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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1896)
-,wi.w. naffcn? JJS&T
THE EKI) CLOUD CHIKK. FRIDAY. ,irXK2li. IHJH5.
A LITTLE IRISH GIRL,
11 "Tln lllll lllso."
CHAPTF.K VI Ci.mim n.
"Oh. wilt ttn.t! Hy-tho -bye,"
bringing ('in Iilm loft IimiiiI from behind
llt'f buck, "I had iii'iii'iy forgotten,
hut 1 foiciil lln-.o, ami I luoi.ht them
to jou. Violets! Smell them,"
thrti-tiug them under In- no-o. "De
licious, iirun'l thoji' I found thotn
tiiulcr th" ivy wtiiI. Amly mill J
planted them there l,it year.''
"Amly tinil j mi seem !u hi) grout
friend," Miy no In a gontier toco,
taking Inn' hiinil, violet- mill nil mill
holding it. Somehow it ha eotiiu Id
nun Unit thl- !. inning 'hi'l i- not in
lotu wllli Amiy," however delight
ful Unit young gentleman m,i be.
"(Hi, tin' IkMt. tho ilouro-l! I ilon't
disguise r i mil von." -avs .Miss MoDor
mot, growing s-'td IimiIv M'i-ii)ii-, "tinil
at tunes m iii irivl. "U'u" (thought
III) y) "(piniivl ii good do il whi'ii to
gotlior. ISi-t 1 1 1 1 Amly I- nivny
li'oin mo nh! then I know what n per
fect ilnrliii'.' In1 I'"
" 'Abonoo in.iUiM the heart grow
foniliM'."' inurmiirc I Mr. Kyro, violy
rofr ining li'oin a -tni'o "Anil Amly,
how dm- Iid regard you? hero anil
' llire,':n I I'll you,'" saysshc, with
a fresh, delicious laugh, "ho iiiukcs
lilmndf uuomtiiubl" now ami thou.
Itul when he W there.' -oh, then
Amly loves iiu1'."
"1 should think you anil he should
always ho ilioi-tj.' " says her com
"Well, I don't. I'm delighted he's
coming. Hie-, iik'! ' uliitu'lnj at tho
I'loclc, I've only half tin hour to see
iiiiinit hU sheets tinil things', and I
(lout bdlovo llrhlgot Inn thought
about lighting a llio In his room. ;
Thi'i'e! (iood-by for a while. I must
run. "Mo II Kill me It lie buds him
self without a !. in his round"
Mie rushes out of the room in she
had entered it -like a houvonly
Spring wind that brings only joy to
tho rueeivur of It. Kyro, stilling af
ter, feeling n ipiiok throb at his heart.
What a delight she Is! Mow dill'ero'it
from most girl-! And this eou-in of
hers this Audv! No doubt ho is a
young Adonis; 'a "curled darling" si
ci o.i lire iriir boy. half man :ud
wholly ehnnnliig. Hut she 1- not in
love with him. So much e in bo road
by those who run.
When l.e dot's sou Audj, which is
three hours later, his astonishment
knows no bounds. Andy is indeed n
resolution! Ho is perhaps tho ugliest
young Irishman on record, mid tint is
saying a good deal. As handsome a.s
Irisli women undoubtedly nro. so in
proportion are Irish moti hidouu-.
Hut his iiiaunei's made up for n
good deal. Ho is full of houliomio,
brimming over indeed with tho milk
of human kindness. In the eouro of
the Ilvo minutes ho is permitted to
speak with Mr. Kyro, who is still con
sidered mi invalid, ho lires oil as many
jokes as would have made a reason
able supply for a month with anybody
Having then rmid ho foil he ought to
go iiiul pro-out himself to The Mo
Dermot, who is hi- guardian, ho beats
a retreat, dragging Duleio into tho
corridor outside as ho goes.
"I say, ho Isn't half a bad fellow;
but he isn't lit to hold a candle to Mr
Kulpli." says ho in n whisper, still
clutching Duleio by the arm.
"Von know my opinion of Sir
Ttalph!" returns she. trying uuuvuil
Ingl.V to extricate hcr.-ell from his
"(iirls never have an opinion worth
n ha'penny!"' retorts he. lotting her
go with a di-gitslod grimace. Already
one of tho ijtiurrols!
"Honor's a mistress nil mankind pursue:
Yet must mist.ilto the false one iur tho
Kyro having received permis'ioii.
mid being anxious on hi.s own part to
bring matters to a climax, makes an
early opportunity of rcipiusllug it prl
viito Interview with his host. Tho
tlmo chosen is to-day. As wet a day
lis over eamo out of the heavens, and
tho one uftor that on which Andy Me
Thoro had been a hurried interview
bol.wcen Kyro and Duleio in tho morn
ing. In which the girl hud seemed
downhearted and dispirited, and in
clined to lot mutlor.s stay as they wore,
bad iiH thoy undoubted by must ho con
sidered; but Kyro llrod with sorrow
for her. and determination to save her
from tho impending disaster that
threatens hor namely, her marrlago
with that miscreant Anketcll had re
fused to listen to her fears, and Is now
standing outside Tho MuDorinoi'.s
private den, waiting for admission.
