The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 8, 1893 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Wednesday, November 8, 1893
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am Sf£,v V '." ' -I K ' . * 1'V * ' Ai ''J «. ItMMBfl} AL0QNA. IOWA. WfiflMBSTUY. NOVEMBEH 8, 1893. The British* steamer Valo arrived at Fort Ander, Spain, with a cargo o; dynamite.' That evening she caughl fire and socn thousands were at the scene of the fire. Suddenly the cargo exploded, tearing the wharves, shipping, etc., into fragments. The people • were unable to escape, and about a thousand persons were killed. A number of ships caught fire and burned. President Cleveland at once signed the repeal bill upon its passage by congress. On the 1st the remains of the late Mayor Harrison were laid to rest at Graceland cemetery at Chicago, to which place they were followed by an immense procession. The coroner's jury which investigated the death by murder of Mayor Harrison of Chicago, returned a verdict recommending that Prendergast be held to the grand jury. By Mayor Harrison's death Comptrolle'r Oscar D. Witheral becomes acting mayor. He is a republican. On the 31st the remains of the late Mayor Harrison of Chicago, were conveyed to the city hall, where they lay in state during the day. Thousands upon thousands passed the catafalque and looked for the last time upon the features of the dead mayor. The funeral ceremonies occurred on t.he following day. Following is the text of the silver purchase repeal measure that has just been adopted by congress and is now the law of the land: That so much of the act approved July 14, 1890, entitled "An act directing the purchase of silver bullion and issue of treasury notes thereon, and for other purposes," as directs the secretary of the treasury to purchase from time to time silver bullion to the aggregate amount of 4,500,000 ounces or so much thereof as may be offered in each month at the market price thereof not exceeding §1 for 391.25 grains of pure silver, and to issue in payment for such purchase treasury notes of the United States, be and the same is hereby repealed. And it is hereby declared to be the policy of the United States to continue the. use of both gold and silver as standard money and to coin both gold and silver Into money of equal intrinsic value, such-equality to be secured through international agreement or by such safeguards of legislation as will insure the maintenance of the parity in value of the coins of the two motals and the iqnal power of every dollar atalltimes m the markets and in the payment of all debts. And it is hereby further declared that the efforts of the government should be steadily directed to the establishment of such a safe system of bimetallism as will maintain at all times the equal power of every dollar coined or issued by the United States in the. markets and in the payment of debts. Washifigtott. Oct... $X-«Sepeal bill taken up rtnd dtscussSH afcientfth. The de bate was at times quite heated, arid much feeling was engendered. A substitute by Pasco nnd an amendment by Stewart were voted down. Jones said repeal was par of the scheme o( th.e banks and the issue 6! $SOO.COO,OCO in bonds, which was to follow, was another. At 7:20 the vote was taken on tlio passage of the bill, resulting 4c yeas to 82 nays. The senate then adjourned till to-uiorrow. BODSE. House passed resolutions of regret at the news of Mayor Harrison's death. A number ot minor bills jpnssed nnd tha bankruptcy bill was taken up and debated until adjournment. Washington, Oct. 31.—A resolution authorizing committee on rules to report revisions or amendments necessary to secure efficient and satisfactory disposition of business of the senate Avas adopted. New Jersey bridge bill passed. Executive session. Adjourned. HOUSE. Repeal bill was presented from senate ind laid over for one day under the rules. Debate on bankruptcy "bill was resumed and continued till adjournment. SENATE. Washington, Nov. 1.