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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois • 1

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois • 1

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Chicago Tribunei
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Chicago, Illinois
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with Tf yrtllf I siMENT. ft itan0 WITH MT SUPPLEMENT. VOLUME 97, SATURDAY, APRIL 7, 1894 SIXTEEN PAGES. WITH ART SUPPLEMENT. PRICE TWO CENTS.

VON HOLST ON INTERFERING JUDGES. CAUGHT FOR A CROOK. DEFENDS A DEAD MAN. AFRAID OF HIS AEMY the TT' they ar8 foreigners of to Mononsa- Denounces Men Who Put Themselves He 'a "a journey into the dancer- Ouseountrv. tti- SIG.

A MANOINELLI SUBJECTED TO GREAT INDIGNITY. LAST EDITION. BULLETS FOR LOVE LUTHER LAFLIN MILLS TRYING TO CLEAR PAINTER'S NAME. oxey Fears Ho Will Not Be uusnown lias been able to control his men, but lately he has shown an inclination to desert them Able to Feed It, a 1 xsrowne issued another order tonight the only fact in which is that the Mononirahela namr BTJXlTjETIN of CHICAGO, SATURDAY, APRIL 7, 1894. Weather for Chicago today Light thowen, but mostly fair.

INDEX OF TODAY'S IMPORTANT NEWS. Pages. 1 Coxey Fears Trouble with His Army. Luther Laflin Jill's Still Defends Fainter. Siar.

ManeineTl Mistaken for a Thiet Arthur Laparle'g Double Crime. 2 Judze Jenkins Reaffirms His Position. If ay Restore Union Pacific Men's Wages. Ferris Wheel Is to Be Moved to New York. Fnerst Bismarck Brinsrs Pilsrims Home.

UXWIELDY AND HUNGRY. Young Arthur Laparle Mur Brandy wine. OAKLAND'S BOtTFE TRAMP SCARE. Riot Alarm linns and the People In a I ren.w While the Industrials Sleep. Oakikd, April 6.

Nothing has oc. ders Emma Allen. Astute Policemen ia a Museum Mistake the Grand Opera Conductor for a Pick pocket and Arrest Him He Is Carried to Detective Headquarters, Where He Proves His Identity and Is Released The Musician Is Inclined to Pass the Affair Oyer Lightly. Sig. Mancinelli, director of the Abbey-Grau Opera company, was subjected to the indignity and humiliation of arrest on a charge of picking pockets yesterday evening.

The charge was preferred against him by Samuel Lewis, stage manager of a down-town museum. Mancinelli has been a frequent Thinks the Men May Revolt and -uneu nere to compare with the turmoil Depose Him. wemauu morning by a regiment of unemployed men which left San THEN SHOOTS HIMSELF. lay Corey's army in its journey to "oou'uk a nignt long men and women crowded the streets, the fllflrm wnot nmnA the Governor was asked to call out the CHEATED BY A TENTMAKER. I Officers Desert the Suffering1 Ranks for Kills His Sweetheart Because of His Own Bad Habits.

awonai uuards, extra police and Deputy Sheriffs were sworn in and armed u-hh rifW and preparations made for fighting because 640 unemployed -men refused to leave the on the Side of Criminals. Prof, von Hoist of the University of Chicago lectured on The French Revolution" in Unity Church, Dearborn avenue and Walton place, last night to a large audience. The lecture in one instance bordered on the sensational and caused a perceptible commotion. This was when the lecturer referred to late criminal insanity cases by saying he was not in favor of setting up Judges who put themselves on the side of criminals who had bad spots in the composition of their brains, the interference of the Judges resulting in the escape of the criminals. von Hoist intimated also that modern physicians and would-be experts were largely responsible for this feature present criminal trials.

In 6peaking of the French Revolution. von Hoist 'said the revolution of 1789 was par excellence the revolution of France. La Fayette had said it would make its way around the world, and it had. The lecturer did not think the American Revolution, which preceded it, of much consequence, as it had but little effect on the civilization of Europe, The French Revolution ushered in a new epoch in the civilization of the world- The forces that accomplished the result were more human than distinctly French and had had a propagandists effect ever since. France originated, but enjoyed less of the results of the revolution than other countries.

The revolution destroyed itself with its own excesses. It was the result of centuries of preparation rather than of the men of the times. Speaking of some of the causes that led to the revolution the lecturer referred to Louis XV. and said he was held in contempt by his people. Upon one occasion that monarch was ill.

Then 6,000 private citizens in Paris paid for masses for his recovery. Ten years later he was again sick and but 600 masses were paid for by the people of Pdris. Upon the death of the ruler but three people cared enough for him to pay for prayers for his soul. The next lecture will be given April 13. VIEW OF THE FAMED COURT OF HONOR.

