The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on August 10, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Friday, August 10, 1894
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•THEY WANT FREE COAL ^ Choice ot Mouse Conferees^ Mot Granted by Senators. MICE OFFERS A PROPOSITION flint the House Be Given Fro« Bttgnr If tho Remainder of Sennt* Amendments Aro Allowed to Stand WHgon 8i»yn the I'rcnldcnt Is Not Trying ! to Influence Confereeg, I WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.—The Democratic tavi IS 1 conference had expected to be able to announce an agreement Thursday. Instead of reaching any definite conclusion, the day closed with the bill In quite as an uncertain a state as evei before in its history and with- the situation in no wise improved and with th« 'feeling between the friends of the senata and house bills intensified instead of allayed and with no one prepared to say what the outcome would be or when the end would be reached. It was apparent •at the very beginning of the conference that those who had concluded at tho adjournment of Wednesday's session thai i an agreement would be arrived at Thursday had not taken sufficiently into account tho possibility of a misunderstanding or a change of mind. This discovery was made when the senate conferee* f prepared to go on with the bill upon the basis of a duty of 4.0 lents per ton ot • coal and free iron ore, whereupon the house conferees announced their willingness to assent to this arrangement and •stated they would insist upon a reversal of these terms, with coal free and iron ore dutiable if either was to be, as they understood they were to have a choice between the two. Komnrkn Mot Altogether Polite. • The avowal of this position produced Immediate confusion and led to an exchange of remarks which were not altogether polite. The senate conferees thereupon decided to report the state of affairs to the conservative senators and when the conferees adjourned called Senators Gorman, Brice, Smith and Murphy into consultation. The whole situation was outlined to them. They were not only made acquainted with the demaud of the house conferees for free coal but •were also given to understand other material concessions would be expected by the house conferees ulouii the entire line of the bill, including woolens, cottons, metals, glass and earthenware. They -decided upon an emphatic negative in reply to these proposals, saying if tha body of the bill was not preserved virtually aa it passed the senate, the report of the •conference whou made would not be accepted by the senate. • llrlco OflTnra a Proposition. • Senator Brice proposed an innovation 'In the shape of a proposition that the house conferees bo given an opportunity to secure free sugar. His idea in detail was that the senate conferees should volunteer to recede entirely from tlv senate schedule, leaving both raw JHK! rclined sugar on the free list, as providt-.l in the house bill, and that the senate bill should be otherwise accepted virtually in its present shape with both coal and iron on the dutiable list, at tho rate of 40 cents per ton. In urging this upon the con- ierees, he s,%l it would necessarily produce one of three results. If it should • be declined by tho house conferees it would place the responsibility for the eugar duty upon them; if it should be accepted and the senate should on this account refuso to adopt the committee report, ih'i house conferees would still bear the odium for insisting upon amending tho sonata bill. "If, thirdly," he said, "they would accept; if a report -should bo made upon these linos, and if the report should be • accepted by both houses and should become u law, wo should all be happy." Conferee* Adopted the Suirgont Ion, The conferees adopted the suggestion • and presented the proposition to the afternoon session of tho conference. It is understood the proposition created some surprise on tho part of tho house members, who at first evinced a disposition to accept it, but after considerable dituuis- • sion of the merits of this feature of the proposition and of tho features involving the acceptance of the other senate