The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on January 27, 1899 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, January 27, 1899
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THE aUTCdlNSON, KANSAS, Fill DAY MVaaf .lAjSlfABY 27, 1899. T "BOKW WITH A SILVER SPOON" Times have changed sloce the origin ot thta owl saying, ami totlay nc\- euceand pi'»RroHrt have br (Vjgt .t Bit- virapoonw to trie hand-* aiid mouths of nil A ranty NO v in the one who ISN'T born with a silver npr>on. Trie )anv who spreads her t bie to w«*K come . Uf st • must have npnons in profusion, eNe nhe H considered as much a rarity aw wan the cMUl "I "idea days 'born with a HiTvcr epaoa " we can Rh <iw vou all siza** and. dc- fllfiua, aa well a» match your old ones. B. MANTELE, JEWELER AND OPTICIAN. STILL NO CHOICE Quay Lost a Few Today, Receiving, Only -Three Votes. HAYWARD TAKES A TlfMBLE' His Votes Being Distributed Among Different Candidates—Balloting In Other States. tiarrlaburg^Pa., Jan. 27.—The result of tbe ninth ballot in joint se>aiou for United States senator stoud: Quay 7.1, Jen kg' 55, Dalzell 13. The others were scattering. Dover, Del., Jan. 27.—The nineteenth ballot- for United 8tates senator slooc: Oray 14, Addicks If., DiipootlO, Cnand- ler 3, bbrunncd 1, Uandy S. Madienn,. Wis., Jan 27 — Tbe vote on Dnlied States Beniitor stood: Qiarles 48, Stephens 22, HabeoeW, 111, Cm.k 20, Webb 10 and lijiii', Democrat, 10 Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 27—The Hoyward vote took a miiiblo todoy, dropping to 83, the votes b^ing distributid unions ihe various candidates. Allen, Populist, Dfl. liayward 3.3, Webster 10, the others scattering. STOCKMEN ADJOURN. Spend the Afternoon Inspecting Range and Thoroughbred Stock. Denver, Jan. 27.—The National Live Stock convention finished its business and adjourned today. The session occupied only the forenoon, the afternoon being devoted to the inspection of the range and thoroughbred stock exhibit at the etock.yards. i'ho executive committee, which was chosen yesterday -for - top. ensuing year, announced the re-election of Preident John W. Sprlogerpt Deavor; viae president, J. M.'Et It of Montana-, secretary, Charles F. ,Mei*ttn of Denver; treasurer, Qtorgt L. Gonldleg of Denver. CAPTAIN NELSON DROMMED. Took the • New« i Long 1 ime «o Reach the Uaited States. Laird Elver, Aug. to, <vie Ed mood- aton. N.W. T , J»u. M)—Osptain John W. Ilasoo of the tar|te Philadelphia party bound for.the gold Acldi, was accidentally drowned in Nelson rlrer August 24th. The Pallidal pbleAe, with the Big Pour party of Gble«go. : were ratting horses and outfits down the river. SNOW IN COLORADO, Huge Drifts Around Leadville and Traffic It Suspended. Denver, Jan. 27 —The snow storm wss light in Denver, -but sever* in some portions of the mountains, prevailing during tbe past twenty-four boars. Around Leadville in every dl- rectiob there ere huge <j rl ' u> At Kokomo about eighteen inches r f aoow has fallen. Traffic is at a standstill. ' Weather tndicatm*. Chicago, Jan. 37.—| Forecast'till I p. m. Saturday. I— For Kansas'. Partly cloudy tonight sod Ssturdsy; posulb'y snow in south portion this, afternoon or tonight; nortnerly winds. TESTIFY FOR EAGAN Witness Says He Acted Like an Insane Man After General Miles Had Given His Testimony Before the Commission. ALGER ON THE STAND The Defendant Came Into His Office in an Excited State of Wind and Wanted to Prefer Charges Against Miles. Washington, Jan. 27.