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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, November 15, 1894, Image 2

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1894-11-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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W. O. BROWN, Publisher.
HURLEY.^- SOUTH DAKOTA
China has a -war god to whom they
have burned incense from time imme
morial and who has over 3,000 names.
Arctic explorers "who have found
themselves in the midst of an aurora
describe It as producing a cooling,
prickly sensation and a very exhDerat
ing effect.
The most valuable clock in the world
ts one that was made by the hands of
Louis XIV. of France. It is now own
ed by a member of the Rothschild fam
ily, who bought it for $108,000.
-'•'•Mm
W
Te telegraphic dispatches recently
contained the account of the hazing
of a delicate youth in the Maryland
agricultural college, and his dangerous
illness resulting therefrom. It is a
pleasure to record that the president
of tbe collegt has already expelled the
leaders in the brutal affair. Hazing
is a relic of barbarism that must be
stamped out.
There is now in course of erection
at the Altoona, Pa., shops a new pas
senger locomotive which is expected
to cover 100 miles an hour without
any trouble. The wheels are larger
in diameter than the ordinary engine,
and will be equipped with ball bear
ings like a bicycle. It will also have
a steam pressure of but ninety pounds,
against 180 pounds pressure in the
locomotive now in use. v£V.
4'i
_____________
ss Women used to have a few df the
political privileges they are now de
manding. Women sat in council with
the Saxon tribes abbesses deliberated
with the king, bishops and nobles at
Beconceld in 694, and five of them
signed the decree of the assembly In
the reign of Henry III. and of Edward
I. for abbesses were suramoued to
parliament, and in the reign of Ed
ward III. six countesses were dis
tinguished in the same way.
The largest steel plate ever rolled,
not only in this country, but in the
orld, was turned out recently by the
Wellman Iron and Steel Works at
Cluster, Pa. The dimensions of the
plate nro 450 inches long by 130 inches
wide and 11-4 Inches thick. It is in
tended as a rudder plate for one of the
new "ocean greyhounds" contracted for
by the International Navigation com
pany with the Messrs. Cramp, the Phil
udelplila shipbuilders.
More than one hundred thousand ob
servations of the sun and the three
major planets, Saturn, Jupiter and
Mars, have been made b5* the United
States nautical corps, under Prof.
Simon Ncwcomb. in order to complete
the work of determining the funda
mental elements of astronomy and the
planetary masses. Many of the mathe
matical equations necessitated in the
case of the three planets observed in
volved the remarkable number of twen
ty-two or twenty-three unknown quan
tities. The labor has required several
years of gratuitous work on the part
of volunteer specialists, and is a tri
umph of which American astronomers
may justly be most proud.
s.
At birth a negro child is of a reddisli
nut-brown color, which turns to a slaty
gray in the first week of the child's ex-
istcnce The black color is not devel- l°we(l
oped for a period varying from one to
three years, according to the nature
of the locality and the influences of
climate. Darwin says that the child
ren of Australians, immediately after
birth are yellowish brown, and become
dark at a later age. Those of the Guar-
but. they acquire in the course of a few
weekR the yellowish-brown tint of their
parents. It is curious to notice that
the eyes of a negro child are blue at
birth, and his hair of a dark chestnut
color, being only curled at the ends.
The desire for stimulants of some
kind and a knowledge of their bene
ficial actiou when used in moderation
& seem to be Instinctive in all but the
very lowest races of mankind. At first
sight it would seem that the Moslem
v, races would form an exception to this
rule, but that is not the case. As a
3 matter of religious discipline they re
p-: frain from alcohol, but in coffee and
opium they have stimulants better suit
«h1 to inhabitants of hot countries than
alcohol. The same may be said of the
Hindoos and the large number of Mon
gols who take no alcohol. These races
are in about the third rank of civiliza
a tlon. In the first two ranks not only
•i is there no place which uses no stlnui
a lants, but it is a fact that the com
plexity and variety of stimulants used
increase directly with the development
of civilization.
At birth an infant can see. Profes
sor Preyer. who has carefully worked
on a single subject (a boy of his own),
considers that although sensibility to
light exists from the moment of birth,
yet this sensibility is more alive to the
sense of feeling than that of sight. The
infant from the first closed its eyes
when exposed to the strong light. With
regard to actual sight, as denoted by
the fixing of the eyes on objects, Preyer
says that up to the tenth day he not
iced no movements indicating that the
child fixed its eyes on an object. He
seemed only to look at objects before
him up to that time. Other authori
ties assert that in this latter respect
authorities differ greatly. This much,
however, is clear, that it usually re
quires between two and three weeks
for the sense of sight to come into full
operation.
'.-X-?'' Wiilkeil 'or VViiRer.
Chicago, Special.—Henry Schmehl
arrived at the city hall this afternoon,
/ii? having walked the entire distance
from the state house at Indianapolis,
Ind., to Chicago in seventy hours and
fifty-nine minutes. Scliruehl made the
walk on a wager of $500 that he could
not do it in seventy-two hours,
Fire at Cokato.
Cokato, Minn., Special.—The" large"
barn of J. 'A. Cochran, at Smith Lake,
was burned, together with its con
teats of feed and six valuable colts.
Insurance small.
-A
AROUND THE GLOBE
DIGEST OP THE NEWS FROM ALL
PARTS OP THE WORLD.
All Important Occurrences of the
Past Week, Boiled Down and Arr
anged for Rapid Reading, From
Home and Abroad.
Washington.
Secretary Carlisle dismisses the case
against Howard, Levi P. Morton
coachman.
The president, has approved the sen
tence of dismissal for drunkenness im
posed on Captain Plinimer of the Ninth
cavalry.
The cruiser Minneapolis will probab
ly go into commission this week. The
crew of the monitor Miantonomah, 250
men. will be transferred to the Minne
apolis.
Atton.ey General Olney, in an opin
ion on the trouble between the Reading
road and employes, maintains that men
have an inalienable right to join labor
organizations .:.^
Pemonnl Mention.
San Francisco is to have a monu
ment to Gen. U. S. Grant.
Frederick Lovejoy, vice president of
the Adams Express^ company, died at
his home in New York.
The Brooklyn Academy of Arts and
Sciences celebrated the 100th anniver
sary of the birth of William Cullen
Bryant.
Paderewski writes that hereafter It
is his intention to give up a great
deal of his piano forte playing in pub
lic, and devote more time to compos
ing.
