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The evening times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, November 05, 1895, Image 1

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WEATHER INDICATIONS.
Threatening.
Light showers.
Partly cloudy weather to-morrow.
I
WASHDfGrTON, D. C TlLESDAlf 1BVEXIK&, XOVEMBEB 5, 1893.
ONE CENT.
VOL. 3. ZSTO, SO.
.Li
WILL THIS OUTFIT GET THERE?
TEWFfX PISH. IS IHGRV
He Leaves Berlin Suddenly Nol
to Return for a Long Time.
WANTED GERMANY TO ACI
ELECTION RETURNS
m
Pi
2M MAMMOTH SCREEN
B
OL
yLu
H
L
Western Onion
Postal Telegraph
United Press
All have instru
ments ready for
taking Bulletins at
The Times Office.
jJ Everybody Is Welcome.
BATTLES OF THE BALLOTS IN IU! STATES
National Interest Centers In the Fights in Old Kentucky, New
York, Maryland and Ohio.
DISTEIOT CITIZENS ARE INTERESTED IN THE CONTESTS
Tile Democrats Look to Tuniinniiy
ttnd Hurst to He the Principal Win
nersMany Voter. Sent Home Re
publicans Have Been Unusnnlly Ac
tlve und Expect Grent Things.
Citizen aud President to day in tins city
watched for election returns from the va
rious States with the greatest interest and
anxiety.
Outside of the stay-at-home department
clerks, whose homes are not In Maryland
or Virginia, the chief local interest among
the citizens of political amliitlou and pro
cllvltics was centered upon the two States
named-
Of course New York, Ohio and Kentucky
were the all absorbing topics among the
many wiseacres who see the three great
Btates casting shadows over the White
House. But the blaze from the camp
fires across the District liorders were the
most felt by the average enthusiast, partlv
from propinquity and also because 11 ary land
and Virginia, furnish Washington with the
bone and sinew of her bod politic.
In Lawrence Gardner's office in the
Ames Building on G street a small crowd
of politicians assembled and discussed
the situation as it stands to-day. The gen
eral opinion of those present was that Tam
manv would winout luNew York, Hurst in
Maryland, and that there would be a llrice
legislature in Ohio. None seemed to thint
that Campbell had much of a show in the
Buckeye State.
When seen by a Times reporter Mr. Gard
ner said:
"I think the entire otIng strength of the
District lias been brought out, and hav egone
to their respective Btates to cast their
votes. A great many went to New York,
some seven or eight hundred. I believe.
Tins shows that there is an ininicneamount
of enthusiasm being diplaj ed In me strug
gle for supremacy.
"Altogether I think six or seven thousand
voters hae left the city within the past
fojr days. These are, of i-ourse. Demo
iratie voters. I know nothing about the
Republican contingent."
bENDING THE LATE ONES.
A few staunch Republicans gathered
early this morning at the rooms of the Un Ion
nepublh.au Cldb In Wlllard's Hottl, and for
a short time the secretary of that organiza
tion was kept quite busy preparing cut
rate tickets for belated Maryland voters.
About thirty applied this morning for
trausiiortation.
Besides these, the association has sent
some 500 out to the different States. The
secretary says that the Republicans have
shown a marked degree of interest, in this
campaign, because it will ojierate to a
large degree in the Presidential struggle.
It is claimed that about eight hundred
negroes were disfranchised in Montgom
ery county as was B. H. Warner. They
did not have the money to carry the case
to the courts, and consequently will lose
then- ballot. This was also done in a less
degree in St. George's county.
Of course this will operate in favor of
the Democratic ticket, as the majority
of the negroes would have voted the Re
publlcan ticket. By many of those at the
headquarters this morning, however, it
was thought -tbat Lowndes would carry
the State, in spite of the efforts to dis
franchise the blacks.
The club will receive the returns lo-nlght
in their parlors at Willard's Hotel. This
Is simply for the accommodation of mem
bers and their families. The parlors
will be open about 7.30 o'clock.
WITH THE INTERSTATE DEMOCRATS.
At the headquarters of the Interstate
Democratic Association everything was
buzzing this morning. There was an air of
6ubdued excitement surrounding the en
tire place. Nothing has been heard from
the polls that is official, but private mes
sages ha e been coming in from Maryland
and Ohio, and they predicted success with
a large S.
This organization haB exerted eery ef
fort to get the Democrats to go home and
vote, and their efforts have been well di
rected and have brought out an unusually
large number of Democratic voters.
