The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on November 9, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, November 9, 1894
Page 5
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OLNEY'S VIEWS, GIVEN. Discusses the Reading Brother* hood Controversy. fAVORABLE TO tHE EMPLOYES, •Say* Unions Are the Only Snfrgnilri! of the Wnrklngmiitt In HIM rtRRllngt With- Or. (anlKai) Ci)|)linl—Aollon of tlic llennlvvm Wrong—Tinst. Morlfl Fnr Setilini; tnbor Trouble* In Arbltrntlun, PHtLA.DEi.rmA., Nov. 4».—The contro- rersy between the receivers of the Bead- Ing Railroad rompany and such employes as are members of tbe Brotherhood of R;iilroad Trainmen has prompted an expression of opinion by Attorney General Olney in tho form. ,of A letter to Judnte Dallas of tho United 8tnty» circuit* court, before whom the case is pending. The •difficulty between tho two ortfnuisi'itions reached a cri".:8 on Awg 15 last, when General Superintendent JSwo'igard summoned before him U employes and notified them they should abandon thn Brotherhood as a condition of retaining their places with the railroad company. Vigorous protests were made against this alternative and the Brotherhood urged the receivers to withdraw it, but they refused to do it. Only Safeguard of Worklngmen. Attorney General Olney's letter is an exhaustive discussion of the question preBwitrd. In substance he holds thflt labor unorganized is practically powerless, that in combinations such a*, this lies the only safeguard ot the working. meu in his dealings with organizeJ-oAp- • atal, and that his right to belong to such • union—beneficial in intent and pur- post—is a legal right which, he cannot be deprived of. The letter is as follows: ; . '.'Suggestions, lespecting questions raised by petition of Hyinag, Ryiey and other nrnnbers of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, the pendency of this petition having been incidentally brought tp my attention, the issues raise impressed me aa of great gravity aud importance, not only as between the parties immediately concerned, but as regards the country at large. It seemed to ne that the court would not object to a brief discussion of tkocaso from a public, point merely, and upon this suggestion being made to the court it was at once •cordially, assented to'. The considerations following, therefore, are submitted by me as a anaicus cnriaae merely and bjr express leaye of the court: The material facts may be very briefly stated. The puiiUuuera are members of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, Some of them have : bcen members for seven or eight yeare—have each year paid annual dues and assessments which now amount to cQusiderar bje.sums of money—and by continuing! their membership will, in case of death •or permanent disability,, becouto entitled by tbeinselrea or,representaUva;! to hrge pecuniary payments from the tmuls of the Brotherhood. And by ceasing to be members they lose all benefits .from the assessments and dues already paid and: forfeit all claims upon tbo Brotherhood treasury. Constitution utid rules of, tbo Brotherhood and ol tbe subordinate lodges are before the court at a part of the petition. No controversy or antagonism has ever arisen or existed between tbe Reading railroad aud tbe Brother: Aood. , Tbe Reading officers have uotifted the numbers of tho Brotherhood on its lines »,unless thuy c«a«o to be such members they 'will be discharged f-rotn their present employment on or before Oct. 8. Tbu receivers nuke no complaint of the manner in which tho Brotherhood em- ployes discharge their respective duties. Tbe notice haa been given simply, because of .such employes membership of, tho Brotherhood aa is conclusively shown by th« following telegram received by, Grand Muster Wilkinson in reply to bis remonstrance against tbe course proposed to be taken: The policy of this company Is well known to be that it will not oonnent tliat pontons In lUt Hurvluu shall owe alluvium:" to other organizations which may maku datum uprtn them which aroIncompatible with their duties to their umploycrs. This portion wa» takuu udvisodly au<i wt huye 110 iutontiou of