It Is soon given.
Tho den Is an awful agglomeration
of things useful anil useless princi
pally useless but beloved us having
oneo belonged to better days than
these. In tho midst of tho chaos sits
Tho MoDermot. calmly smoking a pipo
that could uovor have seen a bettor
day than this, as it is now as black as
black can bv.
"llless my soul, Mr. Kyre! Von,''
savs lio, rising and pulling forward a
chair for his
guest "you sent mo
loiiuimbur, that you
me. Feeling .strong,
word, 1 now
tvuntbd to seo
oh? -bettor, oh
Have u brandy and
Tho fact is, I -I wanted to
vou about vour daughtui'
"About iiiv duuglitor?" Tho Mo-
Dormot lays douj) tho doeantor. and
turns hlsoyos full upon Kyre. "Well,
and what about hor!'"
"la Is a lltflo dillloilt to explain to
you; but liliavo eonio to tho conclu
sion that your diiughtor i3 not hnppy
In tho engagement sho lias con
traotql." Ali" sny Tho MoDermot. wrink
ling hm brows. "Is that all? Don't
you want InVtoll mo you have fallen In
lovo with Diilelnea that she would bo
happior in an engagement with you?
mid therefore you think hor coming
marrlago with Sir Halph Ankotol an
' Not iniquitous no much as mis
taken," says Kvro, keoplng his toir.por
admliMbly, under tho other's Ill-cun-opnled
. siircasm; "besides, miut It
como to ntarrlngo? '
"Ko I hnvo bcoji given to nndor
Btand by botb. pnrt'los,"
, C. Honucr, Agt., Itcil Clmnl, Neb.
"Kng.igcments lt'ii o been lirokott bo- ;
fore now." j
"I dare ay -I know nothing of tint. !
I know only tin-, tout my il.uiu'hter's
enira,"'iiient " Mr 1! Ilph Ai.Ketel '
slmll mt he brokc'i."
"Not even If It were for It-r good." i
"How -lioiild it be for her good?" !
'H.nipifn,, co'int-i." -ays the vouiig- '
cr man iiii''kly. "Mi Dermot" (earn-!
etly) "I -houid not try to di-urrntigo
jour viw- fur y.mr daujliner. If I '
coiiid not tiiTor a- much as I cati-e her j
to lo-o. I can mako settlement-."
"l'o doubi. no doubt! That is mat- I
tor. sir. for the ladj jou may choose to
"dust so; that lady is vour daugh
ter." "Tin-re jim make a ml-tako, Mr.
I'vre." s.itd The Dermot dl-linetly.
You will nevor marry tnv daughter
with my roii-unt. With rcjard to her
own con-eiil, that Isiilready forfeltod.
Her word is given to another And
one word, sir; permit mo to-iiy that as
my gue-t you "
No, I shall not permit you!'' inter,
rupted Kyre passionately. "Is every
sacred, earnest feeling to bo ruled hy
soeictv's laws? Vour daiiL'bter i- un
happy. Surely there are ocea-ioti-
when the be-t, tho nio-t lionotable
rule should bo biokonl And, know-j
lug her unhappy " I
"Vou are (.loiiuent. lr.' -avs The i
MoDermot, with u re-eived smile.
"Forgive me if I hi oak in upon your
admirable ilis-ertaiion on the woik
points of society. "Vou say my
daughter Is unhappj. May I suit your
authority for that speech?"
Certainly," hotly. "She herself
ha- mid so!"
'Kxoollont authority indeed! My
ilauehter." grimly, "is evidently a
greater fool than 1 thought her!"
Vou mi-judge hor." says tho
joung man. eagerly.
'I he McDerinot let his oyos rest on
him for a moment. "I can follow
your line ol thought," mivs he, slowly,
"The woman who could appreciate
you lould lie no fool, eh?
"Sir!'' says Kjre. frowning.
"Hut nro you so sure of her atl'ee
Hon? Is every young girl's tlrst word
worthy of credit?"
"I desire to keep to the point," say.s
Kyre, a little haughtily. "I can oiler
your daughter a position. I, on my
uncle's death, -hall Inherit a title. 1
cm oiror her (piito as much ns Sir
Halph can. I "
"lr!" interrupts Tho McDerinot.
sternly, "If you could inaku her a
duchess, I should still decline your
proposal. My daughter has given" her
word to marry Sir Halph Anketoll,
and by that word sho shall abide!"
