Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY AKGUS
JO N W POTTER.
Tuesday, Novmi'KR 18. 1888.
MR. McELIIKKXK'S FUNERAL.
Th Well and Law.
XfrUUtl Ml al H Ollve-t. r
The Chicago Hf M Allowing
account of Die fun.ral of the late P. T.
May street mar llu- firntT of Morgan,
wu blocked vith carriages yesterday
morning, while throngs of people crowded
the sidewalks in front of the modest
brick collie at '". hicb. at the time
of bii death, v.a h n 'me of Tatrick T.
McElberne. one of tht bent knowa and
litst liked Irmlnm-n in Chicago. The
hour for bin funiTnl hud twen ret for 10
o'clock, but l"iK f'fore that time crowds
of friends hat a-'-n,M.-d until Die little
Connie rould h-i'd more, and then
ttn-y tilled the front Var.l and gathered on
the sidewalk and on the street, surround
ing tie somber lirsra.- allien was waiting
at the door maily carry all that
was left of I't Mi Klberoe to the
I iw I restlnir lla-e in Mt. Olivet rem
rtery. Insult- the k..ue rrstnd the cas
ket. Us lls.k covering relieved Die
bright iMlored f1wrr which friends
bait tit. M-st prominent of the fl.iral
designs ) a hrnki-n column and anrb ir
of white roses which friends of Mr. Mo
Klbrrne in the Klwrnth ward, where ha
lived In-fore m-vinif to May s'rrrt a few
years aifo bad sent, auj alongside of It
was a hndome pillow of roses with the
letter. I' V 1. In the center. Tbia Was
the (ft of the I'nloii Veteran I.Tage, of
hu h the dead man was a meaiber. and
in the crowd of mourner were the of
nVers ami n ht of his companions In
that society The lrtxh American club
wan represented by John K. Kinerty. Al-
lander Suliivan and other members,
while st-a'ttrt-il through the crowd were
In be seen the fw-t-s of the most promi
nent Irishniwn of the city. After the re
mains bad hern viewed by those wbo
cared to like a last look on
Die fare of their dead friend,
the CH-ki't ass placed in the bearse
and a iir.MVtin f.irmed for the church
of the lbly Kami!)-, wht-rethe deceased
Intel worshipped. Ily the side of the
hearse w ked John Punphy, William
McCarthy. Frank .Sales. James J. fiealy,
l K Ktiriw'lit, K. f. rumininira. Wtl
1 1 mil For, I. James Malier and Henry Jor
dun, of Cliit-aw'o, and M. V. Gannon, of
Oinslia. Neb., alio acted as pall bearvra,
sud the rest of the mourners followed on
foot. At the church a reijuirm mass was
celebrated and after Die last rites had
been had tlo-re the promotion was taken
up to the Folk Street depot, where a
train was in waitiniz to carry tbe friends
of 'be deceased to Mt ltct. Then the
body was lowered Into a (crave and the
rerenintili-s attendini the burial of I't
Mi Kiln rne were over The size of tbe
funeral and the evident sorrow of tbe
mourners wete a strung though sad testi
Mi"" "f the many Rood (ju.iitie of tbe
deceased and the affection in which bo
ws held by all wbo knew hint.
Coal Vsi i.iy, Nov. It.
Miss Helen I'ryce has U"" to attend
the Gcru-aeo normal school.
A'lsnn A Hush, trappers, have their
tent pitched near the Curry mine and are
having good sun-ess.
Mini Alice Iuhy will soon start for
Minnesota to teach a winter school. Nie
has been teaching there before.
Mrs. Charles Westerliind hat gone to
Norris, Fulton county, to superintend a
restaurant. Her brother Kruil, resides
there, ss does Dr. W. B. MarUn.
On Saturday evening liattersby t Sons
bad an kucti.m. it being tbe third one on
Mn'nrdays. They bsvi about disposed of
the smaller articles in Iheir stock.
tin the first of November Kustave
Krapp. Sr., took out full license, which
i- Die llrst one since tbe village was in
corporated. It will be Rood for the vil
lage in the wsy of taxes, as tbe treasury
II 11 Saville will leave on the 1 1 til for
Washington territory. He wiil locate in
business about nine miles from Tacoma.
in a loa n of 1. .Vhj inhabitants. We are
sorry to lose Mr. K.. but wish bim sues
cess ami happiness in his new home.
Mr N lu-vnolds, of California, brother
to K I". Hevnolds. of Hia-k Islnnd, has
had aud is vet suff.-rinn from a paralytic
stroke. He Is at In. d'Ui-.'ii;,'. Jifs.
Wm. Oienri. !!,-srrived' aliout two
Micbae I urty hs.s a new mine on seo
tioti one and Is ifoinn a snlendid business.
The coal is of tlie best of quality and Mr.
C has his miners In separate all slack
and dirt from it. This causes a splendid
trade from the country eaMt and south of
The slioolmi; on Stunlny was poorly
a'tended. There Were a nunilx-r of
shooters and an abundance of birds.
Some nf tUi-m were 1 1 pcrts - seldom mis
sing their bird A number nf shooters
outside of the lines Jul quite an amount
of It at Die "tray birds.
V ka Tollue to Krans J L kstroui,
lot 3. block 2. A'dinson's sub div out lot
UO. Moline. (l.:iMi.
Nels Holmnerfr to .V-ls .1 W Johnson,
lot 7. IiIim k ti. Molme Water Power Cos
ad. Molme, Jl.i'i;,.
Jtailey Itavrnport to r'r--derick Carlson
lot 11. block U, llailcy luvenport'a 1st
ad. It 1, V4ni
John Scha'er to Ijeore Scbsfer. pt lot
1. bliak 'J. itailey I svt n port's 1st ad, K
1 1 (luardiatisbip of Anna Oormlay,
minor liusrdiau's report filed and ap
proved Litate of Charles G.toiUll. Inventory
filed and approved
MioitMii-. I lr-rntui-t..
Ai r.ir hii to n ni. r from liii..iu to The
ll- l!u . .-I wlm' I- i ;ii),.,J Indies' liters-or.-
i. .. . 1 1 , i r . r Mi- i i.t In. niiiVH of Jour
ii.iloin -fin,iti.,ii. s,,nm of the pruri
""r' "! I" 1." ' i .-a -.n.r. luivo mailn htrga
r.ituii.-. ... u,. - f,,r the fair sex.
If a- ii M. i hni V ii"i l.y pessimistic
.l'i .. i ti, . u luioiic iit-ratura is the
von !ii,.- ii .v. ,. i,, ,nr cm tiii-v llnd time to
rnl tn.. i ..iv li,i.. n.i.iinii.'nf the many
Im.1i.- Miinml. tii nt hi.. puMMied hre and
IU I.li,- .11:. I If Iliiik-IL.-S lievot.il lo the
care c.f ,ouw mi l i-liil.ln-ti einitiiiim to sue-
cw. ui t . in. r-si-e 111 lillllilsT, It is sufe to
mv timt !i... itorthli-s uotrl h uot duiiiK
nnn l. h.ii'tn - l iti.l.ur liulli.tiu.
i l.a- .i I Irt'iioii.
lioSI:,. I,. V,v l: -Tlie.-HIIVO-SOf
M.e.t.,tv..t.. I, . ., y, ..r...v. but the re-
" li-'l al i K, fur
In- I; . in, I . Mll;h r,,r ral.
