoso will is the
ouly eartMy authority we recognize. We
cannot betray tho sacred trust which
represents the cause of Christian civiliza
tions in the interests of the whole people
of these islands.
TWO TOPICS IN
House Will Talk Tariff and Senate Will Dis
cuss Dishonest Elections,
HAWAIIAN SUBJECT IS INCIDENTAL
It May Be Brought Up in the Senate
at Any Moment, but the Order of
Business Calls for the Considera
tion, Regularly, of the Democratic
Measure to Encourage an Unfair
Franchise The Income Tax Propo
sition Will Be Reported Separately
in the House.
OVER THE GARDEN WALL.
CLEVELAND S WEAK REPLY.
President Cleveland, through Secre
tary GreBhnm, closes the correspond
ence by a letter of instructions to Wil
lis, dated Jan. 12 last, in which the ad
ministration seeks to combat Dole's
overwhelming broadside. The sub
stance of this letter is as follows:
The president sincerely regrets thnt the
provisional government refuses to acqui
esce in the conclusion which his sense of
right and duty aud a due regard for our
national honor constrained him to reach
and submit as a measure of justice to the
people of the Hawaiian islands and their
deposed sovereign. While it is true that
the provisional government, was created
to exist ouly until the islands were au
nexed to the .United States, that the
queen finally but reluctantly surrendered
to an armed force of this govern
ment illegally quartered in Honolulu
and representatives of the provisional
government (which realiZ'd its itnpo
teucy and was anxious to get control
of the queen's means of defense) assured her
that if she would surrender, her case would
be subsequently considered, by the United
States, tho president never claimed that
such action constituted him an arbitrator
in a technical s-use, or authorized him to
act in thnt capacity netweon the provis
ional government anil the queen. You
made no such claim when you acquainted
that government with tho president's de
cision. The solemn assurance given to the
jueen has not been referred to as authority
for the president to act as arbitrator, hut
as a fact material to a just determination
of the president's duty In tho premises.
THE PRJHTD HOT'S view.
In the note which the minister of for-
elim affairs address. 1 to you on the S8d
ultimo it is stated, in effect, that even if
the constitutional government was sub
verted by the action of the American
minister and an invasion by a militnry
force of thn United Statos, the president's
authority is limited to dealing with our
own unfaithful officials and that he can
tako no stops lookiug to a correction of the
wrong dyne. The'presi lent entertains n
different view of his responsibility and
duty. The subversion of the Hawaiian
government by an abuse of the authority!
rtf Mia I'm....1 Vt.it. .a it-oo in ntotn ........
of international law aud required the pres
ident to disavow and condemn tho act of
our offending officials and within the limits
of his constitutional power to endeavor to
restore the lawful authority.
The president thereupon "submitted the
subject to tho more extended powers and
wide discretion of congress, adding tho as
surance that he wouM be gratified to co
operate in any legitimate plan which
might be devised for a solution of the prob
lem consistent with American honor, in
tegrity and morality. Your reports Bhow
that on further reflection the queen gave
her unqualified assent in writing to tho
conditions suggested, hut that the provis
ional government refuses to arquieso in the
president's decision. The matter now
being in the hands of congress, the presi
dent will keep that body fully advisod of
the situation, and will lay before it from
time to time the reports received by yon,
including your No. 3 heretofore withheld,
and all instructions sent to you. In the
meantime, while keeping the department
fully informed of the course of events, yo i
will, until further notice, consider that
your special instructions upon this subject
have been fully complied with.
INVESTIGATING LEPOl'S DEATH.
All the Circumstances Seem to Point to
a Possible Tragedy.
Wilkes-BarhK Pa., Jan. 14. Geno
Lepoi, an Italian, whp worked in a
miue at West l'ittslon, died from
what is thought to have been the
effects of poison administered to him
by some person unknown.
Lepoi wronged a girl named Annie
Vellalo at Naples, and wheu he enmo to
this country she followed him. When
she located him here she implored him
to marry her, but he refused. The au
thorities hre investigating the msu's
THIRD FIRE IN ONE BLOCK..
The New Syndicate Building Apparently
He a Hard Tim of It.
Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 14 An
other nasi lire ravaged the new Syn.li
oate blook on Nicolett avenue forthe
third time in its history. this afternoon,
entailings los of $118,001
The origin of the tire is unknown.
Washington', Jan. 14
EBATE and not action will mark
the proceedings in both houses
of congress this week. In the
house the1 feature will bo the
tariff debat", and in the senate the bill
to repeal the federal election laws.