amendments, declined to vouchsafe an answer without further consideration. ' The question was, therefore, undisposed • of when the conference adjourned for ' the day. The Republican senators were also in consultation with tho senatorial tariff conferees during the day and it is understood have given notice that if there is material change, in tho more im\ portant schedules relating to manufactured articles they will resist tho im- tnediate'dlBpOBitlon of the committee's report when wade and have stated that in that event wore tariff oratory may be rapeoted. HOMW fide ot th« Situation. The bouse conferees have their side of •Itutttion to toll. Chairman Wilson au- thoriited the statement at the close of (he conference that the reports current through tho day to the effect President ' Cleveland had interfered with the ill- formal agreement reached Wednesday night wore wholly unwarranted and un- tnu>, Mr. Wilson said tho executive was carefully refraining from exerting any Influence on the conferees and was leaving the members to shape their coarsen at they saw (It. As to the misunderstandings through* out tho day, the houtu mou understood when the conference adjourned the night before the senators had conceded that either iron oro or ooal was to go ou tho free list, the other remaining on the dutiable list. While the bouse men had givou no definite anuouuceiiitmt of their ohoive between the two Horns it was generally understood thoy would prefer to Imvu Iron aro on the free list. Whim, however, they entered tlio coufomuoo tlioy had conoludod among tuwutwlvee that it would bo prefuraUlu to have ooal on tho froo list, leaving iron oro dutiable at 4U oouu u ton, eHiiti couclualuu wan dell- uitely ttuuouuuad to thu suuutors, but (ho uwu ww» eurm'ivud to Hud tUu willingness to concede them the chcrtc* Was somewhat abated. What had caused the change was not made clear, but in discussing it the house conferees •aid With no little feeling that it was clearly due to the influence of those in- terasted i« the sugar schedule, Bfnst Stop At Government WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.— The president has approved the net recently passed by congress requiring railroads in the territories running over right of way granted by tho government to establish stations at all townsites established by the interior department. This law grew out ol the contest between the Bock Island road and people livirig in towns in Oklahoma located by tho government, th« railroad refusing to stop at these towns as it had townsites at other points. It it believed this law will end the trouble. DlBHftree on Appropriation*, WASHINGTON, Aug. 30,— The conferees on the sundry civil bill will report a disagreement. On nearly all the different Items agreements were reached, but on several points the house will have to decide before the conferees will feel satisfied to recede. The main points of difference are the appropriation for the purchase of the Mtthon site for a government printing office, the appropriation for public buildings in Washington, Idaho, Montana and Wyoming and foi the survey of arid lands. Favornhle Report on OleotnnrirnHnft. WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.—Representative Foreman, from the committee on agriculture, made a favorable report on the bill to make oleomargarine and all other imitation dairy products subject to the laws of the state or territory into which they are transported. It is claimed that the "original package" decision of the supreme court has permitted unscrupulous dealers to pack oleomargarine in original packages and thus protect it from the restrictions of the various state laws. More Land For Settler*. WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.