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i iWmM. II han wis VCXL. V. KO. 152. MUNSON 123 and 125 -1,. SALE Nov. 12 00 Dozen Handkerchiefs! Embroidered Edges and Initial Corners; . also 50 doz Embroidered Edges and Embroidered Corners, all At A WRAPS, Our Annual Sale of ine W THIS k Own all Our Goods MUNSON 4 MoNAMAM Main Street. and 13 Cents Each WRAP; 13 SE WTB - E and Sell Tlieni (tatos. iP McNAMAB a .a;jLi WICHITA, KANSAS, S T 11 The Fatal Explosion of a Boiler Occurs in a Cigar Box Factory in Philadelphia Yesterday After noon, in Which a Large ITnmher of Men, Women and Children, Employes of the Institution, TVere Seri ously Injured and One Killed Cause of the Explosion Beinj the Filling of the Engine Eire TjOk Avith Sawdust, After "Which the Building Talcca Tire and is Partially Burned A List of the Victims. A TERRIBLE EXPLOSION. A Boiler Bursts in a Cigar-Box Fac tory One Missing and Several Injured. "riLADKLPHiA, Nov. 11. An explosion occurred iu the cigar-box manufacturing company of Henry Sheph & Co., Nos. 124 and 12G Randolph street, this afternoon, which blew out the rear wall, badly injur ing a number of young men, women and girls, and imperilling the lives of over 100 more. The manufactory h a three-story brick structure with a depth of loO feet. At the back are located a number of sheds for storing lumber, used in the manufac ture of cigar boxes. The.fir.st and second floors are used as a planing mill and car penter shop, and on the third iloor were employed about twenty-live girls in pasting paper linings iu the b;xe3. Just before the explosion, the engineer started .up the steam by throwing a large amount of sawdust on the lire under the boiler, from the sawdust bin, which was located a short distance oil and. then started to the Randolph street front of the build iug. He states that he had been there but a few minutes when he was startled by the report of a ioud noise, which was followed by the upper portion of the rear walls fall ing out and screams of a woman in the upper story. Bricks were flying in all di rections and in less than a minute the whole mill appeared to be in ilames. The greatest excitement existed among the hands and cmplo-cs employed in the building, especially females. Some of them ran to the stairway while others ran to the windows and a few started to come out, but they were prevented from jump ing to the ground by their companions. During all this tisiie the names were spreading irom one noor to anoiner anu tne crowds attracted bv the smoke and tne screams of the women blocked the street, but the excitement among them was so great that they appeared" powerless for a time to assist them" Finally several men ran into the building and succeeded in get ting them all out. The excitement among the people was increased when the girls and the young women appeared in the street, some bleed ing and others badly burned. The fire burned stubbornly, despite the efforts of the firemen to check the dames and in a remarkably shore period, owing to the inflamable character of its contents, the two upper stories of the factory and the shedding in the rear were ablaze. One girl, Carrie Bruner, aged 18, is miss ing. following is the IL-t of injured: Eha Stacker, aged 21, badly injured about face and hands. Carrie Muller, aged 13, burned about the body. Frnuvt Muikr, 10 years, burned about the face. Mary F. Kuecht, lyear, face and body burned. Amanda Cook, 19 years, burned abiut lace, uacK and minus. John Volbck, 17 year head by falling bricks. injured about Joseph Ref Inner, livens, bauds burned. Ira Klengethaffer, 21 years, head cut and hands injured. Geo. Kimball, 10 -ear-, head and face cut. Daniul Fries an old man, head and face "burned and arm cut. The lire was gotten under control after having destroyed almost the entire build ing. The livery -tables of J. M. Tally and Ar C. Crewell adjoining the rear of the cigar box factor