'. ii 1 1 1 1 . . i ' ii i in.lliivsn for .i,
Hi'K'- N. til. ,
i.'.u .iv.i about til leKts-
I lite h Mu,
l iHK. .V.v.
' - Juli(H lirsrer, In
111., e. mi t of
oyr an I tnriiiuiar. T.sturdav
liioiiiin...,!,,,) l, ,, ., H,.,.it we
ll! t... H..-k ...,1,p,1a,.. , flI,JtlM,
tiial ,ur VVe ln.
Iltlr kr.,, M c-il.
T I'crKMsHi-R .. N JThe Bret
ay, tl.ai ( U.si.s i- it. .m- wr troops on tbe
Kussia,, f,,,r ,Ul rH,at1K rifl .n(1
" Ur" ,ln"J bJ
lias a I.,,,., ,,, HtMl,r.
... HM N u Mr. I'orUl. British
attain hais. l,, r,.-. , , tatt,,r fruIn HUku.
ley, wii.-r.-n, ti,,. ,r itw,tmt b, bT
to rsa. li . !, ,r i I, ,,it iuj mi.ltlle of Jan
uary ' .-ii tirr id.
IllLN. Mont , N,,v. p.'.VV. K Hell, of
luvBr, aiot tiini.r ,i,.a. b.ra yastorday
after losing ell IH fun i. , g,irnblini, "n
cluding money rniasl on fi,ri,, cbacks.
Tha Nw Vork (naranloa mad.
Ntw Yon. i'uv. Ii Tbe World's air
guaj-aiitue fund has rsaabad 'J,7M,S44
ESCAPKI) WITH HIS LIFE.
TOM ALLEN'S ADVENTURE WITH
INDIANS IN MONTANA.
The Red Raarals Make a Raid on tha Cabla
and Mora It ta tha Mrnnad, but Tosa
roots Them by ailplns Away In a Log
DuBoot Covered with Brash.
One of the earlieet settlers In Montana was
Thomas Allen, wboowns a ranch about twenty-five
mi lea south of Livingston, toward the
Allen and several other young men migrated
to the wat during the gold excitement at
Emigrant gulch about tbe yar IMri?, and,
aftor meeting with considerable harj luck,
Bnally took up quarters for tha season near
tlie foot nf the Snowy Kange mountains and
close to the I sinks of the Yellowstone river.
H.re they built a small fort and provided
It with lo..pliol.-a for defense in case of an
attiti-k Oy linlcins, as the latter frequently
came that way while at tlM-ir raids up and
down tbe valley, and might be experted at
Tlie little Uki hut nf these pioneers also
slots! close beside a swift mountain stream,
and in quite a secluded spot, and tbe three
men wlm ntvupied It, though very brave and
fearlem, grew esti-emWy fearful aad constant
ly everteil the grivttest vigilance to prevent a
Al.wsra o.t THK LntlKOCT.
Any atniirge noisa was a signal for a rush
to their guns, ami the slighuxl crackling of a
ttrig near by tiaind tliein irntaiitly ready for
actHHi. Niimeriajs times tlnv had olsterrrd
ear (strtlfwof theSioux or Black feet on the
opposite shora of the YellowsUeie, but as yet
only once hail the red men made a pretense
nf attack, and tliat was apparently to frighten
the Initiate of the but ao that tbe former
could pas by In safety
The manner In which these three men
lived, were It fully written, would present
rather a strange culinary prnblem. Uener
ally speaking, their diet was cotifhied almost
exclusively to Ve:ilson or elk steak, and tbia,
of course, had to be obtained by hunting.
When Indians were so plenty tu tlie valley
as to make It dangernua to venture out the
trio of squatters would osevjitra precautions.
Two of the men wnuld leave tbe hut at the
appnau-h of daylight and repair to the moun
tains, and there wait until a deer or elk came
along and shoot and dress it, and after taking
the choiovtt ami beat portions rover up tbe
lailanca to secrete it from the wolves or
mountain Ihms, and then return to their but
lit a steejtby manner.
Oftentimes, to avoid any chance nf a sur
prise, they would remain away until late at
night, thus entirely escaping otwrvaiioo.
Then, of course, at such hazardous times
tbey dare not make much lira, ea it might
lead lo a surprise and perhaps to their de
struction. Meat 'Straight" was therefore not an un
common diet, and tbey took turns doing sen
tinel duty fur six months at one stretch,
Mug craaeles In their vigilance.
Hut one night two nf the huuters, on re
turning with their accustomed load of provis
ions, were astonistusl to discover that their
hut was mbsting. It bail been burntsl to the
ground during theduy, leaving noiliing only
some live emlsrs, nor could they ttnd nuy
tra-e of their couipuulou.
So they concluded that he certainly must
have perished, as traces of Indians were dis
tinctly visible lit many places, showing con
clusively that they were the lnceiidiarisa.
After several hours, however, their compan
ion put in an appearance, be having been eou
cealed over a mile away and among some cot
ton wood hughes.
The account which he gave of his escape
was so very strange as to almost seem lncred
II. la. He had observed the Indians when they
were at quite a distance from Die but, and
reasoned that with so large a force of sav
ages dufsnse would be entirely usel.su.
So be alatndoiied tbe little log structure
ami, with gun In band, lied down a ravine
toward Dm rivar, thinking to avoid discov
ery. But the keen, sagacious eyes of tbe
Sioux duceraed him and they gave pursuit.
They endeavored to prevent bis reaching
the Yellowstone, but as the distance was short
and Alien was Meet of foot that was impossi
ble. C'ontld.-nt, however, that his scalp was
tlieirs, they followed liiin with great eager
nesa, making the nurd: tern lie aud hideous
Their ugly shouts made Allen somewhat
panic stricken, aud yet he did not entirely
lose bis presence of mind, but "kinder felt
that providence would osjn a l-ad l.y which
he could escape.''
How lie SSCAI-rO
On reaching the river it instantly flahed
to his mind that there was a sort of log dug
out moored to tbe bank and fastened by
means of a small rope, and which the three
men bad often used for crossing the Yellow
Ituiiiiiiig to this he drew bis kuife from bis
pocket, severed the rope, and catching up
quite a Urge limb of Cottonwood bush that
was full of leaves he threw it ovur the little
craft, entirely concealing the latter from
'.C'.V. V ben be put luTirs'f.'Uii.-t.ral t H'CUlSDt
later crept into the Uatt biUL-atlf, pulling the
llinli of the tree closely over bun.
In less thau two more minutes the boat bad
reached some deep rapids and was descending
the river with considerable rupidity. fie had
gone but a few rials ere the Sioux appeared
u I mn tbe bank, but never, perhaat, were In
dians more greatly nonplussed.
The white man had completely disappeared,
Iss.ii spirited away, as it were, aud even tbe
ftiHttiug limb failed to attract their attention,
and it was not until the bush was fur out of
tlie reach or their riilsj that tbey discovered
the muiiner In which the pale fnced hunter
The traclu leading to the Muter aud tbe
drifuug limb were too plaiu to be muuuder
ti l eveu by the least intelligent of Hie War
riors, aud thev gave vent to their foiling. In
iiiuny a "ugh!" of dwir. lteing fully as
siirl that their prey bad eariipml, tl,Hy re
paired to tie. Inn, and atu-r taking all that
th.-y ib-wined of any value nut ot it, they re-dte-ed
the budding ti asle-s, sMiiding up tha
most sHvn.-ii hurrahs of gle. and pleu.ure.