They have sent out about 1,500 men, a
large number of whom went to Maryland.
In this State there Is expected to be the
hottest fight, and the returns will be
closely watched.
Ecn the most sanguine Democrat does
not hope to see the usual Democratic ma
jority roll up. They think that 6,000 will
be aliout the correct figures for Hurst's majority-
Tills, the Democrats say. has been
the hottest campaign held in Maryland for
twenty five jears.
The Maryland Democratic Club has sent
about 200 voterstuto the State, tbemajority
of whom were men out of employment, and
they were gicn free transportation.
It is claimed that a great many repeaters
have gone from this city to Baltimore. It
ts said tbat all sorts or. sencmes nave Dccn
made to prc cnt repealers from being recog
nized and arrested. In many instances
they are wearing Lowndes buttons. The"
Lowndes faction accuse the Democrats of
raising the prices of votes from $2 to $C.
President Cleveland and as many of the
members of the Cabinet who arc In the
city will probably watch the returns In the
"White House. Every year special wires
areput in and the returns bulletined.
Etoll's great sale, of shoes Ladles'
Men's Children'!, at less than wholesale
cost. Don't bny shoes until you have
Tlsited this sale.
COME TO THE
TIMES
BUILDING
TO-NIGHT.
Clear Weather In Xe York Clty
Gtve-s Promise of Aiitl-Tiunmany
Suecess Heavy Voting lu Marylnnd,
Ohio and Kentucky Local Issues
Are Also Prominent.
The predictions yesterday by the
Weather Bureau of the ncntlicrfur
to-duy in the election Mates were
good.
In all the States the day was fair,
and, a politicians suy, favorable to
the He-publicans.
XEW YOIIK CITY.
New York, Nov. 5. The polls In this city
opened up at 6 o'clock this morning and
will be kcut open until 4 o'clock this after
noon. The weather Is clear and mild and
a fair vote is being polled.
The blanket ballot is causing less con
fusion than was supposed would be the
case, and the noting is going on more
quickly aud smoothly than was exix-ctcd.
There has been very little betting on the
result of the election here this year, the
mixed complexion of the ticket making
the result very uncertain. What little bet
ting that has been done on (he result in the
city has been at odds of 2 to 1 in favor
of Tammany Hall.
The betting on the State ticket has been
at about 2 to 1 in favor of the Republi
cans carrjlug the State.
IX MARYLAND.
Baltimore, Md., Nov. B. Maryland is
white-hot to-day. The result of the battle
of the ballots is awaited with breathless
interest. The campaign has been no ordi--uary
struggle.
The Republicans, aroused from their
lethargy by an unexpectedly large vote last
fall, aud spurred on by the fact that the
house of their opponents Is divided against
itself, are hoping the elect a governor for
the first time in the history of the party,
and to secure a majority In the legislature
which wlllgivethemaUnltedStatesSenator.
The chief feature of the contest has been
the fight that Senator Gorman has made to
retain his political supremacy. He has had
troubles liefore, but they hae been settled
in the conventions. This time it is to be
at the polls. Three of the four dally
Dcmocratlc newspapers in Baltimore have
led the revolt against Mr. Gorman.
Senator Gorman's interest in to-day's
election is very great. The members of the
legislature elected to-day will select a suc
cessor to United States Senator Gibson.
IX KENTUCKY.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 5. A hiavy vote
is being polled in every part of this State.
A t Hardin's headquarters all is serene, and
the utmost confidence prevails that Ken
tucky w ill roll up a handsome majority for
the entire Democratic ticket.
On the other hand, prominent Republicans
claim that Bradley will carry the State by
0,000 to 10.000.
' The Prohibition and Populist State tick
ets will cut no materialfigure In thecontest.
The present governor, John Young Brown,
carried the State by over 28,000, and the
present canvass has been so thoroughly and
vigorously prosecuted that it is agreed by
all parties that the largest vote ever polled
in the State will be given to day. The
weather is reported fine througiiout the
State.
IX XEW YORK STATE.
Brooklyn, Nov. 5. The polls opened at
Bunrlse, 6.38 o'clock, and will close at sun
set, 4:40 p. m. Many voters were In line
when the pollsopened, and it looks as though
a pretty full vote would be cast.
There are three candidates for Mayor,
Frederick Wurster, Republican; Edward
M. Grout, regular Democrat;! and Edward
M. Shepard, independent Democrat.
It is bellev ed that the returns will be late
to-night, as the counting of the votes will
probably be a long and slow task.
