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THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE
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THE TRIBUIN, seat 1s., Meat.
While the republicanso n their entirety
are singing hoesannah over the victory,
the more thoughtful ones fully appre.
elate the feeat that it has placed the party
on the defensive to such an extent that
nothing lees then a miracle will give
them euccess in 1896. In the meantime,
however, the anxious ones are seeking to
Ivail themselves of the immediate fruits
of the tidal wavr and are making stren
uous efforts to grab the plums that are
in eight. Among this lucious fruit, that
hangs rather high, are a numbes of seats
in the United States senate, and two of
them are in Montana. The great major
ity which the republicans will have in
our state legislature, makes it seem an
easy task to select two gentlemen for the
distinguished honor, but such will hardly
prove the case. The candidates are so
numerous and the battle is already
waging so fiercely, that when the legisla
ture meets the legislators will have a
hard job before them, to make a choice.
Under almost any reasonable rule of
party warfare Lee Mantle of Silver Bow
county should be one of the pair. He
was the caucus nominee of the party
and the selection of the governor two
years ago when the vacancy oc
curred. He went to Washington and
made the contest, was the chairman of
the state committee, and made a great
political fight. If services count for
anything Mantle is the logical choice.
But it now appears after victory has
been achieved that services cut no fig
ure, and he is being relentlessly antago
nized on all sides. In Missoula the Mer
cantile company, headed by Hammond,
is on his trail; in Silver Bow the W. A.
Clark-Tom Couch combination, with a
lot of assistants of high and low degree,
are in the saddle; in Gallatin Nelson
Story is an active candidate, and in
Lewis and Clark, with the possible ex
ception of E. D. Weed, every man, wom
an, and child is trying to hunt him
down. Mr. Mantle is a pretty good pol
itilian himself and is making a fight
against the big odds, and there is no
reason why he should not get support
from his republican associates in Cas
cade county. Of course it is a republican
hmatter and THE TRIBaUN has no license
to interfere, but just the same it would
dislike to see a man who has so many
elements to recommend him him, downed
by the Helena crowd,and that is the main
spring and backbone of the opposition
to Mr. Mantle. Many'of his opponents
are good men. So is he, and it would be
manifestly unfair to oppose him for no
other reason than that he is personaily
objectionable to the people of Helena for
the stand he took on the capital ques
tion It was understood that the capital
question was to be entirely divorced from
politics, and now that Helena has won,
she is in poor business, uniting to injure
a man politically, and the legislators of
the remainder of the state will be in
worse business if they permit themselves
to be made the catepaw to accomplish
Helena's unjust intentions.
GOOD TIMa. n.
In a paragraph recently printed the tt
St. Paul Globe sums up the situation in is
the following concise and lucid manner: t
"The republican editor has at length di
caught up with hse news editor. The T
former now agrees that business is re- p,
viving. The news editor kept telling
him so for two months past, but the for- na
mer was so engrossed by hie fears that Is
he did not or he could not hear him. al
The revival of lucidity also brings the S
able republican editor in line with hise
democratic brother. Now we are all r
agreed that the times are improving. b
"Behold, bow sweet it is," and so on r
There is not a line of the above that is ii
not tru-. and while the republicans can tl
howl "Calauit3!" all they Jesire facts Ii
are against them. Tt e tide of prosperity '
that bas set in will continue to increase II
in volume until all the vast industries s
resume their normal activity and peace a
and plenty reign.
OBJECT LEasOs a i.
