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THE NEWS-HERALD, H1LLSBORO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1905.
M l r r fi , SEA LEVEL CANAL. It Will Have a Width at Bottom ot 150 Feet Except in Culebra Chit. THE COST ABOUT $250,000,000, Flan, as Adopted, Would Make Llrann Bay One of the Greatest Har bors In the. World. San Cristobal Is Expected To Become the Chief City on the Atlantic Side cf ths Ist!ir.ilsn Canal. Washington, Nov. 20. After consid ering the problem for more than three months tho board of consulting engi neers, which was appointed by 1'rosl lent Itoosevclt, to detornilno upon tho kind of n canal that should bo con structed across tho Isthmus of I'aua ma, decided to recommend a sea lovol waterway Instead of a lock canal Washington, Nor, 20. Tho sea-level canal t the Isthmus, which has boon votod on by the members of tho con nutting board of engineers, will have n width at tho bottom of ICO feet, ex cept In the Culobra cut, whoro that width will be 200 feet. The greater width In tho Culebra cut Is necessary to allow two hIiIm to ih pppIi other hafely between the high banks of the canal which will bo formed by the ery deep excavation. Tho plan as adopted by the board would nmke Union bay one of tho greatest haibors of the world. Almos-t through the middle of the bny a hi oak water will be built and a shorter break' v liter will bo built from San Cristobal, which is American territory, thereby leaving Colon, which belongs to the republic of Panama, outside of the American cnnnl works. Under tho jlnn as adoptftl by the board San Crls- tooal Is expected to hecoitm tho chief city on the Atlantic side of the cnlml imd the promontory on which nrisc the statue of Columbus will be cov ered with ofiiclal buildings, docks coaling stations and .VI the works nee canary for an Important harbor. The cost of the sou Icel canal Is 08' ttnuted by tho engineers at about $"50,- floo.ooo. Although this amount seems much larger than the amouiu neces nary for the construction of tho lock cau.il, It is claimed by the advocates of the a level canal to be in ronlity only comparatively slightly higher. It was pointed out In the meeting of the board that a lock canal would nocos- sitnte between $30,000,000 and $40,000,- 000 ns payment for tho private grounds and lamia belonging to tho republic of Panama which would bo inundated by the construction of tho lock system. This Item In tho view of tho majority of the board Is entire- 1 done away with by the adoption of the urn level canal. A DISASTER AT SEA. Steamer Struck on a Rock and About 100 Lives Were Lost, London, Nov. 20. Tho Southwestern railway's cross channel steamer Illldn was wrecked by striking on the rock otT St. Malo, on tho north coast of France, anil It Is believed that 100 or moro of her passengers and crow wore drowned. The Hilda left Southamp ton Friday night for St. Ma'o with considerably more than 100 souls on board. Her psago was greatly de layed by a fog In tho channel and when ncaring St. Malo she ran into a severe snow storm, apparently missed her course and foundered on tho rocks off Jnrdln lighthouse, threo miles from St. Malo. THE NORWEGIAN THRONE. Were 217,710 Votes Cast For Prince Charles and 68,852 Against Him. Christiana, Nov. Hi. The ofiiclal fig ures show that 257,710 votes wero cast In favor of I'rlnce Charles of Denmark as king of Norway and CS.852 against him. Tho results In seven small con stituencies have not yet been reported. A telegram was received from Prlncn Charles accepting tho offer of the throne. According to Afton Poatcn the prlnco will take the tltlo of Call iV., and tho royal ling will bo a golden Hon on a purple field, The municipal ity constituted Hnelf a committee to prepare for tho reception of Prince Chailes. THE OUTRAGE ON JEWS. President Roosevelt Is Giving the Mat ter Careful Consideration, Denver, Col.. Nov 20. Itabbl Fried man, who proslded at the meeting of Jews on Wodnosday night last, said he had received a telegram from Pros! dent Hoosevolt, in answer to resolu tions telegraphed him on that occa sion, saying that tho president was elvlng