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Wichita eagle. [volume] (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, October 31, 1886, Image 1

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'"?" ' "SkTS2st,-
kSm WrlM ISrTWSaflFp ' "
VOX,. Y. KO. 142
- -: -121 and 125
20 dozen Misses Hose; black and colors, nil wool, regular made; sizes 5 to
8 1-2, worth 30 to 45 cents a pair according to the size, all at tho uniform
price of 25 centB per pair.
50 dozen Lndio3 Hoso, all wool, not
fnll leugth worth 40 cents per pair at
at 25 cents per pair.
pieces of Uamelette, 42 inches wide, all wool, new coloring?, never sold
than 80 cents in tho regular way; ttio biggest thing on earth at 49 cents
lCB3 til
per yard
Dress Gfoods.
5 pieces Camels I fair, 50 inches wide, greys and browns with handsome
borders, formerly $1.25 per yd. They won't last long at GO cenis per yd.
Dress Goods.
10 pieces plain colors and 10 pieces stripe boucle to match advertised last
week, at 29 cents, did not arrive. They will surelv be here Monday and will
bo put on tale. Don t miss them.
50 childreus cloaks, sizes 4, G, 8, 10 and 12 year., nil at the uniform price of
75 cents each.
40 pieces good heavy canton flanucl valued at 10 cents per yd. 'Wo have no
place for them in our regular line and will let them out at 6 1-4 c per yd.
Uere is one for vou! heavv fine Gorman danmsk- html fort frmo-n- t-noll
lot of 25 dozen at 20 cents each.
10 dozen black -farmers satin skirts 6 in. quilled bottom at 3:')i; each.
10 pieces feather trimmings, nice shades of tan, brown boige, blue, myrtle
and black all at 19 cents per yd.
2 pieces black satin llhadame warranted to wear , ?ood value at $1.25 per
yd. We know this to be a good sLk and put it on salo at an even $1. per yd.
-Ail the bargains in Linens and towels advertised Inst week and not closed
out then will" be continued a little longer.
A now line of black and colored Faille
popular we have in silks this season, arc
Three new lines of dress (rimming to
black and colored beads, all of tho latest
Another fiuc line of novelties in dress goods, more hair line stripes, more
popular black and white patterns, and new greys in homespuns.
We will still run our ladies' scai let
them left after last week's sale. You
for Ihe-money.
We arc still in shape to provide you with blankets at the same low prices at
which we have been running them; the very best goods for the least moncy
Next week we have our opening of Fine
Wraps. Wait for it.
Main Street.
merino, black and colors, regular made,
every storo where they have them at all,
of Towels
Francaiso silks, the newest and most
now open for your inspection.
open now. buttons, Galloons, and
designs, and prices reasonable.
vests at C9e: there-arc not many of
will not see again this vear such goods
- v- IT i "ST 1 Tv P80r organizations of the ci? ho endorse
ll " W 11 A Lf A rA0 DOauEoa of ILnrv Grc'ree for mavor j
III I rl llAiriA Pd a parade loniffht. 'lii climated that j
i-TJLVX I X JLJLf XJ.XJL 1i. JL ,000 men wnTia line. Police reserves
J were all held in stations in anticipation of
The Attempt of a Bullying Kail
road Company to Bluff
a Community
Ends in Ignominious Failure, and
Its Hirelings Promptly
Visited With
Punishment CommensHrato with the
Arroffance of Their Dictatorial
The Court Maintains and Defends its
Authority and Dignity hy Com
mitting the Offenders.
Hallowell and HaUield Awake the
Echoes and Arouse the Enthu
siasm of the Valley Center
Bonds for the Panhandle.
Special Dispatch to tho Dally Eagle.
Lnox. Kan., Oct. 30. Tho city of Leon,
also Little "Walnut, Logan, and Clay town
ships have this day carried by overwhelm
iug majorities the bonds to the Kansas City
& Panhandle railroad.
A Grand Rally.
Special Dispatch to tho Daily Eagle.
Valley Center, Kan., Oct. 30. The
grand rally of the campaign was held at
the school house last night. Coloind Hal
lowell made an-eloquent and forcible ad
dress, and no third part' man could help
being convinced that the' were trying to
throttle the cause 'which they claim to ad
vocate. Ilatficld also spoke upon this
question, and we arc satisfied that in the
face of the truth no conscientious prohibi
bitionist will cast a half vote against Car
penter and for the party of free whisky.
