Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa on November 23, 1894 · Page 6
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November 23, 1894

Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Friday, November 23, 1894
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It J»s, f, 15 '• I'; -«, rws' , r 'V .»' ;' **- " n-, -, V'i r- v Xr|;:? ^^v AN ANALYSIS OF THE VOTE Ttirce &w-i • &A>V f • ir ft; $-;.'. •k- y-'/ Million Democrats mained at Home, Re-/ j^npc-r Kent! Before tho Nnt.lonnl Statlstlenl Association bj- Frederick 0. Waite, formerly n Special Ccnsnft Agent—Some Figures. HE sote "* Nov. 1C.—A society calling itself "The National Statistical association," with headquarters in 'Yftshington, holds regular monthly meetings at the Columbian uni* vorsity. This association is composed of men habitually engaged in mental labor and who might be described perhaps as scholars. At their regular meetings they are in the habit of hearing papers read, discussing current matters and reviewing tin affairs of- nations. At the lasi. meeting Frederick C. Waite, formerly a special agent of the eleventh census, delivered an address on the subject o( "Election Certificates." Mr. Waito said that the recent overwhelming defeat of tho democrat!* party had been accomplished by 3,000,000 voters who remained away from th< polls. He detailed the forces which operate tigainst" a party in power and contribute to its defeat, lie said the results of this election furnish the same bUi'prising features as that of 1892, when 1*000,000republican agriculturists remained away from the polls, while 1,000,000 more voted the populist ticket.' "During the last twenty years," said Mr. Waite, "and also the twenty years ending with the breaking up 'of the whig party, tho democrats carried every alternate presidential election, and vet were always defeated at tho intervening presidential election. To the democrats, 1830 and 1876 brought victories at the polls; 1840 and 1880 defeats; .1844 and 1884 victories; 184S and 1888 defeats; 1852 and 1892 victories. Moreover, during both periods, the democrats carried off every congres-j sional election except the one during' tho Mexican Avar. The forces which in presidential elections bring about the defeat of tho party in power are two: "1. The feeliug against that party is so strong among tho members of tho party out oi power that the latter feels it to be a sacred duty to turn the rascals put, and this year, as well ' as in 1890, tho people took the first opportunity. On the other hand, the adherents of the parly in power aro constantly being disappointed. They feel that they don't receive anything like the care and recognition which was promised. "2. There is an inherent ebb and flow of enthusiasm among the adherents of a political party. Naturally the number of vears from flood tide to flood tide of enthusiasm is determined by the recurrence, once in eight years/ o( the cause which falls in with it and carries it to the maximum height, namely, the storm of indignation against the high handed pnrtit.au misrule of their opponents. The operation of these two companion forces is seen most clearly in the case of the three doubtful states, Connecticut, New York and Indiana, in which the general movement in favor of thei party out of power has all but once 1 during both of these periods of twenty] years been strong enough to carry the) election. I '•Two years ago in a lecture at Johns' Hopkins university, having thus, pointed out in detail that the electionJ pendulum swings the mantle of su-l premacy from party to party with mathematical regularity whenever there is 110 great moral issue betweeni the political parties, I said: "There is nothing surprising to the statistican in the Cleveland vote. The republican farmers have not become democrats.' Last year, I sau!, and it is as true this year as it was last, 'the democrats have not voted the republican ticket, but have merely allowed the election to so by default.' , b "To show that tho republican farmers did not voto for Cleveland in 1892, I analyzed the election returns town by town throughout the rural districts of New York and discovered that the rural vote for Cleveland was even less in 1893 than 1888 in every agricultural county of tho Empire state. In Ohio it was just the same. Cleveland's vote in 1S93 was less than in 1888 in all the rural townships of the agricultural counties. This year tho republicans have not cast as large a per cent of the full