—The Kickapoo Indian reservation in Kansas will be thrown open to settlement within six weeks, if the expectations of the interior department officials are realized. The adjustment of allotments has been completed and'Allotting Agent Moses Neal has submitted his report to the bureau of Indian affairs. To Include llulldlng Stone. WASHIVGTON, Aug. 10. — Representative Doolittle (Wash.) has introduced a bill to authorize any person authorized to enter lands under tho mineral law to enter lauds that are chiefly valuable for building stone under the provisions of the act for placer mining. Official Notice From Ulnefleldi. WASHINGTON, Aug. 10. — The first official notice that the United States ship Columbia has arrived at Bluefields came to the navy department in a telegram from Captain Summer, brought to New Orleans Thursday by steamer from Bluefields. Approved by the Freiildent. WASHINGTON, Aug. 10. — The president has approved the bill grunting a military reservation for public schools at Oklahoma City, O. T. IDAHO REPUBLICAN CONVENTION. FropOKitlon to Nominate a Candidate For Konator Wan Defeated. BOISE, Aug. 10.— Tho Republican state convention reconvened Thursday morning. J. H. Richards of Fuyette was mode permanent chairman and J. H. Gwynne of Culdwcll secretary. The proposition to nominate) a candidate for (Tinted States senator was defuuted by H9 to 78. The platform adopted reaffirms the doctrine oC protection, declares for free coinage of silver at 10 to 1 , and advocates the submission of an equal snfferage amendment. The following ticket was nominated: Edgar Wilson of Boise for congress, by acclamation; Governor McConnel renoiui- natod by acclamation, also Attorney Genera] George M. Parsons, Auditor Frank Ramsey and Supreme Judge J. W. Huston. C. E. Bunting of Blackfoot was nominated for treasurer; F, J. Mills of Pocutollo for' lieutenant governor; C. I. Foresinau of Lewiston tor superintendent of public instruction, and J. W. Garrett of Hailey for secretary of state. _ Robbed Uaron Uolhuelilld. MAHSKIIXES, Aug. 10,— An Italian named Palmiori was sentenced to three years' imprisonment for having robbed Baron Arthur do Rothschild of his purse last January at tho Toulon railroad station. The purse contained 14,080 francs. The prisoner will be charged also at Nice with having murdered Zander Allender near Monte Carlo late in lost December. Allender wan an Englishman. Be was killed and robbed and his body was thrown uuder a bridge. John fMrloklluf 1 * lloiljr Recovered, CASI-KK, Wyo., Aug. 10.— The body of John Btriukling, who was drowned in the Piatte river about two mouths ago, was discovered partly bnrled in tha sand in the river bed opposite this place. Thnretlay't UnkolmU (lame*. Baltimore, 7; Broolclyu, U. Klnalow and Stolni lUwko ami Hobluson. Umpire, Kmille. HtUburif, V, Uiulavltle, i. Quiubort unit Muck; lieiuuiluy and (Jrliu. Umpire, lloag- Uiirt. Warmlugton. &i N«w York. T. Mmikin and Varrul; Maul and Medulre. Umpire, KtHifo, Utwlou, 11; PUIIadolplila, 8. Hudson ana fenny i Taylor and Huokloy. Umpire, U«tf- lt»y. Ohloajfo, 10; Oluoinuittl, «. (Irlffltli anil fck'lirlvor; farrott »ud Murphy. Umpire, Mo- WKSTNliN I.HM1UM QAMIM. Iitdluiiauoll*, H; Uvtrult, H. I'ltppur mid Murphy; Horotien unU Uleualvlu. Umpire. Korhnt. MluututuolU, Ol; Sioux Oily, H. uakur ami Burrol; Jouev anil KraiM. Uutplrv, BuurtUan. Milwaukee, «; KUUIMM Olty, a. liuker uiul liohiuau; Daulelt ami Uuuulmo. Umpire, McDonald. Toledo, tit (fraud liuuldii. U. Fornwn «ml MoPurluudi Ktlvuit and SliloUU. Umpire. WBSTISUN 46SOOIATION Q4MKS. I'uurlu U; Uiuuilii, I. Jwvkiunviiiu, 1*: til. Juunpii, go. Oiualiu, Ittl Uuluuy, U. Wwk Jtluud, IB;.U*i iMuus, *. MILITIA ORDERED OUT. Nebraska State Troops Sent to South Omaha. BtTRNBB TO DEATH IN A WEEOK, Rock Island Train t'luiiRes Over a Trettle Hear Mncoln—Only Ono trainman Ed- copes Denth—Pronnbly Twelve Paused* gem Are Among the Dead—Impossible to Learu the Names. OiiAUA, Aug. 10, — Late Thursday bight after a conference lasting 10 hours between the state, county and municipal authorities and the packers in which the situation was thoroughly canvassed and the packers refused to continue business without the presence of the state troops, the governor issued the necessary orders. The Omaha Guards and Thurston Rifles, Who have been under arms at theii armories for several nights, were at once started to the sconce of tho disturbance. Other companies from the interior of the state will come in. Stood OfT Fifty Strikers. Thursday night two men stood off 50 strikers with their revolvers. Two men and a boy left thrf Cudahy