The week is expected to open in the
senate to consider the Horn blower
nomination This case may occupy the
attention of the body in executive ses
fion for two days Otherwise, .Senator
Gray, of Delaware, will call up the
elections repeal bill Tuesday. The bill
will be made the unfinished business
aud be kept before the senate until
passed or defeated,
Some time during the v'ok coming
events will cast their shadow b-jfore in
the shape of a tariff speech to be de
livered by Senator Gallinger, of New
Hampshire. Of course there is the
always present possibility of resolu
tions and speeches on the subject of
Hawaii during the morning hours of
the week, and this probability is' re
duced almost to a certainty by tho re
cently published correspondence.
DBODMINQ the WILSON hill
Tariff will be almost exclusively
talked of iu the bouse this week. The
general debate ended with the remark
able demonstration of Saturday night,
when the ball was thrown open to the
public and in the presence of more peo
ple probably than ever gathered within
its walls before, Representative Bryan
delivered his speech of two hours aud
forty minutes in favor of the Wilson
bill, advocating it as an approach .to
free trade. Beginning with tomor
row's session the house will take up the
consideration of the bill under the five
minute rule, and the paragraphs will
be open to amendment.
Already the desk of Chairman Rich
ardson is cov-rel with (amendments
that will bo proposed by various mem
bers, who want to make sure that their
propositions shall receive proper atten
tion. The bill will be thus discussed
ami open to amendment this week and
next, and then a vote taken on its pass
age Monday, Jan. 29. Night sessions
will be held.
The scheme of internal revenue will
be reported to the house Thursday
next by Chairman Wilson, as an inde
pendent, separate measure. Then
friendB of the income tax proposition
will endeavor to attach it to the pend
ing bill, and and upon this motion
may como one of the most interesting
struggles of the debate unless the mat
ter is settled in caucus.
i sem.a-iJi. "w , .it i I M
.. jjvatvjrf. a i... limit mi
. 9fc3Ll, III m
510 AND 512
l"Ply ofer dr-r garden vail feer der baby, Tritzy. '
-All right. "Toot'
MOB LAW'S SWIFT JUSTICE.
PUTTING ON FINAL TOUCHES.
One or Two Chang-ea of Iatsreat Made in
WASHINGTON, Jan. I t. The majority
members of the committee on ways
and means, with the exception of Mr.
Cockrau, were in session several hours
today considering proposed amend
ments to the Wilson bill to be offered
by the committee. A number of
changes were agreed upon.
One makes two classes of cigarettes
tobacco and paper. The rate upon the
former was fixed at 7o cents a thousand,
while that, upon paper cigarettes was
left at $1 50 The reason for this action
as explained, was that the paper, cigar
ettes are made by machinery, while the
tobacco cigarettes are produced largely,
if not entirely, by hand.
The restriction upon the free ndmis
sion of books, engravings, photographs,
bound or unbouud etchings, m ips, or
charts, that they shall not have been
printed or bound within the twenty
years uext perceding the date of impor
tation, was stricken out. It was also
decided to admit hydrographu; charts
for the uso of mariners f roe of duty.
BATTLE ROYAL AT YATESVILLE.
Drunken Hungarians Fatally Stab Each
Other at a Christening.
WilkksBaukh, Jan, 14 There have
he m several Hungarian christenings at
Yntesville within the last few days and
each is attended with the enstomary
hilarity. The one in the house of
Joseph Malnkosko was conspicuous
from the seve.-ity of the tight. Bottles
and chairs were first used nnd when
these were broken the drunken bellig
erants drew knives and the battle royal
John Bnmhas was stabbed in the
back aud fatally injured. John Ma
lakosko, a brothor of the proprietor,
was hit on the bend and it is thought
had his skull is fractured. Andrew
Bnmbaswas found along the road with
n knife wound in his abdomeu and life
almost extinct. A pbvsician was sum
monad and said he would not live.
Three Poisoners Strung Up and
Filled with Bullets by Impromptu
Organization of Avengers.
ltrssELL,Kan,, Jan. 11. At 1 o'clock
thu morning there was a terrible ex
hibition of prairie justice here and
three men met death at the hands of
Judge Lynch. No such outbreak of
the old time swift Trontier )OIUC0 DM
been witnessed iu Kansas for years. The
mob was one of. the quietest aud most
determined that ever came together.
It was a fiercely earnest and wholly
heartless mob also, for the victims were
not giveu even time to pray until they
Were dropped into eternity.