were blown out by the force of the explosion. In Tally's place, ome lifty sleighs and carriages were crush ed to atoms an I a number of carriage al-o ruined in Crcswell's building. AIkhiI two hoirs after the lire hal been extinguished the body of Carrie Hruner, aged SO, an employe, was found in the third story of the factory b-iried under steam pipes and heavy timbers, hrr IxhIv- snd clothiug were but slightly burned and her death was in allproboiiUi ty caused by the heavy timbers falling tipon her ivhcn the eploi .u occtinvu. Fifteen persons uere more or Ls., serl .i-!y injured. but it i- thought that noue of tlie injuries -will prove fatal, with the probable exception ot Annie Wolriner, aged 2o, who received severe burns about The fare and bod' anil aK sustained injuries Irom the flying timbers, lhe injuries of th? other- were burns ami brm-ca i is-L-unftlin jump 3po: stone-. The isasfollaw,.- in or falling front the ur correct list of tlie injured Amanda Cook, Mary E. Knecht, Emma Jike. Emma Midler and sister Carrie. Eila Steekcr and si-ter Ora. Annie Wolfner. Joha JGinriehafcr, Jacob Hoffman, George! Kemble, "William Mttler, John Pollock and James H. Khmer. Tlie giris were all taken to their homes j and uie ikm'U and ty; to hosuitaK A tew of the latter were alrfe to go to their JioVne. after Uieir :nj jris had been dressed. The accrpteii Uieory of the origin f Uie explosion is tirnt after the eniaeer had bankcil up tar nrc draft bad la and co.umnnicateil bin and the tLtioes uiroush a tare dust nae wbscn was air tight caused tiic explsitn. The !. is os- i 4 umated at t .;XJ; msored An Old Unite. PoBmnGcrw, K. H.. N. 11. Daniel I Ctwaky wv arrested here toaizht. raarged with assault tth muct to kiiL ft i-al- ksti that Uv heat his -wife, an ased j womsa. asd potrsd coal oil opo:. her .!.;.. ..! . . .. : T-s... ; a, terribly buraewl and will protahtr ic ' Crowley denies setthn; her aart and" ay fcfae wa homed by accident the natm out. that they ! lies and advocated government cootrtl cf ' r-.n -vr-rr nolore u cover hk ruarairtv I with tht sawdasl ia the . all railroads. The secretary " reivrt -ad tfcfe roie wffl aaohr to Use men aow at ! FHIDAY MOENTSTG, KOYEMBER 12, 1886. Opinion Delivered. Cicesxatt, Nov. 11. The opinion of the United States circuit court in the case of the government against the American Bell Telephone company was delivered this morning by Judge Sage. It is very volumninous and is 'in favor of the Amer ican Bell Telephone company. Taking up, first, defendant's action to quash return, the court granted the action on the ground that service, according to Marshall's return, had been made upon local corporations in Ohio, designated in tire return as agents and" partners of the de fendant. The court found that local corporations were not such agents as are contemplated by the Ohio statute deferring the method of obtaining service upon foreign corporations in Ohio aud taking up then, the plea in abatement, which by election government has been set down "for argu ment instead of being put in issue and thereby became entitled to by the court, as if its statements had all been established by proof. The court found proper elements for giving tins couit jurisdiction namely: Carrying"on business in Ohio; second, car rying on business in Ohid through general agent: third, local statute providing service should be made on such general or manag ing agent qui not exist. The telephone "business in Ohio is done " b? local companies who have instruments from a patent company; There is no general or managing agent of a patent company in Ohio. As to the claim of the government dealing in the patent made the company domestic in the entire territory of the United States coexistent with the patent, the court held tliat it could not be sus tained. A grant to the patentee is a right to exclude others from making or selling his patent. His flight to sell is only a common