vote as in 1888 in a single state. Hence, the only reasonable conclusion is that in 1893 the dissatisfied republican farmers, and this j'ear the discontented democratic laborers joined the stay at home voters. "The stay at home vote has increased in New York from 75,000 in 1888 to 185,000 in 1,893. and 425,000 this year. In Pennsylvania it has increased from 70.000 in 1888 to 230,000 in 1892, and to 400,000 this year. It has in- CEeu&ed in Ohio from 40.000 in 1888 to 115,000 in 1893. and to 390,000 in 1894, South Carolina,,when jshe. had 50,000 '''•tor Hayes arid'Tilden. The total v?te this your, however; was not much over 60.000, or about a fourth P£ tho full vote, • "The immense republican pluralities thiayear are,not the result of an extraordinary republican vote, but of an exceedingly" small democratic vote.' "Wisconsin has not polled -for the democratic candidates such a small percentage of her full vote for twenty-five years, In Pennsylvania the democratic party has not asf'on an important . jelectfoq such n "small ;.yp{# f or half a ( «eptury,"- 1'h.e Astonishing- features of ', $he recoil t/election uVe the same as 4 ft/tan* fit'' * QftO ...1. __. •* ^f\f\n *\f\f\ i>innii V\t J , „, , ai juoroe while J,ljeir wen C(Wt'l',043 h ,S3},votes." tMUor Curtl* of AnBmoin Writes n letter to His Wife. AXAMOSA, In., Nov. id.— A letter has been received by Mrs. Curtis from Editor Curtis, who ran away recently, dated at St. Louis, saying: "When you read this I will,'be in a Watery grave. I aiu penniless and crazy. JKe/w debt* are continually coining to light, and there is in. the neighborhood of $1,000 against the office now." It is thought by some that ho is the possessor of more Wives than the one in Anamosa, whom he married two months ago, arid who is nearly dead with grief. Improved Order of Red Men. IOWA FALLS, la., Nov. 16.—A new tribe of the Improved Order of Red Men was instituted at this place last evening with a charter list of thirty- five of some of the best young men in the town. Tho initiatory -work was done by tho tribe from Webster City, after which tho newly made warriors and their visiting brethren participated in a banquet at the Woods house. The new tribe, which is to be known as the Muscogee tribe, starts out under favorable circumstances and is officered as follows: Prophet, F. E. Foster; sachem, E. O. Soule; senior sagamore, S. II. Welden; junior sagamore, Arthur Altshuler; collector . of wampum, H. A. Barber; chief of records, Charles Elliott; keeper of wampum, William Raines.. Grand Chief of Kecords A. B. JlcCown of DCS Moines was the instituting offiuer on the occasion and was ably assisted by J. F. Rail of Cedar Rapids. Iowa Stiite Veterinarians. DKS MOINKS, la., Nov. 16.—The seventh annual session of the Iowa State Veterinary Medical association opened Thursday afternoon with fifty members from all over the state pres- 1 ant. The annual address of Presi- rtent W. B. Niles of Ames shows that the veterinarians had a poor year of it because of tho low price of horses. Dr. M. Stalker, chairman of the legislative committee, reported that ho thought the nest legislature could be induced to create a state board of veterinarians to issue certificates to all persons before they practice in tho- state. In the evening papers were read by Dr. S. Stewart of Kansas City and by Dr. G. A. >1ohnson of Sioux City. Karelin County Farmers' Institute. EI.DOKA, la.. Nov. 10.—The first session of the Ilardin County Farmers' Institute was opened here this morning nrid will continue until tomorrow evening. All subjects of importance to farmers will be discussed by prorniuept 1 farmers and stock raisers in all parts nf the countv. A $250,000 FIRE, Wiiinlps,-; Sutlers n 15l£ T..O3S This Mornlns —Water Supply Short. WIN.NIPKG, Man., Nov. 1(3.—Winnipeg narrowly escaped the entire destruction by fire tliis morning. During a blaze ju 'the Western Canada Loan company block two fire engines jrave out and the water supply being short the building was |;oon a, wreck. While the block was Inirniug another fire broke out on Prin- I'e&s street. Nothing could be done to j heck this conflagration, as only one !