In a Legal Pight With the Railroad
Special Dispatch to tho Dally Eagk-.
Saratoga, Kan'., Oct. 30. C. S. Bow
man, of J-Tcwtou, attorney for the'Santa
Fc railroad, arrived here last Tuesday even
ing with a construction train and about
seventy-live men under the charge of J. G.
Hess, foreman of track laying, and John
SteHey, foreman of bridge building, for
the purpose of forcing the bridge across
lake Xiuncscah at this place. An injunc
tion having been granted the Xinnescah
ililling Company restraining the railroad
company from building a bridge over this
lake on the line of their survey, they at
tempted to avoid the injunction by run
ning north of the old line, and on "Wednes
day the track was changed and built to the
lake, and the steam pile driver run down
for woik about live o'clock p. in.
Everything being lendy ;ho bridge men
went to work and had driven the second
pile about two-thirds down -when Deputy
SherifTidagruder stepped onto the engine
and arrested the engineer, under a state
warrant issued by Judge Corrie.
Another men took the engineers place at
once and was as quickly arrested. This
program continued until twelve men were
aireVicd, including jtfr. Bowman, the attor
ney for the road, and J. A. Olliphaut. a
Pratt Center attorney i ho volunteered Ins
services and got his foot in it. A jury trial
held yesterday resulted in convicting Sir.
Bowman, 3Ir. Olliphaut .and seven of the
ten men arrested and their fines fixed at
from 2" to 350, and from siv days to
three months imprisonment", as provided!)'
section 101), chapter 31. of the compiled
laws of Kansas.
X. B. Carskadon, Saratogas popular
young lawyer, conducted the case on be
half of the state, and C. S. Bowman, of
Newton, and E. E. "Weir, of Kingman,
were the attorneys for the defendants. The
trial was a quiet one, the railroad men look
ing upon it as a huge joke conducted them
selves with much propriety and good hu
mor. It is rumored this morning that no furth
er work on the bridge will be attempted
until a higher courtrenders its decision in
the case. "Whenever the Santa Fe railroad
company fulfills it contract with the Sara
toga Town company, it is thought that the
Ztinncscah Gliding company will dismiss
its caes and cease lighting the railroad.
Too much cannot be said in piaUc of II.
P. Cooper, one of the members of the Mill
ing company, and also a member of the
Town company, whose energy and legal
ability has been the moving power to pre
vent a railroad corporation from overrid
ing the rights of the people and violating
its pledges. E.
Martin at Atchison.
Atciiisox. Kan., Oct. CO. The I&t Re
publican rally of the campaign took place
at Price's opera hou.-e tonight. The house
was packed, the audience being counted
among the largest political crowds ever
gathered in Atchison. The principal
speech of the evening was made bv Gov
ernor Martin, whose old friends pronounced
his ellort the finest of his life.
Speeches were made by Capt. Joe "Wat
kins, Dr. Phillip Crone and Gen. Guthrie.
The meeting practically united the Repub
licans of this city on the state and eountv
In St. Louis.
St. Lor is, Oct. 30. The political can
vass iu this city preceding the election to
be held lieu Tuesday, practically closed
tonight. Larse meetings -,vere held bv the
Democratic, Kedublican and Labor parties
in all parts of the city and a od deal of
enthusiasm w;is manifested. ""The Labor
party had the largest torchlight procession
of workingmeu ever seen iti xhis citv. ami
from the indications tonight they will cut
a good deal of a figure in she election. The
most notable meeting of the night was the
Republican gathering at the city exposition
hall, which was crowded with"eonle, and
at which Senator John A. Logan spoke for
more than an hour. The Democrats al-o
had a routing meeting at "which several
noted local speakers ncre present.
Til Viiv "Wii-V.
I Vow "-,t..- rv rt nj -
busy ope among politicians here, practical
l. -i. UlkE.. IPL. .MJ- I IIJlk MIA. M
ly cicsing me speaking canvass.
any trouble that might occur. The pre
cession in files oiten wn3 two hours and a
half passing a given point. Henry George
reviewed the parade in Union square.
At Kansas City.
Kasas Cm, Oct. 30. The political
canvass was concluded here tonight.