drunj'tljnK from It, Jos. H. 11.Minis, PreHldi'iit and Receiver. Thus, if tbe re«elvtrn are right and their rule is to prevail, membership of the Brotherhood by'aud of itsulf incujji- cltixteu for swvioe» on tbo road. It Is wpeotfully submitted that tbe receivers are .wrong and that the action proposed by them ougbt not to bo gauotioutd by the court. Tbe court, it Is admitted, ougbt not and cannot law down any lucb rule on tho ground that until uitlW tbe purpose* aud object* of tbo Drotberhood, or tbe woaiiM by which they «re to bo attained, are shown to bo illegal. : Tbe general purpose* of tbe Brother, boon are stated iu tbe preamble to tlw constitution ai followoi "To ujiite thp railroad truiumum to promote their well- farejuid advance thttlr iutareate, woially and intellectually; to protect tbeir f«|itt» lit* by tu« wwofai of a iy.tetu.»tio Uau- ttvojeuue society, ueedful lu a calliug ap biaar«lon» a. oura, thin fraternity bap beeu organiKed; porauudw tbut it u for the iutemte both of our member* and their employers tuut» good understand- iiitc eliould ut all times exist between tbo two; it will be thy couitant endeavor of ibis otjjauiiwtiou (o ( o»tubli»b mutual coulMuno? and create «ud- majutuiu bar- luoniou* relations," Suoh are tbe aliui aud purpcww ot Uie Urothorliood of Rail way TnUiiuiiin. Certainly thaw objputi lutt»t be rugurdud tu laudable lu tb,u biglieat degree and an doswving the 'm probation and supi>cvt of every good oitl- feu. Thetw 1 are indeed pi'aotio/aUy tnu Wtuie UH tiuiHti for winch Uiu woi'lfluy jwoplo ure oxiu'w'y uuthuriuoil to iuuor uuvute Ilium* I 1 t'b by, uu not of ouuaro^n ''the uioiiiti to tlieae praitewtirlby i bu now uxttinini'J VUero iu noiliiug iu tlu'iu to which the. most critic can objcui, except tUe tuiwlu (oi' »lvnic». U ib well lu uolu '. evett these provisions are of an emlflSJitly conservative charrtcter — ttiat great care Is token to guard against the abuse of a wc«pon ( which it A Si-edged sw»*4 generally proves as damaging to Who use it as to those against whom it ia Used. Thus, by the Brotherhood constitution and rules, a strike does not take effoct till approved. First — By the local grievance committee. Second— By the general grievance committee. . THird — By a board of adjustment. Fourth— By the grand muster with the consent of two-thirds of the members involved, while striking or inciting to strike, except In accordance witti the above rules, is punished by expulsion from tho Brotherhood. Nevortueless, nnioni? the moans o.f accomplishing the ends of tho Brotherhood Is the bringing about of a stake. As what a "strike" is is not defined by tho Brotherhood constitution and rules, its precise nature must be determined by the court. And as the Brotherhood ia entitled to the ordinary presumption of lawfulness for 'its methods as well as its objects until the contrary is shown the court will hold the thing termed "strike" in the Brotherhood consUVution and rules to bo something lawful unless there c.annot be such a thing as a lawful "strike." Element* of • Strike. But whatever may the eustomnry or probable incidents of accomplishment* of a strike, it cannot be ruled that there is no such thing as a legal strike, that every strike must be unlawful. The necessary elements of a strike are only three: The. quitting of. work by concert between two or more simultaneously— • aud in and of themselves involve no taint of illegality.^ A strike becomes illegal' when to these necessary features are added others, such as a malicious intent followed by actual injury, intimidating, violence, {he creation of a public nuisance or a breach of the peace of any sort. RIskR of, Strike* No* ObvlntaA. It should be remembered in the first place, th« risks of strikes are not obviated by excluding the members of the Brotherhood' from the receivers' service. Men, deeming themselves aggrieved and seeking relief or redress, though not iis- •ociated »» any formal way or for any general purpose, may easily unite for (ho •ingle purpose of a strike. In thajj view the Brotherhood constitution and rules may be wejl regarded as operating in restraint of strikes. By compelling the question of strike or no strike to be acted upon af&rmutively by four or five different and independent tribunals they certainly tend to prohibit a strike that is rash or reckless or for other than weighty cause. .