This is the way the New York World
sums up the situation: "There were
three results in the recent elections tbe I
are instructive and encouraglng. £
"A democratic governor was elected in i
Califtorpi, the only one suceesstul in a I
northern or western state, solely because I
he represented opposition to monopolies I
in genteral and the arrogant Southern I
Padcitu railroad corporation in particular. I
The legislature elected in California is I
republican and the eoogresslanl delsga
tion is solidly republican, but Mr. Budd I
was olected governor on the an-moa. I
"Mr. dutro was elected mayor of San
prsaolso on the ei Issue. He had no
paty nominsatln, but he reprgested a
le. B eteeod fr the people d
-glmt the piterte oeths Mauaiges
tyem. A*0 te pe ple teased amk d
*5. senses e...peansne idese
| fw govwu= debted, the only man
o his tiHket who faled, because he was I
believed to be corrupt. The leading
republican journal of that state, the i
I Omaha Bee, denounced his nomination I
as one unfit to be made. It eposed his
bad character, and the people rejected
i him-one of the many publio services
rendered this year by an honest and
"These three oarmb of comfort prove
that local reasons for eudoses often over
come a general tendency tqpard defeat.
The voters do not stay at home when
there is a saucient inducement for them
to come ot. They do not go egainst
their party when it challengee their
/ support by candidates and a policy
clearly in their interest"
The World might have added that In
Montana the Northern Pacifio and a
I band of eastern sharks eucceeded In de
I festing the will of the people, and that I
the great corporation with its immense
land grant will soon have the people of I
I the state at its mercy to a more alarm. I
Suing extent than the Southern Pacific has
0 ever had Californias.
I AR A~Y MIISnD.
The list is growing with an alarming
rapidity. We mean the list of republi
can candidates for the United States
senatorships from Montana. Thees are
already as pronounced candidates, Col.
Sanders, Tom Carter, L. H. Hersbfield,
T. C. Power, E. D. Weed, Albert Selig
man, all of Helena; Nelson Story of Bose
man, E. L. Bonner, Judge Knowles and
A. B. Hammond of Missoula, Con Kohrs
* of Deer Lodge, and Lee Mantle of Butte.
If Tom Couch had not deolded to leave
the state he too would beentered for the
I race. The funny thing about the con
test is that with the possible exception
of Sanders, it is the field against Mantle,
and the field has on its side as alders
Sand backers W. A. Clark, M. J. Connell,
W. R. Kenyon, the Boston & Montina
I and the Butte & Boston of Butte. With
the combination is all of the ex
colonels, ex-judges and ex-bankers of
Helena, and the chances are the fight
will become so interesting among them
that the main object will be lost sight of
and that Mantle will slip in a winner,
At the present time there are quite a
number of dark horses, who are ready to
accept the prize it occasion demands it.
Among this class who are willing to
i sacrifice themselves for the good of the
party, the name of Col. H. P. Rolfe, the
distinguished and amiable editor of the
Leader, is being whispered by his friends.
1 There is no telling where lightning will
- itrike, and on the score of ability and
t party fidelity, Col. Rolfe looms up as a
giant, when compared to most of the
t men on the list. TaH TaRIunIx is for
Among the papers in the east which
persistently cried out against democratic
mismanagement one of the most con
spicuous was the New York World, yet
it sees nothing in the result to alarm any
democrat. This is the way the World
"Some of our republican friends who
are more given to shouting than to
thinking are still hilarious over the enor
mous majorities obtained by their party
in the late elections.
"They overlook the truth that the
larger the majorities the more certain it I
is that the result is not a party triumph.
A scant majority on a full vote would
show an increase of republican strength.
A great majority on a scant vote shows
simply the absence from the polls of
more democratic than republican voters.
"The refusal of democrats in vast
numbers to vote is a distinct rebuke to
their party management. It was in
tended. it was intelligent, it was de
served. But it did not mean that the
dissatisfied democrats are republicans.
The greater the majority, the clearer the
"Another point which evidently has
not occurred to the unthinking shouters
is in connection with republican gains
at the south. The fact that several
Southern states have been carried
against the democrats-some of them by
repubholicans-proves that the belated
bloody-shirt shakers have either misrep
resented the facts or talked ignorantly
in saying that there are not fair eleo
tions at the south-that the negroes are
intimidated or the votes miscounted.