A woman" moonshiner down in Han
cock county, Tenn., gave the revenue
officers much trouble. She velghs GOO
pcunds and can hardly squeeze through
the door of her cabin.
William U. Leeds, the well known
Republican politician of Philadelphia,
and ex-sheriff of that county, is very
low and cannot live. He is fifty-five
years old.
West J. Robinson, prominent in At
chison, Kan., has been found at Benton
Harbor, Mich. He was boarding there
quietly and kept his whereabouts from
his relatives just to satisfy a whim.
John Jacob Astor can do other things
besides clip coupons and collect rents.
He ran an Illinois Central locomotive
from Fort Dodge to Sioux City, Iowa,
about a hundred miles, one da/ last
week.
John Walter, chief proprietor of the
London Times, is dead. He was bom
in 1818, and has beeu a member of
parliament. His grandfather published
the first number of the Times on Jan.
1, 1788.
Gen. Wagner has several hundred
dollars on hand belonging to the Sur
vivors' Association of Philadelphia, and
it is proposed to make this sum the nu
cleus of a fund for the erection of an
equestrian statue of Gen. Hartranft,
to be placed beside that of Gen. Rey
nolds in front of the city hall.
The only survivor of the famous ball
given at Brussels on the night before
the battle of Waterloo is Lady Sophia
Cecil, daughter of the duchess of Rich
mond, who gave the ball. The latter
danced that night with the duke of
Brunswick, and the duke fell next day
at Quatre Bras.
*'-v1 Unfortnunte Event*.
The earthquake in Mexico destroyed
property worth $250,000.
The steamer Silver Spring went ash
ore at Rockport, Cal., and is a total
loss. The crew were saved.
The sawmills of Rummels & Co. of
Duff, Ind., blew up and Mr. Rummels
was killed and several of the employes
were badly hurt.
The San Francisco Press Club was
burned out by a fire which destroyed
Goldberg, Brown & Liebenbauni's gro
cery. The losses amount to $150,000.
The freight sheds and contents of
the West Indian & Pacific Steamship
company at New Orleans burned. Loss
$150,000.
The two-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Noah Hare, near Kingslaud. Ind., swal-
a
Henry Hindelmer, Effingham, 111.,
aged 14, killed himself by accidentally and a body "of ToHg"hairVebefs7"The
discharging a shotgun. Coreans and Japanese attacked the
chestnut and choked, death en­
suing in an hour.
Henry LIndstrom, a student at a busi
ness college at Waukon, Iowa, was
shot and killed by a fellow student,
William Brown, while the two were
hunting.
D. M. Chisholm, a coal dealer of Keo
kuk, Iowa, while trying to save his son
from being run over was struck by a
anys of Paraguay are whitish yellow, switch engine and instantly killed. The London Times, is dead
started in the basement about mid
night. Loss, $75,000. Tho guests had
a narrow escape.
A Missouri, Kansas & Texas passen
ger train. St. Louis to San Antonio,
was wrecked near Lullng, Texas. The
engine struck a horse and the engine
and mail car, with the passenger coach
es, were derailed. Several persons
were injured.
Criminal DoIubji.
Robbers made a raid on the postoflice
at Harris, Ark., getting $S0 in money.
Dorothy Mitchelson attempted to
commit suicide by jumping from tlie
third story window of the Antlers hotel
at Taylorsville, 111.
At Chicago E. M. Dickson, the Re
publican challenger who was assaulted
by a crowd of thugs at the polls elec
tion day, is dead.
The Valparaiso (Ind.) grand jury re
turned no bill against John Eckert of
San Pierre, who was arrested for tlie
supposed murder of Ambrose Rude.
William Guthrie, a negro, shot and
killed William Huggins, engineer at tlie
Streator, 111., water works. Guthrie
has not been captured.
Michael Bernhardt, postmaster at St.
Jacobs, Madison county, 111., has left
for parts unknown. He is $G00 short
in his accounts.
Five persons escaped from jail at
Lawrence, Ivan., being aided by a man
ho had sought permission to pray
with the prisoners.
The shortage of Joseph Mandrau, the
retiring treasurer of Stark county, Ohio,
has been ascertained '\v the bookkeep
ing experts to be $10,444.
Officer Joseph Seyller of Peoria. 111.,
was shot and iustantly killed by Ilnsel
Hopmeyer. A son of Hopmeyer was
accused of stealing a bicycle, and the
officer was killed in making the arrest.
The impeachment proceedings filod
by District Attorney Butler against
Mayor Fitzpatrick of New Orleans for
malfeasance which was postponed on
Aug. 31, began to-day.
Needham Smith, a negro charged
with attempting the outrage on Mrs.
Bramble, the wife of a farmer, was
shot to death by unknown men in
Tipton county, Tenn., last night.
After weeks of investigation into the
mystery of the disappearance of Fred
Row of Buffalo, Cornell collegian,
from Ithiea. on Oct. 2, a clue has been
found which leads to the startling be
lief that lie has been murdered.
Postmaster Scliindler of New Albany,
3nd., whose office was robbed of $4,SOS
In stamps and $556 in cash Oct. 3(5,
ha3 identified at New York the stamps
fcuud on "Massmaker Jake," under ar
rest charged with the robbery.
Mrs. James D. Scott, wife of the pro
prietor of the Capital Turf exchange
of Denver, Colo., vanquished three
burglars who broke into her house, af-
child was badly injured and will die. The Southwestern Association of
At St. Louis the Belvidere, a familv Railway Surgeons adjourned in Mem
hotel, was burned out by a firo that Phis after electing officers.
Caleb Pratt, a Choctaw negro, was
shot at the Puslnuavha court gro.u ds, Ind., have closed indefinitely because of
I. T„ by Deputy Sheriff Bob Jackson, a lack of orders. The proprietors are
s-» vv jev-
ter a desperate fight, in which she was
seriously Injured.
An attempt was made to wreck a
Flttsburg, Virginia & Charleston pas
senger train near Mononsahela City,
Pa. Ties and debris were piled upon
the track, but the engineer saw the
obstruction In time. Three men dis
appeared in the darkness as the train
stopped. It is supposed thai,* object
'vas rolihery.
Samuel Wells, alias Marsh Mnrkol,
alias Jones was arrested in the Toombs
court at New York after he had been
discharged by the police justice. Hie
postoflice detectives made the arrest.
Wells is charged with having stolen
$4,S0S.S9 in stamps and $518.61 in
cash from the postoflice at New Al
bany, Ind.