—Hill amending Chi- icse exclusion act was taken up and cle- mted until adjournment. A resolution by for amending tho rules to prevent fll- busteriug was refeirod to committee on ules. JIOrSE. Tho repeal bill was laid before the house nd Wilson tU'uinnded tho previous fpies- ion. An effort AVOS made'by tho silver oreesto filibuster, but they were unable i;o ccomplish anything. Heated debute fol- owcd, tho silver tnon protesting against ho passage of tho bill. The roll was called u the final pussago of the bill, resulting i!)l to !I4. lloutino business was theii rushed through, preparatory to final adjournment. • SENATE." Washington. Nov. 2.—House joint resolution reducing by 50 per cent duties on goods imported for exhibition at World's Fair passed. House bill foi revenue cutter for great lakes parsed. h-teAvart introduced a bill for free nnd unlimited coiungo of silver. Referred. House bill relative to Chinese exclusion and granting extension of time, passed. Adjourned. HOUSE. Resolution for final ^adjournment at 3 o'clock- to-morrow passed. Resolution permitting ways and means committee to sit during adjournment und filo a revenue bill, tho reports thereon to bo filed not later than ten days, passed. SENATE. Washington, Nov. 8.—Senate passed house joint resolution for final adjournment at 3 p. m. The populists opposed tho resolution. Vice-president made ac- | kuowledgment for a resolution of thanks, i It WA3 A OREAt DAY FOR THE CRAN'KS. :,l;Ei()TIKa IN the AnnSfc Man Hi A^hiflnd Start* Ottl to Kilt Twenty-five Men, Hut the Police Hend lilm Off—Other Murderous Crunks falcon Into Custody. ASHLAND, Wis., Nov. G.—A crank made h s appearance on Second street yesterday, with the a.owed purpose of killing 1 twenty-five men. He dropped in at Swan Swanson's place and told him that he would begin on him. Swnnson lied nnd officers overpowered the lunatic. He had $001 in currency on his person. The crank says he was a London policeman for fourteen years, but wi'l not give his name. STERLING, 111., Nov. 0.—Char'osHall, a crank, while intoxicated last niffht, ihot liis father. He had prepared to {ill his father and afterword himself. "Ie borrowed a rope early in the even- ng- and secreted it in the barn. After he shroting- Hall esc-ned, bi.it later eturned and hanged himself. He was ound this afternoon dangling from a rafter, his knees touching the fioor .'he father may recover. GALENA, 111., Nov. C —Tho crank epidemic has struck Galena. Patrick Cud.r, a homicidal lunatic, was adjudged insane to-day and sent to Elgin Cany had threatened to kill all his rc- Intives and attacked his brother-in-law Avith a corn-knife, telling- him he was thirsty for his blood and must have it. He has called on several lawyers and connty_olHcials and accused 'them of being in a conspiracy against him. He EH id he would have his rights if he had to shed b ood. About a month ago he Avent to Springfield to extract from Oov. Altgeld certain letters Avhich he claimed had been written him und seued by the governor, ciome time ago Cady assaulted a neighbor, John Kelly, and beat him so that he died, but the murderer escaped with a light sentence. TKBHE HAUTE, Ind., Nov. 0 —Hugh Brown, who has been considered harmlessly insane, to-day tried to assassinate John Knack, lie shot twice at him on Main street. Both shots missed, and Hrown Avas arrested. He claims that Snack did him an injury some years ago. Snack lives in West Terro Haute, and «iys he does not BroAvn thought he had in- Preslilont' Olftveld&ui IsStio* I'*o61itrtiililo«. WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.—The president has issued the following Thanksgiving proclamation: ; By the presiderit'of the ; United Statei of America—Proclamation:. While tha American people Should every day remember by praise and thanksgiving the' divine goodness and mercy Which have followed them since their beginning as a nation, it is fitting that one day in each year should be especially devoted to the contemplation of the blessings we have received from .the hand of God, and to the grateful acknowledgement of his loving kindness. Therefore, I, Grover Cleveland, president of the United States, do 'hereby designate and set apart Thursday, the 30th day of November, as a day of thanksgiving and praise to be kept and observed by all the people of our land. On that clay let us forego our ordinary work and employments and assemble in our usual places of worship, where we may recall all that God has done for us. and where from grateful hearts our united tribute of oraise and song may reach the throne of grace. Let reunions of kindred and social meetings of friends lend cheer and enjoy inent, tu duty, and let generous gifts of i charity for the relief of the poor and needy prove the sincerity of our thanksgiving. .