Tennessee, North Carolina, South Caro
lina, West Virginia, Missouri, Maryland
and Texas prove that the solidity of the
south depends upon the free will of the
southern voters, white and black. It is
just as well to stick a pin in these points
It should be noted in connection with
Sthe school bond fiasco that the school
district paid an alleged bond expert by
the name of Palmer, who resides in
s Helena, the sum of $1,250 for rervices in
a the way of looking after the issue of
a bonds and seeing that everything was in
Slegal shape. Sinooe the rendering of the
r. supreme court decision that the very
snt sttep in the matter of issuing the
. bonds was fatally defective, it is prob
d able that Mr. Palmer will return that
i. $1,20- a horn.
o This shool driot needs a new high
o sobsol sad needs it badly. The fast that
a the supree eourt has deuided the re
4 sat issue at bonds for this parpose la
Svalid r sametuaat la that it will sess
4 saly ease some de y, bet it is a
dut Phi- sUmmi. The sebet 6as
proper way. The moreal r the aatiesm
is that buslases o this kind should be I
domo i a budsnes way. At arly every I
step in the lsue and sale of these shool 1
bonds undue haste was maniiested by I
those in authority and poor adviser
001ST or WIom I
Prof. Ben Harrison of Indianapolls
ent a telegram to the chairman of the
republioa committee of Maryland, in u
which he mentioned 'The victory Is o I
great that languoge is pauperisd" in I
expressing it. No doubt the gentleman I
felt very jubilant when he wrote thedi.. I
patoh, but the fat remeain so for as hies
ohanoes are concerned he would have I
much preferehd a closer vitory. Polit- I
Ioal landslides are apt to react and the i
signs of the times all Indioate that two I
years hence the boot will be on the other
toot and the demoorate will be doing the I
shouting. Just what the republicans e
have now, exerpt an unwelldly majority i
in congres, is not apparent. They will I
not attempt to disturb the tariff nor will I
they do anything for silver, and silver I
will be the iesue in 1896, and on it the i
democrats will make a winning fight. I
BEOOARS BY WMOLEBALD.
Every man, woman and child in Hel.
ena, who il not a candidate for the
United States senate, is a candidate for
some office under the legislature. The I
mails ar being deluged with begging I
appeals to members-elect, asking their
vote and influence for every place from I
chief clerk and sergeant at-arme to page.
For each one of these positions there I
are at least a down appliants resident
of Belena, and the encomiums each one
bestows upon his, her or its ability for
the ofice sought is characterletic of
Helena. Tag Taxauts suggests that
the legislature turn over the matter of
offices to a mass meeting of Helena
people and let them fight it out, or it
that does not work, insist that the Hel
ena police enforce the law against
rorlION COa POLATIONL.
Only afew days ago all the Helena pa
pers were loud in their protests against
any foreign corporation doing business
in Montana. They succeeded in con.
vincing many people-even W. A. Clark
of Butte-that foreign uapital was a
menace to the well being of the state,
for even as they proclaimed the doctrine
in the press Mr. Clark proclaimed it
from the stump. Now, however, the
election is over and the tune of the
cheerful liars is changed. The Helena
Herald of Monday contains a jubilant
article a column long regarding the sale
of a mining property near Dill!on to an
English syndicate. Instead of asking
the people of the state to rle up in re
bellion and save Dillon from the clutched
of a grasping foreign corporation the
Herald is loud in its congratulations that
the deal has been accomplished. Yet
the rot about "foreign corporations"
helped Helena get the capital.
TE' DEAF AND BLIND.