Allen had by tins time stored liu little
craft tu tli... shore, ami was a.-uni on land,
but the Indians k.-.-iii- on down that nay he
nus on. Here coin-Ui t sm-ri-te himself
frniii their si?tit, which he did bv crawling
mto a beuver hole, and aft-rear. I returning
to bis compuui. ais wIihu danger wsime.1 over
The three men now wini to work again,
and in a few dars had another good strong
hill imi the site of tbe former one, and equally
as substantial as the fli tt. Fortuiintely they
were not niiiii moimted by Indians St
Hurglars entered the Jewelry store of a
large manufacturer In Ieipzig and made off
with a very heavy booty. Shortly before thai
is.vurrence the jewels bud a bronze medal
struck, for some purpose or other, with tbe
Inscription (in German), "Learn to suffer
without riimplaiiiing." Tlieconn.lerute burg
lars left one of tbem in a conspicuous place in
hi. safe, by way of consolation we suppose.
It Is, however, hertar "to give thau to re
eelve," which refers principally to advice aud
medicine. -Jeweler's Clrrulae
We offer one hundred dollars reward
for any case of catarrh that cannot be
cured by taking Hall's catarrh cure.
F. J. Chinkt Jk Co., Props.,
We, the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the laat fifteen yean, and
believe him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially able
to carry out any obligation made by their
West A. Turjax, Wholesale druggists,
Wai.di5. Kinbaw A Mahvih, Wholesale
druffglsU, Toledo, O.
E. U. Vak Ecbsi5, Cashier, Toledo Na
tional bank, Toledo, O.
Hall's catarrh cure Is taken Internally,
acting directly upon tbe blood and mucus
surfaces of tbe system. Trice 75 cents
per bottle. Bold by all druggists.
Baseball Where are you going to
spend tbe evening? Bat Oh, I m going
to tbe btil. Won't you come along?
Baseball No; thanks. Thought you
might be Induced. to go along me. I'm
going on a bat.
A Oood Appetite
is essential to good health: but at this
season It is often lost, owing to the pov
erty or Impurity of the blood, derange
ment of the digestive organs, and tbe
weakening effects of the changing sea
son. Hood's Barsaparilla is wonderful
medicine for creating an appetite, toning
the digestion, and giving strength to the
whole system. Now Is the time to take
it. Be sure to get Hood's Barsaparilla.
There are many L. L. U s. in this
country, but there are lots of laws that
need doctoring fust the sama.
LIAR AND BRIBER;
A Couple of Chicago Attorneys
THE VEEBAL STOEM BLOWS OVER,
Aad There la No Gore Te Ra Fnand Even
with a Mleroseope Hynee fur the Proa
teat lite and Forreat for the Iereese la
the Crania Case Lt Lnoee Their pla
ins of Kach Other The Testlatoojr at
the Trial Honrk's Bos and Bis Care
That No Una Should See Iaslda.
CHICAGO, Not. 13. Attorneys Hynee and
Forrest, respectively of tbe prosecution and
defease In the Cronin rase, were tbe actors
In a sort of serio-comic affair in the court
room yesterday afternoon. Just after eourt
adjourn d, in which much wind was wasted
but no bliKid spilled. There was no flashing
knife or barking bulldog brought Into tbe
difficulty, but bitter recrimination and rage
provoking epithets went hissing through the
air until tbe temperature was higher by sev
eral degree The trouble began about tbe
custody of Dr. Cronln's clothes, Hynes favor
ing one custodian and Forrest, as a matter
of course, objecting.
The Wordy War Begins,
Why diai't you state your objections to
the court if yon have any that can be rea
sonably entertained T said Mr. Hvnea.
"I will slate my objections to Scbuettler
at the right tints and in open court, as I al
ways do," wsa tha retort of the attorney for
"I imag.ne." said Hynee, bis face growing
very red as he spoke, "that the objection to
ftcbnettler is one on a par with yttur objec
tion to the bailiff of this court at an earlier
period of tbe trial."
I think," answered Fojrest, ihat the sub
SKptetit conduct of tbe attorneys for tbe
prosecution JustiflsJ my obj ection in tbe
case of tbe hail-fTs."
Tbe Storm Inereaaee Thnnder.
Your audacity, Mr. Forrest," thumiersd
tbe big prosecutor as be moved closer to bis
enemy, "in daring to impeach tbe honor of
the attorneys for tbe prosecution, consider
ing what happened before we got an bonest
Jury, ts simply marvelous."
"Well, at least I am not afraid to say
what I mean In open court," rejoined For
rest. But yon do not alwsvs do thtt,"sni l
Hynes, and he brought bis bsn I dotru on
Judge McConnell's desk with force enough
to make his honor's water-pitchor and ink
You cannot mention an Instance in which
I have failed," exclaimed Forrw-t, dsli
antlv. Vea, lean. I am reliably luformed,"said
Hynes, that you have frequently, In placea
of public resort, in tbe presence of personal
friends of mine, applied to me the oppro
brious name of informer." The prosecutor's
eyes flushed angrily as he spoke, and bis face
became almost purple.
A Kegine. llurrleane.
Forrest denied this and then charged
llrtxs with inspiring a newspaper article
offensive to bun. -l travel did it," said
Hynes, "and, besides, I don't believe any
body to'.d you t di.L A man whs will do
things you have done will he, and I believe
yon are lying."
Hoarse with passion Forrest replied. It
sounds wall to bear that from a man who
drew what honor be possesses from Sumner
C Welch, of the south side cable road, of
which you are an attorney."
You never drew honor from anybody,
and nobody ever drew honor from you, for
you never possessed that quality," was the
Well, I never was a carpetbaeger in Ar
kansas, and tnat is all you were," said For
rest, returning to the chsrga
"My rtcord," said Hynes, "is a clear one,
and open to inspection, while yours is open
only to investigation. Forrest, you'll get
your dure some day, for you are already gal
loping down the road to tbe penitentiary. "
Farlonsly Blows the Blast.
Well, tbey never came so near reaching
me as Uiey did you and C b. Holmei, with
whom you were associated In the defense of
Sumner C. Welch," hissed the little man.
Both men were in a rage by this time, and
every bod v expected to see a "scrap." Hynes
was shaking with anger, while Furreei's
eyes flashed the lightning of wrath. Tnen
Hynes roared out his final blast.
The Tortea of the C'yelnno.
You're an unmitigated bar, and and a
Jury-hrilair as well"
No, not a jury briber," said Forrest; "yon
don't mean thai f
Yes, 1 mean a Jury briber." exclaimed
Hynes louder and mure emphatically than
"If you say I am a jury briber then I will
say you are a liar," was Forrest's retort.
Tbe two meo glared at each other and the
crowd cliswd up instinctively as if it
anticipated a physical conflict, but Mr.
Hynes evidently contemplated nothing of
tbe sort, fur without another word he moved
away and put on his bat and coat and left
And tbe storm had blown ovsr.
AN INFORMER NOT NEEDED.
Tbe State Baa Kvldenee Enough to Bang
the Cronin Snspeete The Testimony.