law right, and 13 not a franchise from the government. The bill was dismissed for the want of jurisdiction, without prejudice to institut ing suit elsewhere. Grange Convention. Philadelphia. Pa., Nov. 11. The Na tional grange of the patrons of husbandry- opened the morning's work of its second day s session with the call of the roll of the masters of state granges, who reported on the condition of state bodies under their supervision. The majority of the reports showed the state bodies to be in a flourish ing condition, some giving evidence of a falling olf in the interest of the work. The best report was presented by the master granger of Maine, where exists . the ltest organization and the largest increase in membership, as well as best methods of carrying on the work of the order. A resolution was submitted by a dele gate from Illinois favoring the election of United States senators by the people. Upwards of live hundred delegates were presented and nearly half ot them were women. This afternoon Musical Fund hall was crowded by the members of the state and local grangers to participate in the exer cises incident to the welcome extended on the part of the state and the city to the delegates. Fruits and flowersiconstituted the decorations. ortny brand blaster Uardon opened the proceedings by introducing lion. Leonard li, Hone, worthy state mas ter of the Pennsylvania state grange who welcomed the "patrons" to the city of Philadelphia, lion. B. C. Harrison, of Alabama, worthy master of that state, re sponded on behalf of the national grange. Governor Pattison was next introduced and was cordially greeted, the vast audience in dulging in a louVSlappiug of hands. The governor congratulated the memuers ot tne grange upon the progress of husbandry. Messenger Fotherlnifhani. St. Louis, Nov. 11. Evidence in the express robbery cae so far as made public goes to prove that the messenger, David S. Fotheringham, was an accessory, or at least a willing victim in the affair. Dis crepancies in nis statement to the detectives indicate that he knows more of the manner in which the robbery was planned'and ex ecuted than he would like to have them know, and an exnert penman who was be fore the grand jury lat Saturday states" that three letters signed Jim Cummmg3 were written by one and the same man, and expresses his belief that that man was Fv theringham and tliat he wrote them before the ccuiniksiou of the rob bery. It now transpires that the messengers truuks, searched soon after the robbery, that a number of sheets of paper were found covered with copies of the signature of Vi J. Barrett, manager of the express company. It is supposed that the mes senger became able to forge this signature so that he might affix if to the orders which the robber presented, and which allowed him to make a trip with the mes senger. Of course, if the mes.-enger was not in the conspiracy, his accomplices could have enteral the car anyway; but the forged orders enabled the messenger to give the excuse that he did. Altogether it looks bad for Fotheringham. The Broadway Bribery Case. Nnw Yomc, Nov. 11. In obedience to the summons " served on them yesterday, Jake sharp, Jim Richmond. James W. Forshay and Thomas B. Kerr, appeared in court of general sessions today to phad to the indietmeut-5 against them for bribery in the Broadway railway matter. Their cases were called, and, Sharp being firt, Albert Stit kuey art to represent him and stated ivithdraw thenleaand substitute anothei-i anomei. 1 Judge The plci of not guilty then cnttred 7V Yi , ''.f, " , . "-"i.- riuuuuatuiiawiaiue pitsi, iiu - "" - - stipulations lore orsnar and fciractaan enlere I the same plea and John U Bl pei formed a like service in behalf ot Kerr, Alliance Convention f!ir r,n X- 11. The nnniial conven tion of the Farcers National Alliance be- j 7 hn tryl.