The victim! were J. Q Burton, Wil
liam Oay and the latter' son, John Gay,
who had lived togethsr on Burton's
farm. They were confessedly guilty
of the murder of Fred. Diuniny last
July. Dummy lived with T. W. Bur
ton, seven miles north and last July he
disappeared. Burton bad his team and
even wore some of bis clothes, but
said he had gone to Oklahoma with
youg Gy, Gay returned iu a
short time and on close question
ing confessed that Burtou had pois
oned Dihniny. The elder Gay at
tempted to point out the place of bur
ial but failed. Htrtou tnen made a
confession that the Gays killed him,
and Thursday took the sheriff to a
cornfield in a ravlne,where the body,
decomposed and mutilated, was found.
Indignation ran high and it was with
difficulty that the men oould be gotteu
to the jail.
Last night they were taken from jail
and conducted to a bridge just outside
of town. The ropes were ready aud
one was put around the neck of each of
tiie meu and tied to the stringers.
This was no timo given for
prayers or pleading, but at a
signal all three were pushed off the
edge aud droppod eight or ten feet
with all the precision of a professional
hanging. To make sure of carrying
out their purpose, the mob tired two
shots into each body, although death
came quickly by the rope.
FOUR FOUND, FIVE MISSING.
Nine Persona In All Are Lost in the
L.u hel Hill, L. t, Jan. 14.-Tue
bodies ot John Cook and August Blaum,
who went down iu the collapse of the
temporary drawbridge across tho New
town creek, at Penny bridge, iruluy
evening of last week, were recovered
this afternoon and removed to Oju-
way's morgue, in Long Island City.
1 his makes four bodies iu all so far
recovered. Five men are still unac
counted for and are supposed to be at
tbo bottom of tho creek.
THEY WANT POLITICAL ACTION.
Philadelphia Trades-Unionists Think
the Only Salvation of Labor Is
-Through Independent Politics.
Philadelphia, Jan. 14 in response
to a call by the United Labor league
for a mass meeting to tako mtasurt-s
for the amelioration of the present
condition ot the workingmeo of Phila
nelphia, a large Innmber of delegat'B
aud members of the various trade
unions assembled iu the hall at Eighth
and CallowhiU streets this afternoon.
A number of speeches were made by
prominent members of various trades
Although their views as to the causes
of the present depression and the best
means of improviug the workingmen
differed, the general sentiment of all
the speakers was that thorough organ
ization and the formation of an inde
pendent political party was the only
successful means of attaining the de
sired end. Organization under one
central body was looked upon as the
first ami most important step to be
taken, and the following preamble and
resolution wns adopted without a dis
Whereas, Tho lark of organization is in
a measure the cause of the present deplor
able condition of labor in .Philadelphia;
therefore oe it
Resolved, That the provisional commit
tee perfect plans for a compact central
body of trades' unions, said committee to
report at tho uext regular moetiug of the
RELIGIOUS UPRISING FEARED.
NO TOLERANCE FOR UNIONS.
The Danbury Hat Manufacturers
Stand Firm Against the Various
Local Organizations of Labor.
DANBURY, Conn.. Jan II The com-
nittees from the Hat Makers' aud Hat
nishers' unions, who have been
clothed with absolute power, met a
committee from the manufacturers'
dissociation last night and held a con
ference lasting three hours, which was
adjourned till !i p. m. Monday. The
Trimmers' union had been ignored by
the lubor leaders, and the 1,000 girls
that compose it held an indiguatiou
meeting last night and clamored for
representation on the committee that
is empowered to try to settle matters.
They acted so threateuiugly that they
were given permission to be repre
sented, aud a committee of forty girls
will attend to the iuturests of the
The Coners and Slippers union also
held a meeting last night aud chose a
committee of forty to go before the
manufacturers. The four committees,
each of which contain forty members,
were at work tod-iy on the concessions
that they will grant the manufactur
ers iu order to bring about an adjust
ment of the trouble. They will pre
sent thorn tomorrow afternoon aud the
manufacturers will give them due
consideration and in reply wilt tell
the unions what they are willing to do.
The manufacturers will probably ask
for no less than twelve independent
shops ami allow half that number to
1 e reopened as union establishments.
This will be more than the unions can
TO close balance of
stock before in
ventory at following
22 pair Swansdown, full QOp
size, per pair wOUi
13 pairs, All-wool $2. 75
1 1 pairs Eleven Ouar- (0
ter All-wool at W
9 pairs l',Ieven Ouar- (P'J 7R
ter Scarlet, at HW-'U
12 prs. Natural Wool RA
Eleven Quarter, at ipxvv
About 15 pairs Fine Cali
fornia lilankets at heavy
reductions from regular
'Vint ami tli-r.i wi I ! Vta n nntillinr Tl o
Worm-Eaten Maeney Leaf Found by an I manufacturers "are as determined to
MONEY CAME IN STEADILY.