Chicago, Nov. Ii The sensational re
ports in yesterday morning's local papers
that Kunxe was goin to turn informer
turns out to be a fake. The state's attorney
said he did't need anything of the kind
bad enough testimony to bang all tbe sus-p-cte
without it The first testimony intro
duced wss to prove that Kunse was a suspi
cious i-baraoier. It was test. tied by three
witnesses that he boarded at a hotel under
the name of John Ka.s-ir, and by one wit
ness that be frequently wanted bim to go to
see bis parents in Lake View, and when wit
ness was willing to go Kunn always bad
soma excuse. Atone time he said his paremts
ware (on. to F.iirope, and that tbey two
would go up and enj.iy themselves in the
uninhabited hous-, which is believed by the
prosecution to have been I be Carlson cot
tage. Other witnesses swore to the inti
macy existing between Coughlin and Kunse.
Ilnark's flalvanlsed Iroa Boa.
Quatav tlaiire. a tinsmith on North Clark
street , swore that the Monday following the
marder ot Cronin, Martin Bourk came to
the shop with a galvanized iron box about
two feet long and fourteen inches broad.
Tbe lid wss closed aud Rourk wantel it sol
dered tight. When witness attempted to
raise the lid Bourk promptly and exoitedly
stopped him. and kept close to bis elbow
during tbe wboe Job. Tbe papers were full
of the mnrJer and Klabre spoke of the mat
ter, saying It was an outrageous crime.
Hour It applied a vile epithet to Dr. Cronin,
and ssid be was a British spy and oujiit to
be killed. The witness' testimony was posi
tive on every point and cros-i-examination
did not weaken it
Aa tnwilllng Clansman.
Tbe next witness was a clansman of Camp
S3, and like most of bis fellows he didn't
know muob. He went to the poitnfilce with
Bourk at Joiiet a week after the murder, and
the Utter got a letter, but Michael Walsh
(the witness) did not know whether Bourk
g.it a money order lu tbe letter, although
Bourk was so short of money that he was
glad of a day's work on tbe streets at f 1 50.
Tbe witness was so clam-like that the effort
to get auytbing from him was given tip.
Bears and O'Sulllvaa Again.
Joseph O Byrne, senior guardian of Camp
906, and Maurice Morris, testified that May
T tbey beard Beggs deny tW Cronin
was dead and say "You don't !Tiow what
you are talking about. You are not in tbe
inner circle: we are." Tbey ankt they bad
never beard of an "inner circle" before.
Ir. J. P. Williams, who bas been O dillll
van's physician for two or three years,
swore that his bills did not amount to over
IS a year.
The Murdered Man's Clothing.
Then the clothing and other articles found
last week were brought In, and the prison
ers, except Beggs, wbo scarcely looked at
tbem, evinced great interest in them. Each
article was held up for the Inspection of the
Jury, and aa It was so bald Mrs. Cooklin took
the stand and promptly and fully Identified
It The court then adjourned.
THE W. C. T. U. CONVENTION.
Imposition of the "Shoreham" Question
Miss Wlllard'a Clirt Officers Elected.
Cbicaoo, Nov. 12. The W. C. T. U.
eon vent ion at Its session yesterday morning
re-elected Miss Frances E. Wlllard president
of the National Woman's Christian Tem
perance union by an almost unanimous
vote. Miss Wlllard withdrew while the in
formal ballot was being taken. The ballot
resulted Frances E. Willard, 0; Mrs. J.
Ellen Foster, 11; Mrs. Mary H. Hunt, 5;
scattering, 14; blank, & A motion to elect
by directing Ue secretary to east tbe ballot
of the convention was earried by a standing
vote, only the Iowa delegation, beaded by
Mrs. Foster, remaining seated.
'remises te Keep the Peace.
In expressing bar thanks for tbe honor
conferred upon her, Miss Willard said she
TTIE HOCK: ISLAND
aW - aa-as
was sure tha; many of the delegates bad
supported her for offios who were not in
sympathy witl ber methods. This she took
to mean that they expected ner to seep
peace, and, ao far as lay in her power, she
would follow tbe bidding ot tbe voter.
What they hi d done had pat her under a
nisposlna: the 1 Shoreham" Matter.
Miss Willard again brought up ths subj ct
of the Bhorehaia hotel saloon license in Wash
ington, and tt is caused a discussion which
was ended by tbe almost unanimous adop
tion of tbe folk wing, introduced by Mrs. Z,
O. Wallace; ' Inasmuch aa Vice President
Morton oocupfcs tbe second position in au
thority in an a ministration that favors tbe
policy of big i license, resolved, that tha
whole matter be dismissed from tbe consid
eration of tbe convention, as be could not
have done otherwise without rebuking tbe
poller of his party."
At tbe after 1000 session tbe election of
officers was e-mtinued. Mrs. Caroline B.
Boell was re-tlectel corresnondinc- secre
tary; Mrs. Ma y A. Wood bridge, recording
secretary; Mrs. I M. N. Stevens, insist
ent recording secretary, and Miss Esther
Mlaa W Hard's Geaerone Girt.
Miss Willard announced that there re
mained due be from the sale of her book,
Glimpses of Fifty Years," a balance of
S2,9U0, which s im she hereby donated to the
society. Amid great confusion Miss Pugb
moved that the convention should not accept
tbe money wbl -h Miss Willard bad earned
b y her own ba d work, but the president re
fused to pu t tl e motion and promptly ruled
Mies I'ugn out of order when tbe latter at
tempted to pu' it hvraalL Miss Willard's
gift la one of tbe largest ever tendered tbe
W. C. T. U. T te remainder of the afternoon
session was devoted to speech-making and
tbe reading of i -a porta.
A I'-rls-at Little Girl.
During tbe evening session occurred the
national orabs-iral contest for the first
diamond tried 1 1 offered by W. Jennings
Demorest, publisher of Demorest's Maga
sina, in tbe Dei i or est series of pritai There
were seven contestants. The prise was
awarded to Ii tie Daisy Stoddard, an 11
year old girl from Nebraska, who delivered
an address enti led; "Liquor an Outrage,"
The Tie Id el Cora aad Potatoes.
Wa8HINGT0 Citt, Nov. 12. The official
November ret oils for the corn and potato
crop to tbe dertrtment ot agriculture make
the rate of pror iiction of corn a foil average,
eligbtly above 16 bushels per acre, and the
quality mediutt, relatively low on tbe At
lantic coast fro n N-w York southward, and
high west of tl e Miss ippL Tbe returns
of potatoes mat e tbe averageyield TO bushels
per acre. Tbe general average for tobacco
of all kinds is 615 pounds per acre. Tbe best
corn is in the K issouri valley, aa well as the
Commissioner fear re Quatlflea.
WA8HiJGT0r CiTT, Nov. 14 Warren C
Way re, of Indiana, recently appointed a
member of the Cherokee Indian commission,
was at tbe inbrinr department yesterday,
and received at tbe bands of iSecrt-ttry Noble
instructions in regard to the duties of tbe
position. Mr. Sayre will at once repair to
the Cherokee ot tie. axd join tbe commission
which is now there engaged In conferring
with tbe Indians for tbe surrender to the
United States of tbe land known as tbe
Knaol t-old for a Big Price.
Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 13. The Express'
New York spec al says: Rohert Bonner has
purchased the f rest 3-year-old Suuol from
Senator Stanloi d. Tue pries bas not been
8ah FraNc-isoo, Nov. la Senator Stan
ford aays tbe pi ics paid by Mr. Bonner for
Sunol U the highest ever paid for a horse in
the United Si ites, but be declines to give
Will U re for Oil la Quebee.