Meetings were bild in several parts of the
city, preceded by street parades and flam
beau displays. The interest in congres
sional and local .contests is unusually great.
Congressional Nominee.
Trot, N. Y.Oct. 30. The Democratic
congressional committee for Rensscllaer
and Washington counties to-day appointed
E. "W. Grecnianas the nominee for congress,
the convention Laving failed to make a
Enthused Hiawathians.
Hiawatha, Kan., Oct. 30. Governor
John A. Martin, in a two-hour, old-time
Republican speftk, and the witty and elo
quent Atchison -awyer, Mr. Gerow, en
thused eight hundred people in our opera
house today. ,
Intellectual Athletes.
Ft. Scott, Kan., Oct. 80. The
"Woman's Sulli&gc convention held in this
city yesterday and today resulted in the or
ganization of tile Bourbon County Suffrage
association. The following temporary
officers were elected: Chairman, Miss
Lucy E. Anthony; secretary, Mrs. E. Gr.
Galloway; treasurer, Miss Bessie Randolph.
Eloquent and effective addresses were de
livered by Mrs. Colby, of Nebraska. Mrs.
Elizabeth Saxon, of New Orleans, and
Susan IJ. Anthony. The speakers, es
pecially Miss Anthony, were received with
much enthusiasm. The Methodist church
in which the meeting was held was crowd
ed, and tonight would not hold the people.
Tho Coao Duello.
New Your, Oct. 30. A "Washington
special says: It is reported here that" ex
Mayor Lamb of Norfolk and Representa
tive George G. "Wise of Richmond, may
fight a duel. Lamb is a Republican and a
man of nerve and courage: for many years
a staunch supporter of Senator Mahonc.
The trouble between Lamb and "Wise indi
rectly grew out of the recent convention of
Knights of Labor at Richmond. The ex
citement that followed the colored man's
presence among the whites at the theatre
caused a discussion that sp
less tiiroinrnout tne state. In Norfolk Col
Lamb in the presence of a large number of
people of both races, after denouncing the
action of the Democrats in the matter, ic
ferred to 'the candidate of that party for
congress in the Richmond district, and
charged several very disreputable things
against "Wise. Congressman Desendorf of
Norfolk says a meeting between WiV and
Lamb seems inevitable.
ThcPavouia Reached.
Boviox, Oct. 30. The disabled steamer
Pavonia now lies on the beach .it Rams
ford Island, thither she was towed last
night from off Boston light, where she was
anchored. It was discovered that the
steamer was making water in other than
her forward compartments, so much so
that her fire's . ere extinguished by water
in the hold. It was decided to take off all
passengers remaining on hoard and beach
the vessel to prevent her from sinking.
Tho passengers were all transferred in
safety to this city by tugs and pilot boats,
reaching here early this morning. Her
mails and baggage is now being brought to
thh city by In: s. Tugs with lighters on
board have go' to the steamer and will re
move as much jf the cargo as possible. A
diver also goes to Ramsford Islands and
will examine the bottom of the steamer as
soom as the weather will permit.
There arc two bad holes in the bottom of
the steamer Pavonia. The facts iu brief
about the accident as gathered from relia
ble sources, aside from officers of the ship,
are these: The ship was proceeding tit a
fair rate of speed through a dcir.e mist
when the low strip of land. Gurnet Point,
was sighted dead ahead. The engines were
reversed with remarkable promptness and
the steamer had barely grazed the rock be
fore coming to a standstill. She swung off
to the southward. Her captain supposed
he was off ' north shore near Bass Rock.
"Very soon she struck again, this lime more
heavily, and then her captain concluded to
find out where lie was before attempting to
to get away. He finally learned that
he was fully twentv-live inilei
from Bass Ifock. There was serious fear
among the passengers when the vessel
touched the first rock, but there was grave
anxiety when the second and more severe
shock came, aud when it was evident that
the ship'-, ofitcers were quite ignorant of
their real position. One of the two holes
in her bottom is on the port side of her bow
and the other on the same side a little for
ward of amidships and under the saloon.
Both of these apartments are full of water
aud it is said she is also making witter in
her hold compartments. Ycrv little can
be done to aid her until the storm further
subsides, for it is still very rough even in
side the harbor.
A Horrible Criinu.