-. .-. .....-, ..-,,. :. : NO better mode for the settlement, of contests .between capitaj, and , labor bus yet been deyjse4^r,trjwj.tbaij artyJraUpo, The court, by. appointing repeiyors, con-, •titutes Itself not only au employe of labor but the arbitrator of all disputes between it and the receiirere who't&ay 'justly 'be regarded as representatives -ot capital. : It occupies tbe dual capacity of. employer and arbitrator naturally awli inevitably. It w, an arbitrator ..,wu.ose wisdom and impartiality are,8nd,cei;-,. taiuly should be and must be assumed to, be beyond suspicion, Conalntluu at the Whole Matter. In bborl, the quwtiou being whether sinesii policy require* the «*urt to approve the rule thai a member of the> Brotliwboixl of. Railroad Trainuiea ,is ipso facto enuligvble as an employe ot the receivers of , the Beading railroad and au officer of tho court, thu conclusive considerations may be summed up H follows; First— -Tlit rnlo \e of doubtful value as • prevoutittve of striken, because it luiivca eiuployo* to act upon impulse and /ruin passion and freed from tU« restraints of the Urotherupod regulations. Second— The rule is of doubtful value when thu court is thu real employe, both from the niluoUiuee ot »ue employed to defy thu vcurt'H authority ami li-oui the. power of tun latter to speedily and summarily vludiuate It. . • aiilrd— Ttie rule i« of positively iujtir- ioun teudoiioy lu the dlHiitfuutlou awl iiii»- jonteut i)i)i{onilewi(l among lha eiyployeu jy llio duuiul to llibiu of rlglita aujuyed uy citi/.oim geuernlly oud dcuutsd neev»- aar'y luf tlielr supm-lty iiud comfort. VufUi-* Vl»« rnuuaiatiou uf U* tulo, on ih« uUifi- baud, luui tbe pu.sitivc luurlt of tending l.o »«eure (or thu uervivo the good will of I'luployoH i) nd thus promoting Us ufUulauoy; of rvcognining tho real couui- ditlona of Uio capital iiud labor problem »ud the. faot Utat labor both has »*»• right to orguulz«i aud i* on<»ni«wi; of Uluan-ut- lu« thu working undwrtlie most favorablu auvplcuit of tlio priuolpie of arbltratiou as th« uieiius of adjusting the differuiiot* bo- tweau ouiiltal uwU labor; of dumouatrutiug that thoru 1» nyt on* luw tor oue utavb oi the community and auotuor for another, but tbu Mtiuu for all aud of thus teudluii to ((rescrvu fur the law and for the ju<> dbilury by tvUioli is adMiUilitt*c*d that iiural renpuot and cQuttduuee whluh have always tieou a nwrkud churuelurU- tlu an wull as wxuulU«o«i of our ln»tiiu- Uou», LITE ELATION NEWS. The Republicans Will Have Forty-Fbur Senators. CINCINNATI, Nov. tf.— A oull boa boon by vUu rnuuutaoturow of tbis oity aud rugiou inviting a oouvuuUou to bo bald iu Ciuuiiiuati ou Jau, b8, l»»i, to form a uouuoU(ie«), uomwotlosval Ka lionul Mauucautureni' aiwQumtiou. The puriwao of (tie organization will lw (t> look (tf tor wiiolttiqiue legialutlou fur tU« encourttgeuuut of loanufaoturJng and to woure Ittvorublu Uadr roJttUoiw wltb forulgu YUHK, Nov. ^.-William Mo»ley Uall UM itt Ul» boute U«r«, »goil WJ, He wu» uoilvo <u a promoter of many etiterpj'i*tt*i was iutorented in IbcPau auiu oMuul iwhoiuo and wtw b«ul to Ceu tral Auiurib'tt iiJ J«00 M> repvr( uu tue feiwibility ut oouMtrucUog u o*nnl. Mf, li«ll opeuod the tira( railwuy ofiiao >u tbu t iiy of Now Vurk, lu Ihttd Uo wa« bditor of thv Nww, Or)i>a»» l'n-i»yuiit). IDT OAIif MORE CONGRESSMEN, tloitH tud Kstlm >ten of the Chief of Hie Naval Ordnnnoo tiarntn, Nov. ».—Captain 1 Wi T. Sampson, chief of the naval oHnancd bureau, has issued his annual report, In it he says that although the modern gnna authorized by law are practically completed, it would be unwise to cut short tho work of gun construction until a reserve nippjy is in hand for an emprgency. Of4Si Hotchkiss and 168 Driggi gnna > rfi it .HcMlllhn of Tontu-mec I* fil—Dnmonriiti Isieot Only Three i.'.iu. ii in Mi*«! — i'opuii«t« i ordered 280 and 50 respectively are , •nil Onins Iii Ti.