-iv Alv'it two hundred dele-f ijatfc?, representing local assemblies from I lifteea state-, were present. V. J. streetcr, president of the alliance, ina-ie a lengthy addrcrvs iu which he set forth tfce?viK from which the fanners as a cka-s are suffering and urged the ne- essity ot organization against cncro-tchiog mon- onoli. i declared that the evils were izetl in lcO, hail now a total membership of 00j3nd was in a rwxi nnancl coe rttletr, : OElcial Rtnrna. DKiVKK. Nov. 11. OmVJal retaras re- chived from 27 counties ia the Kate to etner -xn rvhsbfe esumatfti from the re- f maising 13, iat Siramon TJ.tlJT. , iafriry for -eoacress at 700 ThT o-xer li nt t .-- . . ,- ,.-.. t. that he was prepared to enter a plea for the L SUnounwl tnat thf order wading the s"1 V!,e ? V- "".? client, but. before doimr o. de-irel leave mn x. to work ill be issuel The eonunajwl were mattsriafl enppwtiw .r tr withdraw the pica and enter another do- m;n will 0 batk on tIie packen'' terms, tfforts hT iho wfconbte fco vml at T.V murrer to the indidtment or make a moti'in vjz. 1en yuri ,Kr fay military prison at rort lyrenvin concerainsr ic case ana uesxrwi a reaon- yHiat proportion of the strikers will nnd ' abohk, ssm b ib- wn- . .. Ul able lime to decide upon the step to be I cimlovment is rather doubtful frequently feil to pit W titfee r J- t uiken. Recorder Smith, after some nrgu- j At ;-JJe eiw of Uje last g.rike c p f dys marching ca ua jJ j men;, -'ave the d-feadant until Monday to l .,nnimrtl,i :jint non nf th n.iv tm . cared nihc war departaNSh tae fs" in LIU? enmu? tL imCK uVu n .--.r-rf, nioartir.-. f - r-'r --'. uninnn. f ,l . ra.Aar Aa,mr. sbooting enw?ivd 1 showed tlist the alliance, whicli to orrrn- vrrrk as wa a tira-e essased in tfe fa- .oerAts, the-cnate IB Kepabiicans, aadfcbn deciaroJ o!I by the Enih; j DemocraLs A Democratic aia of 10 in (of Labor was a raiitafce. " He j hotiie and 5 la sezslz. I &oe not nndtrtake to explain SOMEWHAT DOUBTFGL Txie Situation at Cnieago Stock: "Sards is of a Very Doubtful Character The Strike Reported to Have Been Declared off By Grand llastcr TTorkman Powderly Yesterday, but Liter Reports, are of a Different Character iverythlngr Indicates Peace and Good Order at the Stock; Yards and Packing Houses "Well Supplied with Men Strikers arc Foil of Enthnsiasm and Confident of Victory. J THE CHICAGO STRIKE. The End of the Great Chicago Strike Near at Hand. Chicago, Nov. 11. The situation at the stock yards shows improvement this morn ing All the packers report that their forces are increasing and among the appli cants for woik today were many old em ployes. Contrary to general expectation an army of workmen which was engaged by Fowler & Co. in New York last Monday arrived at the j-ards and reached their employers' establishment without any molestation. Trouble wa3 expected when these three hundred arrived and every precaution was taken by the military to prevent it. Com pany D. First regiment, marched to the corner of Fifty-fifth and nalstead streets shortly after 5 o'clock this morning. Soon after that hour the Grand Trunk train with the imported workmen arrived and the men disembarked Guarded by Company D they then had to march two miles through the roughest part of the stock yards district to the yards proper, and although the streets were crowded with strikers and their sympa thizers not the slightest interference was attempted. The New Yorkers are now safely housed at Fowler's. Reports to General Fitzsimmon at S o clock from all parts of the yards, report everything quiet. The presence of the blue coats about is the enly indication this morning of any strike being in progress. Hundreds of meii went to work. There seemed to be no lack of business at the principal packing house1?. Armour & Co., are running almost full blast, having nearly 3,000 men at work. The Chicago Packing and Provision company received fifty men last night and now have about COO at work. Nelson Morris and Fowler Bros., each fully as many, and Swif: fe Co, have have about 1.500. No violence attemdtcd so far, as the blue coated pickets line all approaches to the yards and inspire due respect in the minds of even the most pugnacious of strikers. Indications this uftcrnoon are that the great strike at the stock yards is drawing to a close. A. A. Carleton. of the Boston general executive board, Knights of Labor, arrived in the city tliis morning, and, after consult ing one or two of the "old heals" of the order, went out to the town of Lake. When he arrived there he was met by Barry, Marshal, Butler and other promi nent knights. The leaders of the strike, with Carleton as the new angel of peace, repaired to the transit house and held a long and secret conference. It was reported on the board of trade today that the following dispatch was re ceived by Barry this morning: "Order the" men back. Eight hour movement at this time considered impracti cable. (Signed) Powdehlt.'' Barry refused to affirm or deny the truth of the report, when interviewed, re plying that he wa "busy."' Armour's manager said that he had heard the same report from their manager at the yards but they had no confirmation. of the report, although they believed it. So many new men have coine in from all parts of the country that the packers re port this afternoon that they need no more. Cmcvno, III., Nov. 11. The strike at tne stoc-K j-srns is at an en'i. imus mis ai- ternoon 31 r. Barry, who has been on the ground ever since wie stnKe, was maugur- frrJKr-i:.s"1y.' -PTicrnloTccntivccominiitiMiofthe K. of .oujd lw ,iiarI to make room for I those who left them, ami thev were anxious 1 to Htc the nt!W mta pennVjcnt npiov- to give tne new men per: ,11 meet, but soon after the strike o?cr j r" "Z. T :racfhan .1 . .. i-r. . .j- .h 1 turalion of the arrina. Vbr r? . 1 ment. but soon after the strike w.v over , thcnew men left ia droves. thecxpfauM- tion beinji given that Hmj okl men irmikl makeitsbu nplc&sant for them that thcr conWnotstavin Packingtoun. All the the new comers. Wbetherlhis experience will be repeated now or not is the qaesiion. The packers say not and farJicr state tliat thev have made arraoremnt to prevent k and' all the hssrdiag hoiaes that liare been -tartI for the new men will I main- tjTnwi Vw lrf--ri tlt.rA -hIIt tX A.ffT I t. j fnrfK-r- ,r,A.,nl tjit rhe ftefcktrs 1U rMtiri. of w,rr man ia Ihtar effioiov j a written gjjaraatee that be will gv a ! arm three or focr dav's aoticc bifore k&v- nt Tpili I rwmtnu f i tare. - i t'ir,rt 10 n oa. TW rxrt u3m- i,.9kul frnan tk.m iA in I ka. rn(tar that the rik" wa at an cad wm bmod I noon direct informatiie from the packer. . ! a . - z-e , .t i, - t- r,. 'At 10 p. ra infonnaUun is neeerrol from - 1 the source that the report proves to bo i withoi; lotMMiaisoa. 1 Tr T r Tlnr t TjvPiwr-rtf f h. ftT. i ecolire board of the Packers aocktioii. S. .1... .1 ..... . t. ...,. .ri. l. how the mistake was made and can only j sav-tftat shortly before 6 p.m. the packers were in receipt of information, which though not official, was consideied by thein : to be"rehab!e. Messrs. Barrv and Carlton of the K. of I. general executive committee, denied to the reporters shortly after 6 p. m. thai there had been any'change whatever in the status of the strike. A meeting of strikers is in session to night at the yards, which is being attended by Messrs. Barry and Carlton. "Before entering the hall at S p. m , Bar ry and Carleton were seen and questioned concerning reported collapse of the strike. They denied emphatically that there was any "truth whatever in the statement. Mr. Carleton, who arrived tnis morning as a representative of Mr. Powderly to favesti gate the situation, said that so far from the strikers having surrendered, they were full of enthusiasm and confident of ultimate victor. So far as he had been able to as certain today there was little or no probn bihtv of "the stnse ending until the men had