Lorijsviu.n, Kv.. Oct. 30. News of a
horrible crime coma? from the neighbor
hood of Monticcllo, Ky., whore a brotiier
anu sister were uriuanj- murocreu. Urant
Prewitt went to the home of JarvislBucke.
his sister and her little son after supper on
rucsuay mgut. lie enticed Bucke into a
mountain where he and two men named
Jim J ones and Bill Simpson killed Bucke
whose head was almost severed from InS
body. Prewitt aud Jones then went to the
house and seidlig the woman cut her throat
from ear to air. and cnishe 1 1-cr skull with
a washboard. The boy escaped and gae
the alarm. A. posse pursued and captured
Prewitt, vhb confessed the crime and iaid
he ha 1 leen hired to commit die murder
by Jones. Bucke had sold a bjra and the
object w:is robbery. The three men are
under arrest and there i- great rxcitement
over the affair.
Locomotive Engineers.
New YorK, Oct. 3. The convention of
the Brolherifood of Locomotive Engineers
today discussed the report of the insurance
committee. Several clause? were adopted;
the 3,000 life and accident policies, divid
ed into twotolic:es of S1..300 each, the as
sessment to le fifty cents for -ach death on
a policy of $1,00C. Another clau-c limits
the age in takmjr risks to fortv-five vears
and only to members then. The cllanee
wul go into effect May 14, IS-T.
Canadian llcciprocity.
ToLonto. Oct. 30. It is lifcelv that the
dominion government will shortly rt-sub-mit
to the authorities at Vas&ington s
draft of toe proposed extradition treaty.
r-uort wiii tje matte to obtam the accep
tance by the United States government Of
certain Amendments suggested since the re
jection of ilhfc l.st draft Imt l! Tn?t!
Mates "senile ami calculated to settle the
disputed points between the two countries,
ani to rrader tneir rekt;ons snore luUmaJ
aud cordial.
3Dlitary Academy Duraed.
II UWEN-Finuj. N. J.. Oct. 90. St. ;
John'- midtary seademv, -located here, was !
totally destroyed by tiro at noon today, j
All the pupils escaped. The huiJdisz as j
fullvixauiwi. 'J
The National Dett Statement
Shows a Pleasing En-
Ditto the Magnifying of Eecelpts
and Minifying of Ex
penditures. An. Elaborate Opinion Prom tho At
torney General Upon the Ques
tion of Bond. Deposits
To Secure the Circulation of National
Banks He Quotes From the
Autlior of tho System,
And Discusses the. Matter iuEsteusO
Interest Beariuc Bonds Must
Bo Deposited.
Wealhor Eenort-.
V.'asiiln-gto.n-, D. C, Oct. 30, 1 a. m.
The following are the indications for Mis
souri: Fair weather, southerly winds,
slightly wanner.
For Kansas and Nebraska: Fair weath
er, southerly winds, becoming variable;
slightlv cooler.
It is estimated at the treasury depart
ment that the reduction in the public debt
during October amounts to 12.003,000.
The government receipts during the first
four months of the present fiscal year, end
ed today, were 127,844.377, being 14,
108,891 in excess of receipts during the cor
responding period last year. Tho expen
ditures during the same period of 1S30,
were 82,254,035, being 11,818,451 less
than the expenditures during the same
period of last year.
The oleomargariue law will go into effect
Monday next, and the internal revenue
bureau has completed till the arrangements
neccssarv for its enforcement. The de
mand for stamps has been very great and
the indications tire that a large amount of
the commodity will be put on the market
next week. The production of oleomar
garine for domestic consumption is esti
mated by Commissioner Miller at the rate
of 10,000,000 pouuds a year, and the
amount exported is also estimated to be
very large.