Rochester, N. Y., Nov. 0. Election day
opened as warm as summer and without a
cloud In the heavens. About one-third of
the total vote had been polled at 10
o'clock. There are five candidates for
mayor. The fight centers on Judge War
ner, nominated by the Good Government
Club and Demoirats, and Hiram H. Ed
gerton. Republican. Betting is slightly
In favor of Warner.
Troy, N. Y.,Nov. 5. Day mild and sunny,
rural roads good. There will be a large
vote in city and Rensselaer county. The
new ballot does not confuse voters and
voting Is rapid.
Auburn, N. Y..Nov. B. It is Ideal weather
for clectiou day, and there is every reason to
believe tlio vote will be fully up to thclarge
registration. Cayuga will give her usual
plurality for the Republican State ticket.
8chenectady, N. Y., Nov. B. The day is
sunny and the roads are In excellent con
dition. From present appearances the
Will Be Here Soon.
The cold weather will soon be with us,
and with It the demand for an overcoat
which -will keep you warm. Why pay
your tailor from $25 to $50 for an over
coat, when yon can purchase a made-to-order
garment, made by leading merchant
tailors throughout the United States, at
one-bait Its value. It conn, you nothing
to go and see them. Merchant Tailors' Ills
fit, Clothing Parlors, 407 Seventh street
northwest.
Quick election returns wrote up at the
Hotel Johnson large smoking room.
vote lu thi6 city vvill lie above the average
for nn "off year."
Palmyra, N. 1'., Nov. B. The weather Is
very fine foran electlonday. The farmers'
vote, however, will be light here, as they
are dissatisfied with the blanket ballot.
Ithaca, N. Y.. Nov. 0. The weather in
Tompkins county to-day is fine, and indl
cat luns are a large vote will be polled.
Buffalo, N. Y.. Nov. 5. The weather here
is clear and warm, and a large vote Is bc
lng'iMjlled. The country roads are in good
condition, and it is expected the rural vote
will be fully up to the 'av ernge.
LuckjHHl, N. Y., Nov. 0. The wcallur
to-day is btautiful. There is every indica
tion of a heavy vote, a large percentage
of the registration being polled in Hie first
three hours.
Long Island, N. Y., Nov. 0. There is
plenty of excitement around the polls in
this city, but thus far there has been no
serious trouble. The Gleason and Jeffcr
sonlan factions are getting out a large
vote, and it is thought that between 7,000
and 8,000 votes will be cast.
Ulngbamton, N. Y., Nov. B Up to 1 p.
m. fully two-thirds of the vote had been
cast In this city to-aay, and the prevailing
fine weather will probably bring out the
full registration of Uroome County and the
usual Republican majority.
Newburg, X. Y., Nov. B. Weather clear.
A good vote Is being polled. The charter
election, for the first time since the city was
incorporated. Is being held in November,
and most of the city officers, from Mayor
down, are being elected, under the new
charter.
Watertown, N. Y.. Nov. 5. Perfect
weather prevails throughout northern New
York to-day. Iu Watertown the citizens
arc testing the Meyers' liallot machine,
with highly favorable rtsults, the popular
verdict lieing practically unanimous. Ex
Gov. Flower, re-established hli residence
here, voted early and straight, and pro
nounced the liallot machine a success.
Utlca, N. Y , Oct. B. Election very quiet
here, and the blanket ballot is pronounced
a success so far as the operation of voting
is concerned. There is absolutely no excite
ment at the polls, but from the Indications
at 1 p. m. It Is believed that the heaviest
vote ever poll-d in this city Is being cast
Then lather is pleasant and warm.
IX MASSACHUSETTS.
Boston, Nov. B. The weather through
out the htate Is very pleasant tn-juy,
and the indications are that a large vote
will be polled.
Democrats generally concede the re-election
or Grcenhnlge. The size of the ma
jority Is the only subject or dispute. Last
jear Gov. Grcenhalge received 05,377
more vjiles than Hon. John E. Uusscll.
The Democrats have made theircaropalgn
this fall hoping to bring about a substantial
decrease in the Republican plurality and
In tills wu toobtaina vantage ground Irum.
which to make the fight in 18DG.
The condition or things this year Is vcry
dllferent from that which existed last,
rail, when the Democrats were held re
sponsible by many people Tor the finan
cial and industrial depression which pre
vailed throughout the btate and country.
This state or arralrs and the Congressional
elections brought out a full Republican
vote, while thousands of Democrats staved
at home.