Warm Hotels. WANTED HER TO ELOPE. cuy. Wednesday last 600 unemnlnvAd man loft JLOCKY MOUNTAIN ROADS AHEAD, San Francisco. Upon arriving at Oakland the army found that the Southern Pacific railroad Father Bends Over His Dying: Son and Denounces Him.

SIcKeespobt, April 6. Special. Gen. Coxey is growing frightened at the monster ho haa created and would reduce its unwicldincss if ho could, lie has would not allow them to ride on its train, so they camped in the Mills Tabernacle and waited. The people of Oakland fed them and they were in no hurry to move.

The citizens raised $200 to pay the fare of the industrials to Sacramento, and arrangements were made HIS BROTHER IS NOT SURPRISED. iwued orders that no more recruits be allowed tnin and has gone even further. Formerly to have them started at 6 o'clock last night. The army marched to the Sixteenth Street Station to take the train, but when it found the penalty for infraction of orders was the loss of a meal. Now tho penalty is expulsion i.m the army.

Coxey is doing his best to that it was to be transported in box cars the men rebelled and refused to leave unless the superfluity of men, but he can passenger coaches were provided, so the army marched back to the tabernacle. not do it. There are few of the tramp class In the commonweal now. Its members are decent, out-of-work men who have been de-tnHpd into believing that Coxey would lead The police received information that among tho leaders of the army was a man who had tm to Washington and feed them all the been interested in the haymarket riots in Chicago. Mayor Pardee called a meeting of Hy They cling persistently to the army in the Council and a plan of campaign was upon.

At o'clock the Mayor issued rpite of all discomforts and there are not likely to be many desertions. Coxey's fear ia orders to Chief of Police Schaefer thaff the that he cannot find food for the rapidly increas Arthur B.Xaparle, eon of M. B. Laparle, the wealthy wholesale liquor dealer, shot and instantly killed his sweetheart, Miss Minnie Belle Allen, at the residence of her father. No.

474 Warren avenue, at 9 o'clock last night. Then, with a drunken curse upon his lips, he put a bullet into his own head, which the doctors at the County Hospital say must result fatally. Laparle was under the influence of liquor when he slew the woman he wanted to marry and he took her life because she would not run away with him, her objection being that he was too much addicted to the uaeof stimulants. The parents of the young man, who live at No. 704 Warren avenue, have both been sick for some time, Mr.

La pa He's condition yesterday being such that his friends were alarmed. The mother of the murderer, when she heard-the news, fainted, and it is feared that tho shock may result fatally. The father arose from his sick bed, went to the County Hospital, where his son lay on an operating table, and, standing over him with finger outstretched, cried out industrial army must be driven out of the ing horde of capital invaders, lie is airaid lmurrection will break out and that city by force. The Mayor telegraphed to the Governor to have the militia called will be deposed from the leadership. Thii would put an end to his ambition out.

Maj. Frank O'Brien." commanding the First Battalion of the Fifth Regiment, had a Gatling gun placed in front of the city inr fame and Browne's craving for' noto rial and would be disastrous indeed. Believes the Execution of the Man Convicted of the Murder of Alice Martin "Was a Judicial Error Spends Time and Money In Hit Efforts to Prove His Theory CorrectThe I.ast Niht Spent on Earth by the Man Whom He Thinks Was Innocent. George H. Painter's remains he moldering in the grave, but his cause is not dead.

man, whom every one respects as a citizen and a lawyer, sorrowed and sympathized with him all through the gloom and agony of his last night on earth, and solemnly promised him that he would never rest until he had if possible discovered the real murderer of Alice Martin and rescued from undeserved ignominy the name of George H. Painter. This man was Luther Laflin Mills. A lawyer's motives are always believed to be interested whatever he may say to the contrary, but the fact is that Mr. Mills' connection with Painter's case was due to a casual conversation and to Mr.

Mills' generous and sympathetic heart. But after he had once satisfied himself of Painter's innocence, he labored day and night at his own expense, in utter disregard of public sentiment, and until the drop fed, to avert what he honestly believes was a judicial murder. It is true that during the night before the execution there was no further hope of reprieve, but even then he felt it his duty to share the doomed man's dungeon and solace him with expressions of confidence in his entire innocence of the crime for which he was to be hanged. Lest any one should suppose that Mr. Mills showed poor judgment in treating Painter with so much consideration it 6houli be said that three years imprisonment in the Cook County Jail, it is declared, had wrought a great change in Painter's character.

He was the son of a Methodist Presiding Elder, had been religiously trained, and during his youth had been a consistent Christian. After his wanderings had made him a prisoner and an outcast and caused him to live for years under the shadow of the gallows, he recurred to his former religious life. He was an insatiate reader and his books were nearly all of a religious character. He was also a man of intellect, a thinker. So that when the shad-of death gathered around him he was, as Mr.