Attorney General Garland has given an
opinion to the secretary of the treasury
that national banks must deposit interest
bearing bonds to secure their esreulatiou;
that called three per tent bonds cannot be
used as a basis of circulation. The follow
ing is the text of the attorney general's
opinion: "
Certain 3 per cent bonds of the United
States had by its treasurer a security for
the circulating notes of the First Ntitional
bank of North Bend; Neb., having been
called in for redemption ami ceased to be
interest bearing, tho bank has been notified
by the comptroller of the currency to ex
change those bonds for interest" bearing
bonds of the United Slates. Tho bank in
reply asks to know by what authority the
demand has been made, alleging
that it has once complied with sec
tion 5,510 of the revised statute:,
by depositing with the treasurer
interest-bearing bonds of the United States
which are maked par. An opinion is re
quested upon the question thus pro-ented,
namely: Whether the stopping of mierest
of bonds deposited resulted from the call of
the secretary of the treasury authori.ed the
the comptroller of currency to reqirre the
bank to substitute interest-bearing bonds
for bonds now on deposit it is not open to
question that the bouds deposited by a
national bank to secure its circulation must
be interest-bearing at tiie time the deposit
is made. On that point the law i3
explicit: it would seem to lie equally
clear that whatever purpose congress
had in view in lequirmg
bonds deposited by national bauk- to be in
terest bearing, that purpose has continued
the same from the first Jaw on the subject
iu 1SG3, down to the present'lime, there lw
ing an absence of any legislative declara
tirnl of a change of intention in that partic
ular. In resolving tlio question whether it
is esscutial to a valid deposit of bonds by a
national bank that the bonds deposited
should be of interest bearing during the
whole time of deposit, it may assist us to
read the act of" 1S03 under jvhich the na
tional bank system was introduced, in the
light of circumstances on which it was
The country was engaged in a great war;
it was of vital importance to strengthen
tiie credit of the government by increasing
the demand for its bonds and by averting
the impending calamities of an unregulated
and rapidly expanding jiaper circulation.
It wss to accomplish these objects that the
national lwnk system was devised, awl it is
inipo"ible to doubt that it was the inten
tion that tiie banks composing the system
should have no bonds on deposit with the
government except such as were "till cur
rent and a the government was interested
in keejiing buoyant in the market, and this
would seem to have been the view
of the eminent secretary of the
treasury to wliom i-" generally
ascribed the aulhorsiun of the u&
tional Innk system. In his report of tlie4Ui
of Docemherj 12, he says, in n-comrnen-dation
of Use projected system: The c
retary has alrcadj- mentioned the sapjort
to the public credit which may be cxpeeJ&l
from the proposal associations. The im
portance of this point may exctiM. some
additional observations. The orgaaLaitions
proposed, if inctioncd by congress, would
require within a very few year, for fJe
posit a? security for circulation, bonds of
the Uned Stales to an amount not less
than $250,000,000. It may well he ex
pected. Indeed, since the circuistioB by uni
formity in credit anti value
ami tiie capacity cf quick
and cheap transportation, will be
likely to be uwd more extensively tfcnn any
hitherto issocd. Usai the demand fur boeds
will eninrM this lmh. should congress we
fit to res; net the privilege of d' pon to lb
booth known as five-twenties, snthoriznl
by the act of the last easion. The demand
woajd promptly ahsorb ali of that descrip
tion already issued and make large room
for more. " A steady market for the hoods
w-uW thus Ie established and the negotia
tkms of them greti'Jy facilitated. Ba: it U
not in immediate resells that the value of
ins support would he only or chief! v sen .
there are always bolder; who desire
to sell Fccoritits of whatever kind.
If buyers ore few or uncertain the market
value must decline. But the plan proposed
would create a constant demand, equaling
unfl often nxceedinr the supply; thus a
6teadv uniformity in price would be main
tained, and generally at a rate somewhat
above those or bonds oi equal creuu, uut.
not available to uanKing awiauuiK.
It is not easv to appricatc tho full Dencnis
of such conditions to a gdvernment obliged
to borrow.
That the conclusion arrived at, namely,
that it was the intention of congress that
deposits of bonds by .national banks should
be kept interest bearing during the wholo
neriod of the denosits. if correct, would
seemed to be rendered absolutely certain
by the act of July, 18S2-, to enable national
ate existence and for other purjKises. Sec
tion 9 provides that any national bank may
on depositing lawful money with the treas
urer of the United States, withdraw a pro
portionate amount of its bonds on deposit,
subject, however, to the proviso that not
more than three millions of dollars shall be
deposited during any calendar month tor
this purpose, and to the further proviso
that the provisions of tliis section
shall not aunlv to bonds called
for iclcmrt'.on bv th? secretary
of the treasury, nor to the withdrawal ot
circulating notes in consequence theceof.