plant about 6 o'clock nnd started for their homes. A gang of strikers saw them coining and when the men reached Q street the gang began to close in on them. Drawing their revolvers thoy pointed them directly at the head mcu. "You come another step nearer to me and I'll blow your head off," said one of the men. His partner also leveled a re- uolver in the same direction and the strikers stopped and called for a policeman. The officers told the crowd to disperse, which they did. A fireman and engineer at Cudahy's, who work at night, were assaulted on their way from work. Neither of them were hurt. A particularly exasperating feature of the disturbance is that laborers and others who hove no connection with the packing houses are made to suffer from violence. BURNED TO DEATH IN A WRECK. Book Island Train Plunges Over a Trestle Near Unvuln, LINCOLN, Aug. 10.—The north bound Rock Island passenger train was wrecked on a high bridge between four and five miles south of here shortly after 10 . o'clock Tuesday night. Eight persons arc known to havo b_>en killed, fivo of them burned to death. Particulars, owing to the distance from the city, aro hard to obtain. It is feared the death list may bo largely increased. The train, which was a local, comprised the engine and tender, combination baggage and smoking car and coach. The engine nnd combination car went over the bridge, the coach being suspended on the trestle. Only two passengers and a brakeman, who were in the end coach, were uninjured, and thoy set about to rescue the luckless passengers imprisoned in tho wreck below. They managed to release two who were injured, but, as if to balk tbeir best efforts, the wreck took fire and the would-be rescuers wore driven back by the intense heat. It is known that five who were in the wreck were burned to death, A relief train started from the city shortly after midnight and until its ro- turn full particulars will not be known. I.l»t of Killed. C. D. STANDARD, conductor, St. Joseph. IKE DKl'KW, fiiKiuner, Council Bluffs. WIU.IAM CliAlo, llrtmiuu, Vairbury. TilUliK TUAVEUNO MKK, names unknown, burned to death in wreck. Two FAUMKHS, mimes unknown, burned to death iu wreck. The Injured. F. F. Scott, express messenger, thought to be fatally injured. C. H. Sherrer, mall clerk. O. S. Bell, Lincoln, traveling man, slightly. Colonel Bills of the Second regiment, N. N. O., was one of the passengers, but escaped uninjured. Henry 0. Foot of Council Bluffs, the brakeman, was tho only one of the crow who escaped. His story and that of the othore who survived -indicates that the wreck was due to the work of train wreckers, and Walter Beidell, who lives near the crossing and was the first <>!,<• on the scone, states that a fishplate mnl tho bar with which it had been wruiirhc i loose woro found near the trestle aU.'t tho wreck occurred, NEW SECRSf POLITICAL ORDER. To tie Itnovrn us the tTnlted Sons ol America—Its rrlnolnlnn, DENVER, Aug. 10.—A special to The News from Los Angeles announces the formation of a new secret political order. The name of the order is the United Sons of America and its emblems is the stars and stripes and tb* letters U. S. A. The organization is loyal, patriotic, political, national and nonsectarian. It is secret and has signs and passwords. Its constitution provides for complete city, county, state, congressional and national organization, nnd inakes ample provision for funds necessary to carry out and maintain this plan of organization and for conducting ifs campaigns. Its pro- motors aro all strong silver men and the order will make a hard fight for the free coinage of silver, It will indorse such candidates of all parties as are in full accord with its principles and where these are lacking, it will nominate candidates of its own. The principles of the order demand the enactment and enforcement of laws for the equal protection of labor and capital, and for the arbitration of all differences between employer and employe; declare against the iinportation of cheap foreign labor and against national banks of issue, and calls for the absolute control by the government of all railroads and telegraph lines. Tho order contains among its members the best business men and citizens of southern California. W. M. Holt, who is the "father" and president of the order is an old newspaper man and a dyed in the wool Republican. Another of its officers is Lionel A. Sheldon of Pasadena, formerly governor of New Mexico and member of congress from Louisiana. The other offices are filled by men of equal prominence. Wyoming Populist Convention, CASPER, Wy., Aug. 10.