Mills believes, a sincere Christian and an unusually well-informed man on religious subjects. As Mills himself had only recently become a communicant in the Presbyterian church he naturally felt a Christian sympathy for the dying man. With Painter the Last Night. Mr. Mills arrived at the jail at 10 o'clock the night before the execution, and was at once admitted to the old bath-room just east of the clerk's office, where Painter and the death watch passed the night.

He had not expected to stay long in the repulsive den, but as he conversed with the doomed man a 6ad fascination seized him and the hours passed by unnoticed. The conversation turned at first, of course, on the events of the trial, the character of the evidence, tiie appeal to the Governor, and the fate which had, step by step, led Painter to the agony and shame of the gallows. This led to sketches of personal history, in which Painter's imagination conjured up scene after scene in his youth. pointed out his mistakes, confessed his errors, and bemoaned his misfortunes. Not even the prospect of hanging grieved him so much as the fact that he had been robbed of the sympathy of the public, even when his guilt was seriously doubted.

As the mournful conversation went on one sound after another was hushed. The noise of the last passing vehicle had died away, the hideous and heartless hum of the prison was hushed as the miserables resigned themselves to 6lumber. The occupants of the office had" stolen off for a few hours' sleep. The silence of the grave for a little while reigned in the room. Then, appropriately, the thoughts of all turned to another world, and Painter and Mr.

Mills discussed in low and earnest tones the nature of the soul, the proofs of immortality, the certainty of the resurrection, and the preciousness of the Christian hope. Painter's familiarity with all the religions of all 'ages was something wonderful. He spoke with easy exactness of the hope of the Buddhist, the Brahman, the Zoroastrian, and The men possess appetites which cause hall and loaded for action. Excitement at the city hall was now running high. The officers wazon load of food to melt like butter on a i i ii a were arming themselves with pistols, clubs, tnTe.

lne worst pars oi uie couuuv xa iu and rifles. At 2 o'clock a general alarm was sounded by the fire bells and the citizens come and food is Coxey Cheated and Denerts the Army. hastened to the city hall. There 1,200 men The collection of spring tourists is bigger were sworn in as Deputy bheritis and were tonicht than it has ever been before. It is armed.

Then the city's forces marched to the tabernacle, where the army was peacefully slumbering. They were awakened and or also more uncomfortable. Seeing the growth of the commonweal Coxey bought a new tent, and no trouble was taken to mend the holes in the old one. The newly purchased tent DEMOCKATI DONKEY-" IIEK HVW, THINGS SEEM TO BE COMINGMYWAYWITHAVENGEANCE." dered to move out. The men refused, and the police arrested leader Kelly.

They Btiil refused to move unless their leader was re was represented to be 60x55 feet in size. When it was set ud it proved to be turned to them, and the police held another only thirty feet square, and eo arranged consultation. At last they decided to release a to accommodate less than 100 men, William Shannon, who sold the tent, was ar "Die, my boy I Die I It is better that you should not live after committing such an awful thing as this Crime of a Drunkard. For over a year Laparle and Miss Allen had been keeping company. The young man was employed as a bookkeeper at his fathers place of business, Nos.

220 and 222 Kinzie street. Miss Allen, who wjs 25 years old and of more than ordinary beauty, acted as private secretary to her father, John Allen, who conducts a patent medicine business in the Inter-Ocean Building. La-parle's besetting sin has been his fondness for intoxicants. Time and time again his father and mother have pleaded with him to let the wine cup alone, saying it would surely ruin his career. For a while I3 heeded their admonitions and then fell.

hen he met Miss Allen her influence and entreaties him, and Kelly was carried back on the shoulders of his men amid enthusiastic cheers. He made a speech to his followers counseling moderation, and asked them to comply with rested late tonighl on a warrant charging him with obtaining money by false pretenses. He was taken to the Pittsburg jaii in default of the demands of the people of Oakland. The $500 bond. industrials agreed to submit peacefully, and at 3 :20 a.

m. formed a line and, escorted by The old tent was pulled out. It was so Beautiful Picture Given with Each Copy of This Morning's Paper. With every copy of today's paper is given a magnificent half tone engraving, showing the celebrated Court of Honor, as seen from the( heights of Administration Building, and including a general aspect of the MacMonnies fountain. This beautiful view was taken from The Tribune's portfolio of the Illustrated World's Fair." It is especially valuable as a souvenir because the entire eastern colonnade and terminal structure were destroyed by tire Jan.

8 of this year. This view is but one of many contained in this celebrated collection. Eight numbers have already been issued and there are as many more still to come. Back numbers are still on sale, and those who have not begun collecting these unique souvenirs of the World's Fair should do so at once. Each part may be obtained on application to The Tbibune coupon department, No.

116 Dearborn street. University Club Building, on payment of 10 cents and threa coupons cut from the second page of The Tbibuse. The portfolios will be sent by mail postpaid outside of Chicago on receipt of price and coupons. NORTHWESTERN Wl.iS AT ANN ARBOR. Evanston Lads Outdo the Wolverine Student in the Hawaiian Debate.