This language, it would seem, leaves no
doubt that it was the intention of congress
that when the bonds deposited to secure
the circulation of a bank are called for re
demption, payment of them means retiring
the circulation they secure; -unless, inuceu,
the bank, as it may lawfully do, should
make a new depesit of nn adequate amount
of interest-bearing bonds. It follows, then,
that unless the First National bank
of North Bend substitutes interest-
bearing bonds for the existing
denosit of bouds called for
redemntion the proceeds of the latter must
be applied to retiring the circulation secured
by it.
I have the honor to be, sir, your obedient
servant, A. II. Oakland.
Attorney General
Story of tho Bralceman who
Charged with thcltesponsl
bility of tho "Wreck.
PoiiTAGi:, Wis., Oct. 30. An old build
ing at Bio was converted into a temporary
morgue ycsterdiiy. Therein repose all
that is mortal of tho beings who perished
in the wreck night before last. The bod
ies were placed upon sheets, and articles
found near them in the wicck were laid
upon the remains for the purpose of iden
tification, bi some cases identifien'ion will
be impossible.
Brakeman Wells of Milwaukee, who left
the switch open causing the derailment
of the train, has tied and his whereabouts
are unknown. No efforts have lwcn mttdo
to capture him.
Assistant Superintendent Earing tel
rranhcd General Manager Miller late last
night giving the total number of dead as
positively identified so far, as follows
Mrs. Conrad Sehcrer, "Winona.
Mrs. Ttosina .Jones, Bush Creek, Minn.
Mn. Alvina "Winter, Kalamazoo, Mich.
Mrs. Bcebc, Kalamazoo.
Louis Brinke, Ashland.
M. Waltcrsdorf, Columbus.
Sister Alphonse, " iuona.
Sister Simpsey. Winona.
To the above list must certainly be added
the novrc Albcrtina, who was in compauy
with the two Franciscan sisters. Continu
ing Barling itiys that to the list of tha-e
positively identified it is quite possible
will be added the names of .John Mclveaa,
John Blank, Frank Guyer, of Chicago,
and Mrs. Marr, of Chicago. TJicse arc not
positively identified yet but were Mipposcd
to he in the car. The above list brings the
numlicr of persons iu the car to sixteen.
MlUVAtKEK, Wis., Oct. 30. C. II.
WclK the freight brakeman charged with
being responsible for the terrible accident
at Rio on Wednesday night, has turned up.
He came to this city yesterday, visited the
geneial oflicoi of the St. Paul railroad coin
pan' and drew his .salary late yesterday af
ternoon. Wells is 21 years old and unmar
ried. He declares that Ilankey, the freight
train conductor, is wholly responsible tor
the accident. Following i the eitltance
of Ins story:
Oar freight train arrived at Knit Bio
several minutes lk-fore the limited put in
an appearance. TJte freight train wm too
long for the side t-aek, so we cut in two,
switching one part on to one of the side
track, the rest cf it on to the other side
track. It wa not my dnty to ch.no thu
switch. I had never closed it before; the
coudnctor had always done that. On thr
night of tl-,- ac.'-idcnt, after wc Jtad reached
the siding and tde tracked our train, I had
to remain on top of one of the rar. Con
ductor I Iankey went to the v.vitrh shortly
afterwards and paed the car on which I
was standing. lie told me tint every
thing was all right : that he was going to
the licad of the train. I looked at mv
watch and discovered, or thought I did,
that the limited was late. I w horrified
to ee it run oil tin? track soon
after it passed my car. In a
moment the train was in Hamcu.
I was badly frightened, thmkinjr the
freight train haadi would be lynched, and
I tied. I realize tJtat I made a mitk? in
running away, hat it wa very natural an
drr lh circumstances
Wells ays he i ready to giro himsrlf up
wUenrtr lie h wantd. lie baa engaged
counsel in Milwaukee. If M the bWii
tvvple o far reportI a having lri ia
the train an not heard from, the Ki of
victims will be welJd to twatv-two.
The laws of Wfccwnin fit Ue liability
of railroad rompaafcs for death catcaed by
neglect at not exceedias S.CKI.
Mii-watke?, Oct. '43 ThJr the moz
tlisy in the nreojof the St. Panl limUrd
c:prw at Kk assume larger proportion.
Tonight H k definitely known Utst at ka.4
evratecn perished, and the proltabUitk
are the victims number mora than twenty.