Charles Epps, colored, who murdered
Police Officer R. C. Parkinson at Mem
phis, Tenn., was arrested in the
swamps of Arkansas and taken to
Memphis. Epps had be?n arrested by
Parkinson on a charge of larceny, and
while waiting for a patrol wagon to be
token to the station house, he drew a
revolver, shot the officer and escaped.
tr:
Foreign Oowslp.
"i
It is stated at Shanghai that 70,000
Siberian troops are gathering at the
Russian port of Yladivostock.
Several Chinese cities north of Port
Arthur are captured by the Japanese,
who rout the celestials everywhere.
Advices received from Santiago de
Chili are to the effect that the Chilean
government has sold the cruiser Es
merelda to Japan. rl: .•
An Odessa dispatch to the Daily
News says the issue of the manifesto
by the party of the people's rights has
led to numerous!, arrests.
It is stated that Viceroy Li Hung
CliaDg, instead of taking command of
the first Chinese army, as it was said
he had been ordered to do, has been
transferred from Tien Tsin to Pekin.
Medical students in St Petersburg
made a hostile demonstration against
Professor Zrtccharin, physician of the
late Czar, and his house in Moscow
was attacked.
The delimitation of the Waziristan
Punjaub frontier in accordance with
Sir Mortim .r Durmd's agreement with
the ameer of Afghanistan is causing
serious fighting.
The Concord has arrived at Chin
Klang the Petrel has sailed for Che
Foo for New Chang, the Chicago from
Lisbon for Tangier and the Montgom
ery has arrived at New York. Tho
Baltimore has arrived at Che Foo.
A telegram from St. Petersburg re
ports that changes among the Russian
ministers and the Russian council are
impending. It is believed that M. Do
Giers, the foreign minister will resign,
but nothing definite is known.
The czar and czarina, through the
court minister. Count Yoroutsofl'-r ch
ic off, have thanked the Jewish commu
nity for their message of condolence
upon the deatli of the czar and for
The loyal and patriotic sentiments
thereupon expressed by the Jews.
In its report that La Regeneration,
a semi-oflieial newspaper at Panama,
intimates that Guatemala has been as
sured of the friendly intervention of
the United States to prevent, if neces
sary, Mexico's threatened encroach
ment upon Central American territory.
1 lie supreme court at Buonos Ayres
has confirmed the order of the lower
court granting the extradition of Jabez
Spencer Balfour, formerly a member
of the British parliament, who is charg
ed with having fraudulently obtained
£20,000 from the House and Land In
vestment trust.
An engagement took place on October
loth at Ah Sun. southward of Seone,
between Corean and Japanese soldiers
rebels. The combined forces lost 150
lulled and many seriously wounded.
The rebel loss is not stated.
A Berlin dispatch to the London
Standard says that a St. Petersburg
dispatch to the Cologne Gazette an
nounces that the court martial at War
saw has sentenced Lieut. Poborykln
to the loss of his military and nobility
ranks, and to life-long labor in Siberia
for implication in a plot against the
life of the czar.
The revolution continues In Rio
Grande do Sul, Brazil, and duriug the
last six weeks the l-evolutionlsts seem
to have been gaining ground, and
when they captured Santa Anna, Santo
Cliristo and San Mateo they succeeded
in capturing a large lot of arms, and
the garrisons in those places all joined
them.
Otherwise.
John Walter, chief proprietor of the
The annual flower show of Chicago
was opened to-day at Battery and
will continue for a week.
Ten thousand chrysanthemums are
displayed at the Pittsburg (Pa.) flower
show. y:.
The railroads at the head of the lakes
in October handled more business than
in any previous month in their history.
Referee McClelland declared void the
title of half a hundred property owners
of Mamaroneck, N. Y., to land bought
at foreclosure sale.
The Fox woolen mills at Laporte,
Democrn ts.
A decision which practically abolishes
habaes corpus proceedings in debarred
immigrant cases was rendered by Judge
Lacombe of New York.
The ex-Pullman employes who went
to Hiawatha, Kan., were met at the
depot by a band and escorted through
the streets.
The annual meeting of the South
Dakota Sheep Breeders and Wool
Growers' association has been postpon
ed until June 11. 1895, when it will
be. held in Mitchell.
I-Jogs are dying of cholera in large
umbers near Si'dalia, Mo. John S.
Senior lost 250 head on Friday and
Saturday and his neighbors are faring
as_!_nK^j.
Tlie Cincinnati Evening News, a
penny paper started last September by
the Printers' Publishing company, to
day was placed in the hands of Scott
Holmes, as receiver, with an order of
the court to wind up its affairs.
Arrangements have been completed
by which the new Sioux City (Iowa)
Stockyards company will, in a few
I days, succeed to all the property inter
ests of the Uriiju Stockyards com
pnny.
T. M. Latimer, an Allegheny (Pa.)
dry goods merchant, has made ah as
signment for the benefit of his credit
ors. Judgments aggregating S8G.000
were confessed. Hie assets amount to
about $1« 0,000.
The finish fight between Eugene Tur
ner (colored) of Boston and Jerry Hal
ey of Colorado. «it Denver, was very
one-sided. Turner being overmatched,
although he had the best of Haley in
reach. In the twenty-third' round Tur
I ner was counted out.
The $50,000 damage suit of the Rev.
Rarrabee Campbell against Banker
Johnson for alienating his wife's affec
tions, wliich lias been on trial in the
district court.at Omaha, Neb., for two
weeks, was concluded by a verdict for
the defendant. The defense was black
mail.
Mrs. Frank Byrne, widow of the al
leged mysterious "No. 1" of the Phoen
ix Park murder in Dublin, died of
paralysis at Providence, It. I. Two
ch ildren survive her. One is in Mont
real, being educated by benevolent peo
ple of Providence. Byrne died Feb.
16, 1894.
ELECTION SUMMARIES
CONCISE REVIEW OF TITE RESULT
OF THE BATTLE OF BALLOTS,
Showing the Political Complexion of
the Varlons States In Which Elec
tions Were Held Latest Returns
From the Doubtful Places. ...........
Following is a summaiy of the result
of the recent elections:
New York—Levi P. Morton is elect
ed governor by about 150,000 plural
ity. Strong, anti-Tammany candidate
for mayor, is elected by about 40,000
plurality.
New Jersey—The Republicans elect
their ticket and will control the leg
islature.