Asjf Abbob, April 6. Special. The representatives of the University of Michigan were defeated by Northwestern University tonight in inter-collegiate debate. Fifteen hundred students were in University Hall. Gov.

Rich acted as President. President Angell welcomed the visitors in a short address. The question was Kesolvci. That it ought to be the policy of the Federal Government to bring about the annexation of the Hawaiian Islands. The affirmative was sustained by the following representatives of Michigan E.

W. Mar-latt, E. C. Lindley, and J. H.

Mays White. E. I. Goshen, H. S.

Hadley. and C. B. Camp-cell, from Northwestern, upheld the negative. The judges of this fiebate secured outside of Michigan and Illinois were the Rev.

Charles Little of Wabash, Ind. J. K. Hamilton of Toledo, and M. T.

Krueger. By their decision Northwestern won by receiving 1,614 to 1,610 on the part of Michigan. GOV. NORTHEN AND HIS CHURCH WORK. badly rigged that three hours' hard work and 200 armed police and citizens, marched to tarda of new duck would be necessary to Sixteenth street station, where they entered the box cars, and shortly after 4 o'clock the mend it.

The wagon containing the poles and rtakes could not be found. Oklahoma Sam, who rode back to investigate, brought back train pulled out for Sacramento. At Sacramento the army will be reinforced word that the wagon had lost a tire two miles by about 300 men, and unless the railroad company agrees to take the whole lot across out, and the driver had dumped most of the ihe country a riot is tent equipment in the ditch. Then the officers gave an exhibition of what may be expected Sacramento. Cal.

April 6. The California 3 Treasnry Gold Re erve Menaced. Political Prospects Grieve 3rr. Palmer. Tripp Will Not Contest.

College Republic in L-ague Convention. Ti Drive Hans from Coke Regions. Melba App ars as Marguerite. 5 Rosebsry Gavprnm-nt Is ttering. Mell Bombar.ls Rio Grande.

Great Cave Discovered in Mexico. 6 Two Men Rescned from 'lie Lake. Slurp Thrnsts at Exp ore St tnley. Work of West End Woman's Club. 7 Results of Roby Races.

Chic Ball Team Defeats Grand RapMs. To Placa a Woman on State Ticket 8 Afcer Hlegal Fees of Town Officers. 9 P.ipu'ists Bay Worthless School Bonds. Mr. Stnnes To III to Testify.

Breckinridge Case Evidence AlUIn. Goodrich Trial Is Commenced. 10 Review of the Literature of the Day. 11 Early Advance in Wheat Last. Activity in the Local Stock Market.

13 Ponth Side Trolley Concessions Likely. Better Prospects for Trade. Row Over Western Passenger Rates. I Affairs in the Insurance World. DO LILLIAN AND FERUGINI DISAGREE! of them if the army ever really gets into regiment of the industrial army, 800 strong, trouble.

With one accord they quietly de arrived in Sacramento at noon. As the train entered the city they raised their flags and aerted the men and left them to study A company of 200 men has been the situation for themselves. The proprietor of a local hotel had offered Coxey and his were added to those of his parents. The day bhe promised to be his wife he vowed to never again touch a drop of liquor. For four months he kept his word, but the old habit was too strong and one evening when he called upon her he was so visibly nnder tho influence of liquor that she refused to see him.

Three months ago Laarle went to his father and said: "Father, I want to get married won't you furnish a flat for us?" "I will, my boy," said the old gentleman, on one condition, and that is that you straighten yourself up and keep The son promised, but, as before, his promises were soon broken. One week ago be nai so drunk in the presence of Miss Allen that organized in Sacramento, the members of which will cast, their fortunes with the new staff free quarters. The Unknown and Smith sneaked away on taeir horses; Coxey had concern. The city authorities fed the army on soup, beef, bread, and coffee. CoL Baker, gone there long oetore.

hiio the army ehiverimrfy awaited some one who would tell one of the field officers, speaking for the B'mv, expressed ereat indignation at the them what to do its officers were gating good supper. Good Samaritan Saves Distress. When the light gave out the army lit a big fire and by its light the work of mending the 1 1 1 i 1:111. tent went slowly on. Many of the men had eaten nothing since early morning, for not half were fed at lunch time.

The cook got visitor at the museum for the last three weeks, and, by a curious coincidence, a trio of clever Frenchmen have been industriously "working the visitors to the museum during the same period. The suave presence and frequent, visits of the musical director excited the suspicions of the mu-eum attaches, and when he returned yesterday, evening at 6 o'clock they determined to bring the matter to a focus. While the house detective kept a watch on the suspect a messenger was sent to the Central Station for an officer. Detective Weibasky was sent over and suddenly interrupted Sig. Man-cinella's study of the Egyptian sorceress by asking him to take a walk.