Ten Hour System -Resumed.
CncAM, Oct 39. The Leef men In
Morri-i & SwiftV houses aal a ctmlrnr
last night to resume the ten luiur rtej
commencing on Monday next. The wage
paid per dsy will be ao'advaace from 25 Jo
Tdi n-rxtz rv-r ?" imi ! tV-tlbv? wnrkmM
Tiie advance ia comparSacn with wage
rftccsved when workhije eight ham a day.
The raise ia an advance of 25ceaijr
dar over the sebedek? sdojrtal on v'te n
of 'May UoUi tide ar to ginr ht
days nVnkc hnak! a change b seftfad o
Th- arracgesjtnt compklwl JaC
ioe not anphr to the beef wen in Arawor',
their diiScnhJe, if they have any, :s be
settled br theoiitlvw end their eptoy4.
boi all beef rata tX rott to the paffciag
faoe will naam the usa boor ysui a
ilOIKiaV 0 KWnciUi nf-s j, i
finallr nsrted up-33 with thr tzen In tl
rrk "howe, bui it h h?lkvi that they i
3IonfIar o KtUrmsn: hes yet Uxz
their turn will fall moo tea hours, althocgh
there are thove fho prcte&J U know and
preditt aaoer strii, and that wxjo, kjco
filing the date for the 13th of XoTcaber.
WHOUE NO. 769.
Grand Master Workman Pow-
derly Seats an Interview
Cardinal Gibbon ana tn9 Con
gress o? Bisnops in Session
in Baltimore,
Relative to the Attitude of tho Catb
olic Church. Towards tho Knllit
of Iabor.
The Cardinal Says tho Order ia "ot
Inimical to tho Church, Ther-
foi-e not Under its Unn.
X Shrewd Chicago Tlrra Successfully
Play a. Sharp Game on ICannan
City Ducket Shops.
The Church and the Ivnijrhia.
B.utimok:;, lid., Oct. 30 The San
thii morning has tho followiug: Grand
.Mtutcr Workman T. V. l'owtlerh , of tho
Knights of Labor, called on Cardinal Git
bouT Thursday, when the conftnnu' of
prelates was held todiscms questions affect
ingtha welfare of the Catholic church in
the United States, principally the relation
and duties of Catholics who are IvuigkH of
Labor. Mr. Powderly had two interK)v,.s
with tho cardinal, lie laid before ld.n tho
constitution and by-laws of the ord r, do
spoke of the purros 3 of the K. of,L ; how
in his opinion they were an organ! ilion
not included in the proscription of the
church against a secret society whkl ro
quired a promise of blind obedience
The utterances of 3Ir. l'owderly were
carefully noted and presented to the church
of bishop. It is said Ir. Powderly went
away from Baltimore assured that "hii or
ganization would not bo interfered with,
tseveral Catholic priests said yesterday that
tho Knights of Labor is a lawful organiza
tion. 3Ir. Powderly N a strict Cathc'.lV. n
weekly communicant and would ntt ct un
tenancc any society, which, in its w.rk
ings, antagonized decrees of the Cath dl
3IcCartney, who is also a Catholn , lud a
lengthy intcniew this week with .Mnra.r
iMcColgan, pastor of St. Peters il;.nh
ironsignor sent for the ilKtrirt uinr
workman, had him explain in dc'ad th?
constitution of the Kuighto of Ltdwr, the .r
attitude in boycotts, and other imp -r. :it
features of tho organization. Then Man i
ger .McColgaa, wrote the cnrdiiird in f r
of the Knights of Labor.
One of tho Tricks of Trade.
Cmc.UiO, Oct. :10. A local pnj-r lbs
morning sA3's that a very sharp j;ut ow.?
playel on one or more kenan Cit I ' Ut t
hho'pa Thuixlay, and that soelKt i . 'c
a large sum ut their exjH-nKe. I . j ta
that Thursday afternoon Norton J- ".
ington, board of trade brokftN. ) , A t
l,t50,000 bushels of com, lny dull., n.m
bonds, and bv so doing bulled tin i "akit
from 42 U-i "to 4U ?!-. When th Lttcr
figure was nwhed, Worthineton -. I. j v iu
doing the trailing, walked into tin I ,
immwlialely rutumod, and In lc& th n tiv
minutes from the l.tst purchase i. .g
out the lot lie had just bought t hl!v lie
vrn.i fforic the markut drooped to 1 1 n.A
hi ojrer was at 4tt 1 8. J'lic mar' t r j t'
ly dccliucfl, and by the time h- Jn 1 iv
loadcil tho l,3.")0,0O bushels K. n t l
had niched its original tlgurt.