Maryland—The state..is earned by
the Republicans. *W""' j|§3l§£
Nebraska—The Alliance-Democratic
candidate for governor Is elected, but
the rest of tho ticket is Republican.
Connecticut—Complete rrturns firom
all but seventeen towns cut of 16S in
the state show that Coffin, the Repub
lican candidate for governor, is elect
ed by 15,674 plurality.
Michigan—The latest returns indi
cate that Michigan has given a Re
publican plurality of SO,000.
Kansas—The Republicans elect their
THE
M., B. CLEAVES.
Maine
tr
G0VER
KNUTE NELSON.
Minnesota. Wisconsin.
JAMES H. BC2D.
Calif.
c.
L-rfARI.ES A. BUSIEL.
Koit Hampshire
A. r^T.nrn.«ro?r.
Texas
W. v.
Georgia
,OHS G. EVANS.
South Carolina
entire state ticket and all of the con
gressmen.
North Dakota—Johnscn is elected.
The entire Republican state ticket is
elected.
Idaho—The entire Republican ticket
is elected by 2,000 plurality or more.
Montana—Entire ticket Republican.
Legislature Republican.
Wisconsin—Every congressman Re
publican. Republican plurality will
be between 50,000 and 60,000. The
legislature will be Republican in both
branches.
Illinois—The Kepublicans carry the
state by 125,000 plurality elect twen
ty-one out of twenty-two congress
men and control the legislature.
Iowa—Republican plurality about
90,000. All congressmen Republican.
Wyoming—State ticket and legisla
ture Republican.
Missouri—Republicans elect, state
ticket and control legislature.
Minnesota—The Republican state
ticket is solidly elected. All seven con
gressmen Republican.
South Dakota—Sheldon (Rep.) elect
ed governor. Republicans control leg
islature.
West Virginia—The state goes Re
publican. Congressman Wilson is
defeated.
Washington—Republican plurality
15.000. Legislature Republican.
Massachusetts—Republican plurality
70,000.
New Hampshire—State carried by
Republicans, with large gains.
Pennsylvania—Tlie state goes Re
publican by a big plurality. Twenty
nine Republican congressmen elected.
Colorado—Entire Republican ticket
elected.
Kentucky—Four Republican con
gressmen and six Democratic con
gressmen elected. Owens (Dem.)
elected in Breckinridge's district.
Indiana—The state is Republican by
at least 50,000.
Ohio—Republicans elect ticket by in
creased plurality.
Georgia—Democrats elect their en
tire ticket.
Louisiana—Democrats elect all of
the congressmen.
Texas—Entire Democratic ticket is
elected.
Arkansas—The state is Democratic,
Devoured by Hog*.
Birmingham, Ala., .Special.—Mrs.
Slieppard, the aged widow of tlie late
probate judge, Robert Slieppard of
Walker county, residing ten miles
from Jasper, went out to the barn
early this morning to feed her chick
ens. Failing to return, her daughter
began searching for her, and near the
barn was found the dead body of tlie
woman, and three large hogs were eat
ing off her head. It is supposed she
was attacked by the hogs, knocked
down, and as she was quite feeble,
was soon killed. The hogs were very
vicious, and when the'daughter tried
to drive them away, she was pursued
by the beasts and had to flee and sum
mon assistance.
'Convicted of Manslaughter
San Francisco. Special.—Ch ul
Sweeney, the ex-base ball player, who
years ago marie' a phenomenal record
as pitcher in the Pro\ 'deuce club, and
who afterward played js a star in tbe
St. Louis and Cincinnati teams, was
convicted of manslaughter to-day, and
will be sentenced to a term in the state
penitentiary. Several months ago
Sweeney shot and killed "Con" Mc
Manus during a drunken row in a
saloon
xr
JiiL. vsS
but Republicans will make a contest
on one or two congressmen.
The Republicans will control the
next house by from eighty to ninty
majority. The senate will have about
40 Democrats, 43 Republicans and 6
Populists.
Late Returns.
St. Paul, Nov. 10.—From the state
returns received up to 2 o'clock this
afternoon from all but eleven counties,
Gov. Nelson has a plurality of 52,016
over Owen, and a majority of 5,017
over both Owen and Becker. The
balance of the state ticket will run
very nearly up to Nelson and Dunn
will run ahead, Judge Loren W. Col
lins has a majority over John W. Wil
lis of nearly 20,000, and it may reach
25,000. Judge Collins has run ahead
of the entire ticket, and his total vote
will be at least 15,000 more than that
of Gov. Nelson. The Republican con
gressmen have big pluralities. The
legislature will be Republican by 108
on joint ballot
St Louis, Nov. 10.—Missouri has
gone Republican. The legislature is
largely Republican. Counties which
have never gone Republican since tlie
ex-confederaties were restored to citi
zenship have elected tlie entire Repub
lican ticket. An analysis of the vote
as shown by returns received at Demo
cratic headquarters shows that no por
tion of the state has been exempt
from the shaking up. It is just as bad
down along the Arkansas line as it
Is upon tlie Iowa borders. The Mis
sissippi river counties are as badly
N0RS-ELECT.
LLM
•C. K.
Soutli Dakota
ROGEU ALLIN.
Xorth Dakota
LEVI P. MORTON
New York
JOHN T. BICH.
Michigan
JAME'i '. CLAllli.
Arkansas
4
F. T. GEEEV-HALG&
Mass.
s. a* noLcoiiB.
Nebraska
JOSH OA II. AUVII*
Delaware
"stumped" as is the tier which bor
ders Kansas. Two years ago the
Democrats had ninety-two members in
the house and tlie Kepublicans forty
eight The Democratic and Populist
combine will not be able to master
more than a strong minority.
New York, Nov. 10.—The official
vote of New York city for mayor is
as follows: William L. Strong (Rep.),
153.043 Hugh J. Grant (Tammany),
10S,778 Lucien Sanial (Soc.), 7,181
James McCullum (Pop.), 298 George
Gettlen (Pro.), 866. Strong's plural
ity, 44,265.
Helena, Mont, Nov. 10—On the re
turns so far received Helena leads
Anaconda by 500 votes in the contest
over the location of the state capital.
It is estimated that 132 precincts to
be heard from will increase Helena's
majority to 1,750 or 2,000.
Denver, Col., Nov. 10.—The Repub
licans apparently have a majority of
one on joint ballot in the legislature.