In order that the unfortunates l
throughout the state, who are entitled
to the privileges of the state school for es
the deaf and blind at Boulder may have lo
opportunity to avail themselves of the *
same, Superintendent Tllinghart askse
publicity be given to thefollowing state- th
meat: "It you know of any deaf or
blind child any where in your locality,
who has a claim to be educated in the
state school for the deaf and blind, you
will confer a great kindness upon such
child and greatly help on a good work
If you will kindly notify me of such w
case or cause, together with the name
and address, if possible."
bpace es cheerfully given to the com
munication. The institution is one of
the best of all the state charities, and if b
any reader of TuE TaInxas knows of
any child who is unfortunate enough to
come within the cape of the school,
they should communicate with upern- h
tendent J. A. Tillinghart at Boulder.
5a TO SILVIL. t
The cause of silver is looking brighter t
I and brighter every day. The feeling is
becoming universal that free coinage t
must be the issue, and the winning issue, a
in 1896. Its friends are alert, aggress- c
a lye, and defiant, and its enemies are
I. seeking by subterfuges to avoid a fair d
- contest. The republicans have become
d alarmed at the sentiment of the people
e and it is authoritatively stated that a
e movement exists among the leading sil
Is ver men of the country that an emphatic o
ls demand shall be made that the republic
an platform in 1806 shall contain an un
equivocal declaration in favor of unqual
bh tied free coinage of silver, and in the
of event of the failure of republioans so to
y declare a new party movement shall
In forthwith be sprung with a two-plank
In platform deolaring simply for protection
of and free coinage of silver.
In This is the republican side and there
is is no doubt but that the demand will be
ry made and rejected, for the republicans
s dare not make a free colage cmspaign
b even when coupled with protection. Oni
at the other hand the democratio party as
a party, in spite of Mr. Cleveland, favor
free coilage and will have it as an un
gh equivocal plank in the platlrm, and the
at free silvr republioae will have no r.
re- tge but tootn with the demo .sb.
a. On the other heand thse who oppose
- ftree olaege, but a- anil .. seme
l d way to ssunet resgatle r sar, lvau
a net Mie Tlth do oet wat it as seas
ao mtal, but a salre ate 1 es lmaie
deprelatisn u ea rtinil odf ommemdal
value. Them genmstlemens m also moving
a concert as wll beea from the tol
lowing, taken from the New York Min.
ag and Engineering Journal:
"A late report is that a meeting was
held on Thureday in Deaver, at whloh
the Omaha, Puebla, Hananer and other
slver smelters were nrseated, to dis
oneu the quetion of unltlng intermts.
Two plimans wre id to have been dim.
oumsed; one, the tramer of all the
smelters to a ryndloate, the other the
appointment of a single agemcy to handle
the silver from all the smelte, in order
to reduoe expeoses and to prevemot mud
den luotutionsin prioe. The etatement
Ia given as ourrent rumor, but there
eome to hbe many diffloulties in the way
of any ruch arrangements m thome men- p
The Journal knows that the report is
more than a rumor, and it in further in
error when it says then an many dil
oulties in the way of any suooh arrange- A
ment. There is but one difficulty, and
that in that the people bhave determined
that ilver shall no longer be an artiole
of -commerce, but shall take its place in
the mounetary system, where it will be
beyond the control of any syndicate, no cc
matter how great.
PAY ITS DEBTS, B
Helena has begun to organise mohemes P
for legislation at the coming msesion of m
the legIslature. It can be said that the t(
first one that t talks of springing is d
quite a laudable one, for the propomition it
is to secure an amendment to its charter e1
that will enable theolty to borrow money b
with which to pay its vast debts. As is t
well known the city is hopelessly bank- It
rupt, and in order to temporarily save its ti
credit and stave off the inevitable it will u
ask for a law by whlch it can ncrem v
the limlits of its ndebtedness and also b
inoorease the rate of taxation. It in in Ca
desperate condition and the legislature e
should give it the chance asked. This is P
I a matter that only aflects that oommu- .
nity, but all other legislation that Hel- t
ene asks should and will be very closely
sorutinised. The people of that city and h
the Northern Pacifoc will do all in their t
power to get back what they expended
in debauching voters during the capital i
contest, and they will try to do it by t
echemes that the legislature will be
asked to sanction. Keep your eye on
the gang. I
t Col. Breckenridge and oe-Gov. Waite
5 have both announced that they will take
5 the lecture platform. Breckenridge is an
a orator, Waite is a freak. Both will make
g The current number of the Forum
Library contains twelve instructive auto
biographical articles by W. E. H. Lecky, I
,| the historian, Frederio Harrison, Arch
t deacon Farrar, Prof. John Tyndall, Ed
ward A. reemen, George Eber, Edward
.t Everett Hale, Prof. A. P. Peabody, Prof.