«rt» mid | afloat. G-ootl smokeless powdnr has bppn I vroii HTlV« \siuxrrroM, Nov. I the Governor. 9.—On j as. been; defeated: by .Treloar of Audrain. Bartholdt in the Tenth, Joy in the Eley- nth aiid ^anney in tbe; Thirteenth W;s|it tUe Republican cQlnron-,. ^"tie .•swamp angel", district of the aputheat.!, the Fourteenth, wliere only Dempcrats wet« supposed to live, has rettred Marsh Arnold in-favor of Mosely. ' • For the first time in >!5: years'the south- to come up rock-ribbed |»«tuvlk ul Colouol PAUL, Nov. U.~ Cuiouul Audiew , uuw 01' tlui oui'ly t,uiHbr=> iu Wiu uo»ot» un i .ic of Uiu'btMt kuuwu ruil' road biulU'i';* iu thu Uuiuji the ft. ••••'••(;; h oC vetnrtis roceiv,>d. up to 0 i-i'cItKJit thnr.-iliiy niirhl Cliairmiin B-ib- coe't of th • R -publican ooiKrr-ssiontl •comiiuiteu (i';uros tlm Kcpnblicau repre- Bonlario'.i in the next house will ho at least i!59 members. Tho changes are made by. one additional from Illinois and three from North Carolina. Th-j dispatches that caused tlie greatest surprise was one stating that Representative McMillen of Tennessee was possrbly defeated. It cijtne from the chairman of the, Republican state central committee of Tennessee and added that the district's returns wero not all in. Mr. Babcock also says that from present indications the Republicans will have at least 44 members in the senate and in this number is Included Senator Jones of Nevada. Among the telegrams received at headquarters was the following from Settle, Greetfsboro, S. C: "It is conceded at Democratic headquarters that we have elected seven congressmen in this state; Third and Sixth districts doubtful. Sixty counties heard from. We have 65 members; Democrats, 2H. This gives us control of the house if we can hold them, and the Democrats concede us the senate." John Wilson, Spokane, Wash., also telegraphed: "We have elected the two members of congress and have about 30 majority in the legislature. Congratulations on the great victory." MISSOURI — In the congressional fight Dockery of the Third, Tarsney of the Fifth and Cobb of the Twelfth, are tbe OJily Democrats that have been elected on the face of tbe returns. Hatch, in tbe First district, is clearly beaten by Clark. .Hall, in the Second, for whom there were strong hopes until now, has surely gone down; Ellison, in the Fourth and Heard in the Seventh, are buried. In the Eighth, "Silver Dick" .Eland's rural constituency, has tiveu the go-by to him in favor of Joel made at the torpedo station, but tbo foreign powders are not satisfactory. Thsro is an increased temptation to evade specifications and deceive inspectors in passing upon material. Castings supplied by two firms were found to contain defects which had been concealed from tho inspectors and tho matter has been placed in the hands of thu United S.tates district attorney for prosecution. No further contracts wore let during tbo year for projectiles, a sufficient number having already been ordered to equip the ships, excepting common steel for 18-inch guns. Of the 9,783 armor piercing shells ordered but 1(50 have been delivered Since Oct. 1 laot 4,105 tons of armor have twen accepted, all but, 782 tons being Harveyisied. The manufacturing facilities at Bethlehem and Homestead have been greatly improved, making tliese firms the best equipped in the world, A brief reference is made to the armor plate frauds which attracted so much attention during the last congress, and attention is called to t reports on the subject already made. : -The le- partment estimates for next year aggregate $0,0^1,552, as against t4.'m,U(H for the current year. > PRICE CURRENT'S PROP REPORT. Redaction In the Yield M Compared With Lint Month's Eitllnstet. ' CHICAGO, Nov. tt.—The monthly report of E. M. Thoman for November in The Price Current states that advanced harvest operations, reveal a reduction in tbe yield of corn of one-half bushel per acre, as compared with tbe preliminary estimate one month ago. The total harvest now indicated is 1,497,WK>,000 bushels, on an area of 79,500,000 acres. There are evidences of light and, chaffy grain. According to present returns 7^.0 per cent of the crop grades as merchantable corn. This represents l.Ol'a.OdOjOCO bushels against l.