The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on November 30, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Friday, November 30, 1894
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AT TACOMi Northern Pacific's Docks Carried Into **uget Sound. PERSONS WERE DROWNED. tobmerged Strip I* 1,800 Fnat Long and ) 800 In Width— Work <>f itepalrlng Will I Commence at Once— Freight Hotme | Wont Down In the Crash— Safe With I Money nnd Valuable Paper* Lost, /. I TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 80,— Investigation proves conclusively that Wednesday night's great landslide was caused by neither a tidal wave nor earthquake, Puget sound has very steep shores. Jtist outside the Northern Pacific docks the Ij bank elopes into deep watjr at an angle Y>£ 4.fi degrees. Fif$ fnel from the dock the water is 150 to 200 feet deep. At 'great expense the railroad has -put in solid docks of main land, supported on jthe waterside by a rock wall, built against piling driven into the mud, This was not strong enough to b§ar the immense pressure and when the high bank further up had been made slippery and' loose by recent rains the outer edge of the dock began to slide and finally gave way, precipitating into deep water one of the most valuable portions of the water front. The submerged strip is 1,800 feet long and 200 in width. . Two persons were killed: Emma Btubbs, the 15-year-old stepdaughter of H. H. Alger, a boathouse proprietor, and John Hanson, the night watchman,' who was carried down with the engine house containing the boiler and pump which furnished the • power with which the bluff side was being washed down by hydraulic pressure and the balance of the wharves filled in beneath. A few minutes before the slide Hanson had been talking with Policeman Keene. The latter is certain that Hanson had no chance of escape. Neither of the bodies have been recovered. Superintendent McCabe says the permanent damage to the railroad docks will not amount, to over $7,000. . The work of repairing the dock will commence at once, but the rebuilding of the sea wall for 1,800 feet will bo deferred until chief engineers at St. Paul decide what plan shall be adopted' to insure future permanency. The south end of tho freight house, in which the offices of the cashier and 24 clerks went down in the crash. Tho safe contained $2,40(i in cash and valuable papers worth iJ12,uOO. It WJH supposed the safe and the valuable freight records had been sunk in 'iiib feet of water, but the two story building in which tho officers were located was found partly submerged ou .the baach at Gig Harbor, eight miles away. The safe and records are now supposed to be safe. A diver has been telegraphed for to come and search for them. The dauiags to shipping and other losses is estimated at $!«,000. __ _____ POPULIST LEADERS TO CONFER. Will Meet at St. ii.uls to DUoou New , l,lne»*f Action. ST. Loms, Nov. {.0.— President Warner of the Bimetallic lecgue has left for home, as have most of the other delegates. From Muriatta, O., General Warner will leave for Washington to forward tho movement begun here for the formation of a silver party and will probably appoint the committee of five when he arrives there, 'Chairman H. Taubeneck of the Populist national committee and other Populists hare sent a circular to u number of prominent members of tho party throughout the country calling a conference to meet in this city some time next week, the exact date not being made public. No other re»ou is known for this except it be to find out how the Populist leaders feel over the formation of the new lines of action us laid down in the declaration of principles an adopted Saturday. It is thought the Populists who attended the silver conference will try to ascertain if their brethren will favor the new party and how far they will go. Mooruuond flouinilU Huleld*. 1 Los ANGELUS, Cal., Nov. ao.