—H. p. Merritt of Rawlius and Professor Elliott of this city were elected chairman and secretary of the Populist convention here Thursday. Tho following ticket was pnt in nomination: Governor, Tidball of Sheridan; secretary of state, Elliott of Cheyenne; auditor, Pierce of Green River; treasurer, Williams of Buffalo; superintendent of public instruction, Rolman of Saratoga; supreme judge, O'Connor of Cheyenne. The platform declares in favor of silver and denounces federal influence in A. R. U. affairs. Fined For Smuggling Tobacco. QUEENSTOWN, Aug Id.—A number of passengers who lauded from the Britannic, which arrived here from New York, were fined for smuggling tobacco. John Slatteriu, whose clothing was found to be lined with cigars, was fined £12. Bride Worth Thirty Million. CLEVELAND, Aug. 10.—Louis H. Seaverance, treasurer of the Standard Oil company, is to marry Miss Hwrkness, daughter of tho late S. V. Harkness. She is worth s[WO,l)00,000. He is over »0. She is scarcely over iiO. Father of Forty-Uno Childrnn. COLTJMUU'S, Ind., Aug. 10.—John Hardy, colored, aged 80, died at Hope, He was a native of North Carolina nnd during the war served as Jpfferson Davis' vulet. He was the father of 41 children. Cornish III Salt Luke. SALT LAKE, Aug. IK—Judge W. D. Cornish, special master in chancery to determine controversies between the Union Pacific and connecting lines, is here on an officiitl visit. Hot Wind* In NcbnuU.t. OMAHA, Aug. 10.—Reports from various portions of the state indicate tho prevalence Thursday of intensely hot winds and all corn not destroyed by the present drouth is now though to be past any possible hope. r«tal CIUMJ of ltlphth*rla. HASTINGS, Aug. IU.—Florence, the 8- year-old daughter of Sheriff Harris, died of diphtheria. The hoard of health 1s lakiug stops to prevent a spread of tho disease. r»rui«r aiiot HiwMir. SARONVILLE, Neb., Aug. 10,— Louis Peterson, a well-to-do farmer residing near this place, committed suioido by •hooting himself. acualor UllMou't Will. NKW VOHK, Aug. .10.—The will of Senator Gibson of Louisiana has boon tiled here, as well as iu hisstat* as he hits some property here. After making several bequests to relatives and friends ho give* the residue of tils estate to his three sons, Montgomery, Tobias ami Prvston. Ho advise them that the only tlUug that is more difficult to build than an Tudepeuduut fortuno iu ulmruotor, which is more easily lost and tho only safeguard of uhuruotor, he ixjuliiwua, aru tho Ton CumiuundmouU and tho "Sermon on tho Mount," Mootly Klcuiuil tluvornor. Auuuouv, I. T., Aug. 10.—Hotimu» from thi'ou counth-ti iu tho Cliickuauw im- tlon, with Poutu Too iniuntifs yut to bo lu'urd from, Khv IMImi'r Mui^ly, tliu In- Uopoiuli at imiululuut, Hut majority of tho votes fur tliu Fourteen New Num. DUBCQUE, Aug. 10.—Fourteen young ladies were reerivod into the order of Sisters of St. Francis ut the closo of the retreat. Equipping n Mont fur Wxllinnn. Tnoimoi!, An/?. 10.— Cmsul Wricht IB equipping ;i u-tv,* boat to mppt tho W«ll- uian expedition on ifs return to Spita- bergen. SMALL SPARKS F30M THE WIRES. A, A. Anderson, rlcjili-r in ilnigs, fjiili'd at Hoone, la., fur about $1:3,000. Thomas Coom>y of Chii-nvjo wait kllloil by a Sunta FV train at Joliet, Ills. Mim Louis Piimm WII.H klllml bj? bciiu; thrown from a carriage at Kmporia, Kim, T)u> Wi'Htorn HoliuoHH iis-soi-intum ut central Illinois concluded its camp meut- INI? at AshlHltd, Ills. A carload of furniture and $1,000 in cash woro forwarded from Racine, Win., to the lire HiilTerern at Phillips, Wis. Thu remains of an unknown man wore found in Fox Creek, near Strong City, Kan. He had evidently boeu murdered. Minn A. It. Rerun was burned to death •t llourboii, Ills. Shu