-iytl.OO.WO in 189d, J,#4V (K'O.UOO in,vNQii,-and t t f22,<HjO,000 in. 1891. An approxiumtioH of the available supply of com for shipment for the ensuing ilnbbard. In the Ninth, Champ Clark, year in states raising three-fourths of tbe total harvest places it at 15.7 per cent, or 170,<XK«XK) bushels, . , , ,. Wheat feeding is .being steadily main- gained oh low price rather than on, its re- 'lativo valtitt as animal fobd. ' silyer.and laad c*re of Jhe Teu» di*tjri,ot feft Morgan «t, home ,by,. \,ty®. .ift ift^or of. Judge Barton, Counties which .have nfjver ~gope Rdpubiican since the Corifed- eratefl we're rtettHned to c'itjzenibip have elected tbe entire Republican tinket. It • just M bad down along tbe Arkansas iue as upon the Iowa border.. Tbe, MdwiMippi river, counties are a» bailly. ••lumped" a» tbe tier, which, Jx^dera, on i-ansas.. Two years ago the Deiaocrats 1. bi roeqiberB ii} the house and the, It'publicaiis 4H. This time tbe Democrats 'and' Populists combined will riot >e'able to muster more than a'strong minority. TEXAS—This state, too, was caught u tbe landslide, but by Populists instead if, Republicans. The time-worn plurality of IhOiUl'D for Democracy is a tbiug if. tbe pant,, Rotunia. show pbenoinenal Vpullat. gains and may possibly indicate be e)eotion of Nugent, the Populist uituxj for governor. The state is claimed by both parties. The Populists claim a plnrtiliry of 00,000 for Nugent, while tbe Democrats only claim tho state 'or Culborsou by itO.OOO. Tbe Democratic atrongholda bavo baen heard from, whi|« tho Populists are yet to receive re- urns from the country districts. KANSAS-Tne latest figures at state wlitical headqnarten show that Kansas las elected seven Republican • congr.^ia- mon aud one Poptilist—William liakor u tbe Sixth district. Tbe latter district, aowever, Is HO close that a contest ia ikely, Uhttirmafi Breidenthnl of' the Populist state central commute* concede* tbe defeat ol Jerry Himpion and all tu- PopulUt nongreasioual nominees except Baker. MorriU's majority is Hbout 80,OiK), COLORADO-Tbe Republioaus apparently have a umjority of 10 ou joint Ualtot ia tbe logtolature. Tho souute will 'coiiBUt of >6 Republican and IU Demoorat and Populists, lu the hoimu tbe Republicans will have 4*4 members aud tbe opposition li». Denvur—For oongrtw, Second district: John U. Bell, Pop., elected. MONTANA—Lee Mattel, chairman the Rapublicuu ntate central coiutuittuo, says Heriuauu, Run,, U elected to. oou- grena by <t,(>UO plurality aud that tbe legislature, wbloh will uh/ut two senators, will have a Jt->pablicun muioiity of 80 on Joiut ballot. NOUTU DAKOTA-UU relurui from nearly ivory pro«liu>t in tbe stat« ^ive Alliu, Rep,, for guv«vuor 4,(HH) and JoUuwui, Il«V),, for congveiw ^0*>0 phual- tty. The fleuubliuau »taU> tlokot in eleutt'd aud the iegUluture Uoyerwbe)iu- ingly , O*aw*a'l nowaril Kntlred.'. ( WASHWCWON, Nov 9.—The ' following .formal order was issued from the., war d^j)urtmep 1 ^tod^y,re,!i|ring ) General 91 p. 'Howiird, comiiianding, the Department 'ofi the feast: *By 3ifec tidn ' of the preai- !dent the retirement from .active service tbw day by operation of law of Major Q.eneral pljyj^ Q- Bi DW .* rJ di. ( provi8|on8 ofittie ictof Juno, ouiioed. . ' 'Chloa(» iJiiulmark Destroyed. Nov. t.— Froebnrff's opera 1 bouse was damaged f^U.OOO by fire. The 'place was a landmark, tmd ^ha^heen the icone of many orgies aiid huinerons tirage'dies. Tlio dense smoke of the fire ascended to the- dwelling apartment abova and nearly suffocated, several persons. They were carried out by firemen. _ _____ Gonlil Oi-<lt-r« a Now Tanht.' NEW Yonk, Nor. U.— Howard Gould has given the Herressoffs au order for a crack racing yiicht in thfi _0-rater class. Work ia to be begun on the boat at once and she i* to be ready early iu April to cross tbo oceau and sail against the fleet of the British -0-raters. I'li'Ur.i Up Two DALTIMOKK, Nov. «,— Martiu Loii^ imd W. M, Rusgaard, swept out to sun by tho gale Monday off' Angiilitst'ii, N. J. r arrived horo on the schooner Cliilde Harold, The schooner picked them up 10 miles off shoro,. Well Known UurloatnrUt O«ad. NKW YOUK, Nov. >«.