(Signed) GJIOVEII Cr.Kvnt.ANT>. Uy the president: WALTER Q. GJIKSJTAV, • Secretary of State. LOSSES Vancouver RESIDENTS OF THE AUSTRIA^ CAPITOL IN A PANIC. Fierce Flfthtlng on the Streets ftetwetn tlio Socialists and the Police—Workmen Charge Upon the Soldiers—Mob Finally Driven Back. BONES OP A DEPARTED RAOg, In Two -ItlMl of rtlU):il rifle** BY . Plant Jute »„„ , n ,, 0 r» Be Huriiecl— - Applo f'rr.-k U,,t,,i C., Nov. <j._ Thefae- 1). , ^«i'ni«, i,. o., JNOV. .—The fne- toro of the British Columbia Jutland Cooperage company was destroyed by nre lust, nin-h i- MM,., i ... ./.••* VIENNA, Nov. 6.—There was fierce fighting in this city last night. It was caused by an attempt by the socialists to invade the Ronacher music hall, where a meeting of the liberals was being held. The object of the liberal gathering was to pass a vote of want of confidence in Dr. Kronawetter, the representative of Vienna in the reicShs- rath. The meeting was originally fixed for Friday last, but it was prevented by the action of the radicals, a body of whom invnded the hall and refused to a^low the liberals to proceed. The police finally had to clear the hall of the occupants and lock the doors. Then it was arranged to hold the meeting last evening, when only those persons who held tickets should be admitted. i As another attempt at interference I was anticipated, the socialists, in fact, having given noti-.e that they would do all in their pjwer to prevent the holding of the meeting, a strong 1 force of police was stat'oned in the vicinity oi the building, and other precautions were taken to protect the liberals. Liberal stewards were stationed in the lobby to prevent the entrance of any socialists, and a number of policemen stood at the doors to throw out, any one who tried to force his way into the hall. . By 7:30 o'clock Schellincr straase, the senate sine die. HOUSE. House receded from its amendment to the World's Fuir bill, which passed. Resolution for payment of the session clerks nnd emplo3'es of the house during adjournment passed. At 2 fir! linnsp mlin'iimnrl sine die. house adjourned BUSINESS IS PICKING UP. a More & The Ceorcria senate killed by a decisive vote the anti-cigarette bill. Queen Victoria's birthday, May 24, will be Eritish day at the midwinter fair. was Twenty -four new cases of Yellow fever developed at Brunswick, (Ja. In the Florence HaAvley murder case at Bridgeport, Conn., the jury disagreed. Pacific bank at San Francisco has been turned over to commissioners for liquidation. Georgp. \V. Kline of Toledo, Ohio, abused h s wife and she fired four bullets into his body. He will die. A majority of the Kickapoo Indians have agreed to accept Saoj each and be enrolled for allotment. The trial of Dr. Eugene F. West for the murder of Addie Gilraour begun at San Francisco. ^ The Simpson Lumber company at ban Francisco attached the Swift Improvement company for §32,000. David Holliday, Sr., died at Weston, Wo. He Avas a brother of Ben Holladay, the OA-erland stage coachman. John G. C-lisson, former business man of Memphis, Tenn., was fatally stabbed by s. negro porter in Louisville, Ky. Vice-President Stevenson left Washington for his home in Bloorninfftou, 111 , where he will remain during- tha .•ecess. Ten new cases of yellow fever were reported at Brunswick, (Ja., five white a: d live colored. Eight colored were discharged. J. H. Parks, cashier and manager of .the Barber Asphalt Paving compunv- at Louisville, Ky., was arrested on 'a charge of embezzlement. Clark K. Royce, ex-treasurer of the Veterans' Home association of California, was sentenced to seven years in the state prison at San Francisco for embezzlement. The Vienna house was not affected by the news of the repeal of the silver purchase act. the belief prevailing '.hat tuc consequent drain ol gold, to America will not bfi i-erious. SAY BU i Two u. MISSING. A »f en is, of tho Steamer City of Aleiaudria Uccy Seiivtttional Story. NK;,V YORK. Nov. 0.