The senate will consist of sixteen Re
publicans and tenr Democrats and
Populists. In tbe house the Repub
licans will have forty-two members
and the opposition twenty-three.
New York. Nov. 10—The board of
aldermen will be controlled by the
Republicans, seventeen to fourteen.
The question is important, trom the
fact that, the aldermen elected Tues
day will be called upon to reapportion
the city for assembly districts.
Claude Goldle Dead.
New York, Nov. 10.—Claude Golde,
who a few years ago was prominent
in the theatrical profession, is dead.
Went to England to Marrj-.
Faribault, Mini., Nov. 10.—Anna,
daughter of the late Gordon E. Cole,
of this city, was married to-day at St.
Margaret's church, Westminster, Lon
don, to Herbert C. Theopoid, of Fari
bault, the ceremony being performed
by Archdeacon Farrar.
Disabled at Sen.
London. Nov. 10.—It is reported
that the Ley land steamer Venetian,
from London Nov. 4 for Boston, is
making for Queenstown with her ma
chinery disnb't"!.
Exporters Take Advantage of tlie
Reciprocity Law's Last Days.
Baltimore. Md., Special—The ijarkon
tino White Wings sailed for Rio de
Janeiro yesterday with a cargo valued
at $42,000. including 6,200 barrels of
flour. Eight barks have departed for
Brazilian ports from Baltimore in.Oc
tober, besides three steamers. These
vessels took out cargoes made up of
flour, lard, cotton seed oil, canned
goods and turpentine. The shipments
in Hour alone will aggregate more
than 51,000 barrels, and the value of
the cargoes will exceed $4"i,tiN7. A
reason for these heavy shipments of
Aneri(an g. -d is that the Brazilian
government has determined to with
draw from
4he
reciprocity agreement
with the United States on the .first
the year.
Yoorhees Spea Us.
Evansville. Ind.. Special.—Senator
D. W. Voorlieos spoke here last night,
liis speech was a history "f the t:.ri!T
legislation of the last congress. lie
said that the Democratic party went:
into power With distinct privileges,
and had merely carried them out. If
any one was to blame, it was the vot
ers. as they went to the polls with
their eyes open. Senator Yooriiees
was followed by Congressman Carutb
ol Kentucky.
1
~x fcisV
iaiShis
•^r'.
•BP"
AT THEIR GRAVES
COMMEMORATIOX EXERCISES IX
5IZMORY OF ANARCHISTS.
The Graves r/1. August Spies and the
Others Hanged With Him Are Vis
ited by Sympathizers—Almost a
Disaster, v«
Chicago, Nov. 13.—The seventh anni
versary of the hanging of August
Spies and his fellow anarchists was
observed by Chicago anarchists Sun
day with a parade. Later they re
paired to the cc./tietery where the
bodies were buried and the graves
were decorated with flowers.
West Twelfth street Turner hall was
crowded in the afternoon with social
ists who had gathered to attend the
commemoration exercises of the anni
versary of the hanging of the an
archists. The meeting was held under
the auspices of the Socialistic-Labor
party of Chicago. The stage was dec
orated with flags and red bunting and
a life-size portrait of August Spies,
heavily draped with red bunting, was
suspended from the stage. The meet
ing was called to order by Bernard
Berlyn. He said:
"We are not here to commemorate
the tragedy which occurred seven
years ago to-day, but to express our
views and also to express our sym
pathy for the departed." He said
that the meeting was the first which
had been held since tlie hanging of the
anarchists which was composed en
tirely of socialists with not a mingling
of anarchists. Jesse Cox was the next
speaker. During his remarks he said
it was not the purpose of the social
ists of Chicago and the world to gain
their point by using force, but it was
their object to gain a strong foothold
by having a complete organization,
and then to win out by ballots and not
dynamite.
T. J. Morgan was loudly applauded
when he appeared to make his ad
dress.
"I am not an anarchist," he com
menced, "but I am a socialist and
still we are here to pay tribute to those
men that the respectable citizens of
Chicago murdered. I have waited ever
since the hanging of our friends to
attend a meeting of socialists freed
from anarchists, and at last it has ma
terialized."
Mr. Morgan dwelled at great length
upon the organization of tho social
ists. He said that without organiza
tion the socialistic party could never
gain its point.
Hundreds of men, women and chil
dren who were passengers on tbe spe
cial train on the Chicago Sc Northern
Pacific road en route for Waldheim
cemetery experienced a very narrow
escape from serious injury and proba
ble death by the derailing of the en
gine and one coach. The only persons
who received injury were Patrick
Lanry. the engineer, and Walter Charl
tou. the fireman. Their Injuries con
sisted of slight bruises about the arms
and body.
A train, consisting of ten coaches.was
crowded with people en route to Wald
heim cemetery to attend the annual
commemoration exercises over 1
graves of the anarchists. The engine
left the track owing to an open switch
and was followed by the foremost
coach. When the first shock occurred
the passengers throughout the train
were thrown from their seats and a
scene of wild confusion followed. Men
brushed past women in trying to reach
the car door, and frightened cries of
women and children couhl be heard on
all sides. The stopping of the train,
however, put a stop to the panic, and
men more collected than others suc
ceeded in calming the frightened pas
sengers.
TROUBLESOME SON.
Insis«:i lTjon Forging Checks and
Spending Hl» Father's Money.
New York, Nov. 13— Joseph Ilerzog
was arraigned in the tombs police
court noon his fathers complaint that
he is guilty of forgery. The father is
the senior member of the firm of Her
zog Bros., turners. It is alleged that
v^ing .lostph succeeded in spending
about $40,000 of the firm's money by
means of forged drafts and checks.
The checks and drafts were always
honored to save the family from dis
grace. Finally the father had Joseph
arrested and sent to Eimira in hope of
reforming him. but he was no sooner
released than he began his old tactics.
He spent most of his time in St Louis,
where he lost nearly. $10,000 at faro.
He was committed to jail in default
of $2,000 bail.
A "General" Arrested.
Pueblo, TJolo., Nov. 13.—"Gen." J. S.
Sanders, who commanded the Cripple
Creek Coxey army which left here
last May on a stolen train and was
captured in Kansas, has been arrested
on a warrant charging him with the
theft of a locomotive. He gave $300
bail for his appearance next Wednes
day. Sanders and his men seized a
Denver & Rio Grande switch engine
and left the city on the Missouri Pa
cific road.
Suicide of a Widow.