— Frank P. Bellow,. • • cartiuaUiriHt, best known as "Chip,"' ,. a died of pnuumonla. He was U2 yean, jiml and fc.Bon of Frank Bellow, whose' r -rioattups were features of the illus- initod uowaiiuiwrs L J 0 years Iwuattir Jimi-H Iliiflily K)at«<t. >n^oo, Nov. U ,)obu P. J01 it's uiriviul iu (Uu i'ity from Nttvadu iiud IB MtfMy uluunl uviir thu of ttiti uow -iivor imriy iu that Ho in I'onlUU'ut tluit thu ailvor party Uiw uun'ivHl all uf Uu< uww nupov- tuiu utaio olli.'in. b-iuulur J'ni>'rt ,il<>u ux- J)i'C;.hVKl plottJUru OVt'V tbvl Uu' Up- lu'i ,vul iii tlisi i-iwt. "lint," said HO, "uu 'ioud I'OMtllH ctut lultf Jiluoi- vcvvv.1. i» lm>.'»«.•«» uoiv.l bn ex> '.'U.'d unlit I'uwoucuuutiou ot bilvor U luto I yiuirrol Ovar Lan4. 111«., Nov. U.—A faruMr naiuud A. Kottenrott shot aud' ki|U>d Mw. CbarlHh Ni'itnayor and tliuu fatally wounded hiinsult. Tbe tru^ody was-tbo rt-sillt of n qu.irrol ovur tbe pioa> tv; l.ivnl 41i*iw<ral <iilM»n'» O< TlVr'% C).. NOV. 9. --'Ill • OOll'.litUU Of i-mtml William 11. (iihsun.uiih btH;ouie critk'al. Tln> nti.'iuliiiK pliysiriumt nay :KI luay Burvivo n tow day*, bub wily a at, t U Ountvtunlu l'r«ii!trtu(r Vur JUATUMAla, Nov. «.— liuuivs pn<pitriiiu ini' \ v juldlora uri- going to tho frouti>irof Mux- u»> tlii« week. _ SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. tt i» tuu nil llii' pr> aiik'iil Ims Hiithorlty under p_lbtiiiK liitv tu (•xc>iuiU> (iuriaati luinluoVa lit ri'i-iHiitiuu (w Uu* iliatrimiuu- linn fi^'Miiml Aliui'lfuii nil IK-, A ilelui'uiliu'd clVm I U Ui bv iiuulo to lu urigiuul U 'IV lUiTuuM' H« tlinnuli Uiidlr llu' I-'OUI 1 llllh ilvrHod In I'Nlitlltllill Jl luiu (rum (iiiUMuu it i; • ami II a i- bur. ut I'l.'.iL.iU., i:> I., 1'K'k'toll Iti'hilliiirim lit 'l,i'l,\ MHtuli. •« 'liwf ul the |intU mid dlwl ^lirl'itf nil lllr ill u'tur tlii' lininfnnl Hryuul l.i u«.\vnuvii Uvar \S'. i' 11. ruliud wbllw luuuh llli..-l.V, AillKh. iU'i..;su^'l'» ruptirU ktiow uu liH'ivuwi Lu llio Vialli), NU(iply ill u :lrut ill tlic I'lllluJ • i:ttus und Cui'.tdti of ;i,'l'iO,UKI liiuln-U. uuvi-riior Al'.m'ld lum uumiuuti'd th« 1 '.".Ui jtuutv'iiou "I tiuMiivi' A. MuiiktuiU- a, «mvlwtuvloi vvllu muulur, TO LEAVE COLORADO. A MnnVpr Paper Says He Will MOTO «» tlll- nnl* nn(I Rtiti For Governor. DENVER, Nov. 9 —An evening papw says: Gfoveruor Waite is going to leave 1 Colorado. A well known Populist s.iys that the governor is thinking over a proposition paid to n;rA !)•. en made to birn to tako up hia residence in Illinois. It is said that the People's Party of Illinois have taken such a liking to the governor that they want him not only to reside among them, but to lead them to victory as their candidate for governor in IS'.'O, The reception given (3-overnor Waite on his visit to Chicago last week pleased him immensely. It is not proba- bl« that if the governor Accepts the proposition that he will live in Chicago, but he will undoubtedly take up bin residence ivar tbat city, His Illinois friends believe that ho will make a good rvm for governor and they lire anxious to hare him come and settle among them. Fythlnn Snpromn Tribunal. CINCINNATI, Nov. 0.—The supreme chancellor, Walter B. Ritchi* ef Limn, i O., representing tbe executive depart- . ment, is here attending the meeting of i the supreme tribunal of the Knights of Pythias. The tribunal is composed of five tribunes, appointed by the supreme chancellor as follows: Judge George E. Seay, chief tribune, Dallas, Tex.; John H. Alexander, Leesburg, Va.; Edward A. Graham, Montgomery, Ala.; Benjamin T. Chase, Lewiston, Me., and Frank H. Clark, Cheyenne, Wy. Several officers of the supreme lodge are present. The German question has not been considered and only questions of lodge practice are handled by the tribunal,. JnHcmmt For n D23.171 Board HI1U NEWYOUK, Nov. «,— Justice Barret rendered judgment in tbe supreme court for*2'2,171, a hoard bill, in favor of Julia Shaw, former owner of the Grand Union hotel, against Carolan O'Brien Bryant. Bryant, his two daughters and a maid lived on credit at tbe hotel dur r iug the three years between 1882 and 1885. They had expectations to the amount of $180,000, which they finally realized. They refused to pay and Mrs. Shaw finally brought suit. Tnrputloe* a Failure. NEWPORT, R. I., Nov., to.