—At the office of the .Nuw York and Cuban Mail ste unship Jine this morning at 0 o'clock, it was f-aici that no additional details in regard to the lo s of the steamer City ot Ai.vxandia has been received from .T ^agents of the line, however, wi-.,-not at all pleased Ayith the ro- DDI „ . irculated last night that sixty- 8VBlives had been loot and thny re- i-ited y,»y such Assertions, maintaii.iui' * Uioir oriLrlun.) statement tJutonly tho IJun's Weekly Review Notes Hopeful Feeling. NEAV YoTiic, Nov. 0.—R. G. DUE Co.'s weekly revieAv of trade savs: ''The repeal of the silver-r.urchase act docs good already. The busine-s world in every part of the country reckons it helpful, and the tone of trade is more confident. It is hardly time as yet for the effects to be felt to any great extent, in manufactures, but bankers are more liberal in accommodation and merchants more hopeful in purchase. It is well to remember that the act will do less good than if it had been passed early in the spring or without delay after congress assembled. It cannot now prevent several thousand failures Avhich have already occuned nor relieve creditors from embarrassments. 11 cannot now save from loss a multitude of manufacturing- estaolishments Avhicli closed because the future seemed uncertiiu. It Avill go far to restore business confidence, which was much needed, but many may expect from the measure larg.r results than can at this late day be realixed. "The action of congress had less visible influence upon speculative markets for products, in part becausa foreign markets obstinately refused to accept the higher valuations which speculators here tried to establish. Though people across the water awa d unstinted praise to those who secured the passage of the repeal bill, there is not much disposition to pay higher prices on that account for Avheat or cotton. "Failures for the week number 338 in the United States against 3i!S last year, and as in Canada against ;n last year. Only five concerns failed, with liabilities giCjp.OOO each. The aggre- ga'e of liabilities for the week encfing Oct. :.'« was larger than of late, amounting to $7,-100,000, against 85800,000 for tho previous Aveek. BOILER BLOWN UP. Terrible Fatality to a St. Louis I''rel e iit Train's Crew. ST. Loins, Mo., Nov. 0.—The boiler of a freight train exploded at 10:::o oclock last night near the foot of Iseosho street and hurled three men into eternity. Engine OSS of the Iron Mountain railway Avas the ill-fated one. George Schader, the engineer, was killed instantly and his horribly numyled boJy pinned among the debris of iron and steel. Tom Scott, the brakeman, who was riding in the cab, was shot into the air as though from the mouth of a cannon and landed 100 feet away. He died almost instantly. Ed. Koepke, the fireman, who was shoveling coal into the furnace when the explosion occurred was hurled 75 feet out into the muddv Avaters of the Mississippi. He sank at once and his body has not been recovered. The detonation of the bursting boiler was heard for a radius of a mile. WindoAvs and glass doors by the score within t:vo or three blocks of the scene were shattered to fragments Aside from the destruction of life the damage to property \vill v mount to 1^0,ooo. o • i at &,H),ULO; covered by insurance. UOOSTKU, Ohio, Nov.' l.-The old hotel m Apple Creek, made famous as the. home for many years of the noted ion tanirr, H err Dn'csbach was burned to the ground 1 st nig, t The tenants Shank Liros., lo.st nearly all their, Meets. The fire was undoubtedly ,°n«"i' Ce ? l ury ° ris ' m ' as the P iace was •luctcdasa --.op tea joint," and MoN.Aiourn, 111., Nov. 0 —A Avild- eycd stranger applied for ,o-lginps at the city pi-ison last night. He claims to have escaped from an insane asylum at Independence, Iowa, and says he is on his way to Washington to see President Cleveland and have him discharge the asylum otticiils and secure Sl.ViOO for him for work done Avhile confined there. He claims to have once bean imprisoned in Joliet and says that Major McClauffhery owes him S75, which he means to secure. '1 he police locked the felloAv up an I have telegraphed the officials of Independence of their capture. THE FOREIGN BUDGET. Uuinnr of BJnro Dyimmito Work in Kiiijlancl. LONDON, Nov. G—The Globe this afternoon prints a sensational report to the effect that a loaded conical bomb weighing seven pounds was found on Wednesday last upon a buttress of Westminster bridge^ which is close to the houses of parliament. The bomb was taken possession of by the oolite ;ind was conveyed, according to the tilobe, to Scotland Yard, headquarters of the Metropolitan police,, wnere, it is claimed, the bomb is being examined by exports in order to determine whether it was loaded. tV Suicidal Epidemic. OLI.V, Ind., Nov. G.