QotBIC, Niv. Ii James Foley, of
Boeton, representing a strong company ot
American capi alisis which has acquired
100,000 acres of land covering the oil deposits
at Uaspe, on ths south shore of tbe Gulf of
St. Lawrence, ias arrived at Uaspe with a
very extensive plant, and is hastening for
ward preparati ins for the sinking ot two
wells to a depth of UiOO feet each.
Will Bang Joseph aad Iavid N.relv.
Fittsbi-ro, Nov. 12. Chief Justice Fax
son, in the suprsme court yesterday, ren
dered an opinio a afTlrmng the judgment ot
tbe lower court in tbe apwal of Joseph and
David Nicely, recently couvicted in Somer
set county ot tbe murder of Herman Uui
bvrger, an aged farmer, wbo was killed on
the 27th of last February while tbey were
trying to rob h m of (Iti.OdO.
A Mesieaa Governor Assassinated.
C'tTT OF Mil CO, Nov. 13 Geo. Ramon
Corina, govern-a- of Jalisco, wss shot four
times by a lumitio Sunday iu Guada'sjtra
and died of bis wounds at o'clock yester
day morning. His widest is an American
ailed far 150,too.
Pai-ADEUMII i, Nev. 14. Bell St Nol.llt,
opbolstery, aasirnsd yesterday. Liaeilitivs
probably $!V).m, assets not learned.
Got tbe On agemea lowa on Him.
K Boston, Nov. 13 An Ottawa special to
Tbe Herald sa; s that tbe lukewarm man
ner in which Lo-d Stanley has been received
whenever be hss appeared in public since
tbe delivery of bis speech characterizing
Canadian Orangemen as agitators and dis
turbers of the pce, demonstrates that bis
words have aroi sal tbe greatest indignation
throughout tbe country, and that the Or
angemen have aken the matter in band
and a roundly-signed petition is to be pre
sented to Queen Victoria demanding his re
call Some More Fisheries Trouble.
Gloucbsteb, Mass., Nov lit CapL
Nathaniel Oreeiilaat, tu aster and owner ot
tbe halibut flab ng schooner Liuie J. Oreen
leaf, of Glonce. ter, says that on April S
last an officer of the British cutter stationed
at Fortune Bay, N. F., compelled him to
give bonds to ta.ee out a new modus Vivendi
license before b lying bait, although bis old
lie n- had two -nouths to run. The official
stated that be I ad been instructed not to
allow Amerioaiu to buy bait uuless they had
a license taken oit thie season.
A Wait Virginia, Item.
Hpm-OTO-, W. Ya., Nov. 13 A report
reached here Hui.dav that a party of masked
men hreke into tl e bom of Paris Blumeo field,
en Hart creek, Linooln couuty. Saturday
night, and killeci Blumen field and his wife.
Tbe report Is tsdievad to onme from trust
worthy authority. It is kntwti that Run
yon and his fr:en Is, wbo recently Bed to
avoid tbe Biumtnflelds, are armed and have
returned to the Hart creek region, and
trou le ta expeotal.
An ffer to Gotham.
New York, Nov. 13. The Broadway
Railroad company, from which tbe city
now receives about (70,000 per annum in
rentals, has offered to guarantee that the
payments on tbia account shall not be less
than fl.V),UJ0pir annum, if the city allows
it to use tbe cal ls system instead of horses
as motive power.
Taadala la a School Boose.
Craw fordo VI .LI, Ind., Nov. 1A Van
dals broke into the Ponggrove school bouse
Sunday night an I damaged tbe building and
furniture to the xtent ot 1300, so that school
bad to ailj .urn fi r a week. This is the third
outrage of a similar character that bas oo-cwrre-l
iu the san e neighborhood within two
Pranh.s Indians on a Tear.
Grcbn Bat, Wu, Nov. 13. Conrad
Raia, of Depere, was attacked by Indians
Saturday night .ind was struck en tbe head
witb a brick, his -kull being fractured. Rata
was employ ed at a brewery, and ten
drunken Indian aksd for beer. He re-
used them, with the above result.
Rival to the
tandanl Oil Company.
Nsw York, N
v. 13 The Huruld says it
is understood tbi
oiatlou is to lay a
to tbe seaboard it
erd Od company,
been secured for
more for tbe new
t the Oil Producers' aaao
pipe line from Pittsburg
opposition to the Slaud
Hix million dollars have
his purpose, and SG.OOO.OUU
rsfluei-iea which the aaso.
to build at tbe s;a board.
The Pope Looking for Death.
Lordoh, Nov. 13. Tbe official newspap
ers, in articles re erring to tbe extreme fee
bleness ot Pope Leo XIIL, state that tbe
pope, in view of Lie early death which be
confidently experts baa given orders that
he shall beburiel hi tbe basi'tca of Ban
Giovanni in tbe Lstteran.
ataa Oat wf Coal oa tbe Omsb.
Ottawa, Ont, Nov. 12. Ia order to
reach port tbe boats and all movable wood
bad to be used as fuel on board tha steam
ship Gordon Cas:le on ber reomt voysge
'rota Lead so, ter supplf of ooal having
AUG US. TUESDAY.
LAYMEN IX COUNCIL
Great Conclave of Roman Cath
olics at Baltimore.
A CONiJEESS OF THE OHTTBOH LAITY
Met to Discuss the Condition of Their De
nomination In the United States Klo
ejnenc Address by Hon. Daniel Dougherty
His Claims for the Charch and Com
plaints of Injustice Papers Read on
I mportant Matters of Charch Polity la
Baltimore, lid., Nov. 13. Tbe Roman
Catholic congress called for tbe double pur
pose of marking tbe centennial of Roman
Catholicism in ths United States and to give
the laity ct tbe o'ourch an opportunity to be
beard upon tbe questions of polity that are
now current matters of debate in all quar
ters, held its first session yesterday in
Concordia ball, tbe delegates numbering
1,300 having first attended mass, at which
Archbishop Corrigan was celebrant and
Archbishop Orost, ot Oregon, preacher. W.
J. Onaban, of Chicago, called the congress
to order and introduced ex-Governor
Carroll, of this state, for temporary
chairman. In bis speech, Mr. Onahan
mentioned tbe name of Pope
Le , wben there was an enthusiastic out
burst of applause. Many of the prelates
were present on tbe platform, among them
Archbishop Ireland, o; St. Paul Upon tak
ing ths chair Mr. Carrol made a short speech,
in which be said be hoped tbis congress would
be the forerunner of others, and that it met
with but two purposes at heart tbe glory ot
the R inian Catholic church and the prosper
ity of tbe American people. A cablegram
from Rome was tben read conveying tbe
blessing of the pope, and tben Hon. Daniel
Doogherty, of New York, tbe "sUver
totigued orator," was introduced.
An Kloqaent Address.
Mr. Dougherty's address was the speech ot
the dsy. He said tbis event was an era in
American history, a move of earth toward
beaven. lie went on to complain that high
spirited as Roman Catholics were, they had
submitted in this country silently to wrongs
and injustice in mnnif old shapes, and from
tune immemorial Said be: 'Away back
in colonial years Catholics suffered
tbe direst cruelties, Talk ot the slaves of
tbe south in ante-war times, why tbey were
treated like high-bred guests wben compared
with Catholics in colonial days. It
is tbe "damned spot that will not out." Tbe
only religious martyrs who ever stained our
fair laud with life blood were
Roman Catholics, Spurned with sus
picion, disfranchised, persecuted for
opinions sake, hunted as criminals.
punished with death by infamous
laws We bare from time to time been
slandered, villifled and maligned in news
papers, pamphlets and books, in speech and
sermons, sectarian assembly, political con
vention and even in congress of tbe United
States. We bave been proscribed at tbe
ballot box. The highest honors of tbe re
public are denied us by a prejudice, that bas
ail tbe force of a constitutional enactment,
In integrity, intellect and accomplishments
the equal of our fellows, yst tbe instances
are rare when Catholics are tendered exalted
The Time te Speak.