was an Invalid and it is lielieved sbo xtarusd the tire to end her life. The Nth annual meeting of ttiu colored Odd Fellows of IlltnuU In in uesslon ut Clmm|mlgii. Hereford Itatoliff was Arrested ut Pitta- burn, Kau., for a murder Iu Charlentuu, W. Va., three mouths ago. Sixty per rent of the creditors of the MaiubourK Crockery company of Fo»- torla, O., have an reed to a 10 percent oanh dividend. The MawuohuMitU training H)>||> Knter- prUu, which left la«t June for a oruigo In foreign watera, haa lieuti ordered homo an au economical move. Felix Qeoffrlou, who had lie»>n a member of the Canadian parliament fur .SI years, (Hod at Montreal. Kx-Uovermir Austin lilalr wn« burled at Jackson, Mich., the funeral Nervluui lieliiK attended by many men prominent in politic*, Tim Hti'uiuer Park )>lufT, with 4iX)i'xciir- nlouUtaaboard, struck a rock Iu tliu Mlsslb- ulppl off Kuokuk and muik. Owlux to ttiu low water all were unubled Uireuch short*. W. 1,. Wubb, u lAimont, TUN., railroad contractor, oommittud »uU<ld« in n hotel at lilrmiiighttin, Ala., IWCUUMI of llnaudiil I rouble*. John W, Harmon died neur Mutiulo, Intl., where lie hud lived for SO yeiu-H. lie uiTlvail Mii-re ptiuutliHM and Imtvvunuua- lute valued (»t fVl.tKKi. 11. II. Warner, tin- putont medicine man, hot* reUii'ncil IV.mi 1'Jtmipitpuiiuileti.s, havliiK liwt tliu ronmlut) of lit» fort nun ul Alunlti l/iirlu. Klylit of l!n> moil \\lio n'siTii'il tu unlawful ttU'lli'i In On' labor Iruuldrt, at I'lltui'Holi, X, J., were idvuu (rum tluvu mouilu. (u at.\ y ATTACKED THE POLICE. Several Policemen Injured In a Riot In Milwaukee. MATOB'S PBOOLAMATION WflORED. Large Crotril of Polns Gather to Hold a Munii Meeting In Smallpox District—One Bunilrefl Policemen Attempt to Disperse the Gathering nnd Are Roughly Treated. Injured by Stone*. MILWAUKEE, Aug. 10.—In a riot nt the intersection of Forest Home ami Eighth avenues and Mitchell street, resulting when the police attempted to prevent a mass meeting called to protest against the action of the health authorities, about 80 men were injured arid 11 arrests were made. Those whc are injured the most seriously as far a-: known are: Roundsman Albert Niedeneck, struck in the head with a brick. Patrolman H. 0. Anderson, struck ovei left eye with a stone. Patrolman Wagner, struck with a stout in back of head ami received a bad cut. Patrolman Herm.nu Jonas, struck In mouth and head with stoiie, face biully bruised. Patrolman Gnrrett Green, struck in back with stone, bruised. A number of other officers wefeThurt who have not reported their injuries. Eleven men were arrested, Probnblj 4,000 residents, principally of the Eleventh ward, attempted to hold nuothei mass-meeting in violation of the proclamation issued Wednesday by Mayoi Koch, in which ho forbade the holding of public gatherings on the South'side. The people had been made defiant by tne incendiary speeches at the mass-meeting on Wednesday night and when the small squad of police that had been sent there early in the evening tried to peaceably disperse tho crowds that had collected on the sidewalks, they resisted. Later squads of from 80 to 40 people came from all directions and gathered on the triangle. The small squad woe powerless and reinforcements were senl for. When about 100 policemen in charge of Chief of Police Janszen had arrived the ujob was charged. TJndei command of Chief Janszen the police drew their clubs and drove the mob it all directions. Those in the crowd had no intention »f leaving the scene of disturbance and after marching up sid« streets for half a block returned armed with stones and threw them at the officers. The inob was finally dispersed. The crowd consisted principally of Poles, who liva in the section of the city infected with smallpox. Tho health authorities hare been hindered in theii work by these people, who declare the authorities have no right to tako theii children from them and put them in the isolation hospital. TWENTY-Flvi "PEOPLE. INJURED. Serloiu Collision Itetnruvn Electric Can Near Oiikitnlf, Pit. HAZELTON, Pa., Aug. 10.