—A suicidal mania is prevalent here, due in a measure to tho lack of Avork and the suffering among the unemployed. Many desp;mdcnt and discouni"•••! persons have ended their lives andTj.c mania has been of an epidemic f01 m. -Llns morning a baker named Kopn out of work, took his life, and Lizzia Hall, a beautiful g-h-l, w ho recently came here from Kew York in searcii of employment, also ended her lif» with poison. Alhrooht Goo< Homo. Bnnux, Oct. 2d—The Archdnke Albrecht of Austria, who came to thank Emperor William for appointing him a field marshal of the "German army, left Potsdam this morning on his re' turn to Vienna. The emperor accompanied him to i he railway station, where lie b de him farewell. KILLED BY TRAIN ROBBERS. Conductor of an Iron mountain Train Shot to JH-nth. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 8.—The Southbound passenger train on ihe Iron Mountain road was held up by seven masked men near 01 i pliant. Conductor AlcNally resisted the robbers and was shot dead. 'The bandits then opened the express safe, then went through the coaches forcing every one to give u • hi- valu-.ibles. The amount of their plunder is not known. Forgnr Weeks Itouclies Now Tork. NEW YORK, Nov. «.—Francis II. Weeks, the absconding lawyer and forger, is here. He arrived in this city shortly before 1 o'clock and was immediately taken to police headquarters where he passed some time in giving his pedigree and other interesting details to Superintendent Byrnes. Later in the afternoon the police took him to the district attorney's office. He asked for time to plead. Judge Martine committed him to the Tombs for one week. probably iirave Out tlie CUiue»o. L(.s ANGELES, CaL.Oct. 31.—More Chinese rioting was reported last night in the C'ahuenga valley, a. vegetable gardening district between this city and the ocean. Since the Geary laAv lapsed into inanition white vegetable growers became so incensed and demonstrate that nearly ail of the Chinese left on their own accord. A 150 members of the anti-Chinese league organized last night, however, and moved upon the Hancock, Uriflin and Ueukee ranches, three of the largest in the valley. Eighteen Chinese were found in the shack* and w«jre driven to the city. 'Jbey W eie ?o badly Iri^btened that tb«>y w&J not Mt\u&. , Lost Her Life Suving Her Child. OMAHA, Neb., Nov. C.—While Mrs. Charles Piper was holding her baby on her lap another child pulled the tablecloth off and upset a lamp into the mother's lap. Mrs. Piper and the baby were instantly enveloped in flames, but the woman threw her clothes about the infant's body and smothered tho fire. While she was doing this the flames had burned her 60 severely that it was impossible to save her life, and she died yesterday. Stone AVunta to J}e Proved Insane. WASHINGTON, Nov. C —It was reported on the streets yesterday that Cosby, Williams, Kays, Clark" and Yarber, the men implicated in the Wratten murder, will be brought here to appear before the court to-day that they may furnish bonds for their appearance at tho January term, ytone it is ba,id had offered a physician $110 to testify to his insanity. Ucl'uucd Out!-Half .lUIlicm. CHICAGO, Nov. 0.—The makers of No-To-IJac, the guaranteed tobacco hubit cure," lately refused a syndicate offer cf onc-liulf million for their business. No-To-Bac is an absolute guaranteed cure for chewing, sriu/1;-dipping and cigarette smoking. It is .sola by nearly nil the druggists in this country and Canada. Made by thu Sterling Remedy company, box :l.~>, Indiana Mineral Springs, Ind. Chicago office, 45 Randolph street. They print a book, called "Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Your Life Away." Every tobacco user should read it an.l they mail it for the asking Chicago Uuurcl of Trade. CIUCAQO, Nov. a.