—W. B. Or. Mooreheud committed suicide in the Holionbeok hotel by shooting himself through tho head. Moorchoad, who was 40 years of ago, hails from Washington, P. 0,, whoro his father fa ono of the moat prominent and wealthy real eetat* dealers and contractors in tho capital. The post 10 days ho has beun driuUmg freely, but nothing was found in his room to explain why ho committed the fleed, - _ lot Out tin Ilnuvy Hull, PITTSBUUU, Nov. UU,— The officers of tho Fidelity liuiMiiig und Loan uaaaoia- tiou wore uiilkul for u preliminary hour- iuj( buforo Magistrate Doliurty. Charles B. JtloKoo, attorney for President Harri- HOU Dingwau und W. M. Uuury, announced thut his cliouU would waive u hoar* ing urn! bu bound over for court, Bull was fixed at $10,000, ami was furnished. The other dot'cuduuts ware liolii iu ffi.OOO Vail uaeh. I'tafannr llurrim'i , PKTUOIT, Nov. HO.— Professor Horron of Iowa college roud a pupor before tho ficUool of tlio Kingdom, His subject won on "Social Rageiierutlou, the UhrU- tlftu State, tho Oi'guuiBaliou of Justice." Bis subjuot has created a wl*lu interest iu the Kuthorings uwiug to the, speaker** judicially 80plBlt»tju views. K»U»IM Uruutu Ilrokvn, / KANKAB Grrv, Nov. 80.-- Dispatches IroMi several points in Oklahoma and Kttiisuj Htuto tlmt the drouth whtph has hww prevailing for two myutlw, ww Vrolion Tburwluy by copious rains. The wiiuw whtwt which was buguwtug to ,f«t)l the offwts of the ary snoll will be benefited. CUIOAUO, Nov. ui».— At the annual ug of tho Natiouiil Awudntlou of ifoi'4 Uattlubjwdero Jtiiauy of Plauslwrg, Mo., was cted presiduut nut) 0. B. |udv»eudt'»u«, Me,, SBwatwy tor ttti ' KILLING OF GONpLiCiTOR BROWN. It. tonli Sftlenman Given • fail Statement of the Sty»t»rlmti Murder. LrtTLB ROCK, Ark., Nov, 3d.—Walter D. Walsh ( a traveling salesman for 'the Day Rubber company of St. Louis, has given to Superintendent McKee a full' itatement of the recent killing of Pullman Conductor Brown on an Iron Mountain traittj which has heretofore seemed do mysterious and has caused go many sensational arrests in the effort to clear it up. Mr. Walsh states that he was on the train the night of the killing. In the coach in which he was Was a party of men, some Half dozen or more were carousing and were very boisterous. A lady in the coach, Whom Walsh did not know, appealed to Conductor Brown to allow her to go into the sleeper over which he had cfiarge. Conductor Brown remonstrated with the men who became abusive and an exchange of words followed, continuing the length of the car to the platform. The train just then was slowing up for a station. From the party of men who were on the platform of the car at the time a shot was fired and it was this shot which killed Brown. The party then jumped off the train and fled. • Three Men Accidentally Shot. NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Nov. M.— Two men received probably fatal injuries at the clap pigeon shoot of the Bast Side Rod and Gun club, Henry Me- Canley, a member of the club, while loading a double barrelled shotgun, stood about 25 feet from the range, where was assembled a large crowd of spectators. The gun in some way exploded, the two charges going into the. crowd. Three of them were hit, of whom two are expected to die. William Q-riggs received part of thfl charge of shot in the right side of his head. He was picked up unconscious and is expected to die. George Holsworth also received part of the shot iu the right side of the forehead. He cannot recover. William Hooker was the third man injured. He was hit in the forehead and will lose the sight of his; right eye. Will Tnke Off Night Train*. ST. Louis, Nov. 8u.— By order of General Manager Doddridge, the Missouri Paci3c after Dec. tt will take off all night passenger trains in Kansas and Arkansas valley running between Coffeyville, Kan., and Van Buren, Ark. Mr. Doddridge says tho present condition of affairs in the territory resulting from raids and holdups compel him to take this action to protect the passengers of his road. HuTemeyer Qualifies IIla Statement. NEW YORK, Nov. 80.