Extracted Article Text (OCR)
UMIMf TIME I VOL. IX NO. 202. BABEE, YT THUKSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1905. PKICE, ONE CENT.
THE BMfcRE BELLVILLE WEIR. EXCLUDED FROM STATE ACCOSTED BY THE MEN MARY DEAN IS WATCHED HEARST BACKED 1 VERY STRONGLY IN HIS CONTEST. JUDGE START'S BODY WILL LIE IN STATE Preparations Made for the Funeral of Vermont Supreme Court Jndge Which Will Be Held Tomorrow Afternoon. Bakersfield, Nov. 9.
There is every indication that there will be a large attendance of people about the state, especially of the bar, at the funeral of Judge H. Start Friday afternoon at two o'clock, and the family have made provisions to accommodate all who wish to attend. Teams will transfer them from East Fairfield to this place. The St, Johnsbury Lake Cliamplain railroad will start a special train from Swanton at noon Friday to accommodate those who wish to attend the funeral. Parties on the Central Vermont line should take the north bound morning train, which will connect with this special at Sheldon Junction.
Returning, after the funeral, a special Already Has Several Hundred Affidavits Showing Fraud In Election of Tuesday and More are Coming. WARRANTS WILL BE SERVEDSHORTLY terday afternoon, the following statement was issued: 'The executive committee of the Democratic organization protests against the outrageous published threat of the detent ed candidate of the Municipal Ownership League to overthrow the will of the people, as expressed by the vote cast on election day, and directs a law committee to exert its best efforts and take such steps and institute such proceedings as will safeguard the election of George B. McClellan as mayor of New York. "We-also call on the commissioner of police and the custodian of the ballots to preserve the same intact from -all interference by anyone from any unauthorized source." Some of the leaders after the meeting expressed the opinion that the returns showed censure of Sir. Murphy's leadership, and that he should as a result step down and out and make room for a man against whom nothing could be charged.
They thought that it was time for George B. McClellan to assume the leadership himself. FORAKER'S EXPLANATION. I William Ivins, Defeated Can-I didate, Offers His Services Marriage at Websterrille Last Evening a Pretty Affair. Websterrille, Nov.
9. A pretty home edding occurred at this place last evening, when Miss Lizzie Weir, daughter of and Mrs. James Weir, ws married to rFank W. Bellville of Granite-ville. The marriage took place at 7:30 o'clock at the home of the bride, the Rev.
Mr. F'iske officiating. The couple were attended by. Edward Belville, a brother of the groom, and Miss Mabel Weir, sister of the bride. The bridal party stood under an evergreen arch in the parlor.
The. brde was becomingly attired in a dress of blue silk, trimmed with white silk. The bridesmaid was dress ed in a gown of white silk muslin. Af ter the ceremony a wedding supper was served and a reception was held. The groom is a popular engineer at the quarry of the Barre White Granite company, while the bride is an estimable and well liked young lady of this village.
The presents were as follows! Six dining chairs, presented by Mr. and Mrs. 1 1" 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i tvuiium xeuviuej rocKing cuair, presented by Mr, and Mrs. J. K.
Pirie; water and wine set, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Bellville; parlor lamp with shade, half dozen plates and half dozen cups and saucers, Mr. and Mrs, James Weir; wine set, Henry Poulen; fruit Samuel La-pain; sugar shell, Joseph Trudell and Miss Laura Y'oung; glass set, Scott Weir; vases, Irvin and Delia Rich; lamp with shade, Mr. and Mrs.
James Kiley; commode set, Mr. and Mrs. Walter W. Bellville; commode set, Mr. and Mrs.
tTed Nutbrown; lmen table cloth and dozen napkins, Alexander Corey: six napkins, Miss Maggie Young; fruit dih, Jfcdward Bellville and Miss Mabel Weir; bed spread and quilt, Mrs. Frank Tuck er; riur, and Mts. James ritzpat- rick. MORE CARS PLUNGE OFF THE "BRANCH" IRON Two Central Vermont Passenger Coaches Fortunately Nosed into the Mud Instead of Going Down Embankment. The train which left Williamstown to go to Montpelier at about six o'clock last evening met with an accident between South Barre and this -city about a mile below the South Barre station.