The A. P. A. agitation brings a new
factor into the problem this year. Gov.
Ureenhalge was bitterly opposed for rc
nomlnatlon by the members of this organi
zation. Many tiniis since the convention
the A. P. A. leaders have said that the
numbers would fall in line and support the
entire Republican ticket, but other indi
viduals have denied this statement.
To counter balance all this the Repobli
cans have insisted that hundreds of Catho
lic voters would support Gov. Grcenhalge
to show that they approved of his antagon
ism to the A. P. A.
At the Democratic headquarters no fig
ures have been given out, but the man
agers of the campaign feel confident that
the governor's plurality will not exceed
40,000 at the very largest estimate. At
the headquarters the governor's plurality
Is estimated at from 60,000 to 00,000.
Great Interest is felt In the result of the
election in Boston. Last year Mr. Russell,
the Democratic nominee for governor, had
In this city a plurality of 3,112 over Gov.
Grcenhalge. Both parties are confident of
carrying the city.
On the question of the expediency of
woman suffrage the general opinion is that
there will be a large majority In ihe nega
tive. IX PEXXSYLVAXIA.
Philadelphia, Nov. B. The election in
Philadelphia is progressing quietly. The
polls opened at 7 a. in., and will close at
7 p.m. The weather is dear and pleasant,
but little Interest Is being manifested and
a light vote is the result. No disturbances
of any kind have been reported.
Election day is a legal holiday In Penn
sylvania, and for this reason the stock ex
Times' Election Returns!
Two Stereopticons.
Two Canvas Screens.
w
Instantaneous Bulletins by
change, commercial exchange and the
various banking institutions in the city
are closed.
Reports from various points In Eastern
Pennsylvania all indicate that a light
vote is being cast. An estimate t Ills am r
noon places the Republican majority In
Philadelphia at about ro,000.
Wilkes Barre, Pa.. Xov. 6. The election
has caused no excitement here, although a
comparatively rull vote Is being polled.
The weather Is clear. The chler issue iu
Luzerne county is In the election or a sec
ond additional law Judge. Indications
point to the election of McLean (Democrat)
over' Bennett (Republican)- It is llkely
tliat the Republicans will elect the reran In
der of the county ticket, with the jiossible
exception of sheriff.
IX XEHRASKA.
Omaha, Xeb. B. Nebraska votes to-day
for ono Justice of the auiifeme court and
two regents of the State University.
The campaign has bear' the most quiet
in the recent history of the State. The Re
publican State commlttev'clalms the elec
tion of Norval for supreme'Judgc by 15,000
to 20,000 plurality, while the Populists
hope, by the aid of Democratic and Repub
lican strength, to eleit Samuel Maxwell
to that place by 5,000.
The weather is threatening, and in some
parts of the State rainy, which will make
the vote of the Htate very light. Compari
sons will be made with the vote of two
years ago, when the same offices were
tilled.
In Omaha a good deal of interest pre
vails, although the vote-will fall below that
of last year by at least. 1,500. The fight
here Is between a combination of disaf
fected Republicans and 'Democrats against
the Republican A. P. A. ticket. Indica
tions are that both ldea irlll elect some
of their ticket. Tin: contest between
Brown, Democrat, and 'Broateb, Republi
can, for mayor will be close.
IX XEW JERSEY.
Trenton, N. J., Oct. B. The rejorts re
ceived here Indicate that the election is
progressing quietly lrr the twenty-one
counties of New Jersey.
The polls opened, at 7 a. m. and will
dose at 7 p. m. Both the Democratic and
the Republican vote is reported to be com
ing ont strong, and the contest Is being
fought on party lines.
Senator Sewall and Chairman Murphy,
or the Republican State committee, ven
ture the opinion that Griggs will carry the
State by at least 10,000, and that the Re
publicans will elect rorty or the sixty as
semblymen, as well as five or the seven
senators.
The Democrats claim the opposite, and
Chairman Young, or the Democratic State
Committee, and Governor Werts, believe
that McGill will surely tarry 'he State by
from B.000 to 8,000, anil that thirty of the
sixty assemblymen will be Democrats.
Camden, N. J., Nov. 5. Weather clear
and pleasant. A very heavy vote Is being
polled. Up to noon at least three-fourths
or the registered vote had been polled.
Republicans claim Camden county by
4,000; leading Democrats here concede
3,500 plurality to Griggs.
Jersey City, N. J., Nov. B. Fully one
third or the registered vote of Jersey City
had been cast at 10 o'cliKjk this morning.
