-? f .,11
lfl 7 . .... - fc fc V A , tfW 'few t &" f ,S- . T
. '"f-1 " S f I " '
The plaintiff in a suit against a commer
cial agency at Montreal was awarded $2,
000 damages upon showing that his business
had deen injuriously affected by false .in
formation furnished by the .defendants to
one of their customers.
Rev. Leonard Wookey Bacon, a well
known Connecticut clergyman, has been
ousted from Ihe pulpit of the Independent
PrAnhvAMn ehnrrh. at Savannah, Georgia,
because his views with regard to the negro
were too liberal to please the majority of
bis congregation. .
A wagon in which four children named
Shult were riding was struck by an engine
on the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Toad,
near Orion, Illinois, and two of the child$n
A general fight occurred Sunday, in a col
ored church at Salem. New Jersey, Two
men were shot and r-eriously injured.
The action of the Union Pacific road in
shortening the time between Omaha and
San Francisco has irritated the rival lines,
and it is likely to result in a war in trans
continental passenger rates.
The Wabash railway formally withdrew,
Monday, from" the Chicago and St. Louis
naascnrrer agreement, and an era . of low
fares between the two cities maybe expected
in the near future.
The execution of the anarchists has so
thoroughly disgusted Mr. George Francis
Train that he declares he will leave the coun
try, never to return. He is particularly in
dignant because the right of free speechhas
been threatened, and yet there is no citizen
of this country who has less reason to com
plain than George Francis on that score.
A Washington dispatch states that Don M.
Dickinson, of Michigan, has notified the
president that he will accept the position of
Of the rioters who were arrested in Lon
don, Snniay. many have been fined, while
others have been sentenced to from four to
six months imprisonment at hard labor.
The building of the University of Agricul
ture at Brussels was destroyed by fire Sun
A partv of Kanpas City business men is
making a tour of Mexico for the purpdse of
studying the wants and resources of the
country, in order that proper measures may
be adopted for increasing tbe direct trade
between Mexico and Kansas City.
Following the example of Germany,
Spain has seized the island of Perejil, near
In his annual report to the secretary of
the navy, Commodore Wilson, chief of the
bureau of construction and repair, speaks in
terms of praise of the work that is now go
ing on in the department, and indulges in
bright dreams of the future. In order that
these dreams may be realized he asks for
Some very ppnpational testimony was in
troduced in Chicago in the case of the
California Insurance company against the
Lambert fc Bishon Wire-Fence companv. of
Joliet. Suit was brought by the plaintiff to
recover the proportion of the insurance
money paid the defendants afterthe burning
of their mill. The plaintiff called Tames
Whvte, formerly superintendent of the mill,
to the witness-stand, and he testified that
John Lambert, the president of the wire
company, had given him $5,000, in stock, to
burn the mill, and that he had carried cut
his part of th6 contract.
Twenty thousand strangers visited Lexing
ton, Kentucky, Wednesday, to witness' the
ceremony of unveiling the statue of John
C. Breckinridcre. The oration of the day
was delivered by Hon. J. C. S. Blackburn,
and speeches were made by Senator Beck
and Governor Buckner.
Receiver Dver has laken posession of what
is known as the Temple block at Salt Lake
City, on which the Mormon temple, the
assembly hall, and the large tabernacle
Lieutenant Emorv H. Taunt, who accom
panied the Greely relief expedition, is to be
tried by a naval court martial at New York
on a charge of drunkenness and absenting
himself from his ship without permission.
The next house of representatives will con
sist of 168 democrats, 163 republicans, and 4
The National Fishery association, in ses
sion at New York Wednesday, adopted reso
lutions calling for protection against the
importation of foreign fish, and for 'uch
measures as will secure to American fisher
men the same rights in foreign ports that
foreign vessels enjoy in our harbor3.
William Aimison. the president, and
Charles Gamewell, the second vice presi
dent, of tne International Typographical
union, have com-1 to Chicago for the pur
pose of investigating the printers' strike.
The strikers assert 'hat the aim of the visi
tors is to aid the local union and not to act
as arbitrators, and Mr. Andrew McNallv
says that the association of employers will
not treat with them at all.
The work of laying the cable road on Ran
dolph street between Dearborn and La Salle
streets, Chicago, was begun Thursday.
Representatives of the National Federa
tion of Miners and of the Knights of Labor
who have been in joint session at Colum
bus, Ohio, advise the holding of a national
convention of the representatives of both
Fabulous reports keep coming in of the
discovery, of a wonderfully rich gold ledge in
Arizona. Some of the quartz is said to have
yielded $100,000 to the ton. These stones
may be true, but the chances are a thousand
to one that they are not.
- Mr. Sparks', management of the land
office was very unpopular in the west, and
it is not surprising to learn that there was a
public celebration at Mandan, Dakota, when
the news of his resignation waB received
The National Woman's Christian Temper
ance union convention at Nashville added a
by-law to the constitution of the convention
to the effect that no state union shall bound
by any principle espoused or plan devised
by the national organization, except that all
states must subscribe to the total abstinence
pledge and the constitution, of the national
While Mr. Farnell's lieutenants are fight
ing vigorously their chief is resting quietly
at Hastings. He writes that acting upon
the advice of his doctors he will not speak
during the parliamentary recess.