tho matter of outrages careful consideration. The Message Completed. Washington, Nov. 17. President noosevolt has completed his mossago, and It has been sent to tho govern ment printing oflloe to bo put In typo, The announcement Is made that the message threatens to be unusually long Mrs. Aldrlch Was Acquitted, Oraylliig, Mich.. Nov. 17. .Mrs. Nao mi Aldrlch, of Freuonc, Mich., was ac quitted of tho chaigo of murdering hor two young sons for thojr Insurance. Tho doaths of tho children wero attrib uted to poisoning. Died at the Age of 03. Newark, N. J., Nov, 20. Mrs. Ozo M Fitzgerald, mothor ot Wshop Fitz gorald, of the Methodist Episcopal church, Is doad In this elty, aged 03 years, She had for more than CO years conducted revival and other religious services. The Yellow Fever In Havana. Havana, Nov. 20. No now fever cases have been reported hero. Of tho six suspected cases at tho Las An imas hospital nvo were discharged, but two suspected cases are under observation. FORGOT TO CHANGE THE WILL. The Widow of Lawrence T. Neal I Cut Off Entirely. Columbus, O., Nov. 18. A decldod sensation was caused hero when It was learned that the lato Lawrence T. Neal had left a will In Chlllleoth which deprived his wife of his state. lued at about $100,000. The will was found among his ef fects In his law omco In Columbus, but has not been offerod for probate In Ohllllcothe, Tlio will was Uiawn July 26, 1890, and by Its provisions Mr. Neal made sovcrnl bequest.? to his slBtcr, Mrs. Warder, ot Parkers burg, W. Va., hor daughter and a nephow. Lawronco T. Neal Qlfford also receives a half Interest In a vnl uablo farm In Rosa county. Thoro la i . I" , . f ,,.! "- ll uciiuobl oi u ljiu.u ui iui.m ij ...- Anna Safford, and tho rest ot tho cs tato 1b practically given to Louisa Sat ford, now Mrs. Clatts, of Clovoland. Previous to tho time ho died Mr. Neal Informed his wlfo of the exist enco ot tho will, and told her to send for an attorney bo that ho could make the necessary changes. This Mrs. Neal did not do, fearing that It would tax his Btrcngth too much. It Is said, howover, that sho called witnesses to tho bodsldo and In their presence Mr. Neal told them of tho changes ho wnnted In tho will. Instead of Mrs. Slatta being tho beneficiary, Mrs. Neal was to get tho estate. NO ONE WAS HURT. Dynamite Weighing 500 Pounds Ex ploded Near Marysville. Mnrysvllle, O., Nov. 18. Five hun dred pounds of dynamite exploded on the farm of Thomas Hornbcr.k, In York township, and by a miracle no one was killed or injured, although Frank Martin had a miraculous es cape. The dynamite, left In a box near the creek for blasting stone, was placed on top of tho stono crusher, nnd Mnrtln In passing tho crusher with a wagon accidentally struck tho criiMhrr, which J.irred the dynamite, rousing It to explode. The concussion was heard 30 miles nv.iiy. and chimneys wero thrown from ninny houses In the vicinity of tho ex plosion. Many windows In houses wero also broken. FREIGHT TRAINS COLLIDE. Fireman Cook and Head Brakeman Killed and Engineer Hurt. Warren, O., Nov. 20. Two heavy freight trains on the II. & O. railroad collided near huro. Fireman Cook and Head Drakeman Kdwnrd Harrison were killed and Knglneor Edward Mur phy was badly Injured. All threo men live In Palnesvllle. The train dispatcher at Warren Junction, realizing that a wreck was Imminent, tried to arouso farmers by telephone along tho road to have them Hag elthor train, but was unsuccess lul In doing so. Tho west-bound train taw the east-bound train npproachlng, stopped and tried to back up but did not have time to and tho collision fol lowed. Blew His Brains Out. Springfield, O., Nov. IS. An uniden tified man ate a lunch of cheeso and crackers in a storo at King's Creek, j.orth of here, walked to a near-by woods, sat down against a tree, calm ly smoked n cigar and then blew his bruins out. Prof. C. A. Kenaston Dead. Oborlln, 0 Nov. 20. Prof. Carlos A. Konnfton, a graduato of Oborlln flnnnclal class, 1SG1, nnd for several years profossor of Greek In Kliwn col lege, Wisconsin, nnd later nt Howard university, Washington, D. C, la dead. Frank Hlldreth