So it is all over, then in that quar
ter, at all events. Kjto, having ' bow
ed himself out of his host's presence,
after forcing him-elf, as in duly bound,
to mako courteous acknowledgement
of hospitality received, which no
ki'owledgeinent has been as courteous
ly accepted, has sent a message to the
village for a trap to Idko him and his
belongings to tho inn down thoro as
soon ns inny be. lie is raging with
indignation and disgust. That old
(loth! Ho will give his daughter to a
man sho hates just beenu-e in a fool
ish moment the poor girl lias been co
erced into an engagement with him.
Never lind tho spirit of Don (juixoto
been so strongly reproduced as in Mr.
Kyio's heart at this moment. Ho will
come to her aid, father or no father!
What! would any man stand still and
see a girl vvutitoiily, deliberately sae
rillced, and not put out a hand to help
--to save.' If so. his iiaiuo is not lai
To see Dulciiiei I-, however, neces
sary. She must he made cogni.ant of
tho plot laid against her happiness.
I'p to tills, poor child, sho has re
garded hor engagement as a usual
thing, if hateful; hut sho must now
loam that force will be employod if
she refuse to go calmly to the altar
with that abomination, Sir Halph.
He has only just stop) d into the
corridor vvhen'hu oinos face to face
wit i lie-.
"Well. I've yeen your father." saj, s ho.
"What! Oh, nol" sivs she.
"Yes, I have; ii'il a bigger old I
bog vour pardon. Hut "
"Ho .says I must hold to iiivonjjngo
iii nt w Hi Sir Hnlph?"
'Ho sirs t at, utiil that onlv. If
you wero a f lave, he could nol hove
imiilo it more ilidtnot that you woim
without power in t ! matter."
' Sure y, vn ing very pale, jou ox
aggorato' u littl . A slave! Whoso
"S r Ha'pli's prcsotillr, if you don't
tako swift measures to free voursolf.
Duleio. you trust mo. don't you?
t'omo away with mo. Como tills even-i-
,'. Tli"iu is a train at lull past s'x;
mo t mo there, and "
"Fll lake you up to t vvn to my
sistor'.-, aid wo m.n Lo imuriod to
"Mairio 1 to-iuor ow morning! Ami
-and ho "
"He." ineariiig her fathor, she how
ever, had not meant i er fathor, "why,
lie desfs os all Im will jfot no more."
"Tnirt, trtiii!'' riavs &lic,as If trying;
to work herself up to llio necessary
p int of valor. "A slave, yo.i sulii.
Hut still -
"Dulc nun-! Diiloiuoa!" roars some
onoin't o distant.1. It was tie voice
"He's calling; me; I must gr"' says
sho, taking hor hand away from Kyrj
lu a lit lo frightened fashion.
' Itouiomuor,'' whispers ho,' holding
I er bv HiubI 'iivo,"reinonihrtlio train;
the .station is only a mile from this;
::I0, k ep It n ui-nd. 1 .shall bo tlre.
It Is noth ng of a walk, uiiil "
"Hut, my clothes!"
"Oh noiisonsu! My sstor will "
"Dulclnoa!" It is a very angry roar
Duleinea, with u wistful, tuidceidntl
plnnce at Kyro, rushes iIoaii tl:u
passstgo tout It nils to her father's
sanctum and disappears.
; "Vou called me, fatlifcf?" says shu,
1 "Called you? I should think o!
J Half a doen I mos at lr.ast. What
j wero you doing? l'liilandiring vvi'i
1 Hint thundi'ring idiot itp.t.lr , eh? I
should th'nk, cotildering It s h.r h,
ami Iiu coma of deeunt people enough,
' though rliov nro Knglish, hat to make
lovo to a girl in In r fat or s house
without her Inthor's lonsont was a
most damnable lo si rl of thing to do."
I.OU1N UMidlAt .V CO.,
i KstiiuNslied Firm lu WajhliiKtoH, U. C,
' on a i wrong Mi K lovinotivou
talkoflilmlkoth.il." savs Dubiiii'i.
loiallv. Kv o li.l tneaiit to befriend
h r. A r:i of the lir that hlaes
within lift" fat or'. eves -hino- a her
own 'it t is liniment.
"Look liere'" -avs Tho McDerinot
ftirhiuslv; "joi oiii limej vourself in
love with ulmri miii Ike, hut you
shall marrv Auk'tol . a I the same.
V u'v" gv u vour wo il io him a id
I'll oe that o keep I "
"I -hall o mum him i.uloss I wish
It," savs hi dang tor ilh il sti ot
dotiance; wl creupou Tim MeDetin t
bre ks out in a terr.blo way, ami say
all s rts of bitter, iiniianloiiahle
things, until the girl, who is in a
white heat of tago in her own vvaj1,
tlings w'de t'io i'ooi' and tushes into
t'e garden, to lind rest and peace, and
room tor thought.