St. Paul, Nov. 13.—Mrs. Jane Wheel
er, a widow fifty-seven years of age.
living in the Marty blcck, at Fairfield
and South Wab** ba streets, committed
suicide by hanging yesterday after
noon. The case Is clearly one of sui
cidal mania.
Hart Makes a Reduction.
St Paul, Nov. 13. Secretary Hart
says that the state institutions will
require $150,000 less than two years
ago for permanent improvements, and
will apply to the coming legislature
for that amount.
Capt. Schwcnk Exonerated.
Washington, Nov. 13. The court
martial ordered in the case of Capt.
Samuel K. Sclnvenk, U. S. A., retired,
has beeu dissolved and the charges
against the officer have been dismissed
as he lias settled his accouuts with
his creditors.
Cannillan Elevator Burned.
Winnipeg, Nov. 13.—Smith's elevator
at Portage la 1'ra'j.ie was destroyed
by fire this morning with about 20.
000 bushels of grain. The loss is $10,
000.
KILLED IX DIVE.
Olllccr Loses His Life AVhlle Trjing
to Quell a Disturbance.
Chicago. Special.—Officer George
Krum. of the C'analport avenue police
station, was shot and killed last night
at l(il West Twentieth street, a place
which has long borne a hard name,
where he had gone to stop a row be
tween inmates of the house. The of
ficer. hearing a disturbance in the
house as he passed, entered, and or.
dered the revelers to be quiet. lie Mas
answered by a pistol shot, and re
turned the tire, badly wounding one
Thomas Burns. The latter continued
to lire at the officer, who fell dead, his
body pierced by three bullets. Burns
was removed to the hospital, and the
balance of the inmates arrested and
locked up.
\ot True.
Lima. Special.—'The report iLiat he
Peruvian insurgents bad made an at
tack upou the British consulate at
Callao. captured the consul and killed
his wife and daughter is untnn
Diphtheria Epldcmie.
Burlington. Iowa, Special.—T'ie town
ol Ponteo Lac, twelve miles down the
river, has been quarantined beeauso of
dlphtheri".
jOT4
THE MARKETS.
Latest Quotations From Groin imd
Live Stock Centers.
Chicago, Nov. 13.—Hogs—Market ac
tive and the better qualities are firm.
Common lots about 5c lower. Sales
rang'i at $4 for light S410a4.30
for rough packing, $4.10a4.70 for
mixed, $4.35a4.S0 for heavy packing
and shipping lots and $2.50a4.2o for
pigs. Cattlo quiet on account of small
supply prices steady.
Minneapolis, Nov. 13.—Wheat No
vember closed at 57 3-4c December
opened at 57 l-8c highest. 57 l-2c low
est, 56 5-8c closing, 571-4c May
opened at 59 l-2c highest. 59 3-4c low
est, 59 l-8c closing, 59 l-2c. On track
—No. 1 hard, 59 l-4c No. 1 Northern,
58 l-4c No. 2 Northern, 56 l-4c.
Milwaukee, Nov. 13.—Flour steady.
Wheat unsteady No. 2 spring, 57c
No. 1 Northern, 63c May, 59 3-4c. Corn
steadv No. 3, 48c. Oats l-le higher:
No. 2 white, 32 l-4c No. 3, 31 l-4c.
Barley firm No. 2, 531-4e sample,
51 l-2aoGe. Rye steady No. 1, 50c.
Provisions higher Pork, $12.25 lard,
$7.10.
Chicago, Nov. 13—Wheat—November,
54c December, 54 5-Sc May, 59 5-8c
July, 59 7-Sc. Corn—November, 50 5-Sc
December, 49 3-4c January, 48 3-8c
May, 50c. Oats—November, 28 l-8c
December, 281-2c May, 32c. Pork
November and January, $12.20 May,
S12.60. Lard—November and Decem
ber, $7.05 January, $7.15 May, $7.30.
Ribs November and January,
$6.17 1-2 May, $6.35.
St Paul, Nov. 13.—Hogs firm and
active quality good. Yards cleared
early to packers at $4.20a4.40. Cattle
—Prime steers, $3.25a3.75 good steers,
$2.75a3.25 prime cows, $2.40a3.
DEATH TO HIRED MEN.
Suicide of a Mnrderons Farmer In
IVorth Dakota.
Rolla, N. D., Nov. 13.—Hans Lawson,
a Towner county farmer committed
suicide by jumping into a well, after
attempting to urder his l.ircd man.
James Wallace. There is strong sus
picion that he murdered his farm hand,
John Gilford, who disappeared two
ears ago. Each of his hired men
were $200 iu arears on their summer's
wages.
Xapoleonlc Relics.
New York, Nov. 13.—M. H. De Young
of San Francisco, director general of
the California mid-winter exposition,
has purchased for the memorial muse
um which will commemorate the suc
cess of that enterprise, one of the most
valuable collections of relics of the Na
poleonic dynasty that the world pos
sesses. The collection is the result of
a lialf-century's work on the part of
the enthusiastic lovers of the antique
and is now on exhibition at Tiffany's,
in this city. Tlie collection consists of
over 800 medals, jetons and coins In
gold, silver, bronze and copper and
memorializes the leading events of the
Napoleonic period.
Crushed iu a Mine.
Winnipeg, Nov. 13.—A miner named
Ralston was killed at the Lethbridge
coal mines -yesterday, being crushed
between the cage and shaft. His
family live in Nebraska, where the
body will be taken.
Somewhat Critical.
St. Paul, Nov. 13.—II. It. Bigelow is
at his home seriously ill, suffering
from winter cholera. His condition
yesterday was very alarming, but to
day his medical attendants report more
hopeful signs.
Will He Succeed Swing?
Columbus. Ohio, Nov. 13.—Dr. Wash
ington Gladden has gone to Chicago to
fill the pulpit of the late Dr. David
Swing Sunday, and it is reported here
that he has received a call to the
charge.
With ll:id Grace.
Cumberland, Wis., Nov. 12. Mike
Grace was arrested and locked up here
to-day charged with assaulting his
wife with intent to murder. His ex
amination will ti.ke place to-morrow.
Pardoned Out to Die.
Stillwater, Minn., Nov. 13. Presi
dent Cleveland has pardoned James A.
Jossc-11, rfcnt here from Mississippi to
?erve two years for conspiracy. Jossell
is nearly dead from consumption.
Xlppy in "Wisconsin.