—Twenty- five people woro injured, some seriously, in a collision between two trolly cars on the electric road near Oakdalu. The seriously injured nre: Motorman Scaulau, head and face cut, body bruised. A. W. Drake, head nnd face cut. William Ward, body squeezed and fac* cut. David Owens, badly cut and bruised about the lieitd and face. Mr. Moxcehau and daughter of Ebervale, cut. Unknown woman, arm broken. Dieppro of Freeland, face- cut. When tho collision occurred the cars were going at a high rate of speed iu opposite directions. The passengers in the car bound for this city, which was an open oue, saw the approaching dangei and jumped for thoir lives, falling among the rocks that lined the road. The cars ciiino together with a terrific crash, throwing those who remained iu them to the floor and splintering tho front of the cars into kindling. Not a single passenger escaped injury. Handier* Kill Kanh Other. FRESNO, Cal., Aug. U>.—At Dinuba, just across tbo Tulnre county lino, twc ranchers named Ray ami Norton quarreled over money matters. Tho quarrel ended iu both men pulling revolvers and opening fire at each other. Ray was killed instantly. Norton died in a few minutes. Uay's wife wiw presonl and received a bullet in her leg, which will cripple her for life. Bp««l*l V»clit Match. COWKS, I-slo of Wight, Aug. 10.- Georgo J. Clould and tho Prluco ol Wales have arranged for a special match for next Monday between tho Britannia and the Vigilant for £100 a side. The course is to bo 15 uiilos out from the Needles and back. llarvut Kiuunluiu Nut CHICAGO, Aug. 10.— Tho Western Passongor association adjournoti it* mooting without having nottkkl tho (\\\<\*- tiou of liarvmt oxuuiiuons in any way, tho matter boiug loft ovor till tho uuxt mooting of the u&tomittiou. Urailor*' Out III lluruuil. Four DODIIK, la., Aug. 10.— Fire twc uiilos south of town burutxl n barn anil HI head of stock U'lougim,' to Lawlotb Uros., thagrndura, Lo<w, $V>OU; iiuur- auco, *1,SH)0. Tiilior Hoy Muutiinl. TAIIOH, U., Aug. Ki.---All.ni Higglus, an ^-year-old boy, was atmuiltod and stabbed by a young uiuu iiauioil UttVdy. Tho lutter«wnti Killod. , Iu., Aug. lo.—A O-iiumthi-olt) child of ll;i.sil U^lur wiw kilKt.l by )x>ing thrown out of a buggy ami tliu hurst ii[KJH it. PRESIDENT REINHART'S REPLY tie Charges Gro*« Krror» tn Expert Lit* tle> Stntcment. NEW YORK, Aug. 10. — The general reorganization committee of the Atchison Railroad company met Thursday and received President Reinhart's rsjJy to Expert Little's statement that the income account of the Atchison for four years, ending June HO, Iti94, had been overstated to the amount of over $7,000,000. Mr. Little's report, as presented to the reorganization committee, charges that the income account ot the Atchison road for the four years ending June 1. 1W4, shows an over estimate of $"i,2Hf>,020, and he gives figures for the different years on the basis of his calculations which foot up that amount. President "Reinhart's letter to the committee replying to Expert Little's report charges gross errors in Little's statement, asserts that Little has totally ignored $1,100,000 earnings of the St. Louis and San Francisco road, which is part of the Atchison system, and all of the stock of which is owned by tho Atchison system; that Little refuses to include a balance 1 of $437,!)39 (United States currency) sub- i oidy due from the Mexican government*! to the Sonora railway, an Atchison aux-' iliary. , An item of $450,000 covering earnings on freight in transit on through billing for the last week of each month is ignored. A sum of $a,832,OUO, interest earned from Jan. 1 , 1>!)0, to Dec. 28, 1893, on advances by Atchison and San' Francisco companies to the Atlantic and i Pacific railroad, is ignored, also $o(iO,OOU ! profit on the Atchison's investment in] terminal property. ' The committee after the reading ot i President Reinhart's report adopted a | resolution referring the Little and Rein- ; hart statements to a committee com- ' posed of R. S. Hayes, chairman of tha general reorganization committee; Robert Fleming of the London committee and Mr. Laden, representing Hope & Co. of Amsterdam, with instructions to report to the full committee what further action should be taken in the premises. Two members of the reorganization committee stated that the general opinion was that President Reinhart had not explained satisfactorily the charges made by Mr. Little. - * - : - .