—Tbe first witness before the Began couri martial today was David li McKee of tots city, for inaoy years agent of the Aa- aocial d Press.. Hd bud known the general about forsy-flvo years, Tbey were intimate frieuda as b j» and young men, and the friend- snip has never been inierrupteu. During tbe periud b^tvvoen the iliua General Miles gavii his., IBoiiiuuuy before tho war investigating coaunHttae. aod the day in whi^li General l£agau inade his E ateiueul, the wituebt. saiv hiiu two or three tiiiic*. tie seemed careworn and much pre iceupied Mo lice said tiiu impression Geueral E»- gau than made upon biin was tbut lie bad bec>ine insane Uu one o( these accaMoQB he reproved him uil<ily f' r noiconsulting huu aboui.tne matter before making the statement public T. o general explained inab'lie bad not fell at liberty to coueu.t the witoexs be- c.ube he knew of the lung existing friendship between ths (amuy of the witness aod ihe. family of General M les, particu'arW tetwuen Mrs Mc- Ke« una Jld Miiui!, and said be (tua- gao) did not fit.-l at liberty to briu< the witness into tbe cunlruverc-y. Mojjril Li. Milts, rt-coider of the war iuvesiigatiug commission wn» rn- eilli-d mid iu BUswer to an inquiry euid so far as he knew the order oi the piesident grautiug ituunuii y u> wii nut -E -o* befcu that body hail i<ol be n reduced to writing. The witu.s» was present at tliu meeting bo ween the president ao'1 metnbers cf tbe war iu ves.igaiing cummission. The witnrto said: "Tuo ma.tur of immunity fur wnne/ses came up The president said the witu^a f efi should appear b fore Ihe'coininiBfaioi" ,and could do oo without (ear ot punishment or persecution." Tbe secretary of war, Alger, w»s next called, and said he recalled the conversation with Began shortly after General Miles had given hia testimony Eagen came into'tbe offica in an ex cited siaW of niibd and said it wss hi< wish to jrefer charges against Miles for what be bad said. "I told him," lesilfied Secretary Alger, "that under the president's order granting immunity to officers who.testified before the war commission be could not do so." General Alger was then excused Mrs.. Hopkins, daughter of General Ragan wae the n»xt witness General Bava 's counsel explained that »he was called agai "at tne wishes of ber father and husband, and only because ber absence Ivors the trial night be remarked upon. Sua said her father same home one afternoon nod standing In tbe doorway with a psper in hie band exclaimed: ''General Miles has eruelned run." 8be said she could never forget tbe •erne; that since that time ber father hid been a greatly changed man Be could think ot nothing else nor ta'k uf anyth'ng else than that General Miles had ruined his life. The' witness spoke feelingly of the changed condition ot h"r fa> her end wss given tbe devest attention of the court. Mr. Worthington at this point read General EUgtn'e mi'.itary record from tbn army regi«ter and also read tbe Interview with General Miles, printed in a New York newspaper soon after he bad made his statement before the war comiatssion, at the, conolniion of whloh tbe defense rested its case. A Kansas Gir.-s Sa <t Mhtaka. Huron, Kan. t Jan. 37.—As Minnie Richardson, a society girl, was firing at a target with a rlile in her father's yard, John Potter, a neighbor's son, passed by and the bullet entered hli left aide below the heart. & MORSE airoOMPABB THI9 L18T WITH THE LOW PBIOB MAKER'S PBOJIISB3 PRICES GOOD FOR ONE WEEK: a cans Heart Brand Sweet Wrinkled Peas 85e i cans Seneca SweetWrinkled rVaa.2Se. •1 qans Boiled Cider Apple Butter.. .23-- N 3 cans K>« Valley Huiookia 3Hu « cans V.ui Ctmp's iloups •inn lean Red Cherries '....3>'u 1 lb Squirr.-l CilTee ....aih; Sbuuunes Michigan Celery.... 4 cans Qurn 3^ I cans Tomatoes .« 25c 3 cans Fascj Pumpkin......... 3c»n« Peaa 1 can Egg Plums , 4 cans Kagle Lye............... 4 pkgs Nudavene... , 2 cans r'ancy Api>'* Butter 1 pkg Grano-e Flakes I Oku Granola 2'pkir»,lVhol* Wheat Biseults... fv--fflr Corn Flower, per sack ., ..2.1c ...IQ.c ..