Cumberland, Wis., Nov. 13.—Yester
day was the coldest ever known here
for this time of yea'-, the mercury reg
istering below zero. The snow is six
inches deep and badly drifted.
Anarchistic Deputies.
Rome. Nov. 13.—Proceedings have
been instituted against the Italian dep
uties, Ferri, Prampotini and Agnini,
on account of their connection with
anarchistic agitation.
Ivcadali Seems to R« There.
Winchester. Ivy.. Nov. 13.—Complete
returns show that Joseph M. Kendall,
Dem., is elected to congress in the
Tenth district by 104 votes over Hop
kins, Rep.
Kelly Resigns
St. Paul, Nov. 13.—Mayor Smith is in
receipt of the resignation of P. H.
Kell3" as a member of the water board.
No action has yet been taken.
Death of a Boy Pianist.
Denver. Nov. 13.—Benjamin Jarecki,
the famous pianist, died of typhoid
fever at the residence of his father,
here, aged twenty-se\en.
A Paclllc Cable.
Ottawa. Ont., Nov. 13.—Tenders for
construction and maintenance of a Pa
cific cable were opened by the minister
of trade to-day.
Plain Sailing for Ilolcomb.
Omaha, Nov. 33.—The plans of those
who are talking of contesting the elec
tion'of Judge Ilolcomb (Fusionist) for
governor were last, night declared off
on receipt of complete official returns
showing the defeat of Majors (Rep.)
by over 3,030 plurality.
Stenographers and Tpyewriters.
St. Joseph. Mo.. Nov. 13.—The first
grand lodge of the American National
Union of Stenographers and Type
writers was organized in this city with
a membership of eighty-five.
Me:vlcnn Sclicme.
Baltimore. Md.. Special.—Stockhold
ers of the New Mexican Terminal
company organized to-day, with the
foilowii:c officers: President, M.
Johnson, who is also president of the
Johnson Steamship company vice
president. C. IC. Lord, third vice presi
dent of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad
company: secretary and treasurer.
(Jen. John (Jill, president of the Mer
cantile Trust company. The capital
stock of the enterprise will be $5,000,
0'ifi divided into 100.000 shares of $50
each. Most of this is already sub
scribed. and the company will begin
business at once. Tin company prom
ises to acquire and operate terminal
properties here and in Mexico, to deal
in ore and other lands, and to build
furnaces and railroads.
Editors Sentenced.
Stuttgart. Special. -The cditirs of
he socialist papers Schwaebisclie
Tagewacht have each been sentenced
to two mouths' imprisonment. They
wen convicted of publishing a serious
libel against ex-.Judge Bucher, of the
•supreme court, who ihev accused of
having, in 18.")!), secured the wrongful
conviction of a man named Schwaber,
who is now a manufacturer in Cleve
land. Ohio. The conviction, the paper
declared, hud been secured by tho
influence Used on the witnesses bv'
isidw Bin bet ...
^*4
W if" Kjf
[STATE LEGISLATURE.
RESULT I* THE SEVERAL DISTRICTS
Of THE STATU. ..
Senate, Republicans 33, Opposition 0, with
1 la Doubt—House, Republicans 60, Op
positloa 14—Joint Ballot, Republicans
109, Opposition 23, with 1 in Doubt/
SEN'ATL.
Dlatrlo.t nnd Benator.
El'-iott
Howall
37. McPaersun and Canapbeli—E. G.
Kennidy
Clay—E.
Anderson
S. Hexslpr, EllisWhlte 2
3. Y.iukion—W D. Ruasel, Joseph Pr
pik. A. O. Smetvad 3
4 Linonln—Ole Hokenstad, A. J. K'lhns 2
ft. Turner—J. Jool Fiy, W. K:e.... 3!
6. Hinclii won—E. F. Hu.-mer, Jacob
Crosmor. W. A. Will'ams 3
7. Bon Homme—J. Leacb, J. O. Smttli.. 2
3. louglas—J. O. Wnea.ly 1
9 Chariei Mix—A B. Lucas..... 1
10. Minnehaha—Georte E. Wneeler,
Thomas alcKlnnon, W. Crooke, John A.
Eup-, Charles T. Austiu 5
11. AlcCook—F. E. Mnttli, H. A. Ran.-dell 2
SUnsou—C. I. Miitimore 1
Davison—John Colvln.. 1
Sanboin—II E. Dowdail 1
Aur»r —A. E Herriek 1
Jerauld and Bnff.ilo—llenry Geo u... 1
Brule—J. W. Orcutr, S. A Lumbard.. 2
Miu-r—Jtnn-'H Di'ualas 1
Lake—C. W. Sturley. W A. Drake 2
Moodv—Andrew Holtli-n 1
Brooking*—P. Traaiau, O.oJ. CHto-
12.
13.
14.
15
10.
17.
15.
19.
20.
21.
iiess.
'A '"k"Viiwbni-y—P. K. Cruther-", G. W.
23. Beadle—Charles A Campbell, i.oberc
Allison
24. Hand— \Y. S. Thomas, 'lhuiiias ta-
25 Hvde and Suily—E O. Parker.
26. Huiihes and Stanley—C. H. Burfce.
Joseph Donahue
27. Clark—C. C. Perrln, Charles \ounu...
28. Codluirton—W. S. (ilann, J. II. Mich
aels
29. Hainllu—J. C. Shnrp
30. Deuel—K. A. Gulick.«on..... .... .....
31. Grant—William Storlie, S. P» Gold....
32. Marshall—Ole 15u»wiok
33. Roberts—Rev. T. A. Guncrson
34. Day—P. HolmquUt, James G"rmau..
35. Brown—John T. Hatton. Erick S.
Nelson, D. Jono*. Charles Eysrnbrond
3C. Soink—C. T- Howaid, R. II. Jlc
Causliev, S. Ebherts
37 Edmunds—Charles H. Barron
38. J'cPherwon—William Robb
39. Walworth—G. P. Vick
40. Campbell—Jam Rcid
41. Potter—J. W. Francis
42. Faulk—At is Miller
•13 Custer—O. J. Pa ton
•14. Fall River—J. B. Dickover
45. Pennington—A. C. Bolaud, A. S.
Admiral Cherardi was born in Louis
iana sixty-two yoars ago. and was ap
pointed to the naval service from Mas
sachusetts .June U-i. 1S-.16. as midship
man. lie became a passed niidship
man in 18o2. a master in 1S55I aud
was made a lieutenant on the Lancas
ter. attached to tho Pacific squadron
when the Mar broke out. Tlie year
1S02 saw him a lieutenant commander,
blockading the South Atlantic ports.4'
notwithstanding his Southern birth.