Patersou, N. J., Nov. 3 John W. Griggs
the Republican gubernatorial candidate,
voted in the fifth district of the third
ward at 8 o'clock this morning.
IX KAXSAS.
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 5 Very little inter
est Is tranlfested In the ilectlon in Kan
sas to-day and a llght"vote Is looked for.
Chairman Leland,. of the Republican
State central committee, estimates that
It will not be much In etccss or 200,000,
although 300,000 votes were polled last
year. The only State office to be rilled
Is that or chief Justice. David Martin, the
present Incumbent Jy appointment, is the
Republican candidate."
Martin's election is conceded by a large
majority. The Populists and Democrats
made no nomination and are expected to
support Holliday. The weather Is warm
and cloudy.
IX IOWA.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. B. Indications
are that the vote ofto-dsy.'s election will
be licut. The Republican! State central
committee claims the election of the entlro.
ticket by pluralities from 30,000 to 50,000
votes.
, The members acknowledge that the vig
orous attack made upon brake's railroad
building record has had a effect. It is es
timated that he will run frojn 7,000 to 8,000
behind the rest of thatickec-T
The Democrats are conctding the election
of all the Republican Stato ticket, but its
head. They claim thatttjie majorities of
last year will be reduced nearly half, and
claim there is a showfothe election of
Western Union,
v -1
Postal Telegraph,
Jc
United Press,"
?v
m
Babb because of defections from Drake's
following.
It is claimed by the Prohibitionists that
their ticket will receive 20,000 votes in
the State this year, against lea than 8,000
uisc year. g
IX OHIO.
Youngtown, Ohio, Nov. 5. A heavy
vote Is being polled in this city to-lay. The
day opened clear and warm. Rets are
freely offered that Jon--", Republican can
didate for lieutenant governor, will not
carry his own ward in this city: also tbat
be will be defeated In the county.
Dayton, Ohio, Nov. 3. Electlonday open
ed clear and crisp this morning. The sun
has been shining all day. and a large
vote is being polled. The main fight In this
county is for the auditorsliip, and the re
sult Is looked rorwarJ to with a great deal
of Interest. At noon Edgeter, the .Demo
cratic candidate. Is generally "conceded a
small majority, but the late voting may
materially change the rinal result. Coxey,
the Populist candidate ror governor, will
poll a large vote in this county.
Cincinnati, Nov. 3. Ideal weather pre
vails, and the superb, work done by the
rival campaign committees In thU city was
seen In the phenomenally large vote which
was polled in the early hours or the day.
There Is considerable scratching or tick
ets in every voting precinct, but it is
mostly confined to the candidates Tor
county offices and members or the legis
lature.. There were very few challenges any
where, and no serious trouble, so that there
are Indlcatlonsof a heavy vote. The A. P. A.
is In the fight. Their efforts seem to be di
rected against John Hagerty. Democratic
candidate for county auditor.
TWO FREXCH VIEWS.
Social aud Radical Journals Commend
and Conservatives Condemn.
Paris, Nov. B. The Radical and Social
ist press are enthusiastic in their approval
of the address delivered in the Chamber of
Deputies yesterday by Premier Bourgeois,
and declare that the country is happy -to
have at last a firm, clear and sincerely
republican programme.
Tin- Journal Des Debats, on the other
hand, says there Is no doubt that the min
istry will fall to command a majority in the
Chamber ,and the conservative organs ac
cuse the moderates of cowardice In falling
to rid themselves of such a cabinet at the
outset.
WHEAT CARGO SCXK.
Whnli'lmch Pokes Her Xoe Almost
Into a Sti-amer's Hollers.
Detroit, Mich., Nov. 3. The steamer
Business, bound down with a cargo of
vvli"at, was run into and sunk near the
Groese Pointe lightship. In Lake St. Clair,
last night, by whahback barge. No. 118,
in tow of the Snmuel Mather.
When near the llghu-hlp the barge took
n sudden sheer and poked her rose nearly
Into the boilers of the Business.
The steamer sank instantly in sixteen
feet of water. She can be easily raised,
but her cargo is badly injured. The insur
ance value of the Bjslnes-i is $30,000.
HAYTIEX CPR1S1XG,
Break Out Xear the Capital and May
Become General.
Kingston, Jamaica, Nov. B. A report
has reached here that a rising has occurred
at Cape Hayt ien, a seaport of Haytl. on the
north coast, nluety miles north of Port au
Prince, the capital of the republic.