>nfr'mo was available and that was at j he first fire. The Grand Union hotel, j.YIerrickj,& Anderson's large warehouse )md several other buildings were ,de- l-troyed. The Western Canada block Is entirely gutted. It was occupied by |nany loan, insurance and lawyers' ufficcs, Wright Bros., dry goods, and on lop story was the Masonic hall, one of the finest -furnished in the west. The i.otal loss is 8^50,000. SASSY COOK GANG, Ten of the Bandits Ride Into Town and Got Cigars. MtrsKOGEE, I. T.,, Nov. 10. —Last (light about ten out of twelve members of the Cook gang rode into town, Daraded the main street, laid in i supply of cigars and then •ode leisurely out of town. Sot one deputy marshal could be lound on the street. Half an hour af- ier the bandits rode out of town, fif- leoc deputy marshals and Indian police started in. the direction in which the ping is said to have gone. The »fficers claim that they could not get jrganized in time to capture the tmudits while they were in Muskogee. Should the robbers evade the pursuing jffieers it is presumed that Muskogee ivill be raided again tonight. •-•-* NATIONAL LEAGUE MEETING lhoso forest fire Quenched— ports Exaggerated, ;f)j!SyBp,,Colo,, NOT. ' 18,— The first '- Llftlo ^ Public Day's Session of Interest. ' ^-™j .' NEW YOUK, Nov. 16. —The third day of the National Base Ball league con j mention opened tpday at the Fifth Avenue hotel, with President Nick bfoung in the chair. The business today was of a' miscellaneous nature and of little public interest. It was announced B.t the meeting that John M. Ward of the New York club had signed George Davis to captain the team next season. Ward will continue to act as manager p£ the team. It IB thpught, how<jv«vt, that ho will not pUiy any more. , JHE SNOW7EU~ON IT, DEBS TELLS WHAT DID IT The At R, U, Leader on the Defeaf of the Democratic Party, laboring Sten Voted the Wrong Way tie- canae the Administration Persisted So Strentiottftty 1'lmt L«bor Unions Conform to \Vls., Nov. 16.—Eugenfi V. Dobs, president of > thev American! Railway ttnion, has not heretofore] spoken on the late election. Today a Milwaukee member of the American Railway union received from Mr. Deb.^ the following letter, with permission to print: Yours of the 10th received. Of all tho interviews I have seen Governor Altgeld's i) tho only one that correctly status th< causes that led up to the political revolution this fall. The democratic administm Won in its implacable hostility to labor in tho interests oi trusts, combines and ' corporations, as demonstrated during the trouble lasi summer, is what did the business. Then was of course other causes, but this wm the main, central, pivotal cause of demoo racy's knockout. The people's partj is here to stay and in two yean more will he . fully equipped for the national contest. The dcmocratii party will never get into power agnit while you and I live. It hud its goldct opportunity, it surrendered to and did thi bidding of the money power and the pco pie of this generation will not trust it again. I expect nothing from the repub lican party. It is notoriously the party oi plutocracy and the gold bugs will shnpi its policies and dictate its IcKislation. Tin people's party is the only party in whict all the reform elements can unite and put together. We have all got to put in oil! best efforts and now is the time to bcu?iri. Ypurs faithfully, EUGENK V. DKIIS. RAISE THEIR SALARIES. Thl) Adjutitnt General Kugglus Advlsca for Soldiers of tho Line. WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.— The hope is expressed that congress at the comina session may look into the question oil increasing tho pay of the enlisted men of the army, and particularly of tho noncommissioned officers of the hne.^ The military authorities have often. urged this matter, and in the current' report of Adjutant General Riiggles ho strongly advises an increase, with a proper readjustment. He recommends that tho privates of tho lino should hereafter receive 815 per month instead of $13 on. enlistment, as now. The pay of corporals he would fix at 825, whereas in the lino they now only receive $15 a month during tho first two years. To sergeants who now receive $18 a month for the first two years ho would give 835. To first sergeants iinil sergeant majors, the former of whom receive in the line §25 a mouth for the first two years, and the latter 823, he would give §50 a month. To tho band Wusicians he would give S25, whereas (the ordinary nmsician now receives $13.' ,' These are increases so great that it, .is not at all probable that ti»ey will find favor with congress; but perhaps setting the new standard so high may be more likely to secure consideration for a compromise. One point which may receive attention is tlie'necessitv of closer equalization of pay in proportion to rank and duties. And, 0s General, Ruggles points out, under the system of extra duty pay, and the exclusion of the corporal from it, jthe latter's total pay in a mouth Imay bo less than that of a private under his command. Tho amount of increase in the annual appropriation , required under General Haggles' ' sys- put at $800,000. It must be !tem is W, C, Ti U, CONVENTION, rwentjr-Flr»t Annual Meeting ot the 3fiv tlonnl ftody nt Cleveland. ND, O., Nov. 10.