She Hi ds. however, only her cousin.
"Is it not time, tiieii, to lie vine!
Or now, or never "
Perhaps to her It lias seemed that
rest" and peace" may bo iotiuil in
him. Fond hope!
"An j!" calls she: "Amly!" He is
at tlio oilier end of V o garden, and at
lira I iloe not hoar her. "Amly!" how
ev. r, resto os him to a piopcr frame
of m ml.
"III!" ays h , from the middle of a
bed of eahbage.
' Come here! Come nt once! It is
sum t'ung very impor aut."
This it lugs Film to her at the rah) of
forty knots an hour.
"Well, wl. at's the matter now?" says
"Kvervthing!" says Ml-s McDerinot
vvit'i coiiiuiei.dal'le brevity.
"That gi nerally means nothing with
a girl." 'is her cousin, contempt
aously. "However to do you justice,
vou look il; business this lime. What
"is it. oil'"
"If I con d lie .sure of you, Andy,"
says sho, lorloiuly; bill vou will he
inlike y as not to take his side."
"U liii-e sde?"
"Well, you see!" hesitating "It's
this wav" dead puti-o.
"tli "to on, lor goo, moss sake. If
you have anything on what jou nro
pleased to call your mind, get it off!
Von look." with nil the delightful
sympathy that, ns a rule.dlstiugiiislies
the male members of one's family,
"like a sick chicken Anything fresh?
or Is it the amo old game.'- our well
beloved undo on tho rampagi again!'"
n lir. i iisiiM i. u.
GENKHAL ORDEl? NO. I.
M.iy Nut lime Kmiiimi VV'liul II
.VI.... 1. 1. I In t Tliet Ulie.ii.l It.
John F. was a soldier. Ho was a
member of the Tenth Maine regiment
and orderly sergeant of his company.
Ho was every inclia soldier, brave anil
true, albeit a little pro no to slick to
the letter rather than tho spirit of tho
The articles of war wore his study
his vale iiiih'iiiii, uccordliig to tho
New York Ledger. In short, ho was
excessively military military all
throiioh. At tho cloc of the lute war
John camo homo and was shortly after
ward Installed Into tho responsible po
sition of sexton of our church, and
lie straightened things out wonder
fully. On tho very llr-t Sabbath after his
taking chin go wo found posted upon
the wall of the church vestibule an
Imposing document, headed' "(ieueral
Order No. 1."
Thoro had been troublu lu certain
quarto '9 resulting from tho difficulty
which ladies who camo to church late
found in gaining tholrseats when gen
tlemen had got in ahead of them.
John determined to remedy this, so ho
issued "(ieueral Order No. I." which
read as follow?:
"Holes to bo observed when u lady
wishes to enter a pow lu which gen
tlemen nro alreadv seated: Lot tho
lady ndvanco ono pace beyond the
pow, halt, about race ami salute. 1 ho
pew will bo vacated by the gentlomon
by a flank movement.
The squad should rlso simultan
eously when tho lady presents hersoif.
and faeo outward then doploy Into tho
aisle, the head man facing tho lady,
the others passing to his rear, when
if nocossiiry. tho line will bo porfoctod
up and down tho aislo by right or left
counter march, as the case may re
quire, tlio right in front.
"Tlio lady, when tho way Is clear
will salute again, and ndvanco to her
position in tho pow, after which tho
gentlemen will broak from the roar
obliquely and resume their places.
-Fartles performing this ovolullon
have possession of tho alslo until It Is
completed, and nono others will inter,
Jons F. 1'.. Kovton."
Things wont straight after that.
Ileliliiil the Times,
"Young man." said tho adored
one's father in a biisluess-llko way,
I don't earn anything about your an
cestry, and ns for your llnanelal stand
ing, I find it very satisfactory." "In
deed. it'. vory kind of you, sir; I'm
grateful " "As I was saying when
you Interrupted mo," continued riio
old man, in a tono almost buvoro. "I
don't care about those things, and your
character and habits scorn to bu quito
worthy of approval.' "lou enn't
know how glml I am to hnvo ploasod
you, " began tho hnppy lover of such
a father's daughter, only to bo shut off
with: "I am considering the inittvr
of offering you a partnership In o r
Jirm." "lou ovorwholtn inc." "II it
there Is one (fiiesllon I wish to title
you and I want a candid answer."
"Anything, anything!" usaontod
the bovvlldurod youth joyfully. "Is
there any tendency to insanity in your
family.1'" Not a trace, not a trucu"
was the prompt reply of thu delighted
chap who had been half fearing hdiiio
awkward inquiry. Tho look of
pleased onthusiiiim that lupl purvmled
tho pro.'peetivo father-Inlaw's face
vanished, Ho seemed utterly crushed.