Persons resldtng here who are well post
ed regarding affairs In Haytl declare that
if the report of a rising Is true, it means
that n general revolution throughout the
country will follow.
MURDERS AT BALTIMORE.
Robbers Supposed to Have Killed Capt.
Lang and His Wife.
Baltimore, Nov. 5. Capt. Frederick Lang
and his wife were found dead In bed at
their home In Gardenvllle, a suburb of this
city, this morning.
Thclrskullshad been crushed and thchouse
ransacked. It Is supposed that robbery
was the incentive for the double murder.
Capt. Lang was Interested in tow busi
ness, and owned a number of vessels-
Annie Xorthcutt Will Case Again.
Tho suit of Dugan vs. Northeutt, Involv
ing about $25,000 left by the late Annie
E. Northeutt, better known as Stella Hor
ton, was argued before the court of ap
peals this morning. The sun of Mrs. North
eutt last spring obtained a verdict making
him legitimate. Myra Dugan, a sister of
the deceased, appealed the case. Edwin
Forrest appeared for the appellant and
H. H. Glassio for young Northeutt.
milium Goes a-Iluntinc;.
Berjg,, Nov. 5. The Emperor arrived
at bis hunting castle in Grunewatd at noon
to-Jay. Ue wore, a check pelerine cloak
and a high bat. After Iuncheonthc Em
peror, at the head or his hunting party, 200
In number, started for Hubertusstock to
hunt In the Grunewald forest.
Tin Flnte Men Strike.
Anderson, Ind., Nov. 6. AU Welshmen In
the mills of the National Tin Plate Com
panywentoutoa astrike to-day. Onecausc
Is said to be the employment of Americans
where Welshmen have been at work. This
the company denies. Officials say the
mills will be running again in a few days.
Xenrtng the Crisis.
The James Monroe doctrine cannot be
enforced, and we have a few more of those
$20 and $25 merchant tailor made over
coats at $10. They are going like hot
cakes at a baker's shop. Have onet Mer
chant Tailors' Misfit Clothing Parlors, 407
Seventh street northwest.
StoR's great" sale of shoes. Lables'
Men's Children's,, at less than wholesale
cost. Don't buy shoes until you have
visited this sale.
great strike imminent
Director Earns, of the American
Railway Union, Explains.
Short Freight Receipts Inducing Rail
way Managers to Cut Wages to
Pay Interest on Watered Stock.
Chicago, Xov. 5. William E. Burns, one
of the directors of the A. R. U , who Is in
communication with the employes of the
Great Northern Railroad, when asked iu
regard to the situation, said:
"The grievances of the men on the Great
Northern are numerous and Include the
discbarge of men without cause and a re
duction or wages. We reel there is a con
centrated movement among the railroad
managers to wipe out organized labor.
"The committeeor the board or mediation
was rerused an audience by President
Hill and General Manager Warren, of the
Great Northern. This committee repre
sented thlrtyjix local unions of the A. R.
U. After their failure to secure a hear
ing the questions in controversy were re
ferred back to the men for individual ac
tion. "I have not heard what. If anything,
has been done to-Jay, but I am satisfied
there will be a strike unless Hill recedes
and treats with the men. All the em
ployes of the Great Northern belong to
the A. R. U. We want to prevent a
strike, but my advices are the men do not
want to wort under existing conditions."
Asked It a strike -would be ordered In
Chicago In case of ono occurring on the
Great Northern, Mr. Burns said:
"It is expected that the members of the
A. R. U. will stand together. The strike
mav come on the Great Northern and be
settled within lu limits. Bat if that Is
impossible such action as the conditions
from time to time demand will be taken.
"The fanners refuse to ship grain and
business has not met the expectations of the
railroad maragcrs.
"They want to crush out organized labor,
so tbat in the event of a lack of freight
receipts they will be enabled to reduce
wages to pay the interest on watered
stock, or. In other words, rob American
labor ror the benefit of English bond
holders. "A great many railway employes are
native born and apprei late the situation.
I don't know where the controversy will
end."
DALLAS BANKS FOOLED.
They Took in S'2,000 In Counterfeit
Ten-Dollar Silver Certificates.
Dallas, Tex., Nov. 5. The banks of
Dallas yesterday discovered that they took
in $2,000 in counterfeit $10 silver certifi
cates during Friday and Saturday last, the
two closing days or the Texas State rair
and Dallas exposition.
The paper is of a yellowish cast and the
printing Is several shades darker than that
of the genuine currency.