But It Wasn't Ejouirh to Kssp the Bank
on Its Fset.
MuAHViM.K. Pa., Jan. 14. A state
ment was issued to lay by President
Cyrus Kitchen of the Meadville Sav-
iugs bank whioh closed its doors Sat
urday morning, in which the cause of
the suspension is charged to the linan
cial stringency and difficulty of msk
Deposits have decreased $1,000 daily
for some time, until wliuu a certilicUe
for a large amount was presented for
payment a itnrday morning the banK
bad not the funds to meet it. Tne bank
claims to be able to pay all claims if it
is granted sumcieut time.
SWALLOWED CARBOLIC ACID.
Shtnffir, Whoie Mind Was D-
!.!. . Commits Suicide.
Lancastkr, Jan 14 Mrs.
Emma 13. Sheaffer, a'ed 84 years, com
mitted suicide to-day at her home in
this city by taking a dose of carbolic
Her mind had bjsn derange! for
some time and she was under surveil-
.nice How she procured the poison
is a mystery.
CASH IS WHAT THEY WANT.
Ives aud Schaefar Daclda to Divide the
CHICAGO, Jan. 14 Ives nnd Schaefer
will not plav off their tie In the three
cornered billiard tourney, which eame
to an end at Central Musio hall Satur
Instead the stars will split the $1,500
purse and will divide bO percent, of the
net gate receipts.
SATURDAY'S NEWS RESUME.
liourko Cockran's Bpoech wasthefoaturo
of the house session.
Lonis Kossuth, the Huucariau Patriot,
has been attacked with the iullueuza and
his condition is critical.
Secretary Carlisle is preparing to issue
e worth of bonds if congress does
not act within tbenuxt fifteen days.
The isritish troops operating in Sierra
Leone met and defeated 4,000 Sofas. A
large number of the natives were killed.
Ex-yneen laliuokalsul has given up all
hope of ever regaining the throne of Ha
waii and will sue Uncle Sam for damages.
Oeneral,l. II. Hastings la Haid to have a
clear He'd' for the gnberuatorlal nomina
tion. Congressman Stone is now reportod
to be out of iho Held.
Judge Long, of Michigan, is out it led to a
pension under tho ruhugof Judge Krudley,
of Washington. Commissioner Lochreu
dare not suspend payment ot the same.
Uoyd Von Gilder, of Northumberland,
aud Johp lieilly of Wilkes-Darre fought a
soven round contest for fn a side at
Sniiinokin. Vou Uildor was declared
The Matabelos In South Africa, mas
sacred Captain Wilton's men and have re
venge on the English troops for past
cruelties. The entire conmaad fougb
heroically, but It was entrapped at Cus
Indian Causing Trouble.
City of Mexico, Jan. 14. A irreat
religions uprising is threatened at Le
cherin, and already $70,000 worth of
proporty has been destroyed. An In
dian working on the Hacienda de Le
cheria found a magney leaf, which bad
been worm-eaten until it coutained a
tracing, which, to tne Indian, appeared
to be a reproduction of the Virgin of
Filled with holy joy, he prostrated
himself before the plant to worship
the picture, then hastened to the mas
tar of the Hacienda to tell him the
great mark of favor bestowed upon
him from heaven. The master, Senor
H. l'imental, came nnd looked at it
Contemptuously, romarking that any
worm could eat out as good a picture as
that. He then mapped it with his
cane and left. The Indian was infuri
ated. That night the Hacienda and 1,000
bales of cotton were burned, and tho in
cendiarism has been traced to the lu
diau. The other Indians were amused
over the supposed indignity, aud have
all assembled an 1 'are holding a great
feast' A petition has been sent to the
cathedral in this city asking that a
prelate lie sent to examine the picture,
bnt it is feared that before he can ar
rive and disabnss the Indians of their
superstition, a serious uprising will oc
cur. BIGGEST, FAIREST AND BEST.
Statistical Becorda of Chlcag-o Exposition
Show Small Percentage of Kicks.
Washington, Jan. 14. A report of
the executive committoe of awards of
the World's fair has been mads public.
Medals were awarded 10 23,757 exhib
itors, 86 per cent of tho whole number
catalogued, exclusive of those from
Franco and Norway, who withdrew
their exhibits from exhibition. This
wns a smaller percentage of exhibitois
thus honored than the records of any
previous world's exposition bIiows.