From that time to the end of the war
he was in the lliiclcest of the fighling
KOIJDEItS CHEATED.
Quarrel* CiiiimciI tin- F«Hnr*.
San Bernardiuo, Cal., Nov. 11.—It Is
understood Hie cause of Mie failure of
the First Notional bank originated iu
personal quarrels among the ollieers of -n
tho bank. President .Joseph Brown.
who was interviewed, stated that tlie
bank would not resume business, hu'
would go into litpiidiuion. He says
that securities of ii bank and its
sets are sufficient to pay all
in full and leave something to be dls
tributed among the stock holders. The
bank has a paid-up capital of $100.
01)0, and when closed h.ld deposits of
'about *200.000.
tm
4Q
i.
A P.
1. Union—John Sinclair 1
?. Ci v—Ou- Oleson. Jr 1
3. Yaiiktou—G. W. iin-ibmy, Sr I
4. Boil lloiuuit—J. H. bltphcun 1
5. Lmcyla—H. C. Jacobs. 1
0. 'i'nrner—T. C. Etce 1
7. Ilutchiuaon—Julio Sulium'ier 1
,8. Ctiiii-les Mix and D.'uxtas—E. S.
Johnson 1
0. Minnubalia—F. L. lioyce. h. J. -s/j
1
10. ?lcCoolc—C. E Jonuuon 1
11. Haimon- -A. U. liet 1
DavisOL—George Suhl niu 1
13. Aurora—O. II. Some 1
14. Brulf—L. A. Fooie 1
3 5. Moody—OlmrleH Cuainboriam 1
16 Like—Johu A. Johnson 1
17. Miner—L. W. AMncU 1
18. Sanborn—A. P. Doran................. 1
19. Jemuld and Buffalo—U. C. Wricnr... 1
2'. Brookiniis—J. Allison 1
VI. Kinnsimry—J. W. Crawford 1
22. Bead e—A. H. Apllu
23 Haud-Julm Shultz 1
24. Huirbes Sianl**y—C Bennett... 1
U5. Bally and Hydo-John J5. Lawrence...
2t». Deuel—JosopU He ball
'«!7. Hamlin—K. ir. printer 1 ,,,
28. odn cron—E.D Wheelock
20. Clark—D. O. Bennett 1
30. Kpink-W. D. Crutir 1
31. Grant—N.I nvlhliii 1.
32. Day—J. F. K^liv 1
33 Br. wi.—CliaF. A. Howard, Frank G.
br 0'iui'tf *1
34. Marshall and lioberis-H. R. Peane 1
35. Faulk and PotU-r—D. S. Snntb 1
36 Edmunds and Walworth—James It
38. Lnurpnce— •Ilium G. RIoj 1
39. Venulmtion—(In doubt)
JO. Jleade and Bnite 1
41. Cueter and Fall River—9. E. Wilson 1
Total ... 33 9
BEPBESENTAT1VES.
District and Repre-onlitives.
1. Union—J..el Webber. A. W. Johnson 2
2.
1
Aiu-
46. M-ade
47. Butte—Georae E. Hair
48. Lawrence—A. Ciudel, M. L. Rice,
3. 'X. L. Henry
Total™ 69
ADMIRAL GHEKAUDI.
The ".ScJi-Goini? Admiral" Is Placed
on the Lint.
Washington, Xt»v. il.—To-day iliere,
was placed on tho mivod list tii» com
mandant of tho Now York navy yard,
Admiral Bancroft Cherardi, one ol the.
few old war commanders now in tho
naval service, and known in naviil
parlance as the ".Sea-Going .vuiiiiral."
leaves behind him a career of dis
tinction, full of bard fighting and se
vere service, and without a blemish.
His total active service atnounts to
forty-eight years and five months, and
twenty-five years and eight months of
that service were s.pent at sea. Even
during the seven years he has held the
rank of rear .admiral iu a time when
few admirals malce move than one
cruise under their own pennant. Iip
has been at sea aoour four and a half
years.
fpSKlft
list t? I
S SSR
tasjf
.doseti
lie pas
OTH
-J
,JV
Alter
Come*
coltivat
ofmit
tormd
rofjo
mite
as asp
4
bud. Wis
if tee Is
bs ia yon
iiSthei
9-1
II
flttl-lfe
Sifc-Ic
tSJ tsiij |j
dstn, a
-.
Tltcy Dynamite a Bunk, but Mis*
(Jotting a Fortune.
Oberlin, Ohio. Xov. ll. Hobbers
broke into the First National bank
here last night and got away with
about in silver. The I'rout doors
were opened by the use of crowbars
and the locks of the vault were broken
open with dynamite. The thieves tlien
stole two rigs to make their e$.?np«
sure. One of tb? rigs was found at S
Elyria this ur ':»g. There is no
clue to the robb--vs. Investigation
vealed the I'avt that tlie vaults had
been opened, but that the safe, which
contained $25,000. had not been
tour-bed. Upon a wood '•n tray in the
vaults was aliout $-100 in silver. This
alone was lakon. The small ,:iime
lying :ilniost within iv.-irh the
thieves could not b. sei/ore.!.
i,s'r4t?
Suspends I'lilillt-iilion.
Huron. S. D.. Nov. 11.—The Dakota
Stati? .Journal, the bitterest opponent
to Populism in this part of the state.
has disposed of its business to the
fluronite and ceased publication. Tlie
presses and material go to Chattanoo
ga. Tenn.. to br used in the publication
oi' a real estate and commercial join-11'!' ..
there, to be managed by Hon. O
iiair. late receiver of the Kuited States
hind offieo for the Huron district.
duos Uiiclicr
New York-. Nov. 11.—The case of
Lee Yuen. Hie alleged Chinese mer
chant who is held here for entering
the Vnir-'d States by way of Burling
ton. Yt.. in violation of the Chinese
exclusion act. was submitted to-day
to Commissioner Shields after argu
ments by Fx-.ludge Curtis and United
States District Attorney Wallace Mo
Farlane. The east? is likely to be car
ried as l.ar as the I,tilled Slates su
preme eoiirt. :is npno it* dftH tiuna
tlon ill d.'o.'iid w'-'her ."..ooo riiniec
111 I 'l' I I (.,1.1 t. J\,
S3L
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