The annual report of the second assistant
postmaster general shows that the cost of
the service for the year was $29,806,508.
There was an increase over the preceding
year of 505,000,000 in the number of pieces
of mail handled by the postal clerks. It is
urged that the compensation of railroads
for carrying the mails should be made to
'depend upon the amount of space occupied
instead of upon the weight of the matter.
The Wisconsin Veterans' home recently
established at Waupaca is now ready for the
reception of inmates.
A review of the fisheries business for the
f shows that seventeen veEsels have been lost
wiui wi men, BijLty ui. wuuiu leave wiuuwd
d fatherless children.
The Idea Abandoned.
?xxi&. November 18. M. Wilson and
t$Mily have quitted the Palace, of Elysfte.
extreme iexi two. me great majority oz
, iuuuuwu uhuuuub ui iub iuaiumi ui
T ies have abandoned the intention of
'7 a delegation to President Grevy to
THE BAPTIST COXGRESS.
The "Xaily Vewspaper Is Dlscaesed hy th
clergymen They BciT0 Considerable
Praise, as well as Some Condemnation.
Indianapolis, Ind., November 16. The
Baptist congress continued its session to
day. At 2 o'clock a paper on "The Secular
Press" was read by Robert J. Burdette. He
thought, as a whole, the papers were better
now than at any previous time and were
generally conducted in a manner well calcu
lated to meet the demands and approval of
the best classes of community. The paper
was written in the humorist's characteristic
style and was highly appreciated by the au
dience. He was followed by Dr. Lasher,
who held that newspapers are educators of
the people and that they were as good
as their readers would permit them
to be. The speaker took exceptions to some
features of the daily press and said that the
declaration of crime m gaudy apparel, the
painting of vice in glowing and seductive
colors, are things that justify the title of the
"satanic press" for such papers. He mam
tained, however, that the net effect of news
paper influence was for good and that they
were a great power in the reformation of
evil. The "religious press" was next taken
up. Dr. H. L. Wayland, who was to open the
discussion, was not present, but the paper
was read by Dr. G. D.,Boardman.
In the evening the improved methods of
theological education were discussed oy lr.
W. C. Wilkenson, of Tarratown, N. Y., and
Dr. H. C. Mabie, of St. Paul, Minn.
The second topic was "women's work in
the church," and the speakers were Dr.W.
M. Lawrence, of Chicago, C. H. Strickland,
of Nashville and J. W. Wellmart, of Phila
delphia. Catholic Sensation.
Citi of Mexico, November 16. A lively
ensation was caused here by the arrival of a
circular letter issued by the Catholic bishop
of the state of Tampaulipasin which he said
that homage to the 'Virgin of Gaudalupe,
the patron saint of the country, was not
obligatory on the part of the faithful, and it
is intimated that the papal authority is
against making such homage a point
of doctrines in Mexico. This strikes a tre
mendous blow against a time-honored prac
tice in this country, and comes at a time
when the coronation of the Virgin of Guad
alupe is the subject of an angry controversy
between the liberal and church party news
papers. It is asserted here by the liberals
that Pope Leo does not favor the
devotion of Mexican Catholics to the
Virgin of Guadalupe to the extent it has
been practiced and that he is desirous that
the Mexican church should combat the grow
ing liberalism of the country by renewed at
tention to the, education of the common peo
ple and so identifying the church with the
bebt interests of the people. Large num
bers of Catholics here sympathize with the
reported attitude of the holy father. One
prominent bishop, noted hitherto for his
antagonism to railways and American ideas,
has announced his conversion to the belief
in the efficacy of railways and their need
fulness to the welfare of the country, and
urges his clergy in favor of railway building
The newly appointed bishop of Oaxaca
the state of President Diaz, is
outspoken in favor of the spread
of education. Evidently a progressive
movement has begun inside the church,
whose leading men begin to hold that the
best way to meet the efforts of Protestant
missionaries is to reform all existing abuses
and meet education by Protestants with
education under Catholic auspices. The
new liberal Catholic movement favors the
re-election of President Diaz.
Fire Aboard Ship.
Boston, November 16. Fire was discov
ered early this morning in the after-hold of
the steamer Venetian, loading at this port
for Live, pool to sail to-day. The fire is con
fined to the lower hold, and the general car
go is being removed, while that portion of
the vessel where the fire started is being
flooded with water. The loss will be heavy,
but cannot be ascertained at present. While
the firemen were fighting the fire in the hold
the smoke became so dense and the heat so
great that a large number of firemen were
overcome and rescued with difficulty. As
n.any as twenty-five of them had to be car
ried to the open air -where all were rsuci
tated and it i" not believed' fatal results will
ensue; although a number are incapacitated
for further work. The Venetian is the same
ship that arrived here November 10 with fire
in the fore-hold. The cargo was then thrown
nto the sea and the fire extinguished with
The National Grange.
Lansing, Mioh., November lu The
twenty-first annual session of the national
grange began here at 11 o'clock this morn
ing, nearly every state in the
union being represented. To-day's session
which was secret, included the address 01
the master and routine work. A public
meeting will be held to-morrow, when dele
gates will betf ormally welcomed by Govern
Kansas City Grain and Produce Markets.