—The World says: Henry O. Have'meyer, president of the sugar trust, qualified his previous statement that the refineries of the company in Brooklyn,. Boston, Baltimore and Philadelphia would not be operated again for an indefinite period. He said that about one-half of the men would be permitted to return to work Monday. Mother and Children Purlih, ST. LOUIB, Nov. »0.—The house of Jacob Schoppenhelm was set on fire by a defective flue and burned to the ground. Mrs. Schoppenhelm and two children, aged 3 and t years, perished in the flames. The husband and father had a narrow escape from death, being seriously scorched. Spy From Cook'* Gnuip. NORMAN, O. T., Nov. 30.—A spy from the camp of Bill Cook has been arrested here while attempting to secure fresh ammunition for his louder. Tho man gives the name of Bill Jones, TELEGRAPH NEWS IN PARAGRAPHS. The inauguration ceremonies of Governor-elect Morton of Xuw York will be held indoors, aud at his request will be as simple as possible. Iu the last llvu years fues pnirl to counsel for the crown iu England und Wales amounted to «5?o,00a. A local judge iu Gunhany him aroused general indignation by lining a wurklug man for appearing iu court Iu u blue blousu. Jouquln Garcia lon/.lmlcnvc, the Mexican bibliographer and inuii of loiters, diod suddenly in the City of Mexico. Leo UOUK QuoiiK, the wealthiest Chinaman in Philadelphia, was murdered by his debtor, Lou Gom Vuuni. John Kldd of Oraugevillo, Out., 08 yearn old ami wealthy, la about to suck di- voruo from his lU>yuar old wifo whom he married lust August. Firms controlling one-fifth of the product or thu broom and brush Industry of the country have formed a eoinhiiintlou. Thu Chluusto and Alton railroad uutilud a $50,000 diuniifju milt (or the de:itli of Kiroiuiui Gimrlejj Drake, who was killed uuur Gtrarii, by paying 13,600. Mlltou U. Suxtou, u boy who was ao- L-liluutully luadu blind by John 1), Bi-lt/.er, a Fuirlauil bunker, was awarded (4,000 u u trial at Tustuhi, 11U. now high «euool building, costing $100,000, was dinlluutud, State tJuptu-hivuiiiiuul. Bublu delivering the principal udilre*m. of the American Protective. iu Bluux City, Council ])lutln, in., aud Oumlia havu i>rg<tni/e.d u mutual lu'iicllt order, with heaiicjuurtura iu Oniuha. Uuurgu Davis, third basumau, was ehusuii as ouptaln und manager of the NBW York ball nine, to nuuuvtul Juhu MontguiuBry Ward, who will priuitlcu law, Klmer B. Biulth, suiitoucud to thu In- dlaiiH prlnou south (ur U yuan for uliuot- in« llruuo Uurrlutt uf \VasUlnt;tuu uuuuty, was purolod by Governor Matthews, Juhu Uiviugworth was ludivtud ut Muuipliis tot lalllng to pay thu tax on playii.tf uords. Till* is thu llrst ludlut- inuia uudor the- WiUuu lurllf aut, W. U. (,'oomba, tho oldust membur of thu Furli Wuyuu, ind., bur, U ilimd. )lu lived Iu Oulilornla from 184U to IHSfi, mul was formerly uwoolutud with ux-AUurue-y Cioueral ,Mlll«r. Attorney Ciuuenil Littlo of Kaiuuts tins given au o|iiuli)U to thu elVeut that the »U»tu board of ounvmiaerH lius no right to withhold ourtlllwilod of uluutluu from uiuuiburs-«luut uf tliu liuusuHiii vuuiitius Whii'li failed to poll #>0 vauis, Twunty-lU'th annlverrtwry ut the ordluu- Uou to tuu priutiUiuud at lit. Huv. John J. Heumtsswy, blnUop of WluUittt, was eule- Lrutoil with id'uut puiup> A pursu eou- taiutug ovm- W.UOO wus urvsuut«d (« HOKE SMITH'S REPORT. Deals Largely With a Discussion of Indian Affairs. tIBOES TflAT THEY BE EDUCATED OppMei Mie tTm of Mohey for Scctnrlnn Scliools— Oond^mnK KnlnblWunent ofS»» loon* Near . ItMervntlon* — Beeotnmeitdi • Chunge In .System of Surveying— Olevo land Much (jbetter. Nov. HO.— The annual report of Secretary Hoke Smith of the Intel ior department deals largely with Indian affairs, and he^ presents some practical ^ suggestions for the development and' civilization of the Sacs, He discusses the subject of education and of allotments of land in severally, and urges that the education of the Indians should be for the purpose of fitting them to perform the particular responsibilities most likely to fall to their afterlot. He presents t'no possibilities of the reservation as land to be improved and developed to which the Indians should be taught to apply those modes of agriculture recognized