Indicted. Mt. Vernon, O., Nov. 20. The grand Jury indicted Frank Ulldreth for tho murder of Sheriff Shollonborgor. Tho grand Jurors wero excused for ono weok, when the Stowart L. Plerson case will be thoroughly Investigated. Giles A. Talnter Drowned. St. Louis, Nov. 20. Clles A. Tain- ter, wealthy sou of 0. I). Talnter, the Wall street broker, was drowned while boarding a launch. Mrs, Talnter was formerly Miss Jesslo Haugh, a society bello of Tolodo, O. Death From a Blow. Flndlay, O., Nov. 20. After lying In an unconscious condition for threo days from being struck ovor tho head with a shovel In tho hands of a man said to be Charles Perry, J oft Holen baugh died here. Young Mar) Shoots Himself, ML Vernon, O., Nov. 20. Fred Low- man, 22, shot himself at tho homo of his fathor-ta-law, O. Wright. Although conscious ho refuses to talk. Ho can not possibly rocover. Ho has a young wlfo. The Largest Gas Well. Wellington, O., Nov. IS. Tho larg est gas well In Iiialn county was struck on the farm of George .lack son, In tho northeast corner of Wel lington township. When lighted the llamo was soon at Penflold, flvo miles away. Better Than Rasing Turkeys. Hamilton, O., Nov. 18. Charles Hy- rims, who lives about a mllo and a hall south of JuckHonborough, Uutlor county, has a polecat farm, which he claims Is n better paying Investment than raising turkeys. Big Fire In Toledo. Toledo, O., Nov, 17. Fire broke out In the plant of tho Toledo wlro nnd Iron works. Oil and paint became lg njtod. llarrels broke, filling tho cellar with burning oil. The loss will prob ably exceed $10,000. The building was gutted, The Cincinnati Election. Cincinnati, Nov, 17, Tho official re turns of tho city oloctlon, which were completed by tho board ot elections, show that Dempsoy leads the demo cratic ticket, and has a plurality over Cordon of 0,530. Are Claiming His Election. Canton, O., Nov. 1C Friends ol Bernard Bell, dem., are claiming hi election to the houee of representative! over Wclker, rep., who was elected by a binall majority on the face of re turns. It Is stated that votes Intended (or Bel) wero counted for Welker. A DISTILLERY FIRE Over 800,000 Gnllons.oi Whisky, Together With th Overholt Warehouse, Destroyed. ENTIRE LOSS ABOUT $4,000,000. Tho I.lo7.o Wag Spectacular, the Bine Flames Skootlntr Over 100 Feet Into the Air. Two Men Were Overcome By 8moke and Dropped Unconscious on the I-1 re bacape, But Were nes- cued By Workmen. Connellsvllle, Pa., Nov. 20. At tho A. Overholt distillery at llroadford 810,000 gallons of whisky furnished a spectacular fire entailing a loss of $1, 000,000. Loss fully covered by Insur ance. The main bonded warohouso was burned to tho ground. A steady northeast wind which blow the flames toward tho Youghlogheny rlvor saved the town of llroadford, tho buildings of tho H. C. Frlck Coko Co. nnd tho II. & O. railroad station from destruc tion. Smoke was first seen Issuing from tho third story of tho building, which was alongside tho 13. fc O tracks. Joseph McDonald and George l'ntckln, employes of the company, i'!lmb"d up the '" fiop nml opened ono of tho small Iron doors. They wore caught In a cloud of smoko which suffocated them and they dropped un conscious on tho lire escape. They wero rescued by other workmen nnd n general alarm was sounded. Tho blue-tinged flames from the burning alcohol wero soon shooting moro than 100 fc-et Into tho air. As barrels of old rye whisky on each of tho four floors hurst tho blazing liquid was splashed In all directions. The main track of tho railroad wns kept clear of debris and passenger trains shot past nt such speed ns to avoid damago from the Intense heat. Calls for help wore sent to Connclls vlllo. ITnlontown and McKcesport. Iiroadford Is but two miles from here nnd tho Connellsvllle fire department on a special train reached tho scene quickly. The men by hard work man- nged to save the buildings nearby nnd the calls to the two othor towns wero withdrawn. Tho ruined building and Its contents were still burning flercoly at midnight, but the structures sur rounding It have been so thoroughly waked with water that no further