The polite Italian bowed smilingly and accompanied the officer to the Central Station. Did Not Understand It All. There he saw a collection of city sleuths, but being unable to understand a word of English he was at a loss to understand what they meant by their questions and threatening gestures. With the aid of Herman von Gall-witz, a reporter, as interpreter Sig. Mancinelli was informed of the serious charge preferred against him.

Are they then going to behead me?" he asked in a startled way. Why, what a foolish thing. I am director of the Abbey-Grau Opera company." The sleuths smiled incredulously and asked him to produce papers to show his identity. This was quickly done and as the clever thief" faded into a man of responsibility the officers tried to find some way out of the dilemma. Officer Wrelbasky was ordered to accompany Sig.

Mancinelli to the Auditorium, where he could satisfactorily prove his identity. This was an easy matter, and at 7 o'clock Sig. Mancinelli was once more a free man. While he was craving a bottle of champagne with the officer and interpreter a call-boy hastened into tho room to say that they were looking for him everywhere to conduct for Mme. Melba in Faust." The Signor Thinks It a Joke.

The victim of the blunder explained through his interpreter to a reporter for The Tbibunb the circumstances leading up to his arrest. He is somewhat of a literary man, and while in America has been making a study of the people and their amusement resorts. Jt was for the purpose of studying American life that Sig. Mancinelli says he visited the museum so often. "I am not in the least offended by my arrest," he said.

I shall treat it as a joke, and I consider it the most interesting experience of my visit to America. I will remember this as a souvenir of Chicago, and a most interesting one, too. Why, do you know when the officer touched me on the shoulder and asked me to accompany him I thought he was an attache of the museum and was going to show me 6ome new sights. I did not know I was in the Chicago Detective Department until I was so informed by my interpreter. When I was told I was under arrest on a charge of picking pockets I was annoyed, but I realized that I was the victim jI a mistake." out his big kettle, cross stakes were driven beside the fire, and the kettle was hung on a rail over it.

A mess of potatoes and meal I Old Rumor Revived That He Will tlnit was cooking for the army when the rail burned through and spilled the kettle and its contents into the tire. The tent pole did not come and the one canvas needle broke. There as no one to properly supervise the distribution of food. Tho men got what they could, and that was mighty little. Ihe army grouped miserably about the camp-fire with every rrospect of sleeping in the open air.

There came along a good Samaritan in the hape of Ed Leslie, a local Populist. He saw Politics for Religious Labors. Macon, April 6. Special. In the gossip following the adjournment of the State Baptist convention, of which Gov.

Northen was a prominent member, is the statement that, as he became interested in foreign missions during the session of the Southern Baptist convention of 1893, at the close of his term of office he will devote himself to gospel work. Since 1893 his activity in seeking such alliances as would lead him into the United States Senate rather silenced the old rumor, but his recent declaration that under no circumstances could he allow his name to be used in connection with the Senatorship revived the talk of his having otJher plans ahead which would lead him out of the field of politics into a more congenial field. The Governor while here remained in close touch with the inner workers of the convention. This added strength to the revived rumor. WHO IS COL.

VINTON OF WISCONSIN! the men's plight, and, not bothering about the officers, went down-town and managed to ecure the coliseum for the men to sleep in. treatment which the men had received at the bands of the Oakland authorities. He said they were on a peaceful mission, and hungry men should not be treated like beats." Mayor Steinman arranged to 6hip the army East, and 1,000 of them left Sacramento at 5 o'clock on a special train of twenty freight cars. All of the cars were well filled with straw. GEN.

FKIE'S ARMY ON THE MARCH. Ordered Out of East St. Louis by the Police Glvn Horses and a Wagon. St. Louis, M.o'., April 6.

Special. Gen. Frye's commonwealers are moving out of East St. Louis. They were notified last evening by Chief of Police Walsh that they would have to leave the city, and this afternoon they moved to a new camp at Casey ville.

Camp Relay was left shortly after noon. The detachment had been presented by citizens with a team and wagon, and the baggage of the soldiers was loaded into the vehicle, relieving, them of their principal burdens. "On to Washington 1" was the cry in camp this morning. The men were all in good spirits and Beemed wholly unmindful of the dreary prospect of an overland march to the National Capital. Gen.

Frye said he was not in the least discouraged by the action of the railways in refusing to carry him and his men. The detachment, he said, would make sixteen miles a day on the march, and as the men were contented and willing he looked forward to a successful trip East. They are walking by the turnpike road. DRY CRUST IN CARE OF GBOTEB. Arkansas Humorist Sends an Uninviting Loaf to Oen.

Coxey. VVashington.D. April 6. The first installment for the cache of provisions to be established here for the sustenance of the weary wights of Coxey's walkers during the days they will be in. Washington after their long tramp is over arrived today.

It came by the United States Express company from Arkansas. It inDfif hrpnd a. drv crust and not Rumors That Another Tenor Will Take the Place of the Star's Husband. New Yokk, April 6. SpeciaL It has not been three months since Miss Lillian Russell and Sig.