in civilized life. The education should fit them for this work and they should be led on with the assurance that the government dealing with this land will treat the Indians with perfect honesty. Allotlng of I nd Inn Land*. Upon the sn'bject of allotments he says: "I do not question the advisability of al- loting lands to Indians in severally, but I do most seriously question the propriety of this course before the Indians have progressed sufficiently to utilize the land when taken. The allotments should be made to the Indians in severally for the good of the Indians and their advancement and not for the purpose of obtaining land connected with the Indian reservation to satisfy the insatiable desire of bordermen who obtajn it frequently not for homes, but for speculation. ,1 urged 'a treatment of Indian land based solely upon the purpose of realizing from it for its own highest possible value, what is best for the Indians — to keep their land or to sell it. If the members of a tribe have reached a state sufficiently civilized to be able to progress still further by selling a portion of their laud, the sales should be made. It should be sold for the Indian by the United States.' The department acting as a faithful trustee and obtaining for the Indians every dollar which the land will bring. "The policy of the government should be to recognize tha land of the Indian reservation as tho property of the particular Indians who own it. The different land should be studied to see how best their value can be increased. There are ample public lands in tho United States for hoineseekers; can we not be satisfied to allow to the administration on behalf of the Indians the little we have left them?" Self-Supportlng Agenole*. With reference to the development of the resources of the agencies and the character of the people, he urges that each , Reservation must be treated in view of its resources as a separate business problem and he says: "Many of the agencies today taking into connection the trust funds held by the United States for the Indians upon them are already self-supporting. By a faithful effort to preserve the properties for its real owners and at the same time to compel' 1 the reservation Indians to work and labor for a livelihood, I believe that it is possible to make self-supporting nearly every agency. "But to accomplish this agentsl|abso- Intely faithful and thereby capable must be placed in charge. Something of the missionary spirit should be in tho heart of every employe of an Indian agency or Indian school. I cannot claim that the present administration has uniformly succeeded in selecting people of tho character described, but it is tho earnest purpose of the Indian bureau and the department to study the employes thoroughly throughout the entire service to make proficiency tho chief standard of retention in office and to wake apparent capacity the sole ground for new op. pointmenta. I believe it is possible to develop a complete, permanent, iionnar- tlsan Indian csurvloo and I hope before the oiul of another year that such progress will have been made iu that direction that its realization will be assured," Among other things iu connection with education of the Indians, the secretary says: "Iu tho management of the Indian schools u definite pluii for the Indians wluiu school Is finished must always bu iuvitud if practical results, are expootod from his oducatiuu. Education should bo practically directed with a view to tho probable future of tho Indians, If hu is to romaiu away front his furmur hoiuu anil to i>utur tho struggle of lit'o iu our citio* and towns us any othur uitiiwu, tliuii his viluca.tiou should b i HH bi'oiul ami iiborul la )XMsiblo, But if ,hu is to u'turu to tho reservation to tliu nlaco of his birth to roconimeuce hU life iu tho development of the resources of thu reservation than his education should b;> iliruot'i.l ujpecially with a viuw to the lifu hu will Ittad upon the raurvatlou aud to tha possibility of the I'OsurvHtiun." loSculu Upon the siibjuuts of ountruct schools, ho nays: "1 agree