Newspaper Page Text
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EIGHT PAGES 56 COLUMNS.
SSCRANTON, PA., TIIUBSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1895.
TWO CENTS A COPY.
glialig Owelty Meets
Now overcrowd the fixture! of our
Immense silk department to such an
f extent that we have determined to
find relief by offering special values
for 10 days, beginning-
During; that bargain period ' buyers
' wlll'have oor price Hats pretty much
their own way, the values being; such
as to Induce sales, even If not for Im
mediate see. At the same time, pur
chasers have the satisfaction of
THE MARKET OFFERS
NOTHING NEWER, BETTER
OR MORE DESIRABLE THAN
CAN BE FOUND IN THE
SPLENDID SILK STOCK NOW
SUBMITTED FOR THEIR INSPECTION
. For Mby. Linings
For Trimmings, .,
That silk weaves were ever used for,
look our ' stock through. If your
thought run in fashion's latest and
most approved grooves we can fill the
bill to the smallest detail. ,
Iileces 22-Inch Oros Grain Silks
n black and colored grounds;
new and striking broche effects,
suitable for waists or complete
Special Price, $1
pieces Fancy Seed Taffetas In
fashion's very latest conceits,
designed especially for nobby
waists ana trimmings.
Special Price, $1
pieces Taefftas with beautiful
seed Camele stripe effects; style
. reaches its climax here.
. Special Price, 75c
' pieces, $ distinct styles, assort
' ment and shade list unlimited.
' We had ladles' waists in mind
, when we bought these.
, Special Price, 69c
4 pieces Brocade Satins. Two
LS styles. All the desirable light
. tints, such as Rose, light Blue,
, '; Old Rose, New Nile, Cardinal,
Cream and White.
f Special Price, 75c
' 1 C ' CM' ' ,n- B'cs; Oros Grain,
Special Price, $1
fHESE :. AR? ; '
QtifTyAI .- HINTS :
' Take the ftfnt then and have the
. - Whole truth by a visit of Inspection..',
. nr. .nr
'ft n .
WAITIKG FOIt THE POWERS
The Only Hope for Unhappy Chris
tiaos in Turkey.
MOSLEMS WITHOUT MERCY
They Pisa and Execute Dntoherles with
Unparalleled Crncty-The Powers
Must Interior to Save the Ex
termination of Christians.
Boston. Nov. IS. Reliable corrc
spondence received in Boston from
Constantinople states that the attitude
of the Moslems in Marash at the end
of October was bo menacing tihat the
heads of the Christian sects called to
gether on the governor asking special
measures of protection. Oir Friday the
governor having; paid no attention to
this request, the Moslems attacked the
Christians, wounding quite a number
and causing a general flight of all
parties to their homes. The heads of
the Christian sects then made a new
petition for protection, this time in
writing;, and addressed separately to
the governor and the commander of the
troops. Still nothing; was done to check
the Moslem and a general assault was
made on the Christian quarter, and a
large number of Christians were killed
The Armenian bishop and the Ar
menian Catholic bishop and the Prot
estant rtastors sent a collective tele
gram saying that, the. slaughter was
stui going on ana begging for something-
to be done to stop it. The Turks
say that the reason of the massacre is
the assassination of four police by the
people of Zeltoun, .twenty mjles front
Marash. The worst of .It is that the
sultan and pashas sill conslderthia crime
In another place as sufficient to justify
the massacre in Marash.
There Is not a doubt that the mas
sacre was ordered from here. The tone
of the remark among the staff at the
Sultan's palace has been all along
that the Armenians shall be killed be
fore the reforms can be executed. Noth
ing has been done in any place to pun
ish the crlmnals, but In all the places
where the massacres have occurred
great numbers of Armenians have been
arrested as though those who escaped
had committed crime In escaping. You
must not believe one of the stories that
are sent out by the Turks about con
flicts at these plates where massacres
occur. No conflict occurs. There may
be in some cases a reason in the con
duct of Armenians elsewhere for in
dignation, but In every case so far
when a massacre occurs it is a cold
blooded, deliberate affair, gotten up
separately from any alleged cause.
The Powers Must Aet.
Unless the powers Intervene shortly
in a way that will compel the Sultan
to order the massacres to cease there
is no knowing1 where the matter will
end. The most Infamous falsehoods as
to attacks of Armenians upon Turkish
women and children are being dili
gently circulated in the city and in the
country in order to Are the hearts of the
Moslems and the government Is open
ly arming or favoring the arming of the
Moslem populace, while searching Ar
monlans. to take away even their Jack
kniv'es lest some Moslem should be hurt
when the massacre is undertaken.