In rounding a sharp curve almost directly back of George McFarland's house, two passenger coaches jumped the track. The curve was such, however, as to throw the cars into the mud bank instead of throwing them over a high embankment. The engine and one ear remained on the iron and proceeded to this city. A wrecking train was summoned at once and arrivecL late in the evening. The track was Cleared in time for the earlv train this mominir oa through to Williamstown, Nobody was injured and the cars were not much the worse for their nux-up.
GET THE STATUARY. Won by Barre Schools in the Boston Herald Voting Contest. Supt. O. D.
Mathewson of the publie schools received this morning the statuary won in the voting contest recently conducted by the Boston Herald. The grammar school competition was entered, the class comprising Vermont, New Hampshire and Rhode Island, The Barre schools secured eleventh position, and the statuary is the prize. The pieces are a full-sized bust of St. George, a has relief of Zeus, Psyche and Hera, a medium-sized "statuette of Victory and a small statuette of Young Augustus, The pieces are by Gerber, the German sculptor, who had a large and meri torious exhibit at the Bt. Louis fair.
It has not been determined where the statuary will be placed, but the St, George will undoubted! be put in the opauiuiiig uuiiuiug. PAYING DEBTS. Montpelier Now Has Only $123,200 to Be Settled. At a meeting of the Montpelier city council last night it was voted to take up $3,000 of the bonded indebtedness with funds from the income of the water department. During the past two years ana a nan sou ot the bonded indebt edness has been extinguished with the water department surplus.
The total indebtedness of the city is now only During the past three years tne expenses or the city including per manent roads and concrete walks have been met with a $1.50 tax. ENRIGHT IN JAIL. Former Graniteville Man, Charged With Volation of the Liquor Law. James Enright, who formerly lived at "Tough End," in Graniteville, but whose residence has been a mystery to the authorities for a year, or more, is now in Washington county jail, having been brought there by Deputy H. J.
Slayton from Berlin, N. where he was apprehended by the Berlin officers and held for the deputy. The latter has been on the lookout for Enright for a long while. Enriglit is charged with a violation of the liquor law, and will be held in jail until the March term of court, unless liil is secured before that time. FOUL PLAY? Hole Found on David Gillispee's Face Leads to Suspicions.
Northfield, Nov. 9. An inquest has ben ordered to ascertain the cause of the death of David Gillispee," whose bodv was found Wednesday morning beside tne central ermont railroad track, near this place. There is a suspicion that the young man may have been the vic tim of foul play, as an examination of the head disclosed what may be a bullet noie. New York Life Can't Operate In Missouri.
THINRS FUNDS IMPAIRED Supt. Vandiver Announced Last Night That He Thought Writing of New Business Would Be Hazardous to the Public. Jefferson City, Nov. 9. W.
D. Vandiver, state superintendent of insurance, last night suspended the certificate of authority of the New York Life Insurance company to do business in this state. The order says: "Notice ia hereby given that whereas information in my possession and verified by examination of the official stenographers' report of the recent examination of the officers of the New York Life Insurance company of New York, by the legislative investigation committee of the state of New York gives me reasonable cause to suspect, and 1 do suspect and believe, that the funds of the said company have been impaired by the diversion of large sums of nionev for illegal and wrongful purposes, and that the further continuance of the said New York Life Insurance company in the writin of life insurance in this state under its present management, is hazardous to the public and to those who hold the policies; therefore W. D. Vandiver, superintendent of the insurance department of the state of Missouri, have this day suspended the certificate of authority here-before granted to said company to do the business of writing life insurance in this state." INSURANCE PROBING HAS BEEN RESUMED Investigation of the Mutual Life Insurance Company Taken Up Immediately After the Elections.
New York, Nov. 9. After a two- weeks' interruption because of the campaign, the legislative committee has resumed its investigation of life insurance methods. The first witness was Em ory McClintock, actuary of the Mutual Life Insurance company, who has been under examination several days before. Mr; McClintock submitted yesterday a statement of earnings and dividends of the company for hve years, which showed that in 1904 the realized earnings of the company were $6,624,677.