Be exulted that it was not that way now.
From a strength of, (40,000 tbe church now
numbered IO,000, Oisj in her ranks, and tbe
time bad coins wben Roman Catholics could
with propriety speak. He said that "we are
pre-eminently Americans;" thattbere wonld
be no America if it bad not been for tbe Ro
man Catholic church; "that that liberty
which is tbe essence of all liberty freedom
to wontb.p Old was first established in
America by Roman Catholics and Roman
Catholics alone. It was priests, ays, Jesuit
inissioiisi-ies, who first sought and explored
our land, )netrated into tbe wilderness,
tracked tlie streams, aud gave sainted names
to localities, bays, lakes, and riuers.
"A Roman Catholic was among
tbe signers of tbe Declaration of Independ
ence. Tbe name of Archbishop Carroll is
forever linked with Benjamin Franklin in
the mission to Canada. Catholics
have given heroes to the republic iu every
war; and in every battle on field or flood
Catholics bave sesled their devotion
with their lives. And now the Roman Cath
olic laity of tbe Unite. States, for tha first
time in congress assembled, are here to pro
claim to!l the world that their country is
tied to every filejr of their hearts, and no
power can shaks their loving allegiance to
its constitution and its laws."
The ltlseovery of America.
Mr. Dougherty closed bis a idress as fol
lows: "That tremendous event witb rever
ence I may say the second creation the
finding of a new world, and the vast results
that bave flowed to humanity, all can be
traced directly to tbe Roman Catbolio
church and the Roman Catholic church
alone. Protestantism was unknown wben
America was discovered. Let the students,
tbe scholars, poets, historians, search tbe
archives of Spain, the libraries ot Europe,
and tbe deeper tbe research tbe m ire the
glory will adorn tbe brow of Catholicity.
It was a pious Catholic wbo con
ceived the mighty thought It
was when foot-sore and down
hearted at tbe srcb of a monastery
hope dawned on bim. It was a monk wbo
first encouraged bun. It was a cardinal who
first interceded with tlie sovereigns of Spain.
It was a Catholic queen who offered her
jewels as a pledge. It was the Catholic Col
umbus, with a Catholic crew, wbo sailed
away out for months npon an unknown sea,
where ship bad never sailed before. It was
to spread tha Cetbolio faith that the sub
lime risk was run. It was the bymn to tbs
blessed mother wth which the cap
tain and crew closed the perils
ot tbe day and inspired w ith hope the mor
row. It Waa tue holy cruse, tha standard
ot Catholicity, that waa borne from tbe
ships to the shore and planted on tbe new
found world. It was tbe boly sacrifice of
tbe mass that was first and, for over Its
years, tbe only Christian worship on ths con
tinent which a Catholic named
America. Why, the broad seal of the Roman
Catholic church is stamped forever on the
four eorners of tbe continent"
The address, which was splendidly deliv
ered, was punctuated all through witb out
bursts of applause, and tbe speaker received
an ovation wben be sat down.
Catting Dowa ta the Work.
Other addresses were made, and tben
Cardinals Gibbons and Tascbereau, in tbeir
scarlet robes, entered tbe hall and were
heartily cheered and formally introduoed.
Cardinal Gibbons made a short address wel
coming the delegates, the temporary organ
isation was was made permanent, commit
tees sppointad, one of which was to invite
President Harrison to visit tbe congress, and
tben the regular work was bejun by tbe
reading ot a paper on "Catholic Congresses,"
by John Oilman Shea, of Elizabeth, N. J.,
whiob was a history ot the rise and progress
of tbe move for tbese meetings. Iu the
course of tbe per he said that "in this
country we are ad fur the popes aud their
actions. The government is preclu led by
constitutio i from establishing a church, but
it has invaded tbe rights of Catholics. Tuey
are nut treated prorly in the army and
navy, and the Indian qiteetioi needs looking
into. In many states educational questions
are discussed. To meet that a leat organi
sation should be forme L"
Oa Antion of the Laity.
H. F. Brownson, ot Detroit, read a paper
on "Lay Aotion in tbs Church," the burden
of wbich waa tbe necessity for laymen to
take bold and do tbeir share of work.
Among tbe notable things in tbe paper be
said that free minds and tongues were
necessary fur tbs glory of God; it wss well
to adopt what ia good in modern civilisation
and not return to the old conditions; "our
losses are enormous, and if we do not con
vert those we live among tbey will draw
many from ns;" "if Catholics separate
religion and politics how can they expect
purity in elections. If Catholics would
unite in the cause of temperance tbey could
abolish all the bar-rooms in the country and
thus do much to purify politics." "No con
stitution can be in greater aocord witb tbe
church than that of America, for no religion
can be in greater harmony with ths consti
tution than the Catholic religion. Tbe
American system is auti-Protestant and
must either reject Protestantism or be over
thrown by it"
ladepeudenoe of the Holy See.
Tbe above was ths title ot tbs paper read
by Chaa G. Bonaparte, of tbia city, and
was a vigorous argument in favor of papal
Tbe day closl with a reception to tbe vis
itors by the clergy and laity of Maryland.
and the ball was crowded to tbe doors with
bis hope, pr testa, and delegates. Speeches
were made toy ubaa. ii. Roberta, ex-attorney
general of tbe state; W. F. Morris, of
Washington City, and Archbishop Elder.
Corporal Tanner's friend gave bim the
raie-La(,i)zeu, aidnt her
NOVEMBER 12, 1889.
NOW THE TYRANTS.
They of the Base Ball Interest
MODELS OF USHUFPLED CONTEST.
The Brotherhood Breese Whistle. Throogh
Their Whiskers, bnt They Doa't Seem to
Mind It The Hoard or Arbitration at
Work Some Slight Changes In the
Agreement The Minor leaguers Mr.
Spalding's Remarks Kelly, the Only.
Niw York, Nov., 13. Tbe magnates of
base ball bad possession of the Fifth Avenue
hotel yesterday. Tbe little breeze which
the Brotherhood started last week still whis
tled through tbs corridors, but seemed to
hsvs no further efftct on the "tyrants" than
to 1 Ml them into a happy satisfaction with
tbemaelves and all tbe worl.L Their equa
nimity was not in tbe least disturbed. That
steel-plate and double-riveted gruffueea
which tradition bas forged about Chicago's
only Adrian C Anson had given place to an
affability that would have charmed the
graces. Business was taken up with a
heartiness that indicated an utter absence of
disturbing elements. At least three days of
the week will be occupied in the legislation
before tbe Lea; us.
The Board of Arbitration.
Yesterday's meeting was given np to the
board ot arbitration. Tbey met at 10:30
o'clock in tbe morning, but it was not until
the conference committees of tbe minor as
sociations were invited into tbe room that
tbe proceedings became interesting. Tbe re
ports of the secretary and treasurer were
acted upon, and Messrs. Young and Byrne
re-elected to the offices of chairman and
secretary. The minor leagues were repre
sented, and tbeir representatives expressed
themselves satisfied with the sgreement for
1-V0, and had no changes to suggest in it.