—The spa- iious auditorium ot Mnstc hall was Jllcd with delegates on the opening 1 of ,he twenty-first annual convention ot the National Woman's Christian Temperance union. The hall was elabor- fttely decorated with national colors and appropriate mottoes, conspicuous tttnonjv which, envelooed in crape, was i portrait of Mrs. "Mary A. • Wood* Bridge, the national corresponding secretary who died somewhat suddenly n Chicago ft few weeks sinco. Prior ;o the convention being called to order there was a prayer meeting in the M. church. When Miss Frances E. iVillard appeared Upon the platform at Music Hull and called the assemblage 10 order the delegates rose to their feet ind applauded Several minutes. After the roll call and the appointment of aommittees Miss Willard delivered her annual address. Prior to the recess mvyer was offered by Mrs. A. M. Palmer, the national evan- elist of Iowa. The annual report of the late Mrs. Woodbridge, which was read by Mrs. L. M. N. Stevens, set forth that the organization had over 1,000,000 members on its rolls and s organized in forty-eight countries. Vt the welcoming meeting tonight tfayor Blee will speak for the city and imong the speakers will be Mrs. Mary V, lUtrt of New York, Mrs. Frances E. "Jeauohatup of Kentucky and Mrs. II. '. McCabo of Ohio. OVERWORKElTTSvAY MEN nglisli Knilroad Employes on Duty Twenty-Five Hours. LONDON, Nov. 10.—The report of Sir Courtney Boyle Who was designated by he government board of trade to in- 'estigate the hours of labor of railroad imployes has been made public and iontains some sensational statements. )u several lines he hits found that the Engineers and firemen are. of ten compiled to work from eighteen to twenty- bur hours at a stretch. One case investigated was ' that of a -signal nan at an important junction where many trains crossed and recrossed and who was on duty for weuty-five and a half consecutive lours. The most flagrant case investigated was that of an engineer who was cept at '.work without a rest for thirty-'our consecutive hours. On d number of lines the average hours of .the brake-, nen, baggagemen and other employes •anged from sixteen to twenty-two. It s believed that .this report will result n the passage of an act of parliament )lacing a limit on the number of hours that employes of railroads may be kept :ontinuouslv at work. TOO MUCH FOR HALL. jborne in mind that congress has re- |cently done something in this direction. The act of February 27, 1803, increased the pay of first sergeants from $33 to $25, and that of sergeants from 817 to $18. But tho sergeant major was overlooked. He now gets as has been said, $33. General Williams pointed out that this disurepency ought not to be. It is admitted that in recent ye'ars! the duties of noncommissioned officers have been increased, particularly by the new drill regulations and the open order formations for battle. More depends upon the sergeant and the corporal than in former years, and it become^ more necessary to secure a high degree of qualification and a/bility. The last year Colonel P. T. Swaine, Twenty-second infantry, and Colonel C. II. Carlton, Eighth cavalry, pointed out the need -of increasing the pay of sergeant majors, tho latter observing that both they and the regimental quartermaster sergeants aro selected from tho first sergeants as a promotion. Colonel G, S._ Poland, Seventeenth infantry, thought that the pay of regimental sergeant majors and quartermaster sergeants should bo increased to at least $00 per month. They do more work per day than many general service clerks in th'e employ of the government whoget$100 per month. The pay of each grade of noncommissioned officers should be increased also. ' Mujor Keyes considers that'the pay >of 4u-BtiMsergeants,, should be $40 per month, with incroase for service, and that of sergeants in proportion. Colonel Lapgdon, then commanding the First artillery, proposed $50 per month for sevfreant innjors and regimental quarter- muster sergeants, and pointed out that- the increase of tho cost would be slight, there being 1 but forty of each grade. Besides, they must show high character for appointment, The sergeant (major has long hours, and needs to look out for a great deal of clerioa.1 work for which,the adjutant is responsible to the colonel, and he has'the daily guard mounting and the battalion parades, inspection and drills, Porjiaps* the ^present anpinaly in respect to (he pay of these two regimen" staff officers can be, at least, corit Hurry Baker mid. Billy Woods Stayed the l?our liouudH. CHICAGO, Nov. 10.