won their point, namely, that the packers concede recognition of the nrincinle of eight hours work for eight hours pay, or at least allow the matter to be arbitrated. The statement that Mr. Powderly hud wired Mr. Carlton to order the strike closed was a lie on its face Mr. Carlton had only arrived in Chicago this morning and it was absurd to suppose that he would be pre-emptorily commanded to end the strike without being given any time to fulfill the mission which brought Lim here. The news coqeeroing Mr. Powder lv's sllcL-ul teleirram had been received in 0hicagTover speculators private wires, and Mr. Carlton declared, without reserve, tne belief that the report of saying the strike was off, had been given out solely for stock jobbing purposes. Mr. Carleton said: Mr. Barry and my self have been in consultation today aud have been considering some plan which I am not at liberty to divulge, that a certain line of policy has been agreed on and we will work hi that direction. None of the ; packers have been seen and we have no engagements witu any oi mem lor au future meeting. There is a general mis understanding" about Mr. Powderiy's posi tion iu this strike. He has ma'dc no state ments about it to newspaper men and knows but little about the subject. Kiowa County. Special DUpatdJ to the DaUj Cask. Gkeexsbukg, Kan., Nov. 11. Ofiicial returns of this county give Martin 171 majority, Allen 1T(, Ilamiltou 17C, Mc Carthy 310, Peters 1G2, C. "W. Ellis, judge Twenty fourth judicial'district, 203; Milti gan, Kepublican, for representative, 213. The Republicans elected the entire cmity ticket except register of deeds. Weather Keuort WASiiiNUToy, D.. C, Nov. 12, 1 a. m. The following are the indications for Kan sas: Fair weather, preceded by loral raius in the eastern porriou, slightly warm er, variable winds. For Missouri, Local rains followed by fair weather, slightly warmer wimla. CAPITAL BUDGET. ACL'ITOK'S ItEl'OKT. Washington, D. C. Nov. 11. The annual report of the second auditor, Win. A. Day, shows that during the last fiscal year the sum of S17,G73,4U3 was drawn out of the, treasury oa requisitions ismtd by the secretary of war, and o,023,C53 on those issued by the secretary of the inter ior, oa acconnt of the Indian maintenance, leavLig unexpended balances on the-e ac counts of 443,53:.! and ?22l,b03 respec tively. The auditor says that the accuracy and perfection of the system of reconli by which the public projcrty of the Indian pervicc ii traced, is evidenced by tlic fact that only three packages of the mnny thousands carried under contracts of 1834 have failed to reach their pomts r-f destina tion. It appears from the report that while the clerical force of the office w re duced from 191 to 131 during the year, the amount of money involved in disbursing the officers' accounts audited wa incrcawxl from $20,097,330 in 135 to $39,963,108 in ISstf. The auditor says that several new ea.-es of claims have been presented rinricg the year, the most important of which is that of officers and ex-officers of the army for a readjustment of their pay accounts since 1S33, in which they shall be credited with whatever time they may have served as cadets or as enlisted men. As a leal case to determine their validity is now end;ng before the supreme court it is not deemed proper to comment ou the sort of claims further than to aj that 2,200 offi cer or their representative an intrctd asd that the cost of readjttslsiijr ihe ac counts on tht b&is claimed U) be proper bv the olllcers, woiihl nolbekxi J than $1,300,000. The proarMtfcM of vbesc claims cited as evidence of the occtsMiy of n. JtaUste of limitatioc. TI1K HKtA0K. The residen;i u&m$R to coor w j n,e nrtaettwi tofwc of mwseM ml wtMf cabinet nwetmj?. .Searefawy Whiter wat Hie onlv alwntpe. . gssrai. u. m h report on t:w Apuif BpijD mc nniiBBj ptjj-h o.. .. ral .Terry I- the mrtier. awl the hoard wa dir m. . '" !mrf t,TJlZ P" b-K reertrcd at ikwr itopartm " " 7- ' Sterling s wiir i S7ERU.so hao ior. 11. Aa ct:r n tfam arnredatewt ntm Usday f rra Topeka foH of ptflta baow cofsmenead UUtoc a i oiut ,. J tfeee inches oa the gnwad aIn..' I hard at S p. as. i The Caked PrenbTwHBMi ooCc jrr i'i'i 1 Ud ad about ?2.