The dispute between the Chicago League
and Omaha Western league clubs for tbe
services of Nagle snd Coogan, of the latter
club, was settled by a conference between
Hpalding and McCormick, representatives of
tbe two duos, without a reference to the
Tbe petition of several of the St Joseph
club to be relieved from the man
dates of the reserve rule because tbe
club hsd failed to pay their salaries was
granted. CoL Rogers' motion to amend
paragraph A ot article II, of the national
agreement ao as to permit the making of
contracts for twelve ltionths or a term of
years, insteal of seven months, was at ter
discussion withdrawn, and the board took
a recess until evening.
Changes Made la the Agreement.
It was near midnight wben the board of
arbitration completed its labors. At the
does of the session Secretary Byrne an
nounce.! tbat no material change bad been
male in tbe national agreement. There
were several changes in the articles of quali
fied admission. The word, "blacklist," bas
been eliminated, and "ineligible" substituted.
It was decided to give the minor leagues tbe
power to control and reserve players the
same as tbe National league and American
association. A rule wss adopted prohibiting
any minor league club from playing a game
with any club tbat contains ineligible play
ers or tbat has playel witb a club in wbich
are ineligible players.
Spalding oa the Brotherhood.
A. G. Spalding spuke quite freely on tbe
Brotherhood question. He said that Ward
came to his store in June and said that tbe
Brotherhood wanted an immediate confer
ence. Ward said that first, the players de
manded a modification of tbe sale system;
second, tbe classification rule abolished and,
third, that the League should consider the
rase of KutclifiV, wbo was transferred from
Detroit to Cievelan I at a reduced salary.
Spalding said lbs matter could wait until
fall, but the Brotherhood refused to wait.
Spalding thinks their actiou uncalled for
and says it will be futile.
Mike Kelly on Rand.
During tbe evening M.ks Kelly entered
tbe hotel and was warmly greeted by Direc
tor Sodeu, of Boston. Tbe two held an
earnest conversation tor some fifteen min
utes and it was rumored tbat Kelly was
ready to sign a League coatract.
CHICAGO'S BID FOR THE FAIR.
A Proposition That Means Ku.inest
Points from Payson's Kill.
Chicaoo, Nov. 12. Congressman Payson,
ot Illinois, has prepared a bill and will pre
sent it to congress, asking tbat the World's
fair of 1S92 be held in Cbicaga It provides
for the free entry of all foreign articles im
ported for the sole purpose ot exhibition, and
asks for no appropriation except $50,0X10 to
be expended in connection witb tiie admis
sion ot fore gu goods for the exposition, and
a sum sufficient to cover the contingent ex
panses emailed in exhibiting a life-saving
station and other articles belonging to tbe
United States government. The bill further
provides that under no circumstances shall
the United States be liable for any debt or
obligatinn of the corporation known as "The
World's Exposition of lS9i"
1 hs Vs hlte House Cleared of Rats,
Wasbikotom Citt, Nov. Ii Tbe con
tractor for ridding tbe White H .use of rats,
Frank Hoemer, has finished up his work.
During tbe raid be killed ninety-one rodents
and be believes be has thoroughly cleared
tbe place of the marau ling pests. Mrs. Har
rison baa purchased three of bis ferrets, and
will keep them for future use. Mr. Hosmer
will this week devote his att-ntioa to the
stables connecte t with the executive man
sion. Tlte fourth ew biate.
WahiuTun Citt, Nov. IA Piesdent
Harrison has signed and issued tbe proc
lamation declaring tbe territory of Wash
ington to bs a siats of the Uaion. Tbe pres
ident affixed his signature t3 tbe proclama
tion at A-.2? laat evening, and fcssrretary
Biaino eoon sfb-rw.nl notified the territo
rial and state governor of Washington by tel
eeraob of this action .
A famine ia prevailing lu the Transvaal
republic as tbe result of drought,
Tbe lea-ting window glass manufacturers
of tbe Uuiled States are forming a Irtish
Anarchists attempted to bold a meeting at
Philadelphia Monday night, and were stopped
by the police
Over 1,000 corporations in Missouri will
dety tbe late anti-trust law passed by the
Tbe Yaiigtm river in China ia uuprece
dentedly high and causing enormous des
truction of crop.
The reported massacre by natives of cen
tral Africa of Dr. Peters and party is Con
firmed at Zansibar.
Wben "Little Phil" Sheridan, now a 8
y ear -old, is old enough be ia to have a West
Tbe president Monday apdointed Charles
P. Lincoln, of Michigan, to be second dep
uty commissioner of peutious.
Wolves bave become so numerous in tbe
viciuity of La Harpe, Ilia, that farmers are
trapping aud shooting them with little diffi
culty. Tbe health authorities ot Berlin report the
birth of two children joined together in a
manner similar to tbe famous Siamese
Simon Ysndes, of Indianapolis, has en
dowed the chair ot Euglisb literature in
Wabash college, Crawfordsville, Ind , with
a gift of lodU.uuOt
King Louis, of Portugal, did not in all Via
reign aign a single order for capital punish
ment. He had conscientious scruples against
inflicting tbe death penalty.
The freight conductors and brakemen oa
tbe Peoria, Decatur and Evanavtlla rail
way, wbo struck Sunday, resumed work
Monday on a compromise.
It is said at Evaoiville, Ind, that Messrs.
Mackey and Heiiman, of tbe Mackey syn
dicate, are figuring to get control of tbe
Chicago & Eastern Illinois.
Tbe steamer J. H. Libby was destroyed by
fire Sunday in Puget souud. Tbe fifteen
pasaengars on board were picked up from
rafts shortly after the disaster.
Fifteen distluct earthquake shocks were
fait lu northern lialy during the twenty
four hours euded Monday niglit. It w not
learned that any damage waa don.
The Tradesman's National bank of Con
shofaocken. Pa,, which was robbed by IU cash
ier of about $75,OJO recently, will start anew
in a few days with capital stock reduced 00
per cent to $.rjO,0uU
Tbe South American delegates at Phila
delphia Monday were shown through the
great Wanamaker establishment, accom
panied by tbeir wives. Later they visited
tbe Iron and other nulla
Abominable charges have been made
against members of a west end club in Lon
don, and it is said that several of the cul
prits nave fl -d. A Tory politician and an
officer of tbe royal household are said to be
Latest Styles and the most
lace Curtain Stretchers
cur o .pas so fs.es.
Will Save von Monev. Time and Labor.
Evsht Housekeeper Should Havs OnbI
auv luUv i:an oncrate tbem,
For Sala By
TELEPHONE NO. 1053.
THIS 13 NOT A TRUST.
Window titasa Makers Organising a "Pool"
Pittsbrbu, Ha.. Nov. IM. A gigantic
pool, in wbu-u all the leading window-glass
manufacturers of tbe United States will co
operate as to price of product and other mat
ters of importance to tbe trade, is now in
process of organisation. Wben completed
tbe combination will include ths members of
tbe Pittsburg Cousoli Jated Window-Ulass
company, tbs United States Window-Glass
company, of Chicago, and ths Chambers &
McKee Tank-Glass tactory, at Jeannette.
Tbere is a strong probability tbat all tbe
window-glasa manufacturers of Baltim re
and the large concerns in Ohio and Indiana,
which are controlled by tbs United company,
will also enter tha combination.
Plan and Pm p.tee of tha Pool.
The object iu view is tbe consolidation of
all tha v. in.l, i w glass companies for self-pro-ttctioa.