Kansas Citt, Novemberl,22 887.
The Daily Indicator reports: ,
FLOUR Very dull. Nothing except in mixed
Quotations are for established branB in car
lots, per half barrel in sacks, as follows: XX, 70;
XXX, 8085: family, 951 05; choice, $1 251 35;
fancy, $1 4fl BO.patent, $1 801 85; rye, $1 80.
From city mills 25c higher.
WHEA.T--Receipts at regular elevator sincelast
report 4,438 bushels; withdrawals. 1,770 bushels,
leaving stock in store as reported to the board of
trade, to-day, 413,789.
The market on change was strong but steady.
No. 2 red winter wheat none op tb market.,
CORN Receipts at regular elevators since
last reports, .685buhels, and withdrawals 3,450,
bushels, le&ving stock in store as reported to the
board of trade to-day, 37,565 bushels.
The market on change was weak. No. 2 cash
88J4 bid, regular 39cbid special no offerings.
NoTember,l rar 39 special December. S8X0 bid,
40c asked; the year 38bid 40c asked; January,
893o bid, S9Xc asked; May, 42tfe bid no offer-
intt' . ,
OA.TS No. 2 cash, 22tfo bid, special; Nov
ember, and December, no bids, nor ofiier
ings; May, 27Xo bid, 28Xo asked.
RYE-No. 2 .cash, 46c bid, no offering, No
vember, no bids, nor offerings.
POUli J RY Live spring chickens, SI 502 25.
old hens, .2 00; roosters. $1 501 75; turkeys
dull Tt 6c per pound; docks, $2, 002 50 per
EGKS-The market was steady at 19n.
BUTTER Firm: creamery fancy, 250; good,
22c; fine dairy, 1516c; store packed, 1416c;
HAY Firm; strictly fancy is $xm at $9 CO;
for large baled, small baled, 8 50; wire bound,
50c lss. ;
. OILCAKE-PerlOOlbs, sacked. $125; $2100
per ton free on board cars; car lots, $10.00 per
CORN MEAli Green. 70c; dried. 75c; chop,
yellow, 6ic bulk: 70c sacked. 9
SHIPPING STUFE-Bulk, 55g62c;
BRAN-Bulk, 54c; sacked 60c
CASTOR BEANS-H 25.
HIDES Dry flint, No. 1, per pound, 12c; No. 2,
10c; dry flint and si ago, 10c; dry salted. No. 1, 1 'c;
No. 2, 9c; green salted. No. 1, 7J4o,No, 2. 6c; green
salted, bull and stag, 5Hoi green, nncured. No.
6tfc; No. 2, 5J4c; calf 768c, sheep pelt, dried, 9a
lie pr lb.
WOOL Missouri, unwashed, heavy, fine, 168
18c; light, fine, 18c; medium, 222Sc: medium,
combing, 22421c; coarse combing, 2021c; low
and carpet. 1517c; Kansas and Nebraska, heavy,
tub-washed, choice medium, 3435c; fire, V!4g25c;
dinpv nnd low 1719o.
CHEESE We quote: .B'nll cream, 13c; nats,
6c: Young America, ISSc: Kansas, 10c
BROOM CORN-Quotataons: HurL 10c: self
workin.jr, 67c; common. 5c; crooked, 3K94c
Kansas City Idve Stock Market.
Kansas Crrr, November 22, 1887
The Live Stock Indicator reports:
CATTLE Receipts, tj - head; shipments,
2,800. Market lower. Geed to choice, 4'S5
4 90: common to me iiMR, $$2594 20: stackers
$2 0032 60 feeding jrteera.,, W 65$ 2 23; grass
range steers, $1 80ga 98: o&ws, $t 25-2 60.
HOGS-Receipts, 8,8Gbd; shipments, l,4f
hmd. Marlmt. trvdw wA S'ndr to atronff.
Good to o oice, $4 M4 70; common to mediam'
SHEEP Receipts S,lTWd; shipments,
bead. Market was
S3 40; common to
Qpod to choice $3 75
I JOHAflflVH:auiiB. I JUViTUUST AT 8AK AKIOKIO. I- I3KEKCX CKIMg.
He 1 Charged "With Seditieas lAKgaafe
Calculated to Incite v Biet
Nbw Yokk, November 17. Herr Most bas
been arrested and taken to police headquar
ters. The arrest was made on account of
his language at the anarchist meeting Sat
urday night.. The arrest was made at noon,
at the office of his newspaper. He was taken
directly to police headquarters and locked
His arrest was made by Director
Byrnes on a warrant issued by Justice
(Towing to-day for having made an incen
diary speech, calculated to incite a riot in a
hall on Seventh street. On Saturday night
Johann Most with his companion, Lena
Fischer, was attending an anarchists' meet
ing on Seventh 6treet Most himself
made a speech, which was particular
ly blood-curdling in character. Patrol
men Root and Sechs were there in
civilian's dress taking notes. Monday a
search was begun for the anarchist, He was
not to be found. hen the excitement of
the search for Most died out he thought the
trouble was gone by and yesterday he came
back to the city and went to work with his
paper. This morning Mr. Byrnes pre
sented the evidence that he had obtained
againit Most for incendiarism and asked
that the grand jury nnd an indictment
against him. The inspector and seven wit
nesses gave testimony and an indictment
was found. Meanwhile Most had been ar
rested. Most insists that he did not use the
language attributed to him by the police.