Two respectable and responsible busi
ness men were taken in custody on complaint
of banks for handling these spuriouSTbills,
but they were immediately released on
showing that they had taken in the coun
terfeit bills in the course of trade.
UP GO SHOES.
Leather Trust Turns the Screw
and
ThouMinds Made Idle.
New York. Nov. 5. The United States
Leather Company, known as the leather
trust, yesterday shut down for two months
the 100 tanneries under Its control.
The trust will not take another hide from
Its vats for sixty days.
During the sixty days that the tanneries
are closed more than 15,000 laborers,
tanners, clerks, and employes generally
will be without work.
The meeting at which the lock up was
decided upon was held ten days ago at the
office of the trust.
Commander Heyerman's Body.
Bremen.Nov. 5. Thebody of Commander
Oscar F.Hyerman, U.S. N.,whodied at sea
on board the steamer Havel last week, while
on his way to Germany with his daughter,
was shipped on board that vessel for New
York to-day.
BurntHl In n Rostaurnnt.
Montreal, Nov. B. News comes from
Duiswell Junction that two sons of J. D.
Gauthler and a fireman and a nurse were
burned to death in the burning of the
Quebec Central Railway restaurant there
on Sunday morning.
Preparing for War.
It Is utterly impossible to imagine our
efforts without seeing them. Just receiv ed
a consignment of merchant tailor made
suits and overcoats at one-half their origi
nal measured price. Merchant Tailors'
Misfit Clothing Parlors, 407 Seventh street
northwest.
Stoll's groat sale of shoes Ladles'
Men's Children's, at lees than wholesale
cost. Don't buy shoes untd you have
visited this sale.
Auction Sales To-day.
C. G. SLOAN &. CO.. 1 107 G street north
west. Twenty fifth street northwest. No.
1150. Ihrce-stroy brick dwelling, lot 53,
Square 1 4: by order of GeorgcM. Emmerich
and DougLis3 S. Mrckall, trustees. Sale
Tucsdiy, Nov. 5. 4:30 p m.
THOS. DOWL1NG & CO . 612 E street
northwest N street southeast. No. 1213,
three story brick tlvvelllng, part of lot 3.
square 280. Sale Thursday, October 31. 4
p.m. PostpouedunlllTueoday,Noveraber5,
4 p. m.
Sixth street northwest. No. 919. three
story brick dwelling, part of lot 4. squaru
484. Sale Thursday, October 31. 4:30 p. m.
Postponed until Tuesday, November 6, 4:30
p. m.
DUNCANSON BROS., Ninth and D streets
northwest. Delaware avenue northeast,
Nos. 727 to 731, lots 1 to 4. 12, and part
of lot 13; square 719; by order of L-E. Bur
ket and Mablon Asliford, trustees. Sale
Tuesday, November 5, 3.30 p. m.
He Holds a Conference With Frlnce
Von Holienlohe, Leaves tbeChaucel
lor's Presence In Great Agitation
and Appoints a Charge d'Affalres
After Predicting Turkish Rebellion
Berlin, Nov.5 Thefollowlng story, wniclf
has Just leaned out, has caused a great
sensation In diplomatic circles in Berlin: I
Tewflk Pasha, the Turkish ambassador,'
last Saturday afternoon bad a prolonged
interview, vhich he himself had especially
requested, with Chancellor Von Uobenlohe.'
When the ambassador left the chancellor'
presence"he appeared to be greatly alarmed-,'
He immediately proceeded to his em
bassy, whence he sent Rlfat Uey, councillor
to the Turkish embassy, to obtain from too
Austrian embassy a p.i-s through Austria,
to be used the same evening.
LEFT IN A HUFF.
Tbat evening the Turkish ambassador
left Berlin without paying the visits which
are usually made by a foreign diplomat
receiving his conge and without notifying
the Relcbsanzeiger or the official news
papers or his departure.
A meeting or the cabinet was hastily
summoned on Sunday, over which Prince
Hohenlohe presided. The meeting lasted
several hours.
It is reported that the Turkish Ambassa
dor told Prince Hohenlohe that unlets the
pressure which England Is exerting upon
Turkey was relaxed the Sultan's govern
ment might become a victim to ciomestlo
revolution.
The report lurther fays that the ambas
sador begged Prince Hohenlone ror assur
ances that Germany would not side with
England In driving the Sultan Into a dan
gerous road.
GOT NO COMFORT.