losses nre feared. It Is supposed that the fire started either from spontane ous combustion or from a spark thrown hy a passing locomotive down ono of tho nlrshafts. The A. Overholt I Co. Is ono of tho largest manufactur I ors of whisky In the world. Tho plant Is practically owned by H. C. Frlck 1 and the Mollons. of PItt9burg. Tho plant wns established by A. Overholt J1n 1S10. It was burned In 1SS1 and ) vas rebuilt on a much larger scalo. The burned building was ono of four wnrohoiises containing 18,000 barrels of whisky eight years old. I'nch bar i el contained 45 gallons. Much of tho whisky had already been sold and wns being kept In storngo for tho owners. Tho distillery has an output of 1,000 to 2,000 gallons a month ond about 3, 000.000 gallons Is regularly kept In storage. The lire prosentod a brilliant picture, tho flashes of flnmo lighting the country for miles nround. FOOD ADULTERATIONS. Joint Committee Called Upon Secre tary Wilson and Filed Petition. Washington, Nov. 1C A Joint com. mltteo representing the state food com missions, tho Consumers' lcaguo and tho National Federation of Women'n tlubs, called upon Secretary WJIson nnd filed papers petitioning tho presi dent to recommend the passage of a law to control the Interstate shipment of adulterated and mlsbranded foods nnd drugs in his coming messago to congress. Tho committee, which was accompanied by Senator McCumber, of North Dakota, filed a record of food adulterations, giving tho names of manufacturers alleged to be matdng tho adultorated foods and drugs. These papors wore loft for the president's In formation. LIFE IN8URANCS. Bill Will Be Introduced In Congress Providing For Federal Supervision. Washington, Nov. 17. Senator Dry den, of Now Jersey, who Is president of one ot the largest life lnsuranco companies In the country, had a talk with tho president on the subject of Insurance, which the president will discuss freely In his forthcoming mes sage to congress. Senator Dryden will Introduce at the approaching session i bill providing for fedoral supervision of llfo lnsuranco. American Cruiser Sent, Washington, Nov, 17. The cruiser Minneapolis, flagship of Itr. Adra. Chester, has been ordered to tho Bal tic sea for tho purpose of putting Into Crontadt In case of danger to Ameri can citizens there or In St. Petersburg, It Is understood that this action was taken on request of the state depart ment. "Lead Kindly Light." Chicago, Nov, 17. "Lead Kindly Light," President William McKInloy'o favorite hymn, was declared to bo un fit as a song of pralso and worship of God by Hov, W, A. Patterson, of Princeton, Ind., In an address at the United Presbyterian Paalmody conven tion. To Merge the Stamp Agency. Washington, Nov. 17. It has boen dectded to merge tho stamp agoncy, heretofore maintained as a separate organization, to disburse stamps to tho various post offices with tho regular stamp division ot tho post offlco de partment. Grangers Held Memorial Services, AtlanUo City, N. J., Nov. 20. The National Orange patrons of husbandry held memorial services which were attondod by 2,000 grangers and their wives. Oalef Granger Aaron Joaa presided. ODEl.L AND DEPEW. Deny Charges Made Against Them b) James H. Hyde. Now York, Nov. 17. Former Gov Denjamtn I). Odell, Jr., and United States Senator Chauncey M. Dopew, ai witnesses before tho Armstrong legis lative Insurance Investigation commit too Thursday, denied ports at Che tes tlmony of Jamos Hazon Hyde In which their names were used. Mr. Odoll, In tho course of his testimony, called Mr, Hydo's 5t.iicii.cuta "base calumny, and when ho was aakod whet hor h directly or Indirectly had made throaU to havo the charter of tho Morcantlh Trust Co. revoked, his face flushod nnd striking tho arm of tho witno.il chair with his fist, ho oxolalmcd: "Thero Is no truth In that eta torn on t, so hflp roo Po'i " Mr. Odell wns the first witness oi the day. Ho said no political proas uro was brought to Hear In tho sottlo ment of his suit ag.ilnat tho Mercantile Trust Co., nnd tliat It was settled the samo as suits brought by othors. He said ho had been advlsod by counsel that