—It was a pit trader's market most of tho day in wheat. The action during the morning was all wilhin >£c limit, bat it was fast enough to suit tho local crowd. Tho Chicago receipts were lis;ht at 178 cars, against 881) a year ago, but tho blackboard showed 17U.UOO bu in and only H 1,000 bu out yesterday. The northwestern, markets had another heavy movement of 8TO cars, but little under the KO cars a year ago. Eight primary markets had over 1,000,000 bu reotipts and less (him 80J,000 bu shipments. Export clearances were disappointing with only li(i,000 bu wheat and 28,000 brls of Hour out of the same ports. New Orleans added 144,000 wheat, raising the total close to 4UO.OOO wheat and Hour. There was much conflicting news from the north Treat Dispatches said re-jeipts will fall off at puce, Later and apparently more reliable information was that farmers' deliveries in the big spring wheat country have dropped off very materially, and that tbia must show soon at Minneapolis andDulutu. The estimate for Saturday for this market was only 145 cars. The market started at 63%c December and 70^@70%o May; got a dip to 63>$c and?'l)>£c; a bulge to 04c and ri}£(g>71>4c; a second dip to 63% and 70%c; a second bulge to (Mo and 71,Y(<£7iWo• dropped to 68^0 and 71c, and then moved up to M%@64%c and7IKo. Later prices held^@J^c over last night at Uto December and 71!f(@71J£c May. Quotations were: leading to the Ronacher music .tail, was thronged Avith clamorous mob< of socialists and workmen, intent upon mischief. They -jeered every liberal Avho arrived and tried to block his passage, but 305 liberals succeeded iis gaining entrance to the building under protection of the police. Tho mob continued to increase in numbers and to prow more boisterous. They shouted "DoAvn wi-h the liberals,'" "Down with the dogs," and "Down Avith the cowardly enemies of the people," and sung the labor sonf, "Hed Arbeit," The mob, as the noise increased, greAv more bold, and they finally made a charge upon the police cordon and tried to force their way into the hall. The police Avere badly handled by the crowd. The commanding inspector was knocked dOAvn and trampled upon. His men in trying to rescue him wielded their sabers right and left, wi«h great fierceness. The scene for a time was a fearful one. Both sides fought savagely, and the result was many bloody heads among the mob from the sabers of the police, while all the police Avere bruised and beaten, and their uniforms torn. The fight caused a panic among the people in the vicinity, and houses and shops were closed and bolted. The police, finding that they could not cope with the mob, telephoned for reinforcements, which soon arrived. The mob Avas then driven out of Spelling strasse, although they resisted every step of the Avay. They were at last dispersed, but later they gathered again in groups in different parts of the cily and listened to violent speeches by leaders of the socialist party, some of whom urged tho people to rise and overthrow a state Avhi -h cut them down for the sake of the liberals, At 0 o'clock the greatest excitement continued and the police in strong forces were engaged in breaking up the different gathering's. The number wounded Avas large, although the exact figure cannot be learned because many of the wounded were carried off by their comrades. The wounded police were taken lo the hospital. One of them is dangerously hurt. Three of the rioters were arrested, including tho man who led the attack on the police. A body of the socialists who participated" in the music hall attack afterward made a domostration in front of the palace of the Archduke Wilhelm in King strasse, shouting: "Long' lh-e the republic." The police made a number of furious charges before they succeeded in s -altering the mob. Many of the rioters Avere Avounded. In tare. A farmer pitting near Culhouii, J recently turned up n human skull. eearch rovoalod a larg'e mtinbor of er skulls, besides bones. Theso were those of a powerful race, and they wore is unknown. The skulls , large, but tho forehead is bxtronioiy IOAV. A World-Herald reporter visited the place, and a measurement Avas taken of one of the lower jaws found" and compared with tho dimensions taken of one of the men on the field The relic's JMW wns found to be an iu cu ' larger each way, in proportion, than that of the person Ayhose measurement had been taken, although he AAUS s t v feet three inches in height, weighed nearly 200 pounds, and had miusimllv large jaAvs. The measurement of the lower maxillary found is as folloAvs- Depth, 4 Indies; Avidth of the upper ex" iroinllies, r, :!