(l9 Wttrtfc of , Sofel m aeon. j morrow lw wax jw - - Bond.-. VotcJ KiSftii Crrr. Mo . . 11. A Jr ar- Peroaa. Kjwa.. tr: 8oli to & i wai of ZS&.WW wer 7 mm i & CUT in a af or ajRjm W i, - 1 tiSe TZteZOCl- TMcfetohe the Paroo ow'. raffle ray. . of road aow ia operrirm hoi t ' sjmI f!flaT'-rilV , ita.jjrue sw.ooo IsTtoIm;. K.CS5.45 Cm, Not. 11- Jotte Idanwacs to theasaoMSl offlM!' Tts- .1 .1 .....t Hi .-: nw tSRVKT CXaB- , paay today. m&mtj,w S !t9f' J the cantpasj hfe uoa nHtf t piscJg j fender epen in cart WHOLE ISO. 779. WM EXCERPTS. The Filibustering Expedition Now a Settled Fact, and Said to be Backed By Prominent and"WealtiiyiIen From Different Points of the Country. A "Will You Kindly Permit Mo" from Io3 Elixabeth. In licjrsrd to Tier Little M.ifraEine. T. Stewart, tho "Western. Uaiou Defaulter, Tried at Winnipeg Verdict, 'ot Guilty. A Band of VFlre CattCM Captured In Texas By the State Ilanjrers, Etc.. Etc., Etc. THE FILIBUSTERS. The Filibuateva Expedition Proslnj to Enter Mexico Not a Myth. St. Lovia, Mo., Nov. 11. From a spec ial from Dallas, Texas, it appears that a filibustering expedition U proposed to In vade Mexico and establish a ncwlrepublic, to be composed of the present states of Chi liunhua, Sonora and Durango nomy tb Two emissaries of the movement arrived in DMlas yesterday. One of tht'ra liu given out some points as to the true in wardness of the daring scheme II savs this filibustering movement was on fix t Ix fore the Cutting cn.e was heard of I t Cutting is now one of the leaders. The executive coaimUfcc con-iU f twelve people, three located at El Pa- two traveiine and working up tht schcir- by secret agents, and of the rnia. K r some are wealthy men in New York, I cngo. Salt Jnke"CUy and tho City f M- ico. Three of the t-.ecutivn commits , Kaman Catholic priests. ihw ,. Inner is now an his way to Rome l- c with the pope. His hoHntne, it U m long desired some convulsion In 51 which might give n opportunity f . re-establishment of a state church .. ...I esnspirator look with great on: ! him for aid. t : .? r t. tj New York ami Cbicngo capital the scheme for what they csn tnnLi' have faith ia its sneeesa and pro in on the ground floor of tfaf y new government awl make a n profit on its bond and gmntn of ' mining privileges. The coosiraey has proipreeM tliat the plan of tho new fjoveroa: been formulated. It fa to be a 1. I i 1 s- r icpublic hehl in check by a s;ror. v. is'arr power Great induce meat are to be off I n employed workuiwen o tin I 1 States'to emigrate thither. Cultiair, the only mia whor per rol 1 t3 publWy known'or Mspfitsi ia cnT tion -.villi the auair, n receiving bu .- c 1 lettt-rs ocry day from all park ? '- ' - try, and nearly all of tltes Iett r t n; personal service aim mnny or u th:y can each rsic frnai tints tn in pan;-s armed and i-fjulppcd. Th "i Indian wL hare lor rive y.;rs j at hay the military wer3of IKti been appro3'4Kd to become hHv a the moeni' nt and their chief an j take part. Confidential ujpmU appoia'td in the pri!tc!Ki) citfc'j i sr.l tbronghmu the cocntry. T- ' 4&l mn hate already l-etn pMfi ' lea'lcrs of the movcaienl say Ucy c nuaEary. throw an army of J ' ' acrow the Hio Grande. NOT OI'IIAT. W. T. PtowartTril iud rtir. 1 frailty by n ralpi; Jot y. Wrxsipcr,, Man . Hor. 11. sl at Vf'ionip v Tnwrfay. W I art. late nstmsT of t&e Wt: t . tekraph ootspany at WkrW'j, K- trkii f-tr eatbviulm u l. . ui pany aerl briagff nt j ' : whJcfc w a test caM !.- I x ft. tereat. beiej rhe first f v . . d here. Tbr . -y n-t'rr t i L: tfutl., " nl t'p jrix ter i ' dlcv . s Kkw Yok:, Xo. 11. 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