— Work on fitting out the cruiser Montgomery with aer complement of torpedoes bas been suspended pending a sitting of a conference of torpedo expert* at Washington. Tuis is Bupvjosed to be a result of tu«- failurea of the Hbwcll torpedo trial on th'e Detroit and Cincinnati, torpedoes fired from both these ships having sunk. HelDim de'ti th» Capital. HELENA, Mont.,. Nor. 0.—On the returns so far received Helena leads ; Ana- coiida MO yote» Jn Ui» contest over th» location of the' state capital.' It is estimated that isa predncta to oe'heard from will'increase-Helena's majority to HO CAUSE FOR, SlffClftE Death of Merritt at Atlantic Stitf A Mystery. TCTBEKOtTLOSIS Iff IOWA OOWS, Almost Kplilptnlo to Some I'artu of th« Btnte — Den Mnlne.i OnttiMIng CiMc* Tnkcn Undnr ArtTl^omcnt— Moil* City Company TloorimnlziMl — Father und Child Killed •t Keokuk — I'roiltlont Yetcnr Convicted. ATLANTIC, la., Nov. 5.— The mystery tnrrounditiff the death of Ben Merritt of Sawyer, Neb., who was found dead Saturday on (She seat of * rig in front of the barn where he had scoured the team the evening before, grows deeper daily. The grief stricken Wife arrived but was unable to throw much li^ht on tho subject. Hur husband had taken his team and left home Wednesday on, political business,, as a candidate for- the legislature from Fillhnore county. He drov'i to Exeter and ^ut up at a hotel and left a call for the' train to Lincoln, That is thi! last trace of him' until he arrived in this city. His wife says he is in the habit of carrying considerable- money on his person and that he is not in the habit of carrying a revolver, and that hia revolver is in -Ilia desk at home. The one found in the buggy is not' hisi- There seems to be no causa for suicide whatever. It is undoubtedly a case of znnrder. _ Hlotn City Compuny Reorganized.'. DUBUQUE, Nov., ff.— The assets of'the- Union. Stock Yards company at Sioux City, estimated by. Receiver .Chesley at 1^,500,000, are to be sold for that sum to the Sioux City Stock Yards company, Judge Shiraa having accepted the re-, ceiver*8 recommendation. The |l<i?8;WO'' of unsecured notes held by the Credits Commutation company will be converted. into preferred stock of the new company, and those interested in the old concern' will take the common stoek.' Themort-- gage indebtedness, $»2.\WK>, will be reduced by a cash assessment to f6tX),(>tiO. . Taken Under Advlnoineut. DES MbHfES. Nov. 5. — Tho case of Po-lice Judge Frimk Phillips was taken un-der advisement by Justice Stahl. He is • charged,. with four other cjty officers, with buying-, pools and gambling at f'h'e October races. The detectives emploj'Wl by the chuicfl federation will probably, be arrested for perjury and if tho defendants are discharged, which is 'likely, the members of the church committee •. w^ll be sued 1 for heavy pert onal damages, . the aggregate of the suits amounting to- • '' Admiral Oherardl to Retire. NEW XORK, .Nov. ft.—Rear Admiral' Baucroft Grherardi, commandant of the- Brooklyn navy' yard, will be placed'6_! th« retired list on Saturday. Cdmmo-f dore Montgomery Sieard has been s*> Leoted to succeed Admiral Oharor4i. over _ Bn*nrthlan» Elected Ofllocn. DE»iMoiNBO» la., ' Nov. 6\— The state • convention of rhe Epworth league elect- ad the following officers: President, J. . A. Snyder of Des Molues; "secretary, T. C. Demdrett ot Delta; treasurer, J. 'K. . Elwell of Buone; first vi»-pragid«lt, Rev. ^.M.. \t-ij\ood of 8ioo« City; B«C. and nee-president, W. Lu- Gilbert of k $iaU Center;- third vioe-preaideut, " Miss ' Mabel Martin; fourth vice-preiidBiit, E«v. : C. J. EnrlUh of Pandta. Talma«« •*•%•» Agate. NBW YoijtK,, .Nqr, ,!»,— Dr. T. DeWitt Taltnage, pastor ol the Brooklyn tabernacle, which was recently for the third time destroyed by firo, has written.! letter to tho uldere of the church tender? ing bis resignation; Strangled b]t Unknown Parti**, DENVER, Nov. ».