Giovanni Perugini stepped over to Hoboken one Sunday morningto get married, and already the theatrical gossips are circulating horrible rumors about thtir domestic infelicities. Miss Russell is even reported to have confessed her troubles to some of her friends. Perugini does not like to be crossed, they say, and his wife often has to coax him to come to the theater. There are some people who say Miss Russell will not stand this sort of thing much longer and that negotiations with a well-known tenor now abroad to take I'eru-gini's place have already been begun. Mr.

and Mrs. Perugini were riding today and did not look at all as if any separation was contemplated. E. B. Peiper, Miss Russell's business representative, laughed when questioned about the matter last night.

The prima donna and her husband may have had quarrels, he said, but they were nothing serious. Manager George W. Lederer said the same thing and knew nothing about any plan to engage a new tenor. Neither Miss Russell nor Sig. Perugini would be seen.

"DICK" CROKER ON WAY TO CHICAGO. The coliseum was built for a skating rink. and affords shelter. Leslie notified the army of what he had done, and without officers the the Confucian, and exposed in a sad, off-hand way their shallowness and unsatisfying character. The infidelity of Paine and Ingersoll made him 6hudder.

He had no affinity for Roman Catholicism, nor for any form of Christianity that indulged pomp and ritualistic display. He pinned his faith without reserve to the Bible, and rested his hope entirely on -Jesus Christ. He fully believed he had a happy immortality in prospect. He spoke with unaffected humility of his sinfulness, but believed his eternal rest and peace secured, i The Dramatic Farewell. In this sort of converse hour after hour glided by, and the party was startled to hear the rattle of a key in the prison.

Soon afterward doors opened, subdued voices were heard, and finally the yawp of hundreds of awakening thugs was heard in the distance. The horror of the situation was too much for Mr. Mills. The fervor of his sympathy compelled him to beat a retreat. He rose to go, and then a never-to-be-forgotten scene was enacted.

Painter's nerve never for a moment forsook him. His voice was firm, but his eyes glistened with tears as he held Mr. Milis by the hand and showered on him such blessings as no one except a man in such a position could think of. He looked as if he could kiss Mr. Mills' very feet in the depth of his gratitude.

Mr. Mills, too, was profoundly moved. There was only one thing he could do, and he did it. With tremulous voice he recorded a vow that as long as life should last he would devote himself to an attempt to expose the injustice and iniquity of Painter's sentence. With these words on his lips he walked, or 6taggered, from the chamber of death.

Mr. Mills has never until lately mentioned the subject of his night with Painter, much less his intention to vindicate his name and memory. But Paintex was hardly in his coffin before the plans talked over with him for discovering the murderer of Alice Martin-were partly put into execution, and from that day to this the work has been pushed forward with as much vigor as if his life could still be FOR FREER TRADE WITH UNCLE SAM. ents that she had sent him. Two days later a reconciliation took place, but it was only by solemnly swearing to reform that Arthur was given one more chance by bis sweetheart.

Laparle Commits the Crime. Nearly every evening after dinner Lapurl has called at the Allen residence. Last night he was earlier than usual and plainly under the influence of liquor. It was about 8 :30 o'clock when he arrived. His fiancee met him at the door and together they walked into the front parlor.

She took his hat and hung it on an easel on which rested a life-size portrait of herself, and then they sat down together upon a couch on the west side of the room, directly opposite the door. They had been there only a few moments when Mrs. Allen, the girl's mother, came to the door and said good evening to Laparle. He asked her to come in, but she refused, saying she was reading the evening paper. Something was said about the weather and then Mrs.

Allen returned to the back part of the house. Mr. Allen was there reading and his wife took a seat at the opposite side of the table and took up the paper she had laid down when she went to the parlor to speak to her prospective son-in-law. Probably five minutes had passed when a shot was heard from the front parlor. The shot was followed by three loud and terrified screams from Miss Allen.

The startled father and mother dropped their papers and rushed to the parlor. As they ran Mrs. Allen cried out: "What is that! What is that I What has Arthur done?" An they reached the parlor door Laparle placed the revolver to his neck and sent a bullet crashing upwards, through the top of his head. My God screamed the terrified mother, "he has killed my child!" Miss Allen lay across the couch and Laparle fell forward on his face at her feet. Mrs.

Alien continued to scream hysterically and to wring her hands. Her husband ran to his dying daughter and attempted to raise her. Minnie, Minnie, speak to me f' he said. But she was beyond the power of epeech. At this moment H.

W. Green, who lives in the first floor flat at No. 476 and who had heard the shots and screams, came running in. Stepping over the prostrate form of young Laparle he took the dying girl by the hand and felt for her pulse. Last Flutter of Her Heart.

But her pulse had ceased to beat. He told the father to step aside and hastily tore open the girl's dress and put his ear above the heart. There were a few faint flutters and then the girl was dead. By this time Mrs. Vandermark, who waa passing the house at the time of the shooting, went in and following her were a number of the neighbors.