fully with those who I oppose thu ua-> of money for the use of tuv^ioriau scliooh. Hut this question should bu coiibidoroU pruotiuully, The buhuola hitvu gunvujip. Moiiuy hits boon 11 iu Uiuii-OTiui! nwtioiw o,t tttliue ille.t! tiiat ins sale oi' liquor to an Indian who hns received liia land in severally is hot in violation of law because by the hllotment ho has become a citizen. If this decision is tight it presents another fergnnipnt agivinst too speedy allotment of tho lauds in severally, ttefsrring to the general Ifhid office h« recoinuieuds a change in the system of surveying aud the establishment of a land court in the interior do- farlmcmt. This present system of sur- (•eyiujr the public lands is criticized as a olov/ und dufccMvo inoilo of procedure, llu i ;";•. j..u.vi i.I.at th. 1 entire num« ber of pptnionera Upon the rolls June 3(1, 1W14, ai liGU.OM. Tin estimate for the fiscal j-oar iSiiS. is $140,000,000. The number of pansionyw a-ldad wns 80,055, the nninbjr uropps:! !!7.9.i1. The greater part of tho 1^503 now pending in the bureau are oia cast s. Sccrotnry IlnrbertM Opinion at Kolb. WASHiNaroN, Nov. HO.—Secretary Herbert has returned from Alabama. He says there will be no trouble in Alabama as a result of the manifesto of Reuben Kolb, who asserts he intends lo be inaugurated as governor. "There will be no show of force," said the secretary, "and the affair is gotten up by Kolb, who is seeking notoriely and means nothing more. Kolb may inaugurate himself at some point near Montgomery, but he will not even attract a largo crowd to see him go through the theatricals." Will Push Tariff Bill*. . WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.—Senator Jones of Arkansas, a member of the finance committee says he has no doubt Ihere will be an earnest effort on the part of the Democratic members of the finance comaiittee to get tho senate to consider the supplemental tariff bills concerning sugar, coal and iron at the forthcoming session. He said he, for one, should advocate that the bills, as reported by the finance committee, should be taken up and passed if possible. Cleveland Much Hotter. WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.—Private Secretary Tliurber says President Cleveland is much better. NEWS FROM FOREIGN UANDS. Fat Hollo Greeting* to Cleveland __ BERLIN, Nov. HO. — At a largely attended Thanksgiving banquet given at the Kaiaerhor, Ambassador Runyon toasted Emperor William and Bismarck and indulged in some pleasant remarks. Consul Da Kay in speaking to his toast referred to the recent American elections and rejoiced in the downfall of Tammany Hall. A cable dispatch of patriotic greeting was sent to President Cleveland. Tlmnlcnjvivlng; Service* at Rome. ROME, Nov. 30.— United States Ambassador MacVeagh and most Americans in this city attended Thanksgiving services in St. Paul's church on the Via Nacional. At the conclusion of the service a subscription for the families of the victims of the recent earthquakes was opened by the Rev. Dr. Neuin. The stun of f>5t> lire was collected. Nowron *ud Monk Aro Dend. LONDON, Nov. 30.— The death of Sir Charles Newton and Viscount Monk is announced. Professor Newton enriched the British museum with tho results of his antiquarian researches. He was keeper of the Roman and Greek antiquities in the British museum and wrote many works. Viscount Monk was governor general of Canada in lb7J. Chlllnncud to Fight • Duel. MADRID, ,Nov. 30.— Senor Salmeron, tho Republican leader, Senator Abirsusa, the colonial minister, became involved in- a dispute in tho chamber. Salmeron used language to the colonial minister which the latter considered insulting. As a result he bos challenged Soaor Sal- merou to fight a duel, , All hliuw Their Kenpeot. BKUUN, Nov. ao.— The sultan of Turkey, the shah of Persia and the kin-a of Portugal aud Roiuuauia have ordered memorial wreaths to bo sent to Varzin for tho funeral of Princess Bismarck. _ KuiwlHu CruUur Itondv. LONDON, Nov. «0,— A dispatch from Odessa says thut tho steamer Kostrema, belonging to the Russian volunteer fleet, has reported as ready for dispatch for Vladivostok, thu Russian port ou tho Pacillc, _ Japnn Hu«t Kxplaln. ST. PETBUsnuua, Nov. 30.