As this is the second time he will, probably
get the full extent of the law, which is one
year's imprisonment and fine.
Two of tti Elders Taken Out and Tarred
and Feathered A Rumor That One Has
CaijEba, AiiA., November 17. For the
past six months a party of six Mormon eld
ers have been proselyting in this section,
and also at several small towns across the
Georgia border. Several converts were
made at the latter places, and the indigna
tion and wrath of the people could hardly be
suppressed when on Saturday last four mar
ried women and two men left their homes
and made public their intention of going to
Utah. 'The people then all rose up at once
and gave the elders orders to move on in
stantly. They refused at first, but Monday
night two of them were tab en out and tarred
and feathered and the next night two others
were chased into the woods by hounds and
kept in the trees all night. The elders left
next day, and the converts are now missing
also, leaving six forsaken homes. If the
elders ever return they will be shot on sight.
The Mormons then moved into Alabama,
and began their work in the lower part of
this country among the ignorant country
people. They were more successful there,
and have already baptized a dozen or more.
Tuesday, while Elders Mower and Lea were
conducting a meeting at a school house,
fifty armed men dragged them from the pul
pit. They were carried into the woods, the.
mob threatening at every step, but on the
intercession of friends they were released on
their written promise to leave the county in
twenty-four hours. Death was the alterna
tive if they returned. Both left that night,'
but without their converts, escorted a por
tion of the way by an armed band of nearly
100 men. Patrols are on guard and pub
licly announced their intention of killing the
first elder who returns there.
A rumor was currant that Elder Masters
was killed on the Georgia border by blood
hounds, but it cannot be substantiated.
The Situation in France
Pabis, November 17. The ministers after
meeting at the Palas Du Bourbon to consid
er the situation, went in a body to the Elyze
Palace and informed President (Grew of-
tVift ilAmainn rvf I10 nliomkn. HT'?
Mazeau then - placed his resig
nation in the hands of M. Grevy and the
president entrusted Minister Fallieres tem
porarily with the duties of justice. A plenary
meeting of the republican group of the sen
ate and chamber of deputies is sum
moned for to-morrow to arrange the
terms of an interpellation with
reference to President Grevy, which will be
moved on the chamber'of deputies on Satur
day. An excited discussion is going on with,
reference to the successor ol President
Grevy. M. M. Ferry, DeFreycinet, Flouquet,
Flo arena, Leon Say, and Jules Simon
have each his section of supporters and ab
solute confusion prevails. The latest nomi
nee of the moderates is General Saussier,
the governor of Paris, who will command
the votes of the sections of the right.
A London Rioter Acquitted.
London, November 17. William Saun
ders, an ex-member of parliament, who was
arrested last week while addressing a crowd
in Trafalgar square, was arraigned in court
to-day. He was charged with disorder
ly conduct in speaking in Trafalgar
square and thereby causing a disorderly
assemblage. He was also charged with ob
structing the police. The crown counsel ad
mitted that the charges were unstatutory,
and requested that they be dismissed. Mr.
Saunders insisted on a conviction. The
magistrate, however, dismissed the
charges , on the ground that a breach
of the prohibitive order of Gen
eral Warren, the police superinten
dent, did not form a statutory offense. The
radicals are jubilant over the result of the
arrest and may possibly revoke their decis
ion not to meet in Trafalgar square on Sun
day. Granted a New Trial.
OoiiUmbus, O., November 17. Ebenezer
Stanyard, who was to have been executed at
the Ohio penitentiary to-morrow night for
the murder of Miss Hancock at Youngs
town, was returned to the latter place to-day
by order of a higher court for a new trial.
The decision of the .court grant
ing the new trial on error in the
former proceeding was received yes- f
terday. Stanyard has been telling the re
Sorters that he would not be hung whothei
e was granted a new trial or not, and there
was some curiosity to learn how he expected
to escape. When he was taken out pf his
cell this morning his person was searched
and a case-knife found which had been
sharpened to a fine edge on both sides for the
work he intended to do as soon as he learned
his final fate. The blade of the knife was
recurely wrapped in cloth and supported by
a string abont his neck.
A Missouri Killing.
Kansas Crrr, November 17. A Mexico,
Mo., special to the Journal says: Six
masked men broke into the house of Harris
son Scott, a colored farmer living four miles
north of here, late last night, and tried to
jxagbimout. He resisted desperately with
a corn knife and an axe, but was orercome,
and after beating him insensible, left.
Upon their departure a quarrel arose be
tween some of the assailants and Scott's
children, and after they had got out of the
house they fired a volley. One shot took
effect in the abdomen of the stepdaughter
of Scott and she will die. . The only'cause
known for the brutal outrage is, there had
been a number of small fires and petty
thieving going on and it was rumored that
Bcott, who has a good reputation, was re
sponsible for it. The authorities 'are mak
ing efforts to apprehend the marauders.