•Jfl- ..2V ..l5o ..ISe . 2& ,.20u ARMY RECflGANIZMION, Henderaea Favort Inereatlng the Army to Fifty or SI*!/ Thoutand Mem. Washington. Jan. »7.—When the House met today little more than an hour remained ot the time for general debate on tbe army/ reorganisation bill. Henderson (Rep.) of. Iowa wae the first speaker. He said be had been slew }a catcb tbe war fever last spring. lie bad not antiel* pated that we would be csrrird to auother hemt-nhere 7,000 miles from our shores. U« looUed with aversion upon shy proposition lo lacreare the regular armj imd hrpod It would n >t be uecessa-y to estab lah a-atandlng army of IOO.Ot'0 men. He, however, in view of the coodiiiinn was willin.g to piinnort the proootition to increase the army to SO.OOO or,fiii,flno men. SOME GUT LEFT. HO. tS Several Officers and Privates Who Did Not Leave for Manila. San Franci.co, Jan. 27.—Captain J F. Morrison of Company 1 and Lieutenant. M. F. Smith of the Twentieth regiment. United states infantry, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas* with several non-commissioned officers snd a few privates, were left behind when the transport Scandla sailed for Manila last evening The off] ere bad secured ahore ls»»e and will report to General Hha'ter at Presld io. T he privates we > e not given any perml.slDn to go ashore, and are la dread of sunmary pnalshment, ' AG0NCIU0 TALKS. • Says the Philippine People Have No Desire for a Fietht. Washington, Jan. 27.—In an interview today Agoncillo, the Filipino representative, said: "The Philippine p nple have no wish anil no purpose io Hgbt agiiinsr, the Ainflrie*'iS unlphB tiu-y aru driven to it. Their only d> • sire is to strengthen the bonds now existing." IN THFSENATE Philadelphia Citizens Protest Against Action in the Philippines. WILL TALK ON EXPANSION Mason and Hoar Ask That a Vote Be Taken On Their Resolutions But Objections Are Mado. Washington, Ja.n. 27.—Senator Hoar, of Mabtiaehusseits, ut> the opening ol lud-jy's Hehbiun pnapnted ri'soiutiont- udup'b.d a meeting- of certbiu citi- z-nsof Fuiladelpbia prolediinguifatnbi aoy aggressive autioti on the part oi the guvernuiunt in tbe Piiilppiues, ijpooner of Wifcconsiu guve notice that be would on Wudm-Btiay next ad dress the Senate on various resj'.ution. respecting expaosiori, and Rawlins of Utah gavo a like notice forsThursday next, ' Mason of Illinois ashed unanimous c nsent for a vote on his resoluii.n declaring it to be the policy of the United States not to atieu>pt to govern tbe p -ople of any > it tier naliun. next Friday, and Hoar for a vote oi bis resolution declaring mat the Fil iplnos ought to t>a free and Independent, b<n Mr. Carter of Montana objected to both The following resolution was offered by Sullivan of Mississippi, who asked that it He on tbe table: "That the ratification of the pending treaty with Spain shall ID n .wise determine tbe policy to be P'lrtued by tbe Dnl'ed Statet In regard to the Pnillpploee, nor shall it commit this government to a colonial policy; nor Is it intended to/ embarrasa tbe establishment it a stable, ii dependent government by tbe people ol thea • Islands when ver the cniidltioni- mak'Such proceedings hope'ul of sue cess'ul and desirable results." , After some parliamentary sparring. Mr. Mason obtained the tloor and spoke.briefly ot the vote on bis expan slon resolution. Then Platte of New York, wae recognized for his announced speed; bearing upon several expansion resolutions which bad been introduced H* waa accorded ihe closet attention by both aides of the chamber and by a lsrge audience In the galleries. WANT NORMAL SCHOOLS, And the Legitlature Will Have a Time Pleat- lag All ef Them. Topeks, Rao., Jan. 27.