Uver 250,000 separate exhibits were
i xatnined and reported pon, ont of
which scorned the ultimate total of
211.757 medals awarded.
At the Paris exposition thore were
more than 800 appeals from tho awards
nl juries, and 070 of them were sus
tained. In the Chicago exposition
there were 05, 122 exhibitors, but only
25!) complaints were submitted in any
form against the awards and out of
that number only forty-three cases
ripened into actual appeals.
Small lot of choice de
signs in Wrapper
Elegant stock of
break the ranks of the unions
were two mouths ngo when thev dia
charged all their union help aud shut
their factories against tnom.
WAITE'S SESSION AT WORK.
Colorado Legislators Convene ae Bs
quired by th Governor.
DSNVEH, Colo., Jan. 14 The first
bill was introduced at 7 o'clock last
night in the house, and a prolonged
extra session is uow believed to be in
evitable. Thu session will be prolonged indef
initely. The house will consider bills
and the senate will be compellod either
to kill them us fast as they -appear in
the upper house or change their deter
mination to do nothing at this time in
the way of changes in the existing
HIS WIFE PUSHED HIS ARM.
He Was Cleaning a Bovolvsr and She
Got the Bullet.
A I. toon a, Jan. 14 Daniel Swartz
was cleauing a revolver this afternoon
when his wife pushed nit arm and the
weapon was discharged, the ball enter
ing her left lung nnd causing a wonnd
from which she is likely to dio.
She is 40 years of age and the mother
of a largo family.
OUR TRANS-ATLANTIC COUSINS.
THE EUTTA PERCHA & RUBBER M'FG COL'S
RUBBER BELTING AND HOSE,
CHAS. A. BCHIEREN ft CO '3
And Oak -tanned Leather Belting,
H. A. Kingsbury
313 Spruce St., Scranton, Pa.
Lewis, Reiliy & Davies
IMPRESSIVE PRISON SERVICES.
Bishou O'Farrell Spuaks with EITjct
TnitNTON, N. J., Jan. 13 Forty con
victs, thirty-nine men and one woman,
were confirmed at the state prison to
day. Bishop O'Farrell, Vicar General
McFaul aud three assistant priests con
ducted the ceremonies, whicn were held
In the chapel iu th east wing of tho
main building. Oyer 400 convicts were
present and acted devoutly throughout
The converts wore no striped gar
ments at all. The men had on white
and black trousers. The women were
clad in black. Bishop O'Farrell deliv
ered an affecting address before the
close of the exercises and many of the
prisoners were moved to toars.
Dom Pedro's grandson, Priuco August,
is in Brazil, disguised.
Thousands o( ptasautsin Faros couuty,
Hungary, are on the verge of starvation.
Anarchist Klisee Kechus will not be per
mitted to lecture before students of the
The wife, son nnd father-in-law of Char
ley Mitchell, the pugilist, sailed from Liv
erpool for America ou the steamship Etru
ria. John Harris, who tried to murder
Henrietta Snmhray, a Parisian woman of
the town, is in fact Summorhenlley, a
Turkish authorities have suppressed
mention of the destruction of one of tho
most holed dilices iu Korope tho i;reat
M" of Damascus. It occurred many
SPARKS FROM THE TELEGRAPH.
Moody and Sankey will hold a month's
union revival services in Washington, be
ginning Feb. 7.
Secretary Morton has bofu greatly vexed
by reports that he had uud the official
frank of his department improperly.
Mrs. lloecher, wife of lleury Ward
Heecher, while attending sorvices at thn
Plymouth church was seized with a fit of
weakness. For somo time she was uncon
DEATH'S RELENTLESS SCVTHE,
Hev. Dr. D. 01 Jacobs, at Poutiac, Mich.,
aged si years.
Robert Livingstone Cutting, sr., the
At Paris, M. Waddingtan, ei-Ambassa-dor
to Knglnnd, aged OS years.
At San AugnsV'ie, Tex., Colonel Alex
ander Morion, the ibxas patriot aud first
aide to (Juuertd Sam Houston.
BciEAR Warhinutok. Jan. U.Forrcatt
I I fur Monday: For easttrn I'tnn-
I tyteania. wmn mid gtniratly
" oi "found by iiiccwsinj cloud
iness, sourn iiimis.
Feet of every description fitted at
Lewis, Reiliy & Davies.
We Examine Eyes
Free uf charge. lf' uoctor is
Deeded you arc promptly told
so. V also guarantee a per
AT COST for one week ouly,
215 WYOMING AVE.