— Jiin Hall failed' tqnijrht in an endeavor to put out Henry Baker of Milwaukee and Billy- Woods of Denver in four rounds each. 1 Fully 5,000 people assembled at Tatter-sail's last night to see these and other exhibitions. In the HaH-Baker contest, the first round was principally devotee^ by the men to "sizing each other up," although toward tlie close Hall hit Ba-'' ker freely. , s In the second Baker led wildly, ands in return received blows which left him badly winded. In the third Ilall lauded on Baker's face as he pleased, v In the last round Baker started in to' rush hall, but was quickly stopped with a hard right and left. Hall could have seemingly knocked Baker out had lie followed him. However, as Baker was on his feet at the end of the round he was declared the winner. - Hall and Woods appeared after a short rest. Hall scored a knock down in the first, but Woods saved himself by clincing at every opportunity. He repeated these tactics throughout the fight and managed to stay the stipulated four rounds. ' INDICTED A,"R, U, MEN, rectpd, , It is not. pf • course, tliaf thp pay fpr enlisted men . jcpuijtry is Jpvy co|unav(?U ; wit.h'that of jfo.r0JRn, servjce,^)u| .|he pay<pf civil oc- Bupatiq'ns. ift foreign, (c'ou'n,t>nes m b '" - ' takes , cpinparigon;' 'u t **" J Jluppy It i»u ting: ;B,|)Jl arraigned In United. States Court Tliln, Morning—Motion to Quash. CHICAGO, Nov. 16.—Eugene V. Dobs, Beorge W. Howard, Sylvester Keliher, L. W. Rogers, John F. McVean, Leroy M. Goodwin, M. J. Elliott, William Burns and James Hogan, the nine di- i;ectors of the A. R. U., and sixty other Alleged conspirators who took part in Ihe recent strike, were arraigned in the United States court this morning. Clarence S. Darrbw of the counsel for the defendants made a motion to quash all the indictments. Judge Grossoup Bet fho time for hearing this motion on December 4 and the time for the final trial, in case the motion to quash is overruled, as it undoubtedly will be, for January 8 Among those indicted is J. T. R. Hannahan, secretary of the Brotherhood of , Lpcomotive' Firemen and a recent candidate for congress in a Chicago ward. SAY MAJORS IS ELECTED. JAPS DEFEAT lONB H>K8l ESMOINESMANMADEHAPPY Corean Rebels Get a Taste of Japanese Valor, 'Ono Hundred and Elghty-Throe of th« Marauders toft on the Field nnd Many Wounded—Terrible Cxploslou in Spain. LONDON, NPV. 16.—A dispatch from Tokio to the Central News says: Advices from Fusan, Corea, under date ot November 16, state that a battle has been fought between Japanese troops and the the Tong Haks, in Which ths former were victorious. According to the advices Captain Suzuki, with a detachment of Japanese troops was sent td Chin Sin in south Corea, to quell tlu disturbances in that region growing out of the resumption of hostilities on the part ot Tong Haks. Suzuki's .com. mahd met the rebels in large foree on November 1 and after some desperate fighting completely routed them. The Tong Haks lost 180 killed. The number of their wounded could not be learned, but it is very large. The Japanese also captured a large quantity of ammunition there. The Japanese loss was three wounded. Deadly 1'araflno Explosion In Spain. MADRID, Nov. 16.—A quantity of parafine in a village store of the town of Velez do Benaudalla, in tho province of Granada, exploded last night, setting fire to tho building. The storekeeper, who with his family lived in the upper part of the building, was blinded by the explosion and his six children who were in bed were killed. The storekeeper's wifo was not injured but upon seeing hnr dead*children, she became a hopeless maniac. The fire was soon extinguished. Duchess of Monti-use Passes Away. LONDON, Nov. 10.—Caroline, dowager duchess of Montrose, is dead. She had been seriously ill for some time. English Storm Subsiding. LONDON, Nov. 10.