—Tho legislature will have dlfBcully in discriminate Inir between the many towns which h.ve expressed a desire for state lu- -litotiooa. In the senatnthls wornlrg Rvan of Crawford iairodaced a htl asking for »W,0«O with which t • build- normal in Grard Wiehl'a, EfSnghem arid Great B«nd have also askedior normal tehools. ; MakiasT H Ciasw. Somebody hail discovered that a Bermuda onion eaten taw will' clear tbe head. A Bermuda onion eateu raw will do more Ibau that It will clear an entire room. An active Bermuda oulou la a complete denting honae all by itself Talis one Becmnda ouion—only one— and let the tips of beaoty clotu upon it, and love will turn to batred and buuey to nail and uittoruesi Clear the bend.' Why, a Bermpda on ion iu taltlv good beuitb will claar the ' 'jad of navigation t—Exchange. JOINING THEOCEANS Congress Favors Construction of a Canal, Ceaalast at IMIaus Laads. Other bills are pending for tho< " i in dlBoi of Indian lands in different parts of — United States, but ads mostly tor etnnUV tracts and not for tafMenee reserves .such as have been pnrehassd "from the Indians and opened to settleanant daring the past dessde. Ten ytars ago there was a gvoeral rush to congress by those desiring to have Indian reservations diminished and the lands made available for settlers. Millions of acres were purchased from Indian tribes in nearly every state and territory In tho west, including very nearly alt of what is now'blclahoinit territory and immense trnctB In Minnesota, ^orth and South Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Wyoming, rj , -i-i . _ _ I ooutn unKotq, Montana, Iduhi BUt I here IS a Great Deal Of ^' asni , n G'on and Oregon. Itwns ngreeil Vl • that the Indians should bo allowed not liw t>inii91.9SpcrucroforaU of t-hesa lands, anil In sonic oases tho price was *2.50 nnd Difficulty in Agreeing Upon a Bill. THE ANTI-SCALPING BILL Opposition Pronounced andi Bitter Fight Expected. North Dakota's Senator May Push Claim of the Turtle Mountain Indians. Sv'it^nlngton, Jan «7 —[Sp'o'l ]—The Ulcaraiim bill having passed tho senate by such a Jargb.; fiSijority, its futo now rests with tho hsuiso, and the friends of the canal aic very much encouraged ond look forward 1 'to legislation at tho present sos- slon of coiif,-refis. It is appuront that tho house \i fiivoniblo to somo legislation pro- vklliig for a ciinal connecting tho waters of the Atlantic >and ISioHlo occuns, but thorc Ri «niR-to be a great deal of difficulty nhout ngriving upon n bill. In the Semite even, whero so many votes were cast in favor of thciucasurc and so few against it. there worn many senators who slated Mint they voted fur this l)Ul under protest mid ln-thc hopes that a hotter lucasnro would ttnnlly l)i^ fiucurcd by action In the house. Of course nothing can ho definitely predicted us tn legislation, hut tlio desire for a canal •has never attained such proml- nonco in;congress as nt the present time. Somo of tho most practical men In both houses Of congress holluvo that if tho house will pivis a bill differing from the one pasted by tho senate tho conference committees bf tho two houses can get together and frame'n satisfactory measure which will secure the construction ot tho cannl. Unless some such measure Is framed^ %Min ftW r"r'"*""""' report cpmes back toifnosejinto iliero is dnngor that fiff extondeddebato lu tho nonitto may prevent its llnnlly liccomlng a law at this scsslqn. This danger will he Avoided if the ,l»OUj>e acts promptly. Delay in.tlmt bedy^e^sff. length of timo will joopartllzo any icgfiSav tieii upon tho canal project for this oon- gross. The AntlBealnlnar Dill. Tho senate has