-:> inches; width in s |,i e measure from wisdom tooth to Avis (loin tooth, lil-4 inches; total leiii'lli of jaAV, 5.1-4 indies. The upper AVUS fully as large, AVliilo the teeth reseni- bled those, of a cow more than those of a. human being. They were badly Avorn, and Avoukl go'to shoAv that the owner ate meat, presumably buffalo n great deal. A dentist Avhen shown the teeth said that; they Avore much larger than any of those of a white person A theory advanced is that these are the reirains of some Maudlin Indians Avho Avere the earliest swttleiy of this part of tho country, but Avere. ultimately exterminated by the Sioux. The size (if these bones would explode this theory, however, MS the JMandans Avero i.iit a largo race. Another theory is that they aro perhaps the' remain's of NortInvestorn Indians who were killed by another tribe. This tribe Avere large in stature, according- to tradition, many being six feel and irore in hoi;;ht. The reporter found about fifty feet from the location of this trench another in Avliich Avere buried the remains of live, grown persons and one infant. A spado plied to tho earth soon brought to view the remains of six luufiau beings. The skulls were smaller and not of such extraordinary thickness as those exhumed from the lirsl. trench. They also bore the appearance of luiA'- iiig lain in the ground for a longer period, as they would crumble apart of their OAV.II weight 1 , AVliile those tir.st discovered Avere in a fair state of preservation. The cavities of the skulls- had become tilled 'Avith dirt, and it Avas only Avith^great care in handling 1 that a fair specimen AA'as preserved. Tho trench Avas only three foot square and about IAVO feet deep. In order to place a human'body into so small a grave it must have been fearfully mutilated. AYlion found the arms Avere over tlio head, while the tibia and tibia Avoro found under all. Tho skulls AVCI'O also found in dilTcrout positions, some being, straight up and down. Avliile others wore Ij ing. face up and some Avith face dcAvn. Xo pcttery, nif-tal cr'lho like AVIIS found by AVhich they could be classed willi tin 1 mound builders. ADVENTURES OF A PHYSICIAN. Me- the UVNASHTK SCAUK IN IMTXJtOS. ot Cousin of A. T. Stewart In an Alnishouso NEW YORK, Nov. 3,—Thomas Stewart, a cousin of the late Alexander T. •Stewart and an uncle of the plaintiff in the suit brought against ex-Judge Heniy Hilton by Alexander Stewart, was one of the witnesses in the retrial before Judge Daly in the court of common pleas yesterday. He was brought here, it was shown, last December, n^vieg sp_6nt the three previous years (15! a charitable institution in Belfast we was on the Avituess stand all day. His father and the father of A. T, /bU-w*rt were brothers, and the father of Alexander f'tcv/an, the plaintiff, and tjje mtness Avere alw brothers all of jybtcJi-was UIOAVH. through, the Aim.rnmu t.i/\»i «ft .-... . i n A.*? T-n*» ArticliM. 'Highest \Vh't, a— Nov... Deo.... May.... Corn, 2— Nov.... lieo.... Jan.. ., May.... Oats, -I— Nov. . . Doc.... May... Pork— Nov.... Jan.. ., Lard — Nov.... fan .... 8. Ribs.. Nov.... Jan 'w % .43 ^0$ U.70 8.80 7 ftiU Lowest. .63 .33^ .38^ - S8'* .8:3 U69X 8 55 7.53k CLO Noy. B .03^ .64 .80 .88% A3 .W 14.515 8.57* 7.53>{ JISQ. Nov. 3. .62^ .64 .71 'ssv .28^ 14.50 8.4?^ 7.50 Mrs. Cleveland at the Theater. ™ 01 , - Kov - °-— President and Mrs. Cleveland and Secretary and Mrs. Lamont attended Miss Julia Mor- loAve's performance of Juliet last night at the Academy of Music. This was Mrs. Cleveland's first public gappear- ance since the birth of little Esther. Mayor S hunks ut Home. QUGENSTO\VN.NOV. C.—Among others to arrive this morning on the record- breaking- trip of the Campania was Lord, Alayor Shanks of Dublin ll e was reticent alout 1m American ex- perjejjces but cnthu&iasUo ovep th.« Lurgc llomb Found Upon a Buttress Westminster Itrld^e. LONDON, Nov. (i.