SBlSimon Newoomb, Edward Eggleeton,
Prof. B. L. Gildersleeve and President
Timothy Dwight (25 cents a copy).
The second Napoleon article in Mc.
SCOlure's for December presents 14 more
d portraits of Napoleon, showing him at
the time he suddenly became the great
ir est man of his day. The story of his
e love for Josephine and marriage, and his
e extraordinary campalgns in Italy and
Egypt. and his marvelous rise to the su
n reme head of France, is fully told in
bl this number.
THANKSGlVING DAY. ni
ExzEOTIVe OWFIOs, MONTANA, u
HaElmn, Mont., Nov. 12, 1894. I
Grateful to the Giver of all good, to
whom we owe the prosperity we enjoy, at
and mindful of the blessings vouchsafed fI
to Montana as a state, I hereby appoint
as a day of thanksgiving and praise to ,
God, Thursday, the 29th day of Novem
ber, A. D. 1894. In obeervance of this d
time-honored holiday, I invoke the rev- u
erent appreciation of all patriotic Mon- k
tans hearts of the kind Providence that tl
has shielded our beloved state from dis
asters by fire and flood, from civil com
motions and disturbances of the publio A
peace, and from the manifold afflictions b
that have visited less favored esotions of W
r the world. 1 earnestly request all the
° people of this commonwealth to lay aside d
° their seeocular duties and pursuits and to C
assemble themselves together in their tl
customary places of worship to offer
e praise and thanksgiving unto Him who a
r doeth all things well and 'unto whom h
e we owe the prosperity that is and the a
e prosperity that a to come. Lot the
a needy and the sick be remembered in r
i kindness and the spirit of thankful- i
o nees that pervades our hearts be sup- s
plemented by the good work of our
1 Given under my hand and the great
* seal of the state of Montana, at Helena,
the capital, this 12th day of Nov ember
SA. D. 188, and the one hundred and
k nineteenth year of our American lnde
endence. J. lE. RroKans.
re Secretary of State.
in Married, at the Methodist parsonage
)n Nov. 20th, 1801, Rev. F. A. Riggin olbsat
as ing, Mr. Riohard Sandrvile of the Pie
or gan geocy and Mirs Nanoy Bhepherd of
a. lIcy, Montana. Mr. Sedewrvile i now
he the clerk at the agenoy, formerly of the
. Pbort Shaw Indian school. MLi Shep
bherd has lived for a number of years on
Iwod sad is well .a in tbis
Sie . The O oule started la
a aed ately lor a t the agasy.
. i.MPrfisW caam. - ms Pwdsr
ad Meet p det M .e
Highest of all In Leavenlng Power. -Lmit U. Gov't Report
THE CITY COUNCIL MEETIIGi
Paris Gibso Makes a Pleas r Light- i
nlg the City Street Ones
A "LeWislative" Committee Appedate
-Some More Kleks the t
At the regular meetinlg of the city
counoll held Monday every ,slderma
was in his east and answered to roll cal.
After the reading and approval of the
minutes, the mayor announced that Mr.