There was connnh-rable eomui' i.t
proceeding, and the general opini.-u
Ionrd was that "somebody had b ,
Ye-rterday a lending liroker nit k " .
natch from a K&tm City btuki t 1 ,
ing if Norton & Wnrtldngton hu I n 'J
bought largely, claiming that the i n;
of the murki't was jwrt of asxJiemi U t
bucket shops by btiyiiig at 0ciiji j. v s
and selling at-loUb centa. 'Id' r n.s
wcr.j rccerv'etl by member yetrdi i
ing that lmeket'aJiops riftned t i nl
455 a. All alk'ird that thp bar,. dii j j
Was no legitimate utarkK at tht prW
It in sakl by board of tmda nu i. ve
ever, that tley wiii haw to afttl t, i
a new sdicmu and very simple. S .1 !v
at Koonti City liought large uuiii f
corn ut the opening t'rirr, lek-ti .; 1 t
Chicago Jo biy largely, bulll ! " r! t
In w. vtkl the moment th" Clilca ' . t
readied 'Cta5 City. Prolltt ar- r r t I
at from JJH27.O0O to 80,000. v A.
Worthingtoit say thnt Uiey simply
etl ordinary orders. Knew tuu . cf
oIIkt dl or circttmaU&ral 1 " u
that three altoos fa KaiiMW Citr a' i r
more iu .Minneapolis Jtad he 1
with a protlt of awul W.W).
A Coatuiit O'er the Or.
Cwcrsueso. O., Oct. SO. Th f
wir telegram was eai iir w in i
department, relative Xo the recnit
conn'roiug duty oa Iron ore, ot nu' .
the Weatern SOClaM!fi rreaa imt.i w
ington yeaterday:
IJoo. i" t rar-WU. Amtmtmat trrttarj i 1
TJh' i2iKlendroL rwwretJa: . , "
tion thii vrar of over 2.0i.W t
American iron ore In the viaUm
qxn, K'Mm&a aud Mintiesicrf r 1,
product would be dinrtly aifcr'r.l -1
fktwfon of th Irenattry depart' I
indicakti ia Uie Aaaoetaittl 1'" '
jxuche of thi laornattg. retpcf
rearot that the iron oror coofcr r- i
erlourhtaad sold dried at u ., ,--. -
oi 212 Kahfubh; that u : s
e-Terywhore il h told by U ... t -
tTcr moteure irwy he fa ii ' . m
to marlwi.
Thr effert of torn a eoaitnjeF t .' J
lav woakl htrgelr rvinett the nu -j
on foreign ore aod operate -! -
ly on tho "?t aaoount ot Amrr . ' :'i
Ud nsd Ihr. htmdtPtU tA tkfiuuind' -.-
lean klwrrer engngai in Av-r n
production, baring had no intiTift ft o
mcli an iaiuMasloa for a virtual r "v -z
of hitr. "we mmo&ltillr ask t at a,
ckmof U (leciaion ot UMsevpKtut yr
thi m'trkrt. awl that we amr kaj-.
rortunity tor the hearfeg fr &tr
meat of tho fata e fav trti.
By Gh U KUy. Pmldrai
Tho sab XHrcet.
Cum Oes. 38 Afcowt a n
monieyHfMmwiolfotxmdUtrth ui
M, appaiu teiorc Jinye wn
Tciih & tac of Ie hooks sad .i '
heud oc a bwUoa for a aw klaj.
docoeteafci mbmfOtd to the eotxrr
dara afarr. The coort XKnimUm. r-
v Kstes to a renetv-d of the argue t
Mr ivttoaaon viOvurve
Hall to the Chlef
Cmt un Oirt. 30 Genrl JUi
..l, IW.jl . ift. L.Im. . -
thrcughoct the wrW, arrfrd 1 ' t.
1 ereniag. Extr Knion 8l ls I. l
1 the gtEral" hser umjorroiv. sx.J
i Tteday be $i rerior the trccpi.

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