This the witness said was exclusive of any loss or gain by the decrease of increase in the market value of securities. The total dividends for this year were of which $533,504 were annual dividends. In answer to questions from Mr. Hughes Mr. McClintock said that the apportionment of dividends for 1904 was estimated and made up in 1903, before it was known that the earning of 1904 would be $6,624,677.
The earnings of 1903 were $5,563,861, and witness said there was no assumed amount of increase taken into account when the dividends were made up. It was arrived at by taking into consideration the general run of the. business. President Hegeman ofthe Metropolitan Life testified today that his salary rose from $15,0000 in 1877 to $100 000 in 1903. SEVERAL OFFICERS KILLED? Reported Serious Mutiny Has Broken Out at Kronsdadt.
Paris, Nov. 9. The report is current here that a serious mutiny has broken out among the artillerymen at Kronstadt. Several officers are said to have been killed by the mutineers. After overpowering the officers many mutineers landed and attacked the shops and public buildings, plunderine them and sacking the public spirits depot.
Troops were called out and a fierce fight followed, in which there were many casualties. BRITISHERS IN NEW YORK HARBOR Fleeet Bearing Prince Louis Arrived This Morning. New York, Nov. 9. A British fleet of warships, consisting of the Drake, the flagship of Prince Louis of Battcnburg, the Berwick, Biaford, Cornwall, Cumberland and Essex, arrived this morning.
Proceeding up the bay they were constantly saluted by passing crafts. The British fleet was received by the battleship squadron of the United States navy, in command of Rear Admiral and four armored cruseis under Admiral Bronsom After the customary salutes the British ships came to anchor in me Kiver. NEWPORT PHYSICIAN. Dr. C.
V. Brogue of Newport Died This Morning, Aged 35. Nov. 9. Dr.
V. Bogue, aged 55 years, died this morning after a four days' illness." He was a nromi- nent physician of Orleans county for years, ne leaves a wife and four sons, also one brother, Dr. H. A. Boeue VI xwcuiuiu.
Woman Wanted in Boston Case at Halifax, N. S. ACCORDING TO POLICE Authorities in Boston Confer as to the Means for Ridding City of Places Such as That Where Susie Geary Lost Her Life. Boston, Nov. 9.
Tho Boston police received a despatch from Halifax, N. asking for a complete description of Mrs. Mary A. Dean, who is wanted here in connection with the death of Susie Geary, the chorus girL The telegram added that a woman answering Mrs. Dean's description had been in a town not far distant from Halifax.
The local police notified the Halifax authorities to keep the suspected woman under surveillance until her identity could be absolutely established. W. II. H. Emmons of the Boston board of police, Dr.
Edward B. Harvey, secretary of the state board of registration, and Medical Inspector Snow of the post office department and Deputy Chief George C. Neal of the state police were in conference yesterday with reference to clearing the city of the illegal hospital establishments, in one of which the Geary girl is said to have met her death. The work of obtaining evidence will be entrusted to Superintendent of Police William H. Pierce and Chief of Detectives William Watts.
THINKS HE'LL BECOME A VERY RICH MAN Aldos Vondette of West Rutland Fmds a Vein of Gold Which He Says WU1 Lead to Untold Wealth His Story Believed. Rutland, Nov. 9. There is a-, rich vein of gold not far from this city, in the Green ilountam range according to Al dos Vondette of West Rutland, an old and experienced quarryman, who has been connected with the marble industry for years. He is somewhat of prospector aud has returned front a trip to the mountains with three large pieces of quartz containing rich deposits of gold.
He exhibited these along Main treet yesterday and the news of his find circulated rapidly. ondotte guards his secret securely. but intimates that he has uncovered a vein ot gold containing untold wealth. i will yet become a rich man, said he. Those who examined the ore pronounce the specimens genuine and worth many dollars.
It is said that Vondette has been in the habit of taking trips in the mountains alone. His story is regarded as the truth. SONS OF REVOLUTION. Meeting of the Vermont Society Held in Burlington. Burlington, Nov.