Paris Gibson wee present aend desired to
address the council, and he was invited
to take the floor. Mr. Gibson said he
desired to speak on the matter of light
ing the streets of the city. He under
stood that there were some dierences
between the electric light company and
the city council, and for this reason the
lights in the streets had been discon
tinued. He did not desire to express
any opinion on the merits of the oontro
versy between the company and the city,
but he felt sure that it the council would
appoint a committee to wait on the sup
erintendent of the electric light como.
pany concessions would be made which
would result in the renewal of the eleo
tric lights on the streets,'and as the
season of long, dark evenings was at hand
he thought it was very desirable that
this should be aooomplished.
Aldermen Young and Sullivan spoke
in favor of Mr. Gibson's suggestion and
the mayor appointed as such committee
Aldermen Young, Hansen and Fitzger.
The question of securiog certain legis
lation this winter at Helena in relation
to lioonses was brought up and die
oussed and the mayor appointed as a
special legislative committee to look
after this and other matters Aldermen
Sullivan, Joselyn and Williams.
On tte suggestion of Alderman Josoe
lyn, a joint meeting was arranged be.
tween the ways and mean committee
and the park commissioners for tonight
at the oshoe of Paris Gibson, at which
meeting the new city parks will be
named and matters relating to their im
A communication was read from the
Rocky Mountain Bell Telephone eom
pany stating that the city license tee of
50 cents per annum charged on each in
strument was erborbitant, and asking
for a reduction of the rate. The com
munication was referred to the commit
tee on taxes and licenses.
T. A. Wall of Kibbey asked the city to ti
refund to him $8 which he paid to the
poundmaster for a horse which had been
stolen in Belt and turned loose in the
city. As it appeared that the only
obarge made in the case was for feeding.s
the animal ten days and advertisnlg it, a
by means of which he was enabled to re- as
cover the horse, the council considered a
the request rather cool and ordered the
communication laid on the table indefl
The city engineer was ordered to fix b
up the lateral sewer in the rear of the
The fire committee was instructed to
purchase an alarm box for the B. & M.
addition and have it connected with the
fire alarm system.
The contract for a new hoes wagon at
a cost of $570 was signed by the mayor
The volunteer fire company in the B. n
& M. addition asked the city to purchase d
uniforms for them, and after a long die
cussion the fire committee were or.eed
to report the cost of such uniforms at
the next meeting.
The matter of the alleged neglect of o
the city attorney to attend to his duties d
was brought up and dnisussed at lenth.
Alderman Williams said that bhs bhad
been inveatigating the subject, and it
was his opinion that the city attorney
had been very remiss in his duty, in the
matter of attending to the suit of the
city againt the bondsmen of the late
ity Treasurer Elliott. He did not k
think that the city bed any standing I a
court on that case, from what he could (
learn, through the default of the city 1
attorney. Alderman Joecelyn said that
he had a conversation with the city
attorney before he left this city
on this point and he had been
assured by him that there was
no truth in the statement that there
was any default in that case. The city
attorney further stated to him that as
soon as he returned from his trip east be
would file with the city olerk a tabulated I
statement of the condition of all bud
In nm intrusted to him.
It was finally decided to appoint a
committae to confer with Mr. Huntoon
the law paritr of the city attorney, nd
sas whother al necay step hah be,'
taken to protect the city' inoteret in te
suit against the bondsm of the late
city treasurer, lliott. .
The city council thon adjourned.
rEN CAMP 31133D OUT,
Se .Kaaean hreigt Za. eel !ste
Camp OutAft by tns.
SOharles COaowdry and others who have
Sbeen running a freighting outfit between
Sthis .ty and Malde, met wilth quite a
aloss Monday last. Ther had camped on
Sthe Bouth ide, not farfrom H O
is howen' plaoe, rnd atr getting lunseb
weint anto the ity o business. While
She the we S a eide the test the
i the whole eaap lmpp
y un. as ue When . r. Osw
hs erns laen reuhrod to t
eamp it wua ater dark ead tho en hetl
far their tet oeem tsme kbom tbe
ame acrn the blakeeod rsmaes
the ten t and iets oesTe. Amo g l t
ltate wee 10 bales of e, lot
A bOG DIAL,,
Unito Panel. eeaivseis apeet 0eam
to ve the aseds a ew m wet.