The effervescence here against the
Sultan is taking more form. There was
some revolt of the Albanian bodyguard
of the sultan and a fight of some im
portance in the palace grounds. A num
ber of the Moslem patriotic committee
attempted to kill the minister of ma
rine. They had previously ordered him
to resign on pain of death. It Is said
that the minister was only wounded,
but it Is very hard to get accurate in
formation of any of these things.
The situation is going to be worse be
fore it is better. The feeling is that an
American man-of-war should be sent to
Beyrout, one to Smyrna, leaving at
Alexanaretta the Marblehead, now
there, one to this city, and. If possible,
one to the Black Sea coast.
Washington, Nov. 13. Secretary Ol-
ney was oloseted with President Cleve
land for an hour this morning. On his
return from the white house he stated
to the United Press representative that
ne naa received no dispatch from Min
ister Terrell confirmatory of the star
tling story transmitted from Constanti
nople to the Cologne Gaxette In regard
to the massacre of missionaries In Tur
key. - .
Berlin, Nov. 13 A dispatch to the
Cologne Gazette from Its correspond
ent In Constantinople says that all of
ine unristian and Armenian teachers
between Erzoum and Treblzond have
LOSS OF THE RUNG PAI.
Particulars Concerning the Destrnetion
of the Chinese Croft.
San Francisco, Nov. 13. Meagre par
ticulars of the loss of the steamer
Kung Pal, off Klnshow Bay, were re
ceived by the steamer Coptic. The
Kung Pal belonged to the China Mer
chants' Steam Navigation company.
She blew up when on a voyage from
Tien Tsln to Klnchow. She was carry
ing troops, to. the number of about a
thousand, and had six foreign officers
and one foreign passenger on board.
Out of this number nine Chinese and
two foreigners only are reported safe.
All the rest seem to have perished. .
The Kung Pal was fifteen years old,
having been built In Lelth 1n 1880 and
It had long been notorious that her boil
ers were In a dangerous condition.
SHERMAN FOR M'KINLEY.
lie Will Lead the Promotion Forces
Los Angeles. Cal. Nov. 13. Colonel
H. O. Otis, editor of the Los Angeles
Times, has received from Senator Sher
man the following letter In response to
a congratulatory note on the senator's
decision to lead the party forces in fa
vor of Governor McKlnley's nomination
for the presidency:
"The recent elections have cleared
the political sky and I believe fairly
open a way for the nomination of Major
McKlnley. He will be heartily support
ed from Ohio, and I trust will be nom
inated and elected.'
MORMONS RIDE ON THE RAIL.
Masked Keatneklsna THss Take Two
Exbortere from the State.
Ashland, K., Nov. It. At White
Post, Pike county, last night a score
of armed men, all masked, went into
a church and, taking two Morman ex
torters, placed them astride rails and
In that fashion escorted them across
Tug River Into West Virginia
They then released them with a
warning that If they ever returned to
Kentucky they would be horsewhipped,
tarred and feathered and a rougher
ride given them.
YALE'S NEW SCHEME.
A fteeoad Foot Rail ttlab Will Pis Prlnee
tote's Game, c .
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 13. The
Tale foot ball management have start
ed a new scheme .to develop the eleven
for the Princeton gaune. A captain has
been appointed (or the second eleven
and ha will make hla men play exactly
the game Princeton played against
Harvard and Cornell. - As Princeton
has been playing strictly the same
kind of a game all the fall it is' the
opinion at Yale that she cannot com
pletely change her style of play in time
to meet Yale, and the Yale 'Varsity,
drilled by the second team In this same
kind of work, should be better able to
Alex. Brown, the- oarsman, and a
prominent candidate for tackle, will be
the captain of the second eleven this
Additional Testimony Is Introduced in
tho Investigation of tho Quaker City
Philadelphia. Nov. 13. The State Sen
atorial committee, which Is Investigat
ing the municipal affairs-of Philadel
phia, continued Its session this after
noon. Addison F. Bender, who during
the past ten days has been examining
the cleaning of asphalt paved streets in
Philadelphia on behalf of the citizens
Municipal Association, was the first
witness. He told at some length of the
insufficient force employed In doing the
work, which la contrary to the specifi
cations of the contracts. The witness
further testified to the unsatisfactory
manner In which several streets are be.