— The coroner's jury.: in the cnsu of Marie- Coutassoit returned at verdict to the effoct that she wa* strangled or suffocated to death by wins oue unknown. -- I Tenu UottMi 1'iilavv Opened. HOUSTON, Tex., N>>v, 8,— Governor Hogg addressed tua thousands who came to witness the opening of the Texas cotton palace, ' Fully *t,000 strangers waro in tho city. , EutvrtiiliiBil AmbucMdor anil tin, Har*nl. WA8utNOTOit r Nov. 0.~-The president ' anil Mrs. Cleveland oiitortuinoU Ambassador and Mrs. Bayard at dinner at th« White House. ; "King* Kellj I* BOSTON, NOT. 9.— Michael J. Kelly, ' the base ball player, di«d hero of acute i puouwouia, LATE TELEGRAPH MARKETS T»U«r ATLANTIC, la., Nov. 6.—The arg«. ments in the case of J, O. Yetcer, on trial for fraudulent banking as president of the Cass County bank, closed at noon Saturday. Judge Smith gar« his Instructions and the jury retired »t 2 o'clock aud returned a verdict of guilty at about 0. The state has given five daya for the defendant to Ble an appeal before sontonco is pronounced. An «p* peal will probably be taken. Earthquake Damage In Mexloo. HEXIOO CBTY, Nov. 5.—The earth-, quake ejctendrd to a number of towns in^ tbe statin of Vora Cruz f Hidalgo, Pu- - ebla and Mexico. Tbe damage in this . city is estimated at $350,000, Tbe uresa . here as a unit declare too ranch forbear- • anon baa boon shown to Guatemala. Ocarina Aiuwar* Mmaagm. PARIS, Nov. ft.—-The ccuriua has tele-. graphod replies to tho ma-uiges of sj'ui- pathy aud condolence sent her by Mm.. Oasintier-Pprier, wife bf tbe president and by Minu. Caruot, wife- of the mur- u aud Provlnluiu. , NOT. 8.— Owing tu rouuvved uml talk at whrut fviHlInt;. tlui wticut miirkul wn» uarrow but tlrin In IIIIMI. 'I'ho raiutu of tirkiw wiw Ku lH>r biiiiliel Luuiruvu- uiBiit at tUu opening mill tlini vvaa ilmtfiilu wltii wlilDli llio m*rko( nliuHxi. CMni wiudiill and hvnvy, laHtniE H« o( ''a provt .>in vuiu<>. w««< flrmi'r uml lilvliur. Cats followed vorit. luoliu: Vv l'ir Muj . I'l.unl Ml l>l(|i US WIIKAT— K»*y. N'ovi'iubur, tu}(<:nef.f intwr, UlK Vhru Mat I BERLIN,. Nov. 6.— A cbew match, seveu gaiuM up, bus been arranged to tako place shortly iu Puna between J. ' Meisaea of Leipsio aud M. Jamovaky of Paris. * | Nav (;lilu««> IXHMI. I LONDON, Nov. 6.—It. u said that a MW Qbinerio vO-yt?(*r louuxof £t,30A,0(X^^ ftt 7 por cent will be i&uxud the. Bong Kong and Shanghai bank. . UUIW-N»v«>iiibor, May, LONDON, Nov. 5.— A 'dispatch from Madrid auy» thu uvw cabinet is decidedly 'luuiw proujuUuniii than it* prvdeoa*. nor. _. __ Kil In Iki OMICUUO. Nov. «,-- tiAII'MC— Tim dim* of • dUului»lii v >* «u|nily u/ c»ttlo wivt aiiiwroal tu a futlUer iiiMivrnl Umrdatiliiu ot prlooa. Ooiu- wUU ytwlontky'D i|uutn|luu« Hut «vorat|« Uclior. Stlua \vec» on u wUviM, |1 f&u4,l>U fur uiul $l.ik^i*l.iU fur 'I'vXKifi. Tlio hot; riTi'li'l* trera k vur|>rltu. uvru Ao luwpr Iliuu*' Uvo w*«Ji time au4 itu )utv«r lltnti tho iroight aliinU of tho NS'iwt Indian and Puctno Utcuuuhip ixiiupany MI the lerw>, «r vvitU <|uiU«ut«. iuoivu uf co4toii, Vtduud At tooli), oil ouk« t oCo.. . TUo total \;tu it «il6t>,UOUt iiwuwL Tlio lii-o U bali«vwi to.lifr »,\o UiUoiu (or mMroUuiuMVilu toU. por orul o( tho wh<irt< fnxu i'/ eillKICl' -'Viii- umriick doulliind UX) for »Uw»p MH| In lumW. iliwu vvttAk IUM of fujly Mo. Thu loo» fnr for lliu IHi»ll»M«»lvP Miul r nil v ( I'KKftY, U. T , N'<v, 4.- hutv by uuuriur t'umi StiUwuict Vuat J, Dunlap, jkuimititur ut itinl Kork» O. T., Ou mil •-•. <-.ust ot IHTO, wan »Uol to rdiMuii by tin U<H'k yui),'. Iwulaji umaod the blurt-, uii' 1 tin' •,- 1 u »r.lor,ij hlvu to k i tin |HMtt'lVt; idii..'. \vluoli h'J rt>- u> du. ami thiiy si >i hint lull of Uliii'uia uiv in liliii Rf '; U ll \ultui kluk., |M.ttfM.U>! ' VVi(8.«'.i: ixniimuu IUVKK, |.t(kij rt. K-'a^a.^; VMUUIitttt t*uU i uwr! t'l »iriuiiii'r. vf. !l ' Hut. Ui'tiry, luxvvr. Ui' — i'culi>U. littU liouil! UIUIUUM, uiatkel u li ^Ui iii a dniK'v In Halt An • uiiiii. 'IVx ., n\t> «nvf«nyi« aud tU* UIH- |ioiau, tin' lattvr 11 Mfxlouu, wvrti kllltxt, Tw il filUllHJtt <^>tlVlut« 1(1 tll« V>llll' |H)Hl- Iviitlury utucWil a nii»;d,ttml ft lui'o war. . iu ID huvi* i-j»iit .,• i I In' Um c<iUi)U wl S on (lie »hl|»j )oatl>

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