— Tho Novoo Vrumyuuiiys thu irreconcilable position d by Jiipau raulors it incumbont upon the European powers to demand from her au explanation. Freuuh Ktlltor ArriinluU Pur llUokiuall. P.MU8, Nov. 30.— iMfuirurd, manager of thu Dix Nuuviuiuuio tilt-do, was ur- rtwtwl in commotion with tho charges of bliu-kiuuU brought against nowupuptira of thin city. __ C«»r'« Kduimtluiml UIU. BKHUN, Nov. 30.—A dispatch from St. 1'otiTaburii says that at tho czar's iu- oii a bill is buiiijj prepared to iu- .o elementary education .throughout Kuasia. I'rliiuu lll.iimruk tiluvui Little. BKUUN, Nov. uu.— Thu National Zoi- bays that I'riucu Bimuurok lias little dnriug thu past two nights, lint his oojulitiun U fairly aiitiafuctoiy. when thuy Wiiro rt'co,,':u4tHl us wlsu htniiuoutalitltw for g jj j, ( 1)0 not bo- luivo it proper to altuvv the iutousu opposition to sectuuuu iHtuuuion which i* |,lui\vmg Use-It all over Uiu laud, to iiiflu- tuiuu Urn duuuvuuuut to abuudou tluwe schuolg." ' to tho salt) of llijuor to tha ludiims thu wiuviuo' uoutlumiu in stivug oiitublwUiueut u; auiuuu* ujwu tuu Jiuu ot luUi iu iwwvutioiM mid cttll« to Uio dwu-ialou of Juduu u dkitnyt of Orejjou to til' Antlruvolutluuury lllll Nov. UO.-Tht) buudosrath thy untirovolutionary bill. TUUUII I* Uu»d. Nov. ilo. ..... U-rdiuul Gon«aliM TUIIOU is dcii-l. VVhl.ky Miss,. Nov. 110.— The muuiwhiue biill ever cupturoii iu this suotiau wus ruidt-il liu uill(« south of thw |i)uvii) by rovcnuo I'llifeiy, Tlio still had tt capacity oi r v <i> K^l'^ua a day. About y,UOO ualKuiii of iua«li was yu lutnd, which, was ilo.-,tioyed. l>««lhurtliu Cuwbuy l'iu»uU»r. Mfuw, Nov. ;io.— HJV. Rubert fcee , kiiown all over Ui» United btutu* m tae cowboy prtwuUur, 11 dbii'), Oou- ww tUo ouutt'.< y; ois HARVARD ELEVEN DEATEN AGAIN. Nebra«k* anil Ml*m>url Tied Pot Wostora Football Pennnnt. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 30.— Pennsyl- vanias, 1 J ; Harvard, 4— that is tho score by which the wearers of th>) rel and blue Irainpled Ihe beautiful silkon flag of Ihe crimson into the dirt on Thanksgiving day. It was a grand victory and one that has a world of meaning to the sturdy sous of old Pennsylvania. It places a new star in the football firmament and undoubtedly gives Pennsylvania the championship on Ihe gridiron for 18U4. When the crowd began to gather at the grounds there was a great crush. There was pushing, shoving; swearing and tearing of clothing until finally the crowd became partially civilized and commenced to enter Ihe gate in the proper manner. So dense was the throng that many were still outside the gates at 2 o'clock, when the play should have been started. la order to enable these to have an equal chance with the early comers the game was not started promptly at the appointed hour. At 2 o'clock the crowd became restless and admirers of Ihe two teams yelled themselves hoarse in their endeavor to outdo each other. At 2:18 o'clock Captain Knipe and his band of warriors came on the field from /the southeast end of the grounds and the cheering became deafening and was prolonged for almost five minutes. It had not ceased when a few minutes later Captain Emmons and his team, 11 sturdy men, came in at the same point. The captains were called to the center of tho field and instructed in the rules anil style of play and the great game was on. The game .was called at 4:45. with the ball on Harvard's 45-yard lino. Final score 18 to 4 in favor of Pennsylvania 1 Pirsl half, Pennsylvania, 3; Harvard, 0; second half, Pennsylvania, lti;V Harvard, 4. _ * Outclassed the Iowa Eleven. OMAHA. Nov. 80.— Nebraska university clearly outclassed the Iowa university eleven in -Thursday's game. By Nebraska winning aud Missouri losing leaves, the interstate university championship a tie between Nebraska aud Missouri. Score: Nebraska, 80; Iowa, 0. Mfdflourl noyg lluuten. KANSAS CITY, Nov. HO.