lng paved. Bernard Bowen, who class
ed himself as a practical pavlor, whose
occupation as walking delegate of the
National Pavlors and Rammers asso
elation, testified that it would cost $4
per yard to pave the streets according
to the contracts, and that at tne present
price at which the work has beenza ward'
ed ($2.87 per cubic yard) the contracts
could not be carried out. He told of the
inferiority of paving blocks used in
Philadelphia to those used in New York
Mr. Bowen testified to having sent sev
eral sworn complaints to the authorl
ties regard. ng inferior paving, but that
tne complaints availed nothing.
Dennis Mahoney, a contractor, stated
that no "fitted" Belgian paving blocks
were used in Philadelphia, as reaulred
by law, only rough paving blacks being
utilized. Mr. Mahoney created a slight
ripple of laughter when he declared
that "fitted" paving blocks were used
In New York and Boston because no
other kind would be tolerated. The wit
ness then testified to the non-fulfiill-ment
of contracts as regards the re
moval of ashes, the cleaning of streets
and the cremation of garbage.
John Maneely. an ex-lnsoector of the
collection of garbage, told of the feed
ing of the garbage to hogs In Dela
ware county, in May and June last, by
the American Incineration company
and the United States Fuel and Manu
facturing company, instead of cremat
ing It. The refuse, the witness con
tinued, was also fed to cattle In other
Charles A. Richardson, who Is affili
ated with the Citizen's Municipal asso
ciation, testified that the Davina- of
streets by the street rallways( the thor-
ougnrares occupied by the railways) Is
done Irrespective of the laws, and he
also related an ineffectual interview
which he and other members of the as
sociation had in 1893 with the citv au
thorities in this respect. Mr. Richard
son referred to the liberal profits of the
Philadelphia street railways, which
ract lea mm to believe that , the com
panies should pave the highways as the
ordinances stipulate. At 4.10 p. m. the
committee adjourned until Thursday.
KEEPS HIS WORD.
Wanamaker Pays a Debt That the Re
publican Committee Repudiated.
. Indianapolis, Nov. 13. John Wana
maker, ex-postmaster general, has
made his word good by sending his per
sonal check to W. T. Durbtn, of Ander
son, for 110,000. Just before the elec
tion of 1892, when Mr. Wanamaker was
passing through this city, the State
Republican committee asked him for
310,000. Wanamaker told them to ad
vance It and he would see that the na
tional Republican committee repaid
On this assurance Durbln, then an
officer of the committee, borrowed $10 -000
for campaign use. The national
committee repudiated the debt. Thus
after three years and considerable pres
sure from this end of the line Mr.
Wanamaker has made good his guar
antee. LYNCHING IN GEORGIA.
Negro Assailant of a Little Girl Hanged
and Riddled with Ballets.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 13. Homersvllle,
Ga., comes to the front with another
lynching. Lewis Jefferson, the liegro
who last Thursday night attempted to
assault little Miss Wilson Frobel, after
having been pursued by a determined
posse, was captured and placed in Jail.
He made a full confession.
While he was being taken before the
magistrate at Argyle for a committal
trial, the officer In going through a
thicket near . town was suddenly at
tacked from behind by parties un
known, was overpowered and the cul
prit taken off and hanged by the neck
and the body riddled with bullets.
DECISION ON BEANS.
United States Supremo Court Says They
Are Vegetables snd Not Seeds.
Washington, Nov. 13. The United
States Supreme court decided officially
that beans are vegetables. The ques
tion arose In the case of Hyman Sons
and others against the collector of the
port of New York. The plaintiffs sought
to recover duties paid upon beans un
der the vegetable classification, claim'
lng that they should be admitted free
Chief Justice Fuller read the opinion
of the court, holding that as beans
are regarded as vegetables by common
usage they should be so considered by
customs officials. i
THEY SAW THE BROWNIES.
Clovcland snd the Babies
Spectators at a Matinee.
Washington, Nov. 13. Mrs. Graver
and Esther Cleveland, were spectators
at the matinee of Palmer Cox's Brown
ies in the Lafayette Square theater this
It was the first time the children had
ever seen a stage performance.
These Postof flees All Right.