Go"' caUl ho. 1 feared thoro was
soino hiiiden obiludo. Vou nro not
lilted for modern t imnoloriug. I can
not listen to your i.ulL" Detroit
I ptoher,: Caetoila
'rllCnCr O IsdtttUUd
THOUSANDS OF PEOPLE
I lie Iti'inilillimi I'li'-litenll.tl Neliilnre A.l-ilrer-
III- i IiIiIi.ii im.l n llli ll.l.'un
tlnn of Iti'lnruliii; Sri! nrl. tlrlrpiti s
(iiiiitiiiliil.ill.iii- I'.iiirlni; In.
Cvvros, (lino. ,lun '-'.'. (iovernor
McKlnloy made two more addiosses at
Ills '.'anton liuine I. isl night. Tho wild
onthiislism has iucreased K.ieli in
coming delegation Is greeted by steam
calliopes an, I sin idling whistles of
every hind, vui!e tiumiiots. tin horns,
b.ituls iiml 'ii mil corps give mus'C to
the merry lumvhers. Delegations
called in rapid succession, but the
governor show- no sign of wear or re
lapse after the strain of convention
During the day the news spread
lapldly that the New York McKiuley
League would slop at (anion on It's
wav home from M. Louis It was
shortlj- alter il o'clock, just before the
governors dinner hour, when shriek
ing whistles of loe.iiu.it ,ves heralded
the approach of the New Withers and
returning i autniiiaus. ns well as a
special train ln.nl of 0 ivnplo from
i he Mahoning vallej-, where (.oxeruor
MeWinloy spent his'b.iyh'iod days
An escort cnmniltiei with bauds
anil drum cups, luelmllng lifty horse
men. met the delegations at 'the sta
tion. The streets were densely
crowded for Modes in every direction
leading to t be pivornor's homo The
crowds rushed ihrmigh the fences muiI
crowded lulu the doorways of the
house III their ee.tetuen't. It was
iiei essarj- for the governor to go to
the side dour lo meet his returning
fellow cilieiis. as It was impossible
for him to roneli the front, vv hero ho
had been speaking.
Congressman i;. v. Tavlor of the
Kighlooiiin. the old McKmlcv dis
trict, mounted a bo w lieu (iovei nor
Me Kin ley aiieared ami delivered a
short lulilre's. .Mr McKlnlov re-
sponded In a feeling speech entirely
devoid of politics.
The crowd then united in three
rousing chi'cri for tlio "next presi
dent." I'.y this time the New Vork party
had suceeeiled in forcimr its way to
the front pui'. i, led by Hon .loliii I!.
.Millioll.ind. It tod; .sometime for
i iovernor McKlnloy to get through
1 he house ami through the crowd in
the hall to L'reet his K istern visitors.
Warner Miller plod'ed the ticket
the greatest in ijority ever given lu
Now Vork Male
The New Voi hers gave another
round of applause and departed for
One of the incidents of the day was
the singing of a campaign song, com
pojod by I'eler Ciincy of Voiingstowii,
an Afio-Aineriesin. Ho vvns proud oi
Ills song, and wanted to slug It, so he
iictoolc liuuseit to the governors
library, which adjoins the fumily
diniii'.'-roiiui, and as the governor ami
bis friends took dinner he regaled
himself with melody to aid digestion
and make good cheer.
Among tho callers was Mr. Webb ('.
Kaj'os, son of the late e.-President
Hayes, who dropped in from Vermont
last evening, and was visiting the
govci.or at l):;io.
(ii'iii'rtin CoiiKr.it ilia I Inn.
Can ion. Ohio, .luno ','. Major Mc
Kiuley has been overwhelmed all day
with messages of congratulation from
all parts of tho Cuion. Some of tlicm
are us follows:
Harriet S. Itlaino, widow of the late
James (J. Hluiue: "Hearty congratula
tions to yourself ami Mrs. McKinlcy,
with tender thoughts of the past "
Lueretla H. (iarlield, widow of the
Into president: "Our two families
unite in congratulations to you ami
(iovernor McKiuley anil m the earnest
iiope that thu nest four years may
bring t j you the most of Joy and the
least ot sorrow ami be to thu nation
years of triumphant prosperity."
Newcastle. I'a., Steel and Tin Plato
Association "McKlnloy, a gold dol
lar mid American tin piato aru a
strong combination. Congratula
W. 0. Mnrlchum. secretary National
Wool lirovvers' Association, wired con
gratulations. Nelson Dingier, Lewiston, Maine
"Maine Republicans wero ardently
for Heed. They are now us earnestly
for yon "
UuudreiU of other congratulatory
telegrams have been received by (iov
ernor McKlnloy from all parts of tho
Hull Jns;rriill i:tpUr J from n Club.