Some one ran for a doctor and some one else for the police. Laparle was taken to the back parlor and efforts were maie to revive him. Dr. Holroyd came in a few minutes later and along with him came Leparle'a brother. As his brother came in young Laparle opened his eyes and put out his hand to his brother and attempted to speak.

He made an inarticulate sound and then became unconscious. The ambulance had arrived by this time and Laparle was removed to the County Hospital. Last Monday Miss Allen told her cousin, Mrs. Vandermark, that Arthur had proposed LQmiinued on faurtl page. sweet morsel for a prodigal.

Tied to it with a string was a tag marked: "From Arkansas, for Commissary General Coxey's Army, Washington, D. "Dead Head, Account of Charity." Across the top of the tag was Story of a Man Found Destitute Meets With Contradiction. Raleigh, Jf. April 6. Special.

A most pitiful case was discovered near here this morning. It was that of a man 78 years old lying by the roadside, who says his name is J. E. Vinton and that he is from Wisconsin but was born in New York. He has had the ran of Colonel and was once a Grand Worthy Chief Templar in his State, He 6ays he has a son in a bank in Nebraska.

He has been taken to the County Home, where he will be cared for. Milwaukee, April 6. Special. No such name as Col. Vinton appears in the roster of Wisconsin soldiers or in the war history of Wisconsin.

No one knows him here. WILL TRY TO GET A WIFE IN CHICAGO. Iowa Man I Accepted by Two Pennsylvania Girls and Both Jilt Him, Philadelphia, April 6. Special. Amos O'Donnell of Rockwell, Cerro Gordo County, has been jilted again.

He came to Alientown, last week to marry Miss McGinley. She refused him when, he arrived, married another man, and invited O'Donnell to her wedding, where he met Misa Roarity. became enamored of her, proposed, was accepted, and the wedding was set for today. This afternoon Mies Roarity coolly informed O'Donnell that she would not marry him. He will now return to Iowa, but says he will stop in Chicago and see if he can get a wife.

The girls objected to going so far from their homes after marriage. I II. Davies Makes a Speech. In the Canadian Commons. Ottawa, April 6.

Special. In the House of Commons today L. H. Davies, leader of the Liberals in the Maritime Provinces, made a strong speech in favor of freer trade relations with the United States and Great Britain. He quoted from the report of Mr.

Blaine to the United States Senators showing that the United States was willing to enter into a reciprocity treaty with Canada on honorable terms to both countries, but the Canadian Government refused to negotiate it, while all the time it pretended the fault lay with the United States. Sucha treaty would bring new hope and better faith in the future of Canada. Sir Charles Hibbert Tup-per, Minister of Marine, replied in favor of protection and in behalf of the tariff bill before the House of Commons. boldly written Care of Urover Lieveiana. The tag, as well another which was attached, was covered with the names of the express messengers who had handled the loaf on its trip hither.

The express agent ordered it sent ni rcstone. the District of Columbia army wound itself into lino and marched to the place. The men who led tho column on horseback today set a pace that kept the men on the run nearly the whole distance, but they all hobbled into camp tonight cold and hungry. De-erted by their officers the men doggedly hung to the camp until marched away by the group marshals. Even without a tent they would probably have preserved their formation until morning.

In a day or two this band of men will strike the mountains. For days hey will be in a country destitute of houses or towns and in one placo a jump of sixty miles must be made before anything resembling a town is met with. The army baa not more food than will ran it a day and a half. More than that cannot be carried in the wagons. The officers of the army have talked confidently of the large amount of food which has been sent ahead by railroad into the mountains.

As all the food Wceived is of a perishable nature there seemed to be something queer about this. The railroad officials were communicated with they wy they have received no such consignments. Coxey Probably Weakening. Probably Coxey is as much concerned bout himself and his son as about the welfare of the army in the mountains. "When he Jirst started out Coxey looked upon the whole "'P as a sort of picnic.

The first night he Jjept in the tent. He did not do it again, t-oiey has just begun to understand that there re no comfortable hotels in the fountains; that there are "no hotels all. He has heard that the best accommodations obtained will be a pair of blankets' nd mother earth. This prospect is not to Coxey, and he will get out of it if he can. The army numbered C03 men when it marched out of Homestead this morning, and are as many tonight.

Everything possi-t been done to drivo the men a ay, but -y have nung on- -jg march to McKeesport dl Uai 11 Nearly the whole hitL tv. fourteen miles seemed to be up the TOada were 89 bad us they coul(i a 'aTnt repair mg material seeming to be Eve 0 oi tomato and blS rocks. Co 17 ragon had a breakdown of some kind. disSU8td at their frequency, for the aihfi86 rePaifs more than balances the Kouy collection at the meetings, who Well-Uressed and well-equipped men, "ff hey formed part of Frye's army, nW. ay' The my Ffye a least 600 Sfl? wU1iom within two days, homestead recruito are not particularly saved.