taken up tho mensurn known ns the sntlscnlplng bill, whloh was reported friim the senate committee on in- torstato conimcrcu ut the last session. Tho object 1H to sulKtituto for tho sonata hill the measure passed by tho liouso a short time ago and, If possible, pass that measure befoto adjournment comes. Tho opposition to this legislation is quite pronounced, m»l a bitter fight Is expected. Borne of tlio opponents arc ready to resort to the extreme methods of long speeches and filibustering in order to prevent a vote, but whether a sufficient number will bo foupd to go to this length is not known. The antlsualping legislation has boon before congress for two or three sessions and has boon canvassed pro and con before tho dltforent ooiiimlttow having the bills, in charge for twtror three years back. There has bean ui majority in both house* for some legislation, but it has never reached anythfog. like a climax, it is so easy to defeat the bill by discussing other propositions and keeping: It from being considered that It will be strango If It gets through in time to beoomo a law. A Bl« ladtaa Clalsa. - Porter J. MoCumbor, tho newly electod senator from North' Dakota, will have an opportunity to push an Indian claim, the facts of which he has investigated for himself. About six years ago be was made chairman of a commission to Investigate the claim of the Turtle mountain Indians for the payment of money for land which they say was taken front them by the general government without any even $3.50 per acre. Whatever price was allowed theilnilinns was to bo repaid to the government when tho settlers took tho lands. Out of tills has grown', tho celebrated "free homes bill," which has agitated congress'for two or three sessions. The tcople who settled on tho lands now want to. have tho same consideration us other settlers on government lands anil ho relieved from the payment of this money. Every attempt thus fur to pass such a bill has foiled, but senators and representatives from tho states affected have not given up hope of getting it through. AKTHX'n W. Dr.KK. INGEftSOLL BELIEVES IN HELL. Brought to Its Realization by the Lost of Hit lecture Proceed!. Carllnvllle, III., Jan. 27.—Colonel Bobert O. logersoll lectured to a crowded house here last night on "The Liberty of Man, Woman and Child " His lecture waa progressing nieely when bis manager reported that Opera douse Manager Pranke had left with the proceeds. The colonel went on with bis lecture, notwithstanding Pranke took about tion, 1-aving the reserved seat aod bnx office salo, Colonel logersoll is said to have remarked that ho had always preached there was oo hell, but he now thought there should be. WOULDN'T WORK The Tramps of Indiana Can Stand Bread and Water BUT NOT ROCK PILES Since Their Release a Danger Line ••'*"*"Has Been Dr^wii "Around the Town of Kokomo. Kokomo, Ind., Jan. 27. — Kighteen tramps, who wero put on bread and water for thirty days for refusing to woilt on tho stone pile, have sustained their honor and reputation by stiukirg their time out on the limited diet rather than work. Tbelr time is now out and they were released. TUB hoboes were offered full rations if they would return to the rock hous<\but all refused to lift a hammer, notwithstanding tbe fact that tbe allowance of bread was reduced to one sli.e a dsy. Woman's Onikt«tan. Temperance rbe Union also tried its h%nd on tbe vs grants by noldiaa* prayer meetings at the jail,hut this bad no effect on tb»m. The imprisoned tram, a were released, since which time not a hobo baa been seen In the town.' Tbe departing guests evidently drew a danger line er 'nneVthe town on departing as a warning to tbe weary Willies, ee none of the craft h»ve