Nkw Yoisk, Juno SJ. According to
C. P. Farrcl. Colonel Cohort (J. Ingr
soil's brother-in-law, tho Anllej
Casino club was organized last year
with tlio colonel as a chnrter member
and ho subscribed for Sl.oiW wortb of
stock. Later he sent a check for S-'oo
for half of his subscription, hut thu
check was roturned with the explana
tion that the colonel's name lind been
dropped. Treasurer Frank Kldrhlgo
said yesterday thai ho would not ex
plain and Secretary Fluid Judson
denied thoro was any religious obsta
cle lo thu continuation of the colonel's
membership. Ilpllirion Is belie veil to
be at the bottom of the difficulty, how
ever. A (.'in tin Dramuinnil Victim.
Atchison;, Kan., Juno 33. Miss Hollo
llennutt, si'stor of Mrs. It II. Water
man of tlns'plueois supposed to have
been aboard tho .stonmor Castle Drum
mond from South Africa which Mink
off tho coast of France Juno in. Miss
llcnuett hail been a teacher in a Cape
Town institution and hud written her
lstcr that hho hadjjeugiigeil passage
home on the lost steamer.
Dlrlilnion l'ulli Out or tint ICiro.
Clinton, Mo., Juuu 3'-'. C. C. Dick
inson, yesterday nniiounccu that ho
bus withdrawn from tue r.iice for the
Democratiu Congressional nomlniitlon
of the .Sixth district. This probably
lusures Congressman DoArmond'a re
nomination by acclamation.
JailBH Sliull of Mexico, Mo, Driiil,
Mkxico, Mo , Juno C3 Judge Jimes
.1. Shell died last night. He was born
ii Sullivan county Tenn., August ,
i81S, camo'to Missouri In'tSKl and was
i veteran in the Mexican and Indian
-SiJd by DruggiBt, 7ie.
A. P. A'S MAKE THREATS.
llrlloi IIhi nf a Vllllliin V nlits from .McKln
le rreilli till.
St. l.oiM'i, Mo., June 3 .'. I J. If.
Sellers of Michigan, president of the
A P. A. national council, and Con
gressman W.S Llutouof Micliienti are
deeplv ilieeiised at tile refusal of the
lesoiutiuti committee of the liopuhli
c.iii national convention to Incorpor
ate the tU'cluriilinu demanded by the
order in the platform dtelaring
for absolute freedom of all public,
schools from st'etarian iiitliieuce ami
civil inspection of all private educa
tional instructions, for the absolute
separation of church ami State, for no
more sectarian appropriations, for
stringent Immigration laws, for re
striction of sulfrugo lo clliens only,
for ow net-ship of lauds toactual Amer
ican citietis ami against alien owner
ship, for prohibition of contract con
vict labor, for a national .system of
education ami for Hie taalioii of all
but public propertj'.
Colonel ."sellers ' says the Kcpuh
Menu natty will lose a million votes,
and r. ill not be able to curry several
states that they aie now counting in
the Republican column. He declares
the patty will lose IIM.Oill) votes In
Missouri alone, and that it will lose
Illinois as a result of Mr. Ilaumi's
stupiditv or his Intentional insult lo
" Ii v did the committee on icsolu
tioits tako tins action1 One of two
reasons can be riven: Kit her the Ho
publican parly deslgiteil ami intended,
by leaving out tins itiou-seclrhiu up
piopriatiou nl, ml;) proposed portio.
or tlio plaltoim. to placate (lie Koman
(ntliolic hieinrehv of this country,
ami bv so doing make a bid for that
vote; or, second, to insult the patriotic
asset lutions of the countrv ami at
tempt to whip them into line ami
make them worship at the .shrine of
the go'den calf. The action of tho
convention, through a committee, was
an exhibition nf the rankest coward
ice coupled with motives of tho most
llliparal.olcd corruption ami dishoii
cslv that over emanated from the
heart and mind of man.
"Tlio election of Kerens, u pro
nounced ( uthollc, ami a political ad
visor of Sa t oil I, as n member of thu
national Kcpuhlican committee, was
adiicct Insult, and designed as such,
to all our patriotic societies "
Colonel Sellers was asked If the A.
P. A. would put up a ticket in Mis
souri. He f,:iiil that that would be
left entirely with the State organiz
ation, but he thotiglil there would bo
mi American ticket in nearly every
State in the I iiiou. lie continued
the story thai Mark lluiinn had re
ceived mi ultimatum from the A. P.
A of this Stale, ami that he had gone
ever to Kerens in drtlancu of the
wishes of the order lo keep Kerens
out of the national committee.
"I am going from heie to the Dem
emtio convention lu Chicago next
mouth, and 1 will present thu same
plank to the resolutions committee of
that body. While there I will con
sult with the supreme president of one
of the largest patriotic associations in
the country. 1 do not expect to re
ceive an j' worse treatment at tho"
hands of the Democratic convention
than I received here.