—Although the floods in the south of England are suh,- siding, many railroads in that section* aro still submerged. In &ome cases tho water roaches to tho : axle of, tho coaches. -'.'Boats are used in the lower Streets of Etouaud Windsor as a means of transportation. THE UNION PACIFIC, tlio Several Petitions Filed in Relation to Road's Affairs. ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 16.—Several petitions were filed and submitted in the United States cire.nit court in relation to the affairs of the Union Pacific railway. The questions brought forward in the petitions relate to tha. contract of the road with its auxiliary lines and the expenses of the latter. A prominent feature is the question ol continuing the onera,tion of tho au.xil- ary lines while not on a paying basis. Another question submitted on behalf of the .receivers'is-.that-~bf interest'on xmds and other claims. Judge San- jorn has .taken'., the petitions under advisement, reserving his decision for tho ^resent. ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 16.—In the matter of the petitions of the receivers of the Union Pacific filed in the Jnited States circuit court Judge 3anborn this morning granted permission to the receivers to pay ;he interest on the coupons past due on the first inortgafire,of the Oregon Short Line, also on those of the Utah and Northern railroad. Garrott Vunginkel, Who Had Been Blind; Awakes With Sight Restored. Dss MOISTES, Nov. 14.—Qarrett Van- ginkel, a prominent and wealthy citi- «en, who has been totally blind for tha past two months from contusion of the brain, awoke at S o'clock this morning with sight perfectly restored. Plymouth County Official' Return*. LEMASS, Ia.» Nov. 14.—The board of' lupervlsors met this week and have- made the official count, which shows', the result of the election as follows: For Secretary of State- Horatio F. Dale , 1 86& M. M. McFarland .. 1,888 Sylvanus B. Crane 880' BennottM. Mitchell......;.<• OB- For Representative, Eleventh District- Bernard Graeser...i.................. t,820j' Bob. D. Perkins ............V;........ N .80». J. T. Bartholomew....'..;,...,. , 428 tLT.Sutton «3|. For County Auditor— D. N. Hoffmann .......... 1.81: Geo. A. Samniis » 2,06ir Frank M. Hanna........ 318. 1. J. Thompson........... Oil For Clerk of District Court— EdC.Pfame.... 2,050! B. M. Cathcart...., .. i,f69 O. A. Streeter....... stii 1 W. J. Smith ..... .......... 89' For County Recorder— John Walsh .: 1,8011 George W. McLain T. S.Oroi John Madden ... aO& L. M. Garner. <j$ For County Attorney— PatFarrell 1,810" 'John Adams.... 2,180 The result on the state ticket showa .a net gain for the republicans on thai fliead of the ticket over the vote for! Jackson last year, of only 38, although! ithey carry the county by a plurality 1 of 22. 'The vote for Boies in the county last*' year was 3,040. This shows a democratic loss of 174 votes. These votes! have evidently been thrown to thel populists who make a net gain over 1 , last year of 106. lo-nr Jobbers Resist an Increase of Rates/ DES .MOINES, Nov. 14.— Jobbers ofi the Des Moines valley in large nuin-j bers_appeared before tho railway corn-! mission Tuesday and filed a lengthy, petition requesting a further heariug] in respect to the prayer of the railway companies for an increase in freight | rates. The i job.bejs in their, petition.; say the' decision 'of' the Vo'iHir-ission. •should; be made only after the 'lirVleE'tj- investigation and when all informatlob»_,, ( is before them, which, in the opinion/' of the petitioners, .is not now tho case..' The petition for rehearing was granted, | but no time was fixed. The shippers. object to the -alleged schedule of rates.' in force in other states recently filed ! by the railway companies. Death of a Prominent lowan. OSKALOOSA, la., Nov. 14.— Judge J. K. Johnson of the Sixth judicial district of Iowa, died at his home here to- 1 day. He was an ex-state senator. The funeral will take place Thursday. -- •* • » JUDGE HOLCOMB'S PLURALITY^ Itepubllcan Committee of Nebraska Hay Contest. LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 10.-—It is nopr asserted on gopd authority, that there will be a gubernatorial contest in Nebraska. The republican state central committee is quoted as follows: ' "The committee believes it will have rjp trouble in satisfying" the people of tho state that gross frauds have been committed and that Majors is elected. We continue to get ijit'ormatiou confirming pur belief that enough votes wero cast to elect," It is said the committee will file the necessary papers befpre November go, ,tlje pp T*T — IT •=*> F|r'"*yTii? ri " ™ "*" T ~Fa' r 'f T"" "* '*JJ** l *' l Jir"*J|*\?' republican^ oppose the Qbqtegj^ ^ , '4,'lie KIUISUS Vlty l r ecleval UulJdinB, WASHINGTON, ' Nov. 10.