Washington. Nov. IS. A lint nf noaiof.
flees Investigated by secret agents and
found In an excellent and satisfactory con
dition In Pennsylvania, was given out by
the postofllce department today. They
are:" Chambersburg, Shenandoah, Sha
mokln, Mahanoy City. Reading, Carlisle,
Franklin, Beaver Falls and Huntington.
Memorial Services. :
1 Jkl n KT n.. 1 . 1 .
ncftuiufti -. .-.v.. mtriiiunai per
vices were held In Christ cathedral todav
in memory of the late Bishop Howe, In the
presence of a large number of clergymen
prominent In the Episcopal church. Bishop
Potter, of New York, deUvered the princi
Senator Sherman III. ,
Washington. Nov. IS. Senator '. ' John
Sherman, of Ohio, is suffering from a se
vere cold and Intermittent fever. Al
though there Is said to be nothing serious
in his condition, he denies himself to call
MECCA OF THE AFFLICTED
Invalids Continue to Flock to Denver
in Great Droves.
KAILKOADS GIVE FREE PAKE
Tho Miraculous Cares Imputed to Schlat
ter Bring tho Deaf, Dumb, Halt and
Blind from All Sections Seek
ing a Ucallng Touch.
Denver, Nov. 13. At the Union Depot
yesterday the scenes rivaled those at
the Grotto of Lourdes, so graphically
depleted by Zola. Every train that ar
rived, from the first break of day to
midnight, was filled with its quota of
sick, feeble and emaciated Invalids
who have come for treatment by
Schlatter, the New Mexico healer. This
is the last week of the healer in Den
ver and the visitors are afraid that
when he reaches a larger city it will
be next to impossible to approach him
for the laying on of hands.
Cripples are as numerous as the able
bodied among the travelers, and the
lower hotels are turning away guests
who desire to be within reasonable dis
tance of their goal when the Bun rises
In the morning and they get ready to
take their position in the almost end
less line that haunts the healer's neigh
borhood. Cold weather does not deter
them from gathering in the early hours
of the morning, and the residents of the
vicinity do a thriving trade in hot
bricks, and coffee to cheer the pilgrims,
lllg I'nion Paelfio Delegation.
One special train arrived last even
ing carrying 300 people from along the
line of the Union Railway company,
to whom free passes had been given by
the management, so confident are the
railway men in tho supernatural heal
er. A circular had been issued by tho
Union Pacific announcing that the
train would leave Omaha Saturday
night, and that all who suifered among
the road s employes would be carried
to Denver free of charge. When they
arrived here last evening the Interior of
the depot resembled a hospital, for
they came with broken limbs, distorted
arms, and fractures of various mem
bers that defied the best surgical skill
of the railway company. They were
provided with lodgings in the local
ity where Schlatter holds forth during
week days, and tomorrow the pilgrims
win return to their homes in Nebraska.
It Is stated that this extraordinary
faith of a corporation Is due to the re
markable cure effected in the case of
the wife of General Manager Dlckln
son, who came for treatment In a pri
vate car and stood in line all day like
the most ordinary citizen. Her grati
tude for relief is attested by this ex
tension of free transportation. She
was a sufferer from a deafness that de
prived her of the pleasures of life. No
medical or surgical aid proved effect.
Ive, and at last she consented to come
to the healer. When she departed she
said she felt better already, and her
mends noticed an improvement, but
the healer told her she was' not to ex
pect an instantaneous cure.
' Superintendent Dickinson Is so over'
joyed that he has Issued a general or
der that as fast as the men can be
spared from the line or the shop, they
are to be allowed to come with their
sick to Denver and return as speedily
as possible, that others may take their
piace in tne line bexore the New Mex
ican Messiah. They were scattered all
over town last night in the cheap
BASE BALL P0W-W0W.
Magnates of the National, Eastern and
Western Leagues Meet la New York
Powers Wants Representation.
New York, Nov. 13. The annual fall
meeting of the National Base Ball
League was commenced to-day at the
firtn Avenue Hotel.
1 The board of directors went into ses
slon first and got through the execu
tlve business. The treasurer's account
was approved and accepted. A num
ber of appeals from players asking to
nave lines innicted during the past sea
son remitted, were refused.
A letter was received from John M,
Ward, ex-captaln of the New York
base ball club, asking that his name be
taken from the reserve list of players,
as he has retired permanently from
base ball, and keeping his name on the
reserve list Injures him in his present
profession. The matter was referred to
the National board meeting on the first
Baltimore was declared the winner of
tne championship of 1895.