— Fully 1(1,000 people saw the Kansas university 11 snatch from the 1 1 of the Missouri university their chance of securing the western intercollegiate pennant. The scors was: Kansas, IS; Missouri, 13. BANKER LITTLE ACQUITTED. Clmrgo of Murder Fulls of Proof and He Is Now a Froo Man. V OLATHE, Kan., Nov. 30.— A.^V. Little, who has been ou trial for his life in the district court of this county since the 13th of this month for the killing of Lawyer B. E. Johnson in Kansas City, Kau., July IU, 189:<, was found not guilty by the jury, whereupon Judge Burris at once said: "Mr. Little, you are discharged." Mr. Little was firmly awaiting the verdict, surrounded by his wife and three chiMren, with Judge Little, his brother, of Kentucky, near by. No sooner had the words "Not guilty" fallen from tiie lips of the clerk than Mrs. Litlio threw her arms around her hns- band and with her children cried for joy. ___ _ Kolb Sturm For Montgomery. BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Nov. 80. — Renben F. Kolb, thrice defeated Populist candidate for governor, left for Montgomery with a small body guard. He stated before leaving that he will take the oath at the time Governor Gates is inaugurated He says he proposes doing nothing unlawful. He expects to meet several thousand of bis followers and counsel with them as to farther proceedings looking to a dual government. Three thousand state troops will be iu attendance with loaded gnus to meet Kolb's followers, who have been secretly instructed by some hot headed leaders to gj armed. Kolb will not be molested unless he commits some overt aoti Ratei to Uoiiunt Vegetable Shipper*. Los ANOKLES, Cal., Nov. HO.— Tha Southern Pacific as well as the Santa Fe has announced for tho benefit of shippers of vegutablus iu California aud to encourage a larger trade with the east in * that line that tho new rate of 76 cents * per 100 pounds goes into effect Dec. 1 on ' car lots, tho uiiuluiuui loud to be 34,000 j pounds. This U a reduction of 25 per > cent and includes potatoes, onions, cabbages, L-aulillowers, etc., from Los An-. golos to tho Missouri and Mississippi river, Chicago and common LAST YEAri 5 COINAGE Director Preston Submits ; Annual Report. His tOW PRIOB REACHED BY SILVER. Gold Coinage For the Vear the Largent j , Ever Executed nt the Mint — Sale of In! <ilnti Lands — Monument For Wanttlng- , tnn'n Birthplace — Baltimore Return* to i NagaNnkl — General Armstrong Oi-r>ricl»'» Witr (iururiiur Sink. ATLANTA, Nov. UU.— £*-Uui|«td Mtuted Senator Hi own, fiiinmwaa Oonr^ia's war governor and onu of tho wo.tltha at mau in tho south, in in a critical condition; at his houiD hero Buffering from Uright's disease- and i-h mwatiuiu. H«» Not Jot nml ilin I'.ml, DBNVKK. Nov. ao,— (iriui'i-ul Manager J. A. Kolilur of tho Colorado Fuel and Iron company, which has a largo uteol works at Puxblo, ilouu* that his company lias joined thu stool rail i>ool. , Vloo rr.'.UU'iil 1 * Daughter Hotter, j ABHKVU.I.K, N. O,, Nov. HO,— Mi*; Btoveuaou, daughter of thu vice proal- ileut, id duculwdly bettor. 1894 December, 1894 ! WASHINOTON, Nov. H8.— Mr. B. B. Preston, the director of the mint has submitted to the secretary of the tress- ' ury his report of the mint and the assay offices for the fiscal year 1NJ4. The value of the sold deposited is stated as $140,042,545. The deposits and purchases of silver during the year was 2!i,T40,Oi> I fine ounces, the coining value of Uio same in silver dollars being $89,409.525. . The total coinage during the year was, gold, f!9!»,414,ei'<J.f>0; silver dollars, $758,004; subsidiary silver, $6,0^4,150.110;' minor coins, $716.1119.20: total $IOG,B16,- 7bO.OO, The gold coinage for the year being the larjrest ever executed at the mints of the United Stales in any one year. The highest price of silver dur-. ing tho year .was $0.7645. and^hfl lowest' $0.5Ul8, showing a fluctuation of $0.17^5 perjJBne ounce. The net gold exports lorlthe fiscal year were $4,172,(i(jh as against $S0.897,y75 for the prior fiscal year. The net nxports of silver for the fiscal yenr were $31,041. 3!