9.t Vermont society of the Sons of the Revolution held a brief annual session in this city yesterday. A feature of the meeting was the admission as a member of William Constant Wheeler, said to be the youngest living son of the Revolution who is a member of the society in the United States He is 58 years old. The annual election of officers was postponed. MRS. NAPOLEON WHITE.
Died Last Night, Aged 29 Years Funeral Saturday. Mr3. Napoleon White died last "night at seven o'clock at her home on Central street, ater an illness with a complication of diseases. She was 29 years of age, and leaves to mourn her loss a husband and six young children. She was a member of the Independent Order of Odd Ladies, in which order she was well known.
The funeral will be held from St. Monica's church at 9 o'clock Saturday morning. TRIED SUICIDE. But Mrs. Claude Munger of Benson Was Brought Around.
Rutland, Nov. 9. Mrs. Claude Munger of Benson attempted suicide this week by taking laudanum, but she took an overdose. A physician happened to ne oiose at Hand; and saved her life.
Poor health is thought, to have been the cause of the woman's ded. THE CRIBBAGE MATCH. I. 0. O.
F. Defeated the F. of A. Team Last Evening. The O.
O. F. cribbage team defeated the of A. team last evening at five tables to three for the F. of A.
The result by tables: Geals and Rennie. I. O. O. defeated Clarke and Smith, F.
of Kooeraon and Munroe, I. O. O. defeated Scott and Smith; Mclver and Bligh, I. O.
O. defeated Steven and Marrion, r. of Burke and "Solum. I. O.
O. defeated Casselina and Taylor, t. oi A. Anderson and Robertson, F. of A.
defeated Cowie and Duncan, I. O. Milr.s and Mackie, F. of defeated Nichols and Mnriani, I. O.
O. F. Williams and Alexander, F. of defeated Maiden and CoKmack, O. O.
V. Clan Gordon and the Red Men team ill play aov. th. And Then Miss Bau Became Excited. FIRED INDISCRIMINATELY Is in a Concord, N.
Institution to Be Examined as to Her Sanity Bought the Revolver in Montpelier Tuesday. Woodsville, N. Nov. 9. Christinei Bau, who shot J.
B. Burt and Clareace Gonyer here Tuesday night, waa held in the police court yesterday without bail for the grand jury on a charge) of assault with intent to kill. She was taken to the state hospital at Concord yesterday afternoon to undergo examination as to her sanity, until the meeting of the grand jury two weeks hence. Her father, Christine Bau of Barre, came here yesterday and with the sheriff accompanied her to Concord. Sha has been subject to periods of mania since she was 15 years of age, manifest at first in suicidal intent, later in homicidal.
She is devoutly religious, a member of the Methodist church of Barre, and has during the last few weeks been, greatly interested in the revival meetings in that city under the leadership of Evangelist Gillam. Last week she waa delegate to an Epworth league convention in St. Johnsbury, Vtt Except that she had appeared tired, her family had noticed no indication of a recurrence of her mania. Tuesday after dinner she proposed going to Montpelier to see a girl friend, and left home as usual. She wen ft to Montpelier, purchased a revolver and cartridges and took the train to Woodsville, She arrived here about 5 o'clock, had supper at the Parker house, and a little before 7 o'clock went out, and began walking up and down Court street, stopping once or twice to peer in at the, windows of the Y.
M. C. A. build ing. This led to her being accosted by two or three young men, when sha became excited, and began shooting indiscriminately.
Her subsequent conduct was full of evidence of her insanitv. Will Be Examined. Concord, N. 9, Christina Ban of Barre, Vt, who created a furoir of excitement by her wild shooting at Woodsville Tuesday evening, in tha course of which J. B.
Burt and Clarence Gonyer were shot, was taken to th state hospital for the insane here yesterday for an examination as to her sanity. C. Bau, the young lady's father, returned to Barre this morning from Concord, to which place he accompanied her from Woodsville, N. H. Christine told him about buying the revolver in Montpelier, and said the place was on a sida street, and that the man who sold it instructed her as to its operation.