The question of fines, umpires and
Sunday playing were aiscussed, but no
decisions were arrived at and they re
main in exactly ine same poslton as be
fore. The meeting then adjourned until 11
o clock to-morrow morning, when the
first business to be taken up will be the
Harry vv riB.it memorial matter.
A very important deal was made dur
ing the afternoon. Billy Nash, the cap
tain and third baseman of the Boston
team, was exchanged for Billy Hamil
ton, the outfielder of the Philadelnhia
club. There were rumors of other deals
but this was the only one consummated.
Jack Doyle, ex-captaln and ex-manager
of the New Yorks, was In great de
mand, but Manager Irwin thought that
If he WkS considered such a prize by
others e might also prove useful to the
New Yorx and no deal was made.
There was a very strong delegation
from the Eastern and Western Leagues
in the hotel to-day. President P. T.
Powers and his confreres will apply for
representation on the National board.
The board has the Jurisdiction over all
matters concerning the minor leagues
and the latter think they should have a
personal representation when matters
concerning them are discussed.
SCHULER'S AWFUL CRIME.
Murders Ills Wife and Elght-Yesr-Old
DsMghter and Then Shoots Himself.
Evidence of Insanity.
Laredo, Tex., Nov. 13. Last Monday
evening a tall, fine-looking man. ac
companied by a woman, registered at
the Hotel Hamilton as C. Schuler and
family. With them was a pretty girl,
8 years old. Yesterday at 8 o'clock the
man hired a buggy and took the wo
man and girl to the depot despite the
Inclement weather. At S o'clock he re
turned the buggy and ate supper at
the Hotel Hamilton, retiring after
ward. : Last night A. Shepherd discovered
two bodies lying In the brush In Chacon
Bottom, just beyond a small reservoir,
two and a half miles from central city.
He noticed the trails where the bodies
had been dragged through the thorns
and the prints of the buggy wheels on
the ground. Being afraid to touch the
bodies he came In and notified Recor
der Pierce what he had seen. Officers
proceeded at once to the place and
searched the bodies of the woman and
child. They were Identified as the per
sons who had gone riding with Schuler
yesterday evening.. While the news of
the find was flying over the -city an
other chapter In this horrible affair was
enacted at the-Hotel Hamilton. At
o'clock this morning tike proprietor of
the hotel knocked at Schuler's room
and asked hlm-where his family were.
He replied that he had taken them last
evening to Asteo, where they had taken
the limited train for Mexico.
"I think you are mistaken," said the
proprietor. "Your family is not in
Schuler shut the door and drawing a
revolver, shot himself through tne
heart. On his person was found a
cigar case with over $1,600 In green
backs. The cigar case contained the
name of Sam Kuens. It Is believed his
brother Is in Fort Worth and he was
at once notified of the tragedy. Schuler
stated during his stay here that he had
beeen master mechanic for a railroad.
Schuler spent most of his time in
saloons and his actions indicated that
he was either unbalanced or meditat
ing the horrible murders which he com
Robbery tho .Motive
xaier aeveiopments make it appear
that robbery was the motive for the
murders. It is believed the murdered
woman was Mrs. Caroline Menn, of
Dallas, Tex. Her child was a girl of
auout iu years. The murderer is sup
posed to be William or Sam Kuntz. of
Kansas City. Kunts stated while here
that, he had been a master mechanic
for a railroad, and letters were found in
his trunk addressed to William Kuntz,
lo7 Grand avenue. Kansas Cltv.
In the murdered woman's trunk was
found a marriage license bearing the
names of Catherine Menn and Theodore
A letter was found in the woman's
effects, dated Oct. 4, from G. B. Brown
a Fort Worth, Tex., merchant, ad
dressed to Mrs. Caroline Menn. Dallas.
Tex., the merchant requesting her to,
send a check for $25. From this It Is
inferred the woman had a bank ac
count. Bhe stated that Mr. Christen
her son. kent a hotel at Fort Worth
and it Is believed Kunts stopped at this
noiei, iouna out the woman had monev.
enticed her to come here to murder her
and get the money. A telegram was
received nere todav from Fort Worth
adding that Mrs. Menn's son has left
mat city to come here.
An Insurance policy for $3,000 In his
own favor, a deed of trust, executed by
Catherine Menn on property In East
St. Louis, a photograph of Kunts and
Pictures or a handsome young woman
and a child of 6 years were found In
Kuntz's trunk, besides the letters ad
dressed to William Kuntz, Kansas
FIVE LIVES LOST.