"I will eonio here to tho Populist
and Silver party convention, July 3?,
ami present the plank. If the result
is the sumo, 1 believe It Is the duty of
the American people to prepare for
tlie orga nidation of an American parte,
pure ami simple, based upon the origi
nal idea of our fathers."
ITALY RIPE FOR REVOLT.
'I lie lVnple Terribly Timil mill .tinny l)y
bit; of stiirditliin.
London, Juno 33. A letter from an
Knglish man, who lias long boon a
icsidentof Itally. published in Truth,
gives a serious picture of ilio situa
tion in that country. Hu says that a
revolution is only a question of time;
that the taxes are lit) per cent on all
incomes, and that tlio starving state
of tho peasantry and the lower classes
generally equals that of tho French
before tho great revolution.
In Sardinia, the writer saya, moth
ers aro feeding their children on grass
and weeds by the roadside, and in all
parts there are deaths from starva
tion. The women straw workers of Tus
cany aru in open revolt, and every
where men and women aro roducod to
skeletons and are to bo seen carrying
their last rugg to bo sold for taxes.
hi Lombaiuy and other Northern
districts, where tho people live on in
suillcieiit Indian corn, the writer says,
tlio disease polagra is increasing, and
more than 100,000 persons are atfectod,
of which about 0,000 dio yearly.
Many of tho victims die insane.
a dispatch to tho Standard from
Homo says that thu Souleto Immobil
iero failed to-day, owing to grnvo ir
regularities and thu utter disorder of
tho books This state of affairs, com
bined with thu absence of important
documents, will, It Is hollered, bo
likely to bo followed hy nrrests and a
scandal which may rival that of tho
lUiica Homami. Tho Capitale states
that tT.OUO.OUO worth of the shares of
tlio concern aro held in (fermany and
Switzerland und S 1,000,000 wortli in
1'rpp.irlus l lliinor Teller.
TopitiiA, Kan., Juno 3 (Jrcat
preparations aro being made by the
Kansas Silver league to rcceivu Sen
ator Teller as he-pisses through Tope
ka nest Wednesday en route to
Denver. KITorts are being made to
have him start from St. Louis so ns to
lie here one dny. Mf his presence here
can bo dollnitely known forty-night
hours In ndvanco, it is estimated that
30,000 people from-surrounding towm
will come in special tnritis.
MfKlntry Slay Tour MUkiiurl.
Sr. Louis, Mo., Juno 33. National1
Jommittuoman Kerens has had some
orrespondenco with Mr. McKlnloy in
regard to a tour of Missouri and Iiu is
it the opinion that people of the stato
will have an opportunity of hearing
tlio Ucpubliuan standard bearer boforo
jlcctlou time, probably In September.
Duirr Ctiiiiinliilun llogbu Wurlb
Wasiu.notin, Juuu 33. Tho Davvea
Indian comtniminn has gone to Indian
Territory to begin its labors. Tho
work which will occupy a number of
months, will open ul Viultu, in tho
World's Fair Htehcst Award.
SANK WITHOUT WARNING.
llriliiiiMiinil CimIIii I'liiirnerrs llml Sn
'I Imp In s,in iriiMi,vi'
liitisr, Juno :.' The man named
(ioodbolt vvhii survived the di taster to
tlio Di iimiuo'iil aslle was the quarter
master of the si, in In an interview
upon the cause oi Cue disaster and
his experience he sml. "I was on
duly at the time. A few minutes bo
fore the shock a driding ruin hail
commenced to fall and the atmosphere
was thick ami muggy. Hut it was not
foggj. The sea was not rough, but
there was a long swell. No lights
were visible in tinj' direction.
"The children on the ship had gone
to bed, but there were a number of
passengers on deck. Tho vessel was
going nl a rate of fourteen knots nu
hour, when suddenly with absolutely
no preliminary warning there was a
"Thoeatitulu, who was on thu bridge
with the third olllcer when the ship
struck, Immediately ordered all hands
to the bouts. All of the passengers
rushed on deck, many of them only
half clad ami lu a panic-stricken con
dition. The steamer was now listed
so henvllv thai although the crew be
haved admirably ami took up their
stiitiouo, It was Impossible to do any
thing. A hearlieiiillugerr arose from
those on board when tiiey lealied
that they were doomed. Tho Drum
mond Castle sank beneath our feet
with all on board about two minutes
after she struck.