THE TRIP TO EUROPE. Nellie Corskie Leads With Vote of 293, to 205 for Ben Bruce. The choir of the Universalist church, assisted by readings by Dr. F. M.
Lynde, gave a very interesting concert at the Masonic fair last evening and it waa highly appreciated by a large audience. The attendance last evening was good though it was far below the jam of Tuesday night. The result of the voting contest for last evening is as follows: Nellie Corskie 293, Ben Bruce 205, Alex Milne 71. Miss E. V.
Y'oung 33, William Emslie 25, Eugene Sullivan 14, Peter Alexander 11, Miss Leda B. Stevens 9, Henry Canning 7, L. H. Hooker 6, Ward Carver 4, T. j.
McKenzie 4, Frank Burke 3, James Raeside 3, James McKernon 2, James, Lawson 2, William Barclay 2, Gust Anderson 1, John Robins 1, Carl J. Nelson 1, Alex Bru 1, R. M. Beagrie 1, Mrs. W.
Durkee 1. Ticket number 61 won the door prize last evening. Important Changes. The harvest supper given by the La-' dies of the O. E.
S. will be held in the new banquet rooms in the Blanchard instead of Bolster block, as advertised, Friday, November 10, from 5 to 7 p. m. Tickets (including admission) 25c. The management wish to announce that there will be dancng as usual Friday night, and that the fair will be open Friday and Saturday afternoons from 2 to 5.
FOR ASSAULTING WIFE. J. West of Sandgate Gets ThTee Years Sentence. Bennino'tnn. Nov.
9 Woaf iwnriof. ed of an assault on his wife in Sandgate two weeks m. was tori a aenfonniri not more than three years and not less tnan two years, and nine months at hard labor in the state's prison. Samuel Keyes of Moretown. Moretown," Nov.
9. Samuel Keyes, aa- vesterday from inflammation of the oowets aiter an illness covering about a The deceased was a veteran of the civil war and waa nhnut. in wan of age. He is survived by a wife and i.Tv who iu city ana one in Moretown with whom he lived. The funeral will be held Friday from the house with Rev, J.
Edward Wright officiating. Burial will take place in the cemetery near his home. train will leave East Fairfield at 3:30 p. arriving at St. Albans at 4:25 p.
m. Regular train No. 10, due to leave ht. Albans at 4:05 p. wm be held until the arrival of this special train, to return people to stations south of St.
Albans, such as Essex Junction, Burlington, Montpelier and intermedi ate points. Special rates have been made as far south as Montpelier and Burlington, Ibe body ot Judge Start will lie state at the home from twelve until two o'clock in order to allow all friends an opportunity to take a final view. TO ATTEND FUNERAL. Franklin County Bar Asosciation on -Judge Start's Death. St.
Albans, Nov. 9. A meeting of the members of the Franklin county bar was held in the office of the county clerk at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon to arrange about attending the funeral of Henry R. Start. Nearly twenty-five members were present.
It- was voted that a committee of five, to include the chairman of the meeting, be appointed to draft suitable resolutions on the death of the judge. The chairman, H. A. Burt, appointed A. A.
Hail, C. P. Hogan. H. F.
Brig- ham of Bakersfield and W. D. Stewart of Fairfax members of this committee. It was voted that the members of the Franklin county bar and court offi cers attend the funeral in a body. When the wishes of the judge's family were made known, it was voted that all mem bers of the bar be general bearers, and that W.
D. Stewart of Fairfax, I. N. Chase, F. S.
Tupper of Fairfield, F. Brigham of Bakersfield, O. N. Kelton and C. P.
Hogan be special bearers on the part of the bar. A. A. Hall and Willard Farrington were appointed a committee to receive the judges ana inenurs of the state bar. It is expected that the P.ev.