A Steam Oyster Boat Sinks Near Rock-
away Beseh in s Heavy Sea.
New York, Nov. 13. Five lives were
lost this morning by the capsizing of
tne steam oyster boat James W. Boyle,
near Kockaway Inlet. A strong wind
from the northeast was rolling up a
Dig swell over the shores which aenn
rated the ocean and the lower tmv whn
Captain Robert H. Deakln, of the tug
uuni mutual, returning rrom sea with
a string of city-refuse scows saw tho
oyster boat headed to the eastward
ana making ror the mouth of the Inlet,
wmun is me entrance to Jamaica Bay
inat was at 7 o'clock. The tide was
half ebb, and the tug was struggling
along, making slow headway. Half an
hour later Captain Deakln saw the
oyster boat steaming around the boll
buoy, which marks the channel, and
leading to the northwest for the inlet.
The change of course brought her Into
the trough of the sea, and she rolled
heavily, she had gone but a few lengths
when a big sea was seen to sweep over
tier lurwura aecK, wnere there was an
open gangwav. It lifted eft th.
house, and upper deck and keeled the
vessel over. Before she righted an
omer comber dashed Itself over the
ucHiesa cran, and she dlsaDnenreri
from view. Only the top of the pilot
house was left to mark the spot where
ne went aown. captain Deakln
brought his tug and tow around and
neauea duck towards the buoy. He
had four scows, on each of which were
twenty-five men and the keeper's fam
ilies. He did not dare to anchor them
in such a sea, 'and therefore kept his
iuw w,in mm. iook mm three-quarters
of an hour to reach the wreckage
Floating about were the pilot house,
upper deck, doors, blinds, sashes and
other bits of Joiner work, but, though
he scanned the water carefully, not a
sign was there of the crew. All had
gone down with the steamer.
As soon as the Mutual reached the
city the owners of the James W. Boyle
were notified. Thev nre t.m. w
Boyle and Captain Peter McDonald, an
oysterman of Princess Bay, Ttaten Is-
It was learned from M. Boyle that tho
men on the oyster boat were the cap
tain, Peter McDonald. Jr.. 28 years old.
iimmeu. or rrlncess Bav: John
r inn, as years Old. or Knnrimit w ir
Deck Hand John Newbury, 40 years' old'
n2m.S!7'e To"envllle. S. I.: John
Carroll, deck hand and cook, 40 years
old, a widower, of Hoboken, N. J.j and
Walter B. Wood, of Inwood. L. i. Ho
leaves a widow and four children.
The James W. Boyle left Bridgeport,
Conn., yesterday afternoon laden with
seed oyster for Mr. Wood. Mr. Wood
went with the vessel to Bridgeport,
and as he has not yet returned to his
home. It Is believed that he also came
back on the boat, and i thw...
alJrS,n8rnhore who met an ""timely fate.
.v - une OI lne largest of
the steam ovster (Wt n nri
ten years ago. u"'
In the place where she sank are
lb.0.UL"!y.e,n..,'lthom? ater. She
RAN INTO A FREIGHT TRAIN.
Terrible Accident at Lin.fxi.j-T..
Yonng Men Fatally Injured.
Maunch Chunk. Pn v ii a .
ble accident occurred at Lansford last
evening. Harry Buss, of Nesquehon
wa dr,vlng Harry Clarkson. of
Philadelphia, a commercial ,.
around Coaldalo and Lansford and was
on the way to the Central Railroad sta-
iiun j maKe a train, when the horse
became unmanageable and ran Into a
freight train on the Lehigh Coal and
Navigation company's tracks. Both
occupants were thrown out of the ve-
Young Buss will not' recover imi
Clarkson remained unconscious all
night The horse was killed.
REAR END COLLISION.
Men Killed and Seversl
America, Ala,. Nov. 13. The rear end
collision which occurred on the South
ern road near this place yesterday af
ternoon between a work train and a
train loaded with coal. Is more serious
than was at first supposed.
Tony - Cunningham. Mose McGhee,
Luke Bolles and Sam Franklin, negro
laborers on the work train, were killed.
Engineer Matthews and Fireman Phil
lips and Lewell, of the coal train, and
Anderson Townsend and Pink Wil
liams, of the work train, were seriously
Had 'Em with Slight Variations.