-The Globe printed a sensational report to the effect that a loaded conical bomb Aveighing- seven pounds was found on Wednesday last upon a buttress of Westminster bridg-e, which is close to the houses of parliament. The bomb was taken possession of by the police and Avas conveyed to Scotland yard. Inquires made at Scotland yard by a representative of the Associated press confirmed the story published in the Globe. The inspector in charg-e admitted that the police were in possession of a piece of iron of conical shape which Avas believed to be a bomb loaded with explosives. Additional inquiries seem to show that there has undoubtedly been an attempt to blow up that part of the bridpe which is near the terrace of the house of commons. Scotland yard otlicials, who first denied that a dynamite plot had been discovered, admit that a dynamite plot has been discovered, though they say that it was a plot of no importance. Held Up ii Cable Cur. OAKLAND, Cal., Nov. 0.—A Piedmont cable car, running- to Mountain VH-AV cemetery, was held up lute last nifjht at the turntable, near the cemetery gates, by three masked men. Two men attacked the conductor and beat him into insensibility and took §3 from his pockets. The third mun ht-ld the gripman at the point ot a revolver while the other two robbed the conductor. Say the JUottn-iuan \Yna to Hlaiue. PoBTLAjiD, Ore., Nov. G.—The covo- ner|s jury has concluded the inve-ti- gation of the Madison street draw bridge disaster. The jury finds that Alotorman E. F. Terry Avas grossly negligent in allowing- the ear to run acrus* the bridge at an excessive and reckless rate of speed, and that he did not lako proper precautions lo M-event the accident . Found Himself Ri'MWrdeil IN n I'm-iiili on a Sti-t-ct Cur. had rather a groAvsome adventure oilier day," said a well known "Washington physician to a writer Cor the "Washington Star. "I had been up all iiitfht Avith a patient on Avlioin I ~* had performed a critical surgical operation. It Avas a Question whothtT he Avculd recover from the shodc. In fact it was touch and £», so that I could not take a minute's sleep. About 5 a. m. I got away and started for home, so exhausted that it never occurred to me to think of my appearance. ''The horse ear I boarded quickly filled ii]i with laborers on their Avay to Avork. Though very sleepy, I AA'IIS someAvliat surprised to notice that some of them eyed mo strangely. Those of them who sat doAA-ii near me quickly moved invay, and one man Avho took a seat next to mo—I was in one of the front corners —looked nt me, got nji hastily, and held on to the strap. Xobcdy else took the vacant place, though the vehicle by that time was crowded, "Not. being used to being regarded as a pariah, I was cc nslderably puzzled. I observed the faces of two or three ' men Avlio sat; opposite to me, and I ': thought that they garni at me with an expression of horror and disgust. What could it moan V I began to feel alarmed. "Just then I chanced to look doAVH at; one of my cuffs. It was saturated with blood. The other cuff 1 noticed for the first time was bloody also. My. ! trousers Avero spotted Avith blood, and J there Avero fresh stains of it on my cbftt-~-^ M .sleeves. My anxiety about the patient ^*l| and subsequent exhaustion had m-ovent- ^ od mo from thinking of the matter, JUKI i nau not done more than wnsh my hands before starting for home 4t once I saAV wlmt the trouble was.' The people in ti,e car could find no other way of accounting for my condition than to suppose that I had lust killed somebody. They sized me in, f 'a murderer. Unshaven as I was and woarmg an old hat, I must Imvo.looked rather tough. Not a word was ,<aid us I go off the car and made a s ,ri t C >»y Houses glad to get back s! f to remove the traces of ima from 1113- person." :igined crime. tnku d l>y G rover. Nov.0.—The signed tho Chinese bill Geary act, ' I horough tillage will partially the p ace of manure, by maki,,-- valuable whatever plant food may be I" tluisoll. Hut the natural hf, Leo !" • I}' " liS l ', Xlmusl8 11ie ' soil still S apdly so that if continuous mining is to IK.-, practiced, the manure must {.of bo withheld . howovur scJa tho K liiBi'-will iimki.Hg crops right along. This i.s tin ftfter the feiicct tlu short of H Then it should that ii; is time timlH-r.Wlu.n 11.,. siiunly begins to p-t «... shon ,1m, ,!„„. is aol an abnnd,- am-- ot wood lor ;,n , h(1 u j ( t .^ a farm. 111., markc! value ol'tlu fer.s at omv. ! Of tin Are you gctim- a ut- l material for rails?' ' a suggestion to you a little farm hc J.Mo'iHi:;. to sick \vaie:-. They wilt la in ** but will aeaiVahy^li^ t»-

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