"I found nivsetf in the water and
seized u Moating plank which I had
seen. I then saw the othvr survivor,
Wood, who was clinging to u .small
spar We joined our efforts In the
collection of other spars and thus
made a rough sort of raft. On this wo
were btill'eteil about hy the waves till
morning, when we perceived a lishing
boat not far from us. I waved my
ear, which was seen, ami wo were
noon picked up "
Wood, the other survivor, Bald tint
he was in tlio forecastle when he felt
the crash, and he just had tlmo to
rush to his post at one of the boats
when the ship sank '
Thirty-one bodies of victims of tho
wieek have thus fur been picked up.
AN APPEAL TO POPULISTS.
Loaders In tlin I'urtr Start u Itcioin foi
Teller fur I'rnlitcnt.
Sr. Lolls. Mo, June 33. People's
party leaders have prepared an ad
dress to their followers throughout
the country in which they will advlsti
the Populists to make Henry M.
Teller their national standard bearer.
It will hear the signatures ol
II. K. Davis of Texas, M. C.
H'.iuklu of Indiana, Thomas M.
Patterson of Colorado, John Hugh Mc
Dowell of Tennessee, John P. Stollool
ll'iuois, Thomas Fletcher of Arkansas,
Howard S, Taylor of Illinois, Homer
Prince of Arkansas, J. W. Dolllsonand
M. H. ( olVrau of Arkansas, J. II. Kdg
erton of Nebraska, U. A. Sankey of
Kansas, i narles -.. Calmer of Illinois,
F. D. Kager of Nebraska, J. I). Hess
of Illinois, A. L. Maxwell of Illi
nois, lieorgu M. Jackson of Arkan
sas, S. J. Wright of Texas, S. P.
V. Arnold of Illinois, Kiigeuc Smith
of Illinois, W. J. Cjuiek of Missouri,
Calvin IC. Kelfsnidor of Missouri,
Frank K. lllehey of Missouri and W.
J Flatt of Tennessee Thoy will ex
prosdy disclaim any purposu or right
to hind anj' party or person by their
views, "but yield loan overpowering
sense of duty lu saying what they do
to members of the People's parte and
all other good citizens, who, appro-
bending the approach of n momentous
crisis in our country's lite, nru willing
to avert It by acts of exattoil patriot
Ism." ANOTHER FAIR SUIT.
Nettle Cr.iwn l'llin mi Alleged Deed
In Vory Vuliiiililu l.unil.
Sa.n Fua.ncisco, Juno 23. A friend
if Mrs. Nettle Craven llled for record
,'cstcrdity a deed from tho lato Sen
xtor James (J. Fnlr. It is dated Sep
tember a, 101, and was acknowledged
boforo Notary Public Coouey Septem
ber of Hint year. The entiru docu
nciit, which purports to be in the hand
writing of Senator Fuir, is in lead
pencil, utid tlio acknowledgement is
n Ink, anil rccltos that for lore und
tlTcction ho deeded a large lot
Dii the corner of Pino and San
tome streets and half a block of laud
3ii Mission street to Mrs. Craven. Tho
iropurly is worth 81,000,000.
Some lime ago it was rumored that
Mrs. Craven had a dociiinonl showing
that sho had been married to Mr.
Fair, and a deed to vnluublo property,
The tiling of tlio deed is tho first con
Jrmatlou of tho rumor.
I)cnvors Coming Oration to Teller.
Dkxveii, Colo., Juno S3. Tho re
ception by tho citlzons of Colorado to
Heuator Toller will bo held July 4.
I'hu commltteo'on arrangements had
hoped that Mr. Teller would return
next weeit. but as ho telegraphed that
lie needed rest nnd would remain
with his mother until'aboujt July I, It
was decided to have tho reception on
the national holiday. Thoro will bo
i parade.lfollovvcd hy speeches and in
the evening llrewurks and an IHumln
itlon. I.viuMlln tillvrr Minors Strike.
Li:ahvilli:, Colo., Juuo 3. As a
result of discontent and fruitless ef
forts for an f adjustment of wages
extending over seroral months, 600
illver mliiors struck last night' for un
ncrcaso lu thejr wages from S3. 50 to
51 per day. Tlio Smlth-'MoHatt, tho
Small-1 lope nndttlio Weldonr compa
nies say that tltjby caunut'TufTord to
pay higher wage's.
Jtrpiilillciui Cullers l.ouuuo I'lsllf.
Sr. Louts, Mo., Juno 23. Tho na
tional cotinnittco ofithc American Re
publican Collego league of tlie United
States held amcetlug today tonrrango
for the coming campaign. It hasa
membership of about )0,o00 collego
men throughout tho country. It was
decided that most of tho work of tho
league during tho campaign should bo
limited toexplulning to.,tho'people from
tlio stump the I'ullucy of tho free sil
ver doctrine. For this purposo
branches will bo established lu eery
state in tho union and the light will Ho
directed by a department manager for
I IMt Mill uciiTCUiro HTOtvig ukoum.
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v..' mamivmcin-mps-";" '"
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