I Waahlntna Mav 1 Uj.-m uit-
an Insane man from Missouri, called a
the white house this afternoon and made
an Ineffectual attempt to see Vlce-Presl-dent
Stevenson and the president. He
said he was pursued by a crasy sword
fish and wanted orotectlon from h fAV.
ernment, HUyar was taken to the police
station, j . t. '. irA . . ,
HAWAII AND THE JAPANESE
More Trouble Seems to be Brewing
in the Land of Volcanos.
MIKADO'S SUBJECTS ACTIVE
They Drink Firewater and Make Trouble
for tho Native Polleo-Jnpan Evi
dently Desires to Possess
the Sandwich Islands.
Honolulu, Nov. , via San Francisco,
Nov. 13 (Correspondence of the United
Press per steamer Cootie). The new
Japanese consul general, Shlmamura,
arrived here yesterday. He had been
consul general at New York and Mex
ico. He says his government Is dis
satisfied with the failure of the Hawai
ian government to live up to the terms
of the immigration treaty with Japan
in trying to check the influx here of
Japanese. He Is to give special atten
tion to that subject. This government
has for some time looked with much
apprehension upon the increasing pro
dominance In number of Japanese In
Hawaii over the other nationalities
as well as upon the restless and fac
tious temper shown by them.
On this account they have stopped
the Importation of Japanese contract
laborers and caused Chinese to be sup
On the evening of Nov. 4 over 100
Japanese in Japtown were engaged in
a riotous conflict. The police had to be
called out in force, and they used their
clubs freely. Several Japs were cut
with knives. Sixteen were nrrantrl
These people had been drinking heav
ily on ineir emperor s birthday. Yes
terday the men arrested appealed to
Consul Shimidzle against the rough
clubbing they received from the native
policemen. The Japanese show a ten
dency to antagonize the authorities.
Japan Coveta the Island.
Washington. Nov. 13. The United
Press dispatches from Honolulu, which
state that the Japanese government la
dissatisfied with Hawaii because of the
alleged failure of the latter govern
ment to respect the terms of the Immi
gration treaty with Japan, excite some
attention here In view of the known de
sire of the Japanese people to acquire
possession of the Hawaiian Islands. The
population is a very mixed one. The
natives, full-blooded and half caste,
number about 40,000; there are 25.000
Japanese, 15,000 Chinese, and 20,000
whites, the latter being mainly Ameri
cans. The Japanese government has
disclaimed any desire to acquire Ha
waii, but the common people are pos
sessed of the Idea and it Is feared they
may compel their government to take
some aggressive steps looking to the
acquisition of the country.
it is pointed out that Fujil, who waa
the Japanese consul general at Hono
lulu when Queen Llliuokalanl was de
posed, was an Intimate friend of Paul
lawman, wno was tne queen's confl
dentlal advisor, and that upon his re
turn to Japan after the provisional
government waa established he carried
with him a strong prejudice against
the Dole administration. Fujll now
holds an Important post In the Toklo
iweign omce ana it is openly asserted
here that his Influence Is all against
the present government and In favor of
ine annexation or the Island.
WITHOUT FOOD SIXTY HOURS
Privations of the crew of the Wrecked
Cleveland. Ohio. Nov. IS Th
of the lost steamer Missoula no Moil
through considerable suffering on Lake
oupenor oeiore tney reached human
habitation, according to stories told by
survivors who reached this place to
day. First Mate Gorman and several
memuers or tne crew arrived on thn
Gorman stated that the Mlsnoiilo Vs.
came disabled Friday night a week ago
and was not abandoned until one hour
before she foundered Hat
In launching one of the lifeboats live of
me crew were tnrown into the water
and the compass was lost also all of the
provisions. The men were without too
from Saturday night until Tuesday
noon, over slxtv hours, n.
nicy leueiveq waa rrom some fishermen.
. , - .. . uvu
ACCUSED OF DOUBLE TRAGEDY
Well-to-rto Iowa Farmer Charged with
minng an Aged Cos pie.
8kux City. Iowa. Nov. la a
tlon has been caused In Cherokee
ceunty by the arrest of George Mon
tague, a well-to-do- German farmer,
on the charge of killing Mr. and Mrs.
Bchultz, an old couple, two years ago.
The murder was a most brutal affair,
the heads of the victims being beaten
to a Jelly.
Montague la a hrnthai- n th
dered woman, and was arrested at the
instance of a neighbor. h t.-
confessed to the crime. Montague will
nave a nearinir at Vnhi. n, n..-
SAID THE QUICK WAS DEAD.