When tha consolidation is com
pleted all tha property b-loning to each
firm w 11 Is) turned into tue co-operativa
company, tbe vaiue l-ing fixed by tbe board
of appraisers. Etob firm will then receive
shares of s'ook in proportion to tbe assessed
value of plan s Tbe new pooling arrange -msnt
will go into effect ab iut Jan. 1, IHJO.
Caught a Much-Wanted Man.
BifpaLO, N. Y., Nov. 14 Richard M.
liausflel.i, alias Rolrt Hamilton, was
arrested near Bradford, Pa, Saturday
evening for stealing a boras aud bugy from
this city, an 1 brought back hare S-indsy.
and it bas been ascertained that he is one
of the prison!- who escaped from jail at
Cleveland, O , Ju y 2o last, and in whose
pursuit a deputy sheriff was fatally shot
during a nigbt encounter with unknown
persons in a buggy, tbe persons no doubt
being Mansfield au 1 Smith, bis compauion.
Smith waa caught a few weeks later, but
Mansfield managed to elude detection uutd
I'alen Paeiue OrAciaia Chosen.
On H A, Neb , Nov. Ii Traffic Manager
Milieu, of the Union Pacific, yester
day issued a circular making several
important appointments in his depart
ment. Tbe circular goes into ffi-t D..
I, and among tbe appointments are tbe
following: J. A. Munroe is msde general
traffic manager, with headquarters at
Omaha: J. S. TebbeU, general freight agent;
P. A. Warrai-k, assistant general freight
agent; Elmer H. Wood, first assistant gen
eral freight ageut; J. W. Scott, assistant
general pas-sngar ageut all at O.naha.
Chios no, Nov. 11.
Quotations on the board f trade to-day
were aa follows: Wh-mt-No. t Novsmber.
ODc-ned , closed '.Vr: l)ec-euiber, op. uvd
and closed May. opt-nrd aitjo, ciosed
aj4-ts,:. Corn No. Noeuiber, opened as-sjc,
closed t -;c,- De. em uer, opened 814r.
closed !tt-H-: May. opened aMac, closed
-& Date Ni. 1! November, opened
lc. clneed lt,o: December, opened ivsac.
rlueed lvac; Mar, opened and closed ..-..
Pork Noteuitwr. pued fs.au. clr-eJ fUSJtsi;
year, os-nc t $.o . clo-n-d January,
opened . J5. closed i.o. Lard November,
opened (o.tsi, cosed l-i Hi1-,.
Live stock-Ko. lowing were the quotations
at tbe In ion stock yards: Hn-s Varket
opened fairly active wiih light grades &c
lower, otbrr lots steady: later more active
and all grades isj lower light grades. t una
t.6: roa :h packing. $o-?d ; mixed lota,
SJ.Tistl.lt; heavy packing and shipping lots,
$3.TUJ.l.-J. t attle Market steady te strong:
beeves. JU.oi&t W). axtra, A.,V10; cows,
tl.aii(.7'-, Texas steers, 14.600.11 stetrs,
iluii74. fcberp-.Uarket steady: native
motions. aiu& 6)1; western, H.lOit.TS;
Produce: Butter-Fancy El da creamery.
rmaifftc per lb finest dairy. 1& Mo; packing
stock. Ti-. Etrgs strictly fresh; lVeJlwu
per dot; ice housj, 18 417c. Live poultry
Bens, "tt&ftc per lb: turkeys, aiOo; docks. 8c;
gerae, Jti.30i7.2i per do. Potatoes Beauty
of Hebron, a&-"7c per ba on track; common
and mixed lot-. Udc Apples Good to
fancy. lJA3u per bbL Cranberries Wis
consin. S.lut7.;4 per bbl.
New Tor. Sot. 11.
Wheat No, t red winter cash. Mtc; do De
cember, 844c; do January. Mc; do Febru
ary, evwec Corn No. mixed cash, 4XVo; do
November. tVc, do Decemlwr, i?a; do
January, 4c. Oats Hull; No. S mixed
cash, aia.-sc-. do I ember, 1754c: do
January, X.tc: do May, 2Mkc. Rye DulL
Barley NominaL Pork-Dull: mess, 111.004
II. 2a for inspected. Lard Quiet; January
Live stork: Cattle Medium and fairly
good steers a shade firmer, choice and poor
cattle about steady, market closed moder
ately firm; common to prime native ateers,
-l.a3, (15 f Itu .; extra and fancy do. ,4.70
e4.tt. bulla, (I.fioa-MM. She p and lambs
8beep steady: poor to rood. $ (.iMsV'"- at M0
lis: lamba firmer, t&JJUQo.T-i. Hotrs -Nominally
steady; live hogs, KlWJt.W V 100 s.
Ba y fpland prairie. $775
Hay Ttmeuiy new $8.00.
Hay Wild, o.0UtMB
Rye BOc. .
Oorn OldaartHOc- ,V80c.
Oata 18c uc.
Potatoes 18 aOc.
Oosi Hofx lie: haid ss on
Cord W ooo Oak, tt.tfix Hickory.
on Improved Farms in tbe
Best Counties of Iowa.
The Farms were Inspected "by
C. A. FICKE.
SIS Main Bt. DAVENPORT, IA.
attractive prices combined make
A RRRR MP KEEK
J. n. H r r K
A A R RPPR
A A R RPPE
A A RRRR ppp KR
AAAA R R P K
A A R R P K
A A R R P E
I A it R P KERB
is reserved for
-CARSE & CO..-
Boots and Shoes.
R. CRAMPTON & CO,
-Are now prepared to undertake the Interior Deco
ration of Houses with
MODERN WALL PAPER.
I J riper Aieichie
In the most approved manner.
New Styles for the Spring
are beginning to arrive. Our stock ia complete for
the eeaaon in all grades and prices very
low for stock and labor.
tgYonr orders solicited.
STOVES AND RANGES.
IMPERIAL ALADDIN RANGE for Soft Coal
ALADDIN VENTILATOR fur Hard Ooal.
Tbe latest design of tbe long series of ALADDIN Stores Tbis is beautiful in
its ornamentation, novel in many of its features-is hound to he a good feller. Be
sure and namine tbis atove aud learn its good points for after sceiua it jou will
buy no other. '
1 have of course a supply of tbe celebrated ROUND OAKS. This bas hern
so popular tbat it is belnj- copied ss far ss they dare oy unscrupulous parties. I ut
don t be deceived buy tbe Round Oak nude by I. I). Iierkwitb. I am the so'.e
aUTPnt f AT ahnvA Trru1a a a 1 1 - .1 - 1 t 1 ir i .
Cor. Third avenue
SPECIAL SALE AX
1605 Second Avenue.
200 Muffs at 45c worth 75c. 100 Muffa at 85c worth tl.25.
Beaver, Seal, Monkey, Oppoasum Muffa and Setts, going
cheap at this Special sale. Fur Trimmings in all
widths and kinds. Fur work of all kinds guaranteed first class
SiKH of the Red Gloye. west of Market Square.
A. J. SMITH & SON,
FULL LINE OF
C ATPETS, i
Mantles. Tiles and Grates,
Now ready for your Inspection. Call snd see our assortment and
compare our prices before buying.
i SUITH & SON,
133 and 137 West Third Street, Opp. Masonic Temple, DAVENPORT.
trade a great success
No. 1623 Second Avenue.
JOHN T. NOFTSKER,
and Twentieth St., Rock Island