Stanley Heard From.
Bsussixs, November 17. News received
hy mail from the Congo, says that Tippoo
Tib failed to keep his promise to re-enforce
the explorer Stanley at Yambuya. Whether
he has met the opposition of the neighbor
ing tribes is unknown. It is officially
rumored.here that there has been ightrng
between the natives and StanleyVPf Oree ana
that the rear cuard of the latter has been
The M ayer is Arrested The Unite State
Grad Jnrj Iadicta Them oa a Chars
of Breakiag Up a Frehlbltlea Jaeetiag.
Saw Antonio, Tec, November 18. The
first weeks of the prohibition campaign in
this state the prohibitionists of San An
tonio'endeavored to hold a public meeting.
They applied to the mayor and city council
to use the plaza but were refuted on the
ground that it would possibly be apt to
create a disturbance. They then ob
tained use of a vacant lot which had
been purchased by the United .States as
a site for a court house. The
gathering was held at night and was largely
attended many of the crowd being prohi
bitionists. Considerable disorder prevailed
but no overt act occurred until Bev. A. H.
Sutherland, a Baptist minister of this city,
mounted the rostrum. He had spoken
scarcely a half dozen sentences when he wa3
struck by a cyclone of rotten eggs, which
broke all over him. A small riot was the re
sult, and the police were unable to restore
order. The meeting was broken up,
and the Christians went home vowing
vengeance next day. Some arrests fol
lowed. The parties were tried before
United States Commissioner Stevenson, and
bound over to await the action of the Fed
eral grand jury. This body, but recently
convened, has indicted Hon. Bryan Calla
ghan, mayor of the city of San Antonio, and
ex-Alderman Lockwcod, for conspiracy to
break up a public meeting on United States
territory; and Gus Eampman, a million
aire's son, and' M. Seelas, an employe
of the Lone Star, Brewery, for
breaking up a public meeting, Kampman
and Seelas are alleged to be the men who
threw the eggs. They all gave $1,000 bond
each to answer at this term of court. Owing
to the official and social prominence of Ihe
parties the affair excites much interest
throughout the state. The cold-watermen
are jubilant over the result of the grand jury
LABOR ORGANIZATIONS UNITE.
The Federation of Miners and Mine la
borers Forms a Union With the Knights
Pittsbueg, Pa., November 18. A ctrcular
is now being prepared by Chris Evans, sec
retary of the Federation of Miners and
Mine laborers and will be issued to the
250,000 miners organized and unorganized
of the country in a short time. It is in the
interest of harmony and unity of action and
is one result of the joint meeting of the ex
ecutive boards of the Miners' Federation
and National District Assembly .186 Knights
of Labor, which closed in Columbus yester
day. This circular will be signed by the ex
ecutive officers of the two organizations. It
will provide that no strike shall be ordered
in the future without the consent of both or
ganizations. In case of a strike the organi
zation having the majority in the district
where it occurs shall levy upon both oagani
zations. The two boards will meet in this
city in February to consider the reply of
the miners. Immediately following this
meeting a general delegate convention of
miners in the country will be held in Pitts
burg. At this meeting delegates will be
elected to the inter-state convention of
miners and operators to arrange a scale of
wages to be paid in the various districts
throughout the country, to go into effect in
May, 1888. The interstate meeting of oper
ators and miners will be held probably in
April, but the date has not yet been fixed.
MAT SHUT DOWN.
The Bessemer Steel Works te Suspend
Work the First of December Thousands
of Men Will be Thrown Out of Employ
ment. PxTTSBxmo, Pa., November 18. It has
been definitely and authoritively stated that
all the Bessemer rail manufacturers who
have been for 'years working harmoniously
together hare decided to order a general
suspension of work. It is expected that
this will occur on the first of December.
The cause of the suspension is the unsatis
factory condition of the rail market. Many
contracts are expiring and new ones are
being sent back in the hope of lower prices.
Patrons are willing to place contracts, but
the terms are untirely unsatisfactory. The
manufacturers say that prices cannot be re
duced owing to the high wages and the
rates demanded for ore. The suspension
.will throw an immense number of men out
of employment not only in the mills but in
the coke regions of this section. It is esti
mated that fully cne-third of the coke out
put will be thrown upon the markets, and
this will not only reduce the price but may
result in a shut down of a large proportion
of the oyens, and consequently reduce the
number of workmen. The fact that a re
duction of wages in the works at Troy has
been made, is taken as an indication that
wages will be lower next year. The situa
tion is decidedly interesting.
A Bomb at Columbus.
CoiiTTMBUs, Ohio, November 18. Some
excitement was caused this exening by the
discovery of a bomb at the State Jou"ial
office. It consists of an iron pipe about
seven inchoB long, both ends closed with
hard wood and an oil fuse attached' which
was tipped with an ordinary match.
It was arranged at the door of the lecal de-
Eartment so that a match could be lighted
y any one passing and stepping up to the
door. The police do not believe that it was
a hoax. Thep placed it in a depression at
an isolated point and by continuing
the fuse burned to the mouth of the bomb
without danger. There was no explosion,
but what the pipe contains in the way of an
explosive substance still remains a mystery.