[J Benntor roller's Cou»ln ISobbed. ^ SPRINGFIELD, Ills,, Aug. 10.— A dispatch Wednesday from St. Louis threw discredit on B. O. UVHUS who was robbed at the Wabash depot here of $7,000 in notes, government bonds and valuables. Evans was for four years previous ta last fall, general advertising ageut fox the Chicago, Peoria and St. Louis railroad with an office iu St. Louis. Ha was ou his way to Washington to sea about an increase of pension and ta ' endeavor to secure a government position. He is vouched for by a number of prominent people and is a cousin of Senator Peff er of Kansas and a classmate of Senator Brice of Ohio. His former home was Richmond, Ind. GlflTorcl Neurljr Wiped Out. *> CHAMPAIGN, Ills., Aug. 10.— Tho business portion of Gilford, a thriving town in the northwest part of the county, was almost entirely burned. Tweuty-ona business houses, two grain elevators, the Illinois Central depot, extensive groin cribs and 80,oou bushels of grain were burned. Only two business houses in the town remain. Tho loss will » mount to $200,00(1; partially covered by insurance. _ I'ottora Coin mo 11 il Scnntor Smith. TRENTON, N. J., Aug. JO.— Tho eiecn- 'tive committee of the operative potters' union has adopted resolutions commending Senator Smith of New Jersey for the stand ho has tukeii on tho pending tariff question iu favor of high duties and expressing regret and indignation ovor the criticisms which have been made npou him because of his course in that direction. " l'ru|r«>Mi of ilui |>|u|[uv, ST. PKTKUSIIUUU, AUK. 10. -Twenty' two now VMV& uf nholt ra mid 14 dunlin fi'uiu that ilis.'uso Imve lu-ou u>[H)rttH.l, Tlilrlvvii IVi-.uu» Kllltul. NAi'i.iix. Aug. lU.--Tliirttvn jmrsuiu woro liill'»l uiul UU svuiunlod by Ut« ut Ai'iroulg, Monument Unveiled, New AUK, N. J., Aug. 10.— The monument to the memory of General J. Freyliughuyseu was uuvoiled iu Military park. _ Caught Seven Itonr*. SALT LAKE, Aug. Ul.— Trappers at Hone Lake, Utah, have caught i-oven bears and aru on the trail .of sevtral more. _ LATEST MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Chlvit|;o drain uiul I*rovliiiuiu. CIIIOAUO, Aug. V.— On tit* oonlliiiiml dry weathur tliu grain nmrkeU nvoraue.l linn tu- duy. Seplumtwr corn olon<:l le HUlior ul MXa •lid Suptuiuber wluuil }£u liluhor ul &il)£u. I'ru- vibloiis closed Hi u vllKlit atlviiucu. Cl.OSIXd I'llK.'KK. WUKAT-StoHtly. Auicunl, Mo; September. ; Deuonilwr. 5V^a^Ho. COKN— HiuluT. August, U}jjo; September, ; UeliiUir, We. <JATS-Stu:iily. Aug-uit, DSM": txipieiiibor. May. a?e. 1'OUK-r'lruier. September, 113.30; January, IIU.UU. L.AUU-Klrmer. hepl«uib«r, |I.IW; J»uu- »ry. ir.SJ. IU US-Firm. Septeiubvr, Itl.UIHi; J»au- »ry. W.». _ UliliNi«o Uv» Stock. OHIOAQO, Au». ».— CAlThK— The groat bulk of tliu eurrmil rw«lpln uru of Ui» common Iu (»lr »ori» ujul kell Uolow fl.tU, i'rluoa rinnilii* from (''I, Ck'dH.iil liuugln u larutt tutrtul Ihu nlMtrt on Iwlay'i luurkol uiul from I1.7&& V. 60 look IIIIMI of tluirowiauil bullii. Tixaun war* quolvtl Hi ll.S&'Jtit.&U ami wottoro 'HIUN at |l.t64t« 10. lUKIK— t'rli-vii were attain w««lc. They u«r« uul umr» than ^' lutwr lluku at lh« uliuwof tli« buhlnuM uii NVuduvMluy, but oouipttr«Ml wUU tliul duy'i i)|ii>iiliiginu(ii«lkiu» tliom wa* u tlroa of WJil.V, TUu liulk uf Dm medium mid livuvy Wolvlil* wero illspuntHl of at i.V li^il.tti niij from |.'i.HKiii.Si Iwuulit iuo*l uf Um llglil. Tb« HUICKI*— . livru wvru nut nuiuj »»lo« uf al bvllur ttinn »a.T&, from ii.di m JJ.T>1 iiiuat of Ilientulf. luiiulu uuht prlitvliutlly at , li.OUO; IW,UUU; (Hiulh Onmlta I4r» Mluok. tiourn OU.VUA, \u*. ».-UATT!.tt-U«- t>«i|)U». a.WU iivud; Ulnio 14U1U,., it.lUJH.iWj 1|uHu W»i|b... fl.ltiin .«!• wil to UUU lb». % |.1.;»i..taui; i-liiileo fiiWK, ta.*V^. IU; euuuiioit emm. f l.t«tr« Id; |t<io>l rumlvra. to.V lower. llniif. Ui»-clpi». ll.uM hvatl; ».Ui; ndvvd. |«.TUit,«.ti; U#av>-, Murkel aluii'lv Iu P>e Itiivor. SUKKI'-llroell'U, tiW Ui'ttdi mulluUH. l^l.t

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