Edwin Wheelock of Cambridge, and the Rev. Jacob Finger of Bakersfield will officiate at the funeral. GIRL SEVERELY BURNED. Florence Guyette of Burlington Was Us ing Gosolene. Burlington, Nov.
ft. Florence Cuv ette, the 19 years old daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Oscar Guyette of North Winooski avenue, was horribly burned about both arms yesterday afternoon, and only for the prompt arrival of Alexander Blanchard and Fred Cunningham, the girl would have been burned to death. Miss Guyette was alone in the house and was cleaning a pair of gloves with gasolene. She had placed the gloves on her hand and after putting the fluid on them had placed her hands near a hot fire.
The gasolene was ignited, and the gin s-clothing tooK nre. fche ran from the house into the back yard and then to the house of Mr. Blanchard. She was just about to reach the doorstep, but fell just as assistance arrived. The girl was wrapped in a carpet and tne names extinguished, itf.
js. ir. Ale- Sweeney was summoned, and dressed the aims. The burns, on the left hand extend from the fingers to the shoulders and on the right hand from the fingers to the elbow. Her condition is serious.
Ia the home of Mr. Blanchard, next door, several months ago Mrs. Blanchard was so severely burned in an accident that she did not recover. VDISSAPOINTED, A SUICIDE. Crossed Continent to Marry, and Woman Wouldn't.
i New York, Nov. 9. After' following a woman across the continent in a vain attempt to persuade her to marry him, only to see her board a steamer for Europe, Walter Herling, an elderly man, supposed to be. from Lindsay, committed suicide last night in a hotel in Hoboken. It is understood the woman, Mrs.
A. Tilloch, a wridow, refused to marry Hef- ling because he was sun tiering trom consumption. TREPOFF STEPS DOWN FROM HIS POSITION Resigns as Chief of Police in St. Petersburg, Giving Way to Witte and His Plans for Purity. St.
Petersburg, Nov. 9. Official con firmation was given today to the report that General Trepoff has resigned as chief of police of the city. It is the general opinion that this poves the ascendency of Witte and that he will now be able to purify the government. NO REVOLUTION THERE.
State Department Hears That All Is Quiet in Santo Domingo. Washington, Nov 9. -Official advices eceived from Santo Domingo today state that no revolution exists there and that everything is quiet. Back Up the Contestant. New York, Nov.
9. The contest of William R. Hearst for the mayorship is well under way. Interesting and important developments are, forecasted. The board of elections both in Manhattan and Brooklyn had their hands full this morning receiving the ballot boxes used ia Tuesday's election from the police.
The ballot boxes were turned over on the midnight order of Supreme Court Justice Gaynor. So great was the crowd in front of the board of elections build' ings in Manhattan and Brooklyn, when the patrol wagons arrived with the ballot boxes, that the police reserves were called out to- keep order. Hearst has engaged a long array of counsel and William M. Ivins Republican candidate for the mayoralty, has offered him his services as counsel without compensation. The Hearat people have over 600 affidavits of fraud and more will be taken today, when several warrants for ar rests Will oe applied lor.
10 wn alone in his desire for a recount, for the press' and people'' generally today- are making insistent demands for a thorough investigation of charges and a recount. When Commissioner vooruies arrived at the office of the bureau of elections thin morning he declined to receive the ballots which had been carted there, lie stated that the supreme court had decided that the bureau of election was not the custodian of ballot boxes and the police were. He, however, sent to orporation Counsel Delacey for a decision in the matter, and the reply is expected some time this afternoon. Meanwhile the ballot boxes are piled up in front of the election bureau building on 42nd street, and guarded by the police. 1 Hearst is holding a conference this afternoon with legal regarding the next step.
-The First Step. rl't t. i.lrinn ll Tal. xne- oiuer iui iud vim was granted after Justice Gaynor reviewed ainaaviis tuonuwea Mr. Hearst's attorneys, and half an lour later CoL Alexander S.
Bacon and EY W. Brown, representing Mr. Hearst, served the order on Commissioner Mc Vdoo, who sent out a general order to every precinct in Great New York instructing the captains or other officers in charge to send the ballot boxes itraightway to the bureau of elections Manhattan. In signing the order Fustice Gaynor said: "Th nolicB have nothing whatever to lo with the ballot boxes, and it is most istonishing that they should have pos-tession of them. They have no right even touch them, lne order is grant- The jrrantins of the order came un- pectedly and caused much surprise, id with the opinion of Justice Gaynor at the police have no right to the boxes and should not even touch jiem, a new aspect is placed on the kse.