The police will make further investigation,
A FATAL RAILROAD ACCIDENT.
Two Men Killed and Two Dangerously In
juredThe Trestle Burns.
LouisviiiiiE, Kx., November 18. Engineer
Ranan tod an unknown brakeman of train
number 16, on the Chesapeake & Southwest
ern railway, were killed by an accident on
that road near Paducah, Ky., this morning.
The engine was precipitated into the creek
bed from the trestle, the supborts of which
had burned away. The conductor and an
other brakeman were seriously injured. The
manager of the road reports great difficulty
in keeping other trestle work safe from fir
owing to the protracted drouth.
The Crown Prince's Condition.
SanRemo, November 18. Fresh alarm
has been caused by the announcement that
the German Crown Prince's malady is un
doubtedly soft cancer, and that the pus dis
charged contains cancer cells of the very
worst kind. If the tumor continues to dig.
I charge a large quantity of matter its growth
may oe retaraea, duc tne worst tears are en
tertained. An Appointment.
Washington, D. C.3 November 18. The
office of the first assistant secretary of state
has been tendered by Secretary Bayard to
G. T. Rivers, of the New York bar, and ac
cepted. Mr. Rivers is of a Virginiafamily.
His, grandfather was a senator from Virginia
and twice American minister to Paris.
Preferred Death to Arrest.
KhokvUiUe, Ia., November. 18.; Sheriff
Bacon tins morning went to the residence of
Louis Reynolds, near Pleasantville, in this
county, to arrest his eon, John W. Reynolds,
who was wanted in Kansas for forgery.
Reynolds and his father came out, and when
the sheriff made known bis business Rey
nolds drew out a revetver and blew osthis
own brains. .The sheriff had been on the
lookout for hisifor the past two weeks. He
had arrived at has father s house only yes
Reynolds was a aus about 25 years
The MlsJeerr Net i CeaHeato Gald.
the Xeyvblleaa Pettey.
Pake, Noqember 19. Soon after th
chamber of deputies met to-day, the ex
treme left mored the interpellation of the
government on the question of its domestic
policy. Motion was made by ministers to
postpone the debating but the motion was
rejected by a vote of 328 to 242. PrimeMin.
ister Rouvier immediately announced the
resignation of the cabinet. Motion for-interpellation
of government was made by M.
Clemenceau. Premier Rouvier demanded
that the debate on the subject be adjourned
to the 24th in the interest of the measure fox
the conversion of the public debt. M.
Clemenceau said it was a singular method
of reassuring holders of public
funds to tell them that they should live
in peace until the 24th, and to promise that
there would then be a crisis such as bad
never before occurrffcL The public he de
clared had too long awaited explanation.
There was practically no government. The
ministery wa3 not in condition to guide the
republican policy. Parliament was aban
doned to the direction of the right. Law
officers of state and police were in conflict,
and the administrative order was complete.
The division on the government's proposal
to adjourn the debate-was token. The ac
tion of M. Clemenceaus upon the announce
ment of the result of the vote of the cham
ber. Adjourned until Monday amid great
excitement. Subsequent to the adjourn
ment of the chamber of deputies the minis
try had a conference, after which they pro
ceeded to the palace of Elysee and placed
their resignations in the hands of President
The Formation of a New Ministry.
Pabis, November 19. President Grevy
held a consultation this evening with M. De
Freycinet, M. Flouquet and other prominent
statesmen. He said. that he desired the for
mation of a ministry which would endeavor
to organize a union of the whole party with
the view of so establishing it that its "power
would be unassailable in the chambers.
DIVISION IK THE RANKS.
John Morrison Xiscusses the Condition of
the Knights of tabor.
New Yobk, November 19. John Morri
son, of the Carpet Weavers' District assem
bly of Knights of Labor, got back to town
yesterday from the carpet weaver's conven
tion at Amsterdam. He was asked how the
new movement in the Knights of Labor
against the executive board was getting on.
"When it is ready to spread the whole busi
ness before the world," he said, "the
general officers of Knights will be thorough
ly frightened. Already we haye represen
tatives in three quarters of the states of the
union. So far as I have learned
hundreds of local assemblies and
dozens of district assemblies have
refused to pay any more money for the sup
port of the present administration. The
greatbody of the Knights of Labor are df
the opinion that the executive board is a set
of bunco steerers. Charles Field, secretary
of district assembly No. 24, of Chicago, is
secretary of the provisional committee.
Each and every member of the committee
was to return to the district assembly which
sent him to Minneapolis and make his re
port. Then they were to report this new
scheme. There was fifty-two delegates in the
session. When they learn definitely or
not their district assemblies will stand by
them if they will publish their names. The
executive board of the national district as
sembly 135, and the executive board of the.
national federation of miners and mine la-
borers are in session now in Columbus, dis
cussing whether they will combine. They
muster 77.000 men. District assemblies in
Philadelphia, Chicago, Cincinnati, Detroit
and this state are now discussing the situa
tion. Terrible Battle With a Whale.