—The for the Kansas City, ng Resignation of Atchison Directors. NKW YOBK, Nov.'10.—The Atchison directors today accepted the resignation of,Directors Bonebrake'and Wilder and elected H. E, Duval and ex-Governor Osborue in their places. The auditing department of the company has been £ransferred to the west. An office,for the payment of the coupons and the other business will be maintained here. CONTESTS FOR THE HOUSE, The vs vs Long List Sent to the Republican Campaign Committee. WASHINGTON, Nov. 16. — The republican congressional campaign committee! has been notified of the following contests for seats in the next house: Seventh Kentucky — Denny, rep., vs Owens, clem. First Louisiana— Kernockan, rep, Meyer, dem. Second -Louisiana — Coleman, Buck, dem. Fifth Missouri — Yanhorn, rep. ney, dem. Sixth Nebraska— Poughorty, Kem, pop. i i ' Second North Carolina— Cheatham, rep'., vs 'Wood ward, dem. First South Carolina— Murray, rep., vs Elliott, dem, Tenth Texas— Rosenthal, rep., vs Crowley, dem. Seventh Virginia — Walker, rep., vs Turner, dem. Eighth Virginia— McCuull, rep., vs Meridith, dem. It is also regarded as likely that con» tepta will be instituted by all the other defeated republicans iu Virginia anii by Hopkins, rep,, vs Kendall, dem., ip the Tenth Kentucky. rep, , vs Bars- rep,, vs I'ho Populist Has..About.3,000 More Votes Than Majors. LINCOLN, &ov. 14.—The official re-' turns from sixty-one counties have' been received in the secretary of state's!, office and tabulated, leaving twenty- nine counties to be heard from. The onlv| place where any grisvous error hasi been discovered is in Phelps county,| the details of which have already beeni published. This mistake is now beingi corrected, for the returns have been) sent back to tlid county clerk at Hoi- dredge, and ho will make the necessary' alteration to give Holcomb tho vote to' which he is entitled. If there are no' further changes in the figures the vote' on Holcomb and Majors will stand as, follows: Holcomb nr,92S Majors «J4,701r Holcomb's plurality 3.227 1 , BRAZILIAN"REBELS DEFEATED' Do- Salgado, tlie Revolutionary Leader, f cated at Xlma. NKW YORK, NPV. 14.—A special fromi ,Montevideo says: Advices from Rio- Urande do Sul say that the Brazilian! • Uebel chief, Salgado, was defeated at| Lima in a battle lasting nine hoi The government loss is stated to be frilled and the rebel loss 03. Some o: the rebels captured by the government! |,roops were shot, while the govern-^ Inent soldiers captured by tha rebels! were given the option of death or en- 1 listing under the rebel flag. All de-'j tided to enlist. JAY HICKS HANGED, Tlie Murderer 3- of John Myers Penalty. JSTov. 10.— J^ Fays tji» Koine Slow to Interfere. Nov. 14.—Several Catholicj bishops in the United States have re-) 1 newed their request to the pope that! his holiness condemn certain societiesl of workingmen as associations that; cannot be countenanced by tho chinch,; but the Vatican does not regard it as duty to intervene in the matter. _,,' coming encyclical letter *upoij—tibe fairs of the church in the United States, however, will contain an im-^, portant passage upon the subject! couched in a spirit of kindness, but still in a spirit of firmness. • •* • »• ^— Ivep Knns Away From the Wizard. , Nuw YOBK, ,Nov. 14,—The secpn^ night of the Milliard tournanient be-*, tween Jacob Schaofer and Frank C. 1 ;! ives at Madison Square hall.,'last!;' night drew a good crowd. The score 1 -, was as follows: , ' ., Ives-0,154, 0, 0, 00, 338, 0, 54, 0, 10, Sohaefer—80,1,1, 8, 7,15, Q, B38. 134, /Thursday Jqr the mur- •ers,, 'lie,' in%de ijp struggle, bu't >va,}Ue*d calmly up Jhe-'scaffold steps. When, 'asked if he had anything tp say he only called, Deputy Bherii) QonkJip and asked forgiveness for a» saulting 1 him when, be,broke jail, < T,h( minister j;r>ed to' get p$ri,y about all '4ftO#ejt' <?f,a cqn !? jf ,0?iBiY>'<T;}iti' 'flaroe^'vh.jj.a ' Total score—Ives, 1,300; Sohaefer, 838, Suicide at Le Rtars, • . '^ ' : la., Nov. 14.—Frank Arra-;'"; ^m.jtVwtip lives pne'jmije east of fb'wnJKj shot'himself with a repeating rifle th|a«'!] morning while in % fit of despondency, v " was packing a trunk to go away, He|=, placed UJB_ muzzle of the gun' q,V ' v the »^^ST^P \t/*A f«* >i!«,jl,»^ £?„•>• 2

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