This is the first time such an tder was ever issued, as heretofore a nonce nave always naa coarse oi ie ballot boxes after the count has pn taken at the polling places. They fe removed to the station houses im-diately after the inspectors and clerks K-e counted up the ballots. Hearst's managers have declared that ny have secured evidence of illegal I against 1,000 inspectors of election, I that 30,000 Hearst men who went the polls to vote for Mr. Hearst had jhd that their names had already been on. Most of this fraudulent vot- is said to have been done in East assembly districts, especially, it is pmed, in the 18th, Charles Mur-y's home district, and in the of iich Timothy Sullivan is the lead- Mr.
Hearst's proposed action met with Iproval in many quarters, even among fc who opposed his election, and he eived many assurances of support. strict Attorney Jerome expressed him Bf in terras of strong approval of Hearst 8 programme, and declared kit he would immediately institute a arching investigation of the alleged mocratic frauds. Tammany Protested. iAfter a secret session of the executive knmittee of Tammany Hall held yes Says Republican Defeats in Ohio Do Not Relate to National Politics. Cincinnati, Nov, 0.
United States Senator J. B. Foraker last night author ized the following statements. "The de feats we have sustained in the city and in the state have no relation to national politics but are due solely to local and other Whether right or not the belief obtains that the great mass of voters have not had any proper representation- in nominating conventions and tbat a man with an ambition to engaee in the public- service had no opportunity unless he was fortunate enough to be put on a prearranged slate. It was natural to expect that sooner or later this would be resented.
In large part that is what the defeats of yesterday meant. It will be easy to cure this trouble. The way is to return to the old fashioned practice of having real conventions at which all who aspire to nominations will have an equal chance. There were other causes that contributed to our defeat that will occur to every one familiar with the situation, but I don't care to discuss them for they will pass away with this election." FIRST SINCE 1869. Republican Elected to Senate From Missouri.
Kansas City, Nov. 9. United State Senator Warner-elect, the first republican to be elected to the Senate from Missouri since Carl Schurz in 186K last night at a farewell banquet said: "The demand of the hour in official life is intellectual honesty, a demand for officials to act right as well as to think Tight; officials who hew to the line of duty, as God gives them light to see their duty, letting the chips fall where they may. lMay, the man oi all men in official life who leads the column of intellectual honesty, is the President of the United States. No other President since Lincoln has trusted the people as 'Roosevelt trusts them, and no other President have the people trusted as they trust Roosevelt.
FOR A RECOUNT. Massachusetts Democrats Will Petition for It. Boston, Nov. 9.t In a conference at the headquarters of the Democratic state committee yesterday it was decided to petition for a recount of the votes cast for lieutenant governor. It was felt that in the fact of a plur alitv for Draper of only 1,996 that er rors in the first count might possibly change the result.
BRUTAL TREATMENT OF THE AMERICANS Hong Kong Advices Tell of Atrocities Committee on the Americans Who Were Recently Massacred in Chian. London, Nov. 9. Hong Kong advices state that horrible atrocities were committed on the American women mission aries recently massacred at Lienchow. The women were stripped naked and exposed to public view in a Chinese temple.
Finally, while still alive, they were thrown into the river, where China-men speared them with tridents. Peale, who was also slaughtered, was stripped and clubbed to death in his wife's presence. Later Mrs. Peale met the same fate as Miss Chestnut, Mrs. Machie and her (laughter.
Four New Diphtheria Cases. St. Nov. 9. Four now caes of diphtheria have developed at the Warner Home, and three of the patients are qute ill.
Two taken sick nme time ago are He Stole a Suit Of Clothes. Rutland, Nov, 9. Charles Merritt, who was arrested Burlington, was sentenced here this morning to serve not less than six nor more than twelve months in the house of correction. He was convicted of stealing a suit of clothes from A. Krnse, a local tailor, last spring.
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