bean seen since theiv release. Before that the place waa swarming witn them. FIVE MAILS PER WEEK. authority. Mr. McCumbor »t that time reported a aottlemeut with the Indiana. By Its terms thev were to be paid t ^OOO,- 000 and'to relinquish ull rights that thoy bad ever set up This claim grows'out of an old dispute as to tho rights of the Bronx and of a band of tho Chlppewus who settled In North. Dakota oropnd Ttirtlo.mountain. , A shrewd, old .Indian named Iron Heart,' who was chief of the Turtle, mountain band, first brought t)ie matter prominently to the attention of the government. He secured tho Interest oi persons in Washington, and President Arthur scot tho then governor of Dakota territory, S.,0: Ordway, to see old Iron Heart and ascertain what his grievances were. Governor Ordway never mado the Blotter , officially important, and tbo claim, v... „„rrwui.«nsr lapsed ustll f>kon up in congress by Sen- , of tho fouudinir of tbe first mission i ator aansbrvugb, whose offorts resoltod I Mexico by ltev. Dr. William Uullei in tbe ommiilsslon ot which McCumlw '| There are 200 Metbodist workers. 10.- was, chairman. Tbe Turtle mountain < 000 adhereota and a,0l)0 Sunday school Goippeiiiva chiimed that thoy were owners Cools Haas's Postal raelltllaa la Cab* K»l>lair liapri.vlat—Havana Will Us tks UistriBciciaa; CWW, ' Washington, Jan. 27.— Instead of two mails a week to Havana, as under Spanish rule, there will be after Monday five, the government haviair made a contract with the Plant line of steamers for five sailings. Tbe new arrangement will place all points east of" the' Missouri / river within 00 hours of Havana, there being no changes of oars between St. Louis, Chieagos'Boston,' New York and other terminal points. Havana is the distributing point for Cuba and tbe increased nuro ner of Dial U will, of course, lessen the time to .all other points in the island. Mrltincll.t Work In Msilsn. City of Mexico, Jan. 27.—Bishop McCabe and family have arrived here io attend the fifteenth annual conference of the Methodist Episcopal church of Mexico. Special service was held to commemorate the silver anniversary of £000,000 acres of laud iu North Dakota. The.gOTerninent's right to this land grew out of tbe crcat Sioux war ot 1862, when these fierce Indians were driven beyond the Mhiscurl river. It was generally believed, that tho Hioux lands ajuendod to tho northern boundary In Dakota territory at that time, but this has been disputed by the tuind of Chlppowae who had settled at Turtle mountain. Tbe govastv. meat hs» never recognized the Chippewa: claim, and tho hinds were thrown open to GCttlomcB!. imd «ro now occupied by thousands of jA 'oplc. In fact, thosu lands claim oblldreo In this republic The valuation of the mission properties is 1600,. ooo. B-CSBMI of Uosaesile Troabta. Oberlln, Kan.. Jan. 87.—Thomas 3, Woody, a farmer jiving near, here, commuted saicii^ innhotal here b« caa«e ot trouble with' bis wifa, She had sued for dlvoros. Thcra four children . cusiiig neighbors of b^leiT the causa of the estrangement between HE WAS A Was the Barnet-Adams «Cor~ nish Poisoner. Used- the Names of His Intended Victims to Shield Himself. HIS SCHEME LAID BARE His Plot to Murder Barraif and Cornish Was Formed Months Ago With a Deliberation That is Anpaiing. New York,Jan. 87.