OAA, Nov. 90.-Frederio R Condes
of New York, one of the Union Padol
receivers, sid today that he looked a
congore to make at this emion a fiu
Nettlement of the aain of the railrceL
The plan of the diretor is to subetitu
a $ per oat blanket mortgage covel q
the enthi debt to thegoverment, tore
100 years, for the present 6percet
mortgag, on to become due, and b
arrange for payment so that acorned ib
terest will not exoeedthe minimum ear
iog power. Moneys and souritlees'in t
sielking und will be applied to the e.
toelon of bonds which have praority d
ien over the lien of the government, and
so on until the stook of the government
in all provided for under the new cock
"It is the judgment of the directoe,
esid Mr. Ooudet, "that no plan of re
ganisation can be carried Into ste-
without complete foreolosure of
property of the company to be organ
inoluding in sunch lorelocuren the aie
its property held n collateral truset."
He Proposee. to Imaugrate Himself Om.
ermor of Alabama.
BlauonurAx, Ala., Nov. 'O.--L F
Kolb, defeated candidate of the populi
party for governor of Alabama, pub
. lishes a lengthy address to the people d
a Alabama in the People's Daily Tribua
k in which he declares his intention to t
inaugurated governor of the state a
,. Dec. 1 and calls upon his followersever.
a- where to gather at Montgomery on that
day and aid him In taking his sat. Thb
Srrest of Kalb for treason le not Improb
e able, and if his followers undertake.
- seat him it in believed there will be art
oue trouble. "W. O. Oates has bees
elected governor and it is my duty t
Ne me that he ib duly installed," said Gor
t- Jones at Montgomery. "I do not antid
O pate any number of men will be foe
" enough to heed Kolb's advice, but
they do the consequences will be
o their own heads."
in Dmoented and Pemolless.
TuxPAi, Mexico, Nov. 20.-F. J.
ley, an American, who came here to
t, a vanilla plantation, started out
a and was brought back by two Ame
d cans who found him wandering.
He is demented and all his mon'l
gone. It is thought that he was drugh
lx by the loco werd and robbed.
o A card found in hie pooket shows
to his home in in Pitteburg.
Change of esgw.
Wasaxmorom, Nov. 20.-Dr. J. A.
Inmon, who has resigned from the 1
law school, with whioh he has been
neoted for twenty years. will
dean of the new school of philosophy
the Cathqlic university of America
Wushington. His resignation will
effect Jan. 1, 1806. The new depart
of the university will be opened
fall. Meanwhile Dr. Robinson will
genius the now faculty.
lPlve Were Kilied.
Prrrsuuao, Pa., Nov. 20.-Five p
were killed in tbhe wrok on the Pen
vanti railroad at Carimer station. tw
miles east of here, last night. The
I George Rice, August Those and
Fred, and two Italians, whose names
s GaD aRnPios, Mich., Nov. 20.-N
s Gibson and Jerry Arnold fought a bl
Sbattle of nin rounds lut nilht.
son's arm was broken in dealing his
I ponent a heavy swinging blow, but
Scontinued the fight and won.
a Kelp eor tehe oedy.
SRoma, Nov. 90.-King Humbert
sent ~4000 lie or the relieof the
a quake sreres, and Premeir Crilp
N doateod the sum of 12,000 lire for
It Was a Draw.
Ooowar IsL.n, Nov. 2.--'he N
Ilif-Zeigler fight last nllght we
e nouod a draw. The polioe interf
on acoount of severe punishment.
e sameupos ia Now fork.
Naw You, Nov. 20.-Five can
Smaellpos were rported to the boad
O health this afteroon.
wh west smeem.
SPawronur, . I., Nov. 3.-Two b
!. died wrted aovesm lm the
Saslbmst tn eto w s rides tors"
p rla ll dh eooe woim dream.