Mistake of a Coroner's Jury Righted by a
rtUI ltt. HI. rvnv. IX. A llftrltf -
iuuna in a creeK a rew miles from hero
this morning. Several witnesses Iden
tified It aS that Of Lawrenro Vnhna onH
Coroner Hoefer's Jury returned a ver-
uiL-i in accoraance with the evidence
A few minutes later T.n
turned up alive and well. A ummi in.
quest was held, which developed the in-
iuiiiiauun mat ine Dody was that of
x numus nogan, an inmate of the poor
GRANGERS AT WORCESTER.
Patrons of Husbandry from Twenty-Six
states Respond to Roll Call.
Worcester. Mass.. Nov. 13 The Na
tional Grange Patrons of HuahanHrv
opened Its twenty-ninth annual session
in Horticultural hall In this city today.
There were in attendance tha ronilar
officers of the organization and dele
gates from twenty-six states answered
to tne roil call.
The morning proceedlnn won.
degree and were merely formal- The
annual address of Master J. H. Brig
ham was delivered this afternoon.
Died In a Buggy.
York. Pa.. Nov. IS. C. R wn- !
oldest member of the York county bar,
had an attack of heart disease while out
driving this afternoon and died In tha
buggy. Mr. Wallace was 7S years old. He
read law under Thaddeus Btvna. at in.
caster, and was admitted here in 1849.
Oil miller Kilted.
Franklin. Pa,. Nov. IX la.t ni.h.
James Hughes, aged 62 years, a well-
known driller and oil Well contractor, was
Instantly killed In this city by accidental
ly driving over a steep embankment and
his horse falllnsr on him. ttm l.v. m
widow and several children.
Death of S. H. Myers.
Franklin, Pa.. Nor. It Hon. 8. B. My
ers, ex-member or the legislature, waa
found dead In bed at his residence In this
city this morning by his wife. Death re
sulted from heart failure caused by a se
vere attack of asthma. Mr. Myers was M
years of age, and leaves a widow and
For One Week, Com
November. 14th, '
10 doa Gowns with Tuckea ufl "
Embroidered Yokes, at 60. eaeh,
dozen Downs, with Tucked Yoke
and Embroidered Ruffle .M.8Se,
10 dozen Bu filed Cambric Gowns ...910.
The greatest bargain of the season.
8 dozen. Empire Gowns ... $Lli
E dozen Gowns, Tucket Yoke.
Sailor Collar MM...W.W
Also a large assortment of Gowns
handsomely trimmed with Tucking.
Embroidery and Laoe, at
11.16, 11.45. $1.65, U., U.S
13.00, $3.50, $,0, ft.W. $(.091
and $1.00 each.
All these goods are Included In eii
regular line, the quality aaa finish of
which are so well known that comments
are not necessary.
Goods and price
peak (or them-
Outlng Flannel Oowna f nr. Lull a, anal
510 and 512
. In. the Family
18 Salespeople Busy Every
Day and Evening,
114 AND 116 WTOMUrw AT
Open Evenlafs Vatil Jan. V
A beautiful line tl
Banquet Lamps, and
- suitable for a
Call and see theml
W. J. WEICHEL, Jeweler
406 SPRUCE) ST-
JENNIE METCALF IN PRISON.
She Was m Meatser of tha Daltea Gsaf
sad Made a Keeord as a Horsefblef .
Boston, Nov. IX Jennie Metcalf. II
years old. has been comrnltted to the
Massachusetts Reformatory prison at
Sherburn for two year as a United
States prisoner front Oklahoma Terri
tory, having; been found guilty of
Jennie was a member of the notorious
Dalton gang and waa captured
months ago after a horse-ateanac ex
pedition near Pawnee, Oklanoias. She
was also a valuable witness In a mur
der case, the murderer afteWard being
executed. She deserted tutr httsbaad on
joining the Dalton trans;. The girl Is
absolutely uneducated aaa her sentence
is an unusually light one, owing to u
assistance ahe rendered the govern
ment and to her desire to reform.
Wreok of the frrawadds.
New York. Nov. 13. The s
waddv. stranded off Asbu
Krobably become a totv
ave left her. The sea im
orescn over er.
WEATHER R.EPORT,, -
Per Eastern PenasyhSuOa, taitlrtwaT.'
ry ha-K, will
Thursday ere aLactV'