Pbovinoetown, Mass., November 19. The
whaling steamer "Lizzie N.," Captain West,
which has been engaged in the finback whale
fishery, on the eastern coast this season,
on October 6, hen about fifteen miles east
southeast from Seguin Island, off the
coast of Maine, saw a large whale of that
species and attempted its capture. A boat
was lowered and manned by Captain West, his
mate and four seamen. Captain West, with
a large, heavy whale gun, in which was an ex
plosive bbmb lance, took the bow ol the
boat, while the mate steered. Upon approach
ing the whale it was seen that he would
be an ugly customer to deal with, as he
showed no inclination to run, but kept slow
ly moving around evidently waiting to be
When the boat was near enough to warrant
a shot, Captain West fired the gun, but as
the sea was rough the motion of the boat de
stroyed the accuracy of his ami. The whale
was badly wounded, but not in any vital
part. The whale then made for the boat,
and in passing under it struck it with his
flukes, throwing it some thirty feet into the
air with its crew. As the boat descended,
the whale again struck it with his tail and
completely demolished the boat and killed
one of the crew, Jacob Klock. cut
ting him completely in two. The
whale then commenced to bite and
strike with his tail at the pieces of the boat,
killing two more men, Neal Olsen and Chris.
Johnson, who were supporting , themselves
on pieces of the wreck. Captain West,
the mate and the other men were
safely taken aboard the steamer, and
another boat was lowered to capture the
monster. Then the whale attacked the
steamer. By a quick turn of the rudder the
steamer cleared him by a few feet. This oc
curred a second time, and the swell which
was created by the whale's tail back into the
water knocked all on board off their feet.
By throwing over an immense cask, at which
the whale, thinking it was the ship, kept
bucking away, the captain was enabled to
get a shot with the bomb lance and finally
the whale was killed.
Had the Other Fellow's Clothes On.
Lzavenwobth, Kan., November 19. On
the 8th of November three young men
named Sohn Praeder, Ed Millory and Jim
Butler left here in a skiff, going down the
Missuri river, intending to spend several
weeks below K nsas City hunting. Nothing
had been heard of them by their parents un
til yesterday, when Praeder ' returned
dressed in a suit of clothes belonging to Mil
lory. When asked concerning the where
abouts of the other two boys he
stated they stopped at Kansas City,
and Millory and 'Roberts insisted upon
going into the city; that he did
not care to go, and just before separating
the two former said to him that if they did
not return he could have all the effects to
dispose of as he saw fit. Praeder further
stated that they did not return that day and
the next, and he pawned the guns to get
enough money to return home with, and
that he cut the skiff loose and let it drift
down the river. ' Praeders story was so im
probable that a warrant, charging him with
petit larceny was sworn out, and he will be
held until information can be obtained 01
the whereabouts of Mellory and .Roberts,
many believing that they have been foully
A Fatal Ballroad Accident.
Gaive8ton, Tzx., November 19. The south
bound passenger train, on the Gulf, Colorado
Santa Fe raflrord, collided last night, at
Allen Junction, with the water tram, in
stantly killing Engineer Hitchcock and Fire
man ComptonVcf the water train. Engineer
Hussey and Fireman Haas, of the passenger
trsinjtogether with Baggageman Reynolds
and Express Messenger Levy, all badly In
jured. Reynolds and Levy will probably die.
None of the passengers were injured.
Cathelie Kdltor Dead.
Kansas Crrr, November 19. Michael
Moloney, editor Of the Ckiholia Trihun.
I wu MMiitfuk uk coaesr ok iae
Two Teasels Cease lm
Lohdok, November 30. TheDwtoh i
er " W. A. 8ohoUn," Captain Taal,
left Rotterdam yesterday for' New York,
was sunk, by a collision with, tbe
"Rose Mary," of Hatlepool, at 11 '
last night ten miles off Dover. TkHSehol-
ten" carried a complement of 230
gers and crew.
The steamer "Ebro," ol Sunderland;:
cued ninety of the crew and passengers mk
landed them at the Sailors' home, Dover. i"--One
hundred and forty of the paeocDgers
are missing. One passenger and a child ot ..
the party brought to Dover, were found dead-"
from exposure. It is hoped that passine;i
rogaala haTAnaraiari Kia missinn rwam Wt.iy'f?
"W. A. Scholton's" masts are visible fromv v'
Dcver pier. Boats have left Dover bound iSc- -all
directions for the purpose of saving life",
and property if possible. - The "Rcsa Mary' .7
is anchored off Ramsgate with her bows - -
Immediately after the shock was felttha
Scholten's passengers, all of whom had re
tired for the night, rushed on deck in their
nightgowns. The boats were promptly or
dered to be lowered, but it was found that
only two were available. The three others
were useless and were not lowered. ,
The water rushed swiftly through the hols
in the bow, and a terrible scene ensued.
The panic stricken passengers uttered
piercing shrieks, and many fell on their
knees and prayed aloud. Little children
clung to their mothers, who themselves were
shrieking with terror. The officers ware,
cool and self-possessed, and remained -sev."
the bridge to the last. Several persons pro-,
cured life belts and leaped intothe'sea.