—A private letter box In the name of U. 0. lisrnet was* rented at No. 2S7 West Forty.secoaus street under . circumstances similar te> the rental of a private letter box at No. 12S0 Broadway in the name ot "H. Cornish." ; In answer to a letter signed "H. O. Barnet" to Von Mobl & Oo. of Cincinnati a sample box of pills nat aent to this address, These, pills were the same kino us a man using tho, nana* ot tl. Cornish ordered from luo saute firm. . i v^i,' The handwriting of the lotter ordar- ng the pills, signed "li. U Barnet, • l* tho same as that signed "T! Cornish," and both wero written by the same person who addrctaid tbe polsontA package to Harry Cornish at the> Knickerbocker Athletic Club. The deduction is inevitable that the* poisoner in each case used the nsme of bis inteuded victim to shield himself. The most sensational feature of inks disecvjry Is that the letter signed *-UC. Barnet" was written last May. indW eitti'g tbat the plot to minder Barnat j^aKevnd -txirti tear wjser formed mootee- agt> ' and with a deliberation that is appaU- l-ig, perfected bit by bit. Month* ptsaed before 11 irnet received the fa- til package of poisoned medicinal powder ut the Knickerbocker Athletic club. In that time tho murderer had evidently changed bis plan, deciding to use powder instead of pills. bHlU, it In believed that when, after hating; removed Barnet, bo was arranging, to poiEon Corniah, ho ordered the same ; kind of pills. It is plain that hp still thought that the pill, 'properly poisoned, .wenleY' make an effective weapon ot deaths The central Idea of the murderer, W clearly revealed by this new dl.jjjtleri.i It was, in the name of the CRewM *)*>- tlm to order aome sample, of -peoprlav' lary inedlclnej ^Jn ^ooe ca>o Katauir powder, lb the other pills, to InlrrorBt the package, put poison In the mMu­ cins aod thrm mail if under tbegotaa> nt a sample box aent out by the firm to tbeperaon he wanted to kill. ' * XSlpolonati, O , Jan. 87.— The Voet Mobl compsnv. whose receipt ot aa» order from H. Cornish forassmpk* toi of tbelr roedlclse la tbnnght let I aCord eome elue to the poisoner *)I I fire. Kate Adams at New York, have Viearched their files, with the reselt est finding another letter ordering a eaaay pie. This one is dated Mar *t. >•<•> and la signed "H. O. Barnet" Tnh» letter ba» also heen forward-eY to tbe> pollra of New York The secretary of the Von Mobl company says that Ikt handwriting upon tbe Oorotsh letter and tbat on tbe Barnet letter bear a> • strong resemblance. THE PAUL JONES Loss of the Vessel Confirmed by the Commander of the Winona. WAS BLOWN TO PIECES In the Vicinity of Breton Island by an Explosion of Naptha Gas— * All on Board Lost. 1 V,' cd by the Indians have become tho r^xat! »'"ns of his effects and farm lands Li wfaeaiftekl nf the iiorthiTcst. Senator Me- [ wished to go to tbrt''children. "' Cmnbiir till no doubt try to have his re- ——».„.. , port Indois 'J hy nn ajiprnpriatinii of tbf I MrH - "ho sai v«rv > ! >i< i amount* 'tccuniinendcd,. but it 18. a very fir «' psvtof the present wetb was large claj:.. to get. throiigh congress. i able lo be up tods;. ' ,lVi Waehlogloa, J so. tl.—J. B. Mi ot the rev ea «e catier Wlnons, made a search o' the QulC coaat fag the yacht Paul Jones, baa rapoitnai fta> the treasary depattmeat that beiaWU a thorough eearck and believes tkaaV tbe vessel waa blown to fieees is «k* vleiiiity ot Breton islend by a »*TB |it>' •loo of nsptha gee Be ease »»•»**• •be SUtb. oft that Island, he sfioke th* Uniud tttatea bnoy-tender. tHMMfs and bar eaptsln informed bias tan* ... . .. ^ - ••—r ,he bad been eralslog and searcbiac Wooily Uft a letter »e-if,„ tbe yecbt, and bad foui /4 *h«* . morning pleees of her atrewn himsoU j the shores of Breton Island; that k* and his wffe, and telling what por- t had aeaured enough of tbe wreekea]*; to satisfy bim beyond the shadoer at e» ; • doubt that it was tbn Paul Ji*n*ajiljA thai aH on board was lost. , Became; that alter a thorough search of,My» islind he WSA satisfied that no had' er»»hedi "P^* Uf. aborea." ; iyjjjt&L

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