>9. as against $7,5SO,- H18 for the fiscal year if-!)3. The di- t rector estimates the value of the gold 'used in the industrial arts in the United States during the calendar year 1H93 at $12,523.528 and silver at $11,634,877; of. the gold $8,854.483 and of the silver $(!,- 570.73d was new bullion. The estimated metallic stock of coined bullion in the United States on July 1, 1H94, was: Gold; $e^7,2!)i!,20T: silver, $624,347,7o7; a total of $1,251.840,5)58. The production of gold and silver in the United States during the calendar year was: Gold, l,7;i'j,323 fine onnces, of the value of $8fi,!i55,0i'0; silver, itii.OOO.OOO fine ounces, the commercial value of the same boini; §46.HOO,000, and the coining value $71, .'.76,00(1. Revised estimates of the world's prc*- duction of the precious metals for the calendar year 18U3 shows the same to have been $157,228,100 in gold aud $309,- ltlfj.000 in silver. The world's coinage for the Ailendar year 18U3 is stated to have been $S8a.,4S5,l>68 in gold and $.185,- 4W5.754 in silver. The director estimates the stock of gold in the world at the end of 1M3 for monetary purposes to have been $3,Si65,«UO,000 and silver $4,05.">.700,000, a total metallic stock in the world of $8,031,000,000. S»le of Indian Land*. WASHINGTON, Nov. a«.— Tho Puyallnp committee now at Tacoina, Wash., recently submitted to Secretary Smith an inquiry as to the disposition of money from the sale of Indian lands. The secretary decided that tho money received for allotted lands can be paid to the Indians ut any time in the discretion of the secretary. The money for the lands held in common is to be placed iu the treas- . nry at 4 per cent and the interest and'. one-tenth of the principal is to be expended yearly for their benefit. Woloh Mentally Irre*pounlbl«, j , WASHINGTON, Nov. 28.— By an order issued from tho war department I'irst Lieutenant C. B. Welch, Fifteenth infantry, stationed at Fort Sheridan. Ills., has been placed on the retired list. This has been done upon the recommendation of a retiring board which found that the officer was mentally irresponsible as evidenced by his slapping tho face of the colonel when his command was doing service in the strike at Evunavilto, lad. Monument For Wathlugian'* IllrthplWM. WASHINGTON, Nov. 2t<.— Secretary Gresham, who has charge of the matter, has. decided upon the erection of a monument of American granite as the most suitable method of marking the birthplace of Washington at Wakoflold, Vu. Tho amouut needed for the construction of tlio monument is about $11,000. i Armstrong Rvtlgui. ' WASHINGTON, Nov. a>s, — General Frank C. Armstrong, assistant commissioner of Indian affairs resigned to take effect December H). General Armstrong will becouio conueotud wiUi a railroad operating in the Indian Territory. _________ Chiller* Iu Hi-anil. WASHINGTON, Nov. W.— Information has reached the depart went of state from Consul Gemtral Towna at Rio do Janeiro that cholera prevails) in the states of Uio and Boa Paulo. Riots haw occurred, Tho districts oro qnur- •UtiiUHl. , llnltlniorn Kuluru* to ' WASIIINUTO.N, ^Hov. -IS.— Tho BalU- nioro ro turned from Port Arthur to Cuuefoo ami sailed a^aiu for Nagasaki, Japan, wlwro she will be in direct com- uiunioutiou by cable with tho navy do- uartuiant. KEM* TllEU OUT — till Ihnao KOTIIM, tliu SKtxltf of uuWttM), that uro trying dty . uiul uiuht to got ft . t\x>il>olil iii your sy»- Yuu can't do *^r tuin. Yi il.imliaa I I w uouvc I ' ,lll V..II 1 your liver ucuvo. That is all you Uavo to do- iiuua upon, to tap Uit'ut out of yyar Uo«l. The very butt loloo for tliu liver aud Iho blixxl. Is I'iorco'y (ioMou Moillml KiKCovury. T UlUt When you'll) gOtUUK Ulil), W|l«n JOU CU,, Or«u. Luvo piii:|'l(i.i or cruiiilous, wtutu you'va u» U|)|«'tUe ,i:td fuel '•lUU'ilovVU 1 ' (UllMtt W» wtii-iuni; M;-;» i|i).-mnl you'll (rota M-rloiu illuM*. franlrUn, jfxi WOlll.U'et DtSPtiKtUUV WBOIOAt. TION: <i<mll<IM8«-- My Wltw, Mljf WhOUl J WlfU i, u iiuoUivr wiuiittu us (ur iUlim y our " I'oltelt," ali IxHtor lluuv nun h»* fur v«ar*. iwwitjf-ilvu iKtunOi |u Uuvo utwitus, ; uimujltiU

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