Prince Hohenlohe was unable to satisfy
the ambassador, whereupon the latter Ielt
Berlin abruptly.
Just before leaving he informed the pro
prietor of the Ambassadorial Hotel, where
he was living, that be did not iimnd to re
turn to Berlin for a long time, and nomi
nated Rlfat Bey charge d'affalrs in his ab
sence. It 13 reported that the cabinet council on
Sunday discussed the Turkish question ex
haustively and finally referred the mallei
to the Kaiser for his decision.
New York, Nov: 3. A special dispatcT
from London says:
It is the almost universal belief of
intelligent men here tliat a revolution Is
imminent in Turkey, and that it may break
forth with violence at any moment.
CLAIM A VICTORY.
From Spanish Sources It Is Said tha
Rebels Are Routed. :
Havana, Nov. 5. A dispatch from Re
medios says tbat the government column
ubder Col. Oliver has routed and dispersed
the rebel bands under the insurgent lead
ers Perez and Martinez.
The first engagement took place on a
plantation at San Augustin, and another
followed at Loma Las Fiores.
The rebels had four killed and many
wounded, some of them seriously. Tho
leader Martinez was among the latter. The
insurgents carried their wounded away.
The government lost one killed, a captain
of the Remedlos volunteers.
A parly of rebels from Sancti Spiritus
placed a bomb on the railroad track near
Guasimal. A passing cattle train ex
ploded the bomb and the train wasderailed,
but nobody was seriously hurt. Troops
were sent to the scene, and the daruax
was soon repaired.
THAT B. . O. WRECK.
Coroner's Jury View s tho Corpxe-sand
Says It Was au Accident.
Wheeling, W. Va., Nov. 4. Coroner
Schultze held an inquest yesterday after
noon on the bodies or Mrs. Miranda Hare, ot
Klttonnlng, Pa., and an eight-nionths-old
child or Lawrence llortley, Allegheny, Pa ,
who were killed Sunday lu a wreck on tho
Piltburg division or the Baltimore & Ohio
Railroad.
The Jury rendered a verdict or accidental
death arter hearing the evidence of a num
ber of railroad men and others. Shepherd
Smith described the broken coach wheel,
and exhibited the fragments aud chips cut
rrom the rail by the sharp edge of tho
broken flange.
All the wounded are doing well, with tho
exception of Miss Ella Vance-, of No. 2304
Main street, this city, whoseinjuries are of
a very serious character. Michael J. Crogan,
or McKeesport; C. J. Garvey. of Marnetta,
and Mall Clerk J. D. Stanton are much lur
proved.
WAXT HIGH TARIFF.
Lontht-r Declares It the Only Heliel
From Existing Condition.
London, Nov.5. Right Hon James Low
ther, M. F., conservative, presided over a
meeting of the Associated Chambers of
Agriculture this morning, and in the course
ot the proceedings declared that protection
was the only practical relief for the pres
ent depression.
A resolution was passed demanding total
prohibition of the importation of for
eign live cattle.
IN FIKI.1V MRSIOKY.
Pretty
Dlverslon of Funds of a Ban
quet Intended for Illin.
Kansas City, Mo.. Nov. 3. The Missouri
University Alutuni ot this city met In ths
Midland Hotel last night to take action on
the death of Eugene Field.
A motion was made and carried that la
view of Mr. Field's fondness for children
the entire contribution tor "the Intended
banquet to have been given Mr. Field last
night be turned over to the Children"!
Home.
Fifteen Workmen Buried.
Munich, Nov. 5. A portion or the newly
constructedSchwanthalerpassageco!Iaised
with a dreadful crash this morning, burying
fifteen workmen under the rulns."Fivo
were taken out dead and six dying, and Vtm
others are still under the debris.
Antigua Consul Dead.
New York, Nov. 5. A dispatch has been
received stating that James C. Fox, Uni
ted States consul at Antigua, West Indies,
died in that place on October 21, after aa
illness lasting only four days. Mr. Fox
was a native of New York and was ap
pointed in 1893 by President Cleveland.
- '
ELECTION RETURNS!:
The Times will display tlicm on a
mammoth canvas In front of tbi
Times Building To-night.
Mr. Michael Dyrcuforth. of M. Dyrcnforth
& Company, len last nicht for Newark. N.
J., where their factory is located. Mr.
Dyrenforth will le engaged at Newark lor
about a week, looking after ihe manufac
ture ot their winter stock.
The highest grade oysters. Lnnch and 5
o'clock dinner. Hotel Johnson Cafes.
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