Within twenty minutes of the Bhock the
"Scholten" was engulfed. All those who had
put on life belts floated and were rescued
by the boats rrom the steamer "Ebro,'
which cruised around until i o'clock in the
morning. Many of the rescued lost wives,
husbands, brothers and sisters. The sur
vivors were supplied with clothes, and ev-j
erything needful was done to insure their
According to the latest statement there
were 210 passengers on board the Scholten;
132 are drowned or missing. The first mate
and fourth engineer have been recognized
among the dead. The Scholten lies four
miles from the admiralty pier. Her three
masts are visible. She is in a position danr
gerous to navigation. A buoy and light have
been placed on the wreck.
THE OTHEB BIDS.
Doveb, November 21. Eighty persons in
all have been saved from the wrecked
steamer "W. A. Scholton." It is the uni
versal feeling that the fault of the colision
rests with the steamer "Rose Mary."
A Kansas Killing.
ABTT.Tare, Kan., November 21. Saturday
last the remains of a man was found on the
premises of John Gillette, a farmer living in
Hope township, Dickinson county. Sheriff
Thompson, of Marion county, was tele
graphed for Saturday, and with several resi
dents of Marion Center identified there
mains as those of John Goul,who left Marion
Center two months ago in company with
Thomas morgan, a worthless fellow. Goul
had fallen heir to $10,000, and Mor
gan, knowing this, coaxed him.
to embark in some busness scheme.
They went to Lost Springs, obtained a rig
and started for a farm house several miles
distant. About four hours afterward Mor-'
gan returned alone saying 'that his, friend
had got on the train at a tank several miles
op the road and gone to Salina to see his
girl, Morgan went away from Marion and
roamed around the country for a couple of
weeks and then returned dressed in new-
clothing and supporting jewelry, he also
had money and paid several debts,
he then disappeared. When the
remains were found, the flesh had been com
pletely picked off by coyotes, leaving noth
ing but the bare bones. A bullet hole was
found back of the left ear. They were iden.
tified, however, as those of Goul
through a peculiarity of his teeth and
also by the clothing which was found near
the spot. At an inquest held yesterday, the
jury rendered a verdict that John Goul
came to his death, caused by a pistol or gun
snot wound inflicted by Thomas Morgan.
Warrants have been issued for the murder
er's arrest and the officers are now on his
A Peaceful Meeting.
London, November 2h The enormous
crowd which attended the meeting at Hyde
Park yesterday, was unexpectedly orderly
and also astonishing well appearing. 'Ihe
Bpeakers took especial pains to guard against
disorder, by advising their hearers to com
mit no act of violence, but to trust their
leaders to fight the battle in the house of
commons. The crowd as a whole displayed
an air of respectability surpassing 'that of
any gathering of a similar character and
purpose assembled in London for many
years, and the few policemen present had
practically nothing to do. These were sta
tioned near the stand, and apparently for
the purpose of reminding the crowd of their
presence and functions, rather than that of
quelling disorder, for there were not enough
of them had the crowd been turbulent.
The scene was a weird one, the crowd
being packed around the stand with up
turned faces, and its outer edge lost to view
in the dense fog that overhung the park. Not
more than half of those present could get
within hearing of the speakers, but the re
mote ones appeared, to be satisfied with the
fact that they had held a meeting without
To Form a Ministry.
Pabis, November 21. M. Clemenceau had
an interview with President Grevy this morn
ing and informed him that he was ready to
form a cabinet. He said, however, that be
was bound to indicate to the president that
there were other elements besides the minis
terial question to complicate the situation.
Pabis, November 21. Replying to M.,
Clemenceau, President Grevy said that for
irany reasons he desired to retire to private
lite, out it was his desire to quit the Elysee
palace with honor. Furthermorer he would
remain in office until things were
so arranged that he could take his
departure with dignity. He felt that
this was due to his past life and the office he
held. He feared he was setting a bad prece
dent. He referred to M. Wilson as a vic
tim of a political intrigue against himself.
The conference was renewed in thp evening
when M. Clemenceau, Floquet, Goblet -and
DeFrycinct each declined to accept the
task oi forming a ministry.
Prohibitionists in Wisconsin.
Minneapolis", Minn.. November 21. The
leaders of the prohibition party in Minns-
ara rt rlow nan o tfvnmk-nsA wv-f K trtM TtlAfTI.
bers of the national committee, discussing .f
of the organization in this state. Reports .
from part of tbe counties indicated a gen- "t
lack of complete organization and a very in- ,J
different financial condition. During the
conference, which lasted all day, Professor j
A. A. Hopkins and Rev. C. H. Meade, of the-' -national
committee, and Rev. J. P. Pinker
ham. of the state central committee, made-
nifMrn-Mirw This mattner. A3 wall MS ft Arm. J-
ty conference, were preliminary to the
convention which will be held here to-nwiv
The Yete of New York City.
Nxw Yobx, November 21. Tbe board
county canvassers to-day made known' tfe
official vote on the various state aatf ej&?
and county officers. The total vote east JiSr
secretary of state was 214,927. ' of wBssftr
ward HalL (DrohibitioaistV 5.1
Hsntington, (socialist) 131;
rrreaencK kjoom. i democrat) received
jfreoencs: mu. jurant, (republican); B
Henry Georse. (united labor)' ar.JTfel
; ' i.
'fei --: v . -'a
-. f ' IS i JL
xml | txt