At this point the' curtain necessarily Tammany Chieftain rot Surprised by Defeat of the Democrats. Omaha, April 6. Special. Richard Croker.the Tammany chieftain, accompanied by his wife and daughter and his chief lieutenant, J. J.

Phelan, arrived today over the Union Pacific, and left for Chicago on the Northwestern. The party occupied a private car. Mr. Croker has been to the Mid winter Fair at San Francisco and says it is a wonderful exposition. When asked for an opinion on the political situation Mr.

Croker said the people had already heard enough from him, and as he was on a pleasure -trip he did not like to discuss the subject. In regard to the Republicon landslide, however, he said it waa no surprise to him, as thousands of voters throughout the country attributed the business depression to tbeDemocrats. WOMAN SENTENCED FOR FRAUD. After Securing Her Conviction Court and Lawyers Auk for Her Pardon. Wheele.g, W.

April 6. In the United States Court today Mrs. Margaret Moore was convicted of obtaining a fraudulent pension of $2,000 and sentenced to one year in the penitentiary and $1,000 fine. This is the woman who conducted a Deputy Marshal to a field in the southern part of the State where she had buried the money and the treasure was found. A petition to the President asking for her pardon was signed by all the court officials and attorneys.

SF-AJFtKS FKO.M THE WIRES. falls. Mr. Mills is paying all due attention to the Dick Edwards theory, but he has dis representative of the Coxey movement. The Colonel would not receipt for it.

The messenger did not know whether or not it would next covered another and more promising lead. Detectives are folio wing up the clew in many parts of the country, and no expense will be be aent to tne rresiueuw spared to run the guilty one to cover. But whether this search is successful or not, and whether a dozen more are successful or not, Undesirable Recruits for Coxey. Er.wooD.Ind.. April pang of EIGHT CRIMINALS BREAK FROM JAIL.

tattered recruits, on their road to Jom- armv arrived in tms cixy iouuj. fehan 100 the hunt will go as long as Luther Laflin Mills is alive. It is needless to add that he is absolutely confident of establishing to the satisfaction of the public what he says the record proves to any lawyer, that Painter did not murder Alise Martin, who had seized upon mw vVi country. They spent only a few hours inthu iubiuuu' j. nnri started on mintrv.

1 nev spent vun clothing, and started on licUmg food and Thev expected to over- city. their Coxey some time next week. take Unload in? Canadian Pacific Stock. Toeonto, Ont, April 6. fSpecial.

A special BELVIDERE FOOTPADS ROB AN ACTRESS. from Ottawa to the Aew says it is At Greensburg, They Knock Down the Jailer and Make Their Escpe. Gbeexsbtjkg, April 6. A desperately executed jail delivery was successful here tonight by which eight criminals escaped. When Jailer McCready, with his assistant William McSheary, entered the cell corridor for the purpose of locking the prisoners up for the night Peter Madden, one of the most vicious prisoners confined in the jail, jumped from his cell door and struck McCready across the back of the head with a piece of lead pipe.

McSheary made a brave stand, but was soon a victim of Madden' leaden billy. The prisoners rifled the pockets of McCready, securing the keys necessary for their escape, and rushed out of jail. A large posse of officers ia in pursuit. Bliss Kate Mortimer Held Up ana i-" learned in a reliable quarter that some of the wiser ones holding Canadian Pacific railway stock have been unloading heavily during the last month. Taken from tier.

Belvidebe, April e.CSpeciaL- BIG JUDGMENT AGAINST SCHLESINGER. Troubles of Milwaukee's Ex-Mining King To Lose His Homentend. Milwaukee, April 6. Special. Washington Becker, President of the Wisconsin Marine and Fire Insurance Company Bank, today obtained a judgment against Ferdinand Schlesinger, the ex-mining king, for $847,659.

This is a part of the Schlesinger paper in the bank. An order to sell the beautiful homestead of Mr. Schlesinger on a foreclosed mortgage was also secured from the court to satisfy the debt in cart. Five men were seriously injured yesterday by the falling of a building in process of construction at Elizabeth, N. J.

Louisa Parris, a 17-year-old girl, stabbed and intanyy killed her slanderer at Ilendorson-viiJe, 0., yesterday. The Chancery Court of Memphis, has ordered the sale of the Memphis Appeal company's property, including the Appeal-Avalanche aad its franchise, in the next thirty oars. Chairman Wilson Rapidly Washington, D. April 6. William H.

Wil- ii" i ii While going from the opera-house ima to a hotel last night Miss Kate Mortimer an actress playing an engagement here with the Jacobs Stock company, was held up and robbed of a diamond brooch, two rings, and son, son ot tnainnaa usou, nra ura uls father has improved so rapidly he is now in better health than he was when he left $94 in money, in all aggregates u. $1,000. Tha thieves escaped..

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