his claim was a Just ono and that any court would havo awardod him more than ho received In tho settle ment. Mr. Odoll said ho had novcr solic ited political contributions but possl bly somo moneys might have come tc him through the national commltteo oi Senator Thomas C. Piatt, ns tho latter had always gathered together the funds In New York state except In the last year. Senntor Depow was examined with iv....t io ins xyudicnU) participation and his duties ns counsel to tho Kqult able society. Regarding tho ambassa dorship to Paris. Senator Depow said Mr. Hyde rami) to him nnd solicited his Influence to scouro tho appoint ment. Senntor Depow brought tho mat. tor to the attention of tho president, although ho told Mr Hyde that ho was too young nnd tho president snld It was utterly Impossible1 to mnko such an appointment. Tho senator advocated In tho Inter osts of tho public tho limiting of risks under lnsuranco policies and favored a public audit of accounts of tho com panies at stated periods by a charter ed accountnnt. This ho thought would obvlnto many suits that aro now fre quently brought for nn accounting on the part of n policy holder. GRANGER8' CONVENTION. A Resolution In Regard To the Pure Food Law Introduced. Atlnntlc City, N. J., Nov. 18. Friday afternoon's session of tho Nntlonal Grange wns practically taken up In tho consideration of resolutions touch ing on various national matters. Prom inent among these was tho puro food law. Tho members wero very much elated over the reports from all sec tions which go to show that tho mem bership next year will reach the mil lion mark. Tho night's session was largely do voted to Initiations in the seventh de gree. There wore somo 1.G00 candi dates. Cnllfornla started tho ball rolling as to llfo nnd fire Insurance A reso lution appeared from thero asking the states to exorciso n stricter caro and control both of flro nnd llfo Insur ance or tho farmers would bo victims ol Joint and unscrupulous stock com panies. M'KINLEY HONORED. Corner Stone To the Memorial Laid at Canton, O., By Justice Day. Canton, O., Nov, 17. Four yoars nnd two months aftor the death of President Willlum McKluley, nt Uuf falo, the corncr-stono of the monument to bo erected to his memory was laid on Monument Hill by Justlco William It. Day, of the United States supreme court, an lntlmato friend of McKIn ley. It had been planned to havo tho corner-stone set Soptcmbcr 11, but a defoct In tho first stone caused a post ponement until another could bo Be en rod. The ceremonies wero simple, but Impressive. THE ANTI-TRUST LAW. Supreme Court of Montana Holds It To Bo Unconstitutional. Helena, Mont., Nov. 18. The stat supremo court held the anti-trust law of Montana to be unconstitutional since It violates tho constitutional provision against class legislation. The decision was announced In tho caso of the state ot Montana acaJnst Cudohy and other Chicago packers charged with conspiracy. The caso was appealed by the state from tho ruling of District Judge Smith, of Holena, who held the law to be unconstitutional. Forty-Two Men Lynched. Saratoff, Ilusala, Nov. 16. A band of plllagors drovo a herd of cattk) Into a church In tho vlliago of Mallnovka. The peasants ro3ontlng this sacrilege. attacked tho pillagers and lynched 42 of them In tho squaro outsldo tho church. Dr. Emll Preetorius Dead. St. Louis, Nov. 20. After suffering for ono wook from blood poisoning re sulting from a slight scratch on the leg, Dr. Kmll Preetorius, 78, edltor-ln-chief of tho Westllcho Post and no&tor of the German pi ess In tho west, died at his homo. Mormons Emigrating To Mexico. Mexico City, No,. 20. Almost dally large numbers of Monmans fioin Salt Lake City, Utah, aro coming to this country and forming colonies In many statos throughout the republic. Somo of those colonists are contemplating 'ocatlng In the state of Tamaullpas. Recognizee the Union, Chicago, Nov. 17. The managomont of the Burlington railroad, after 20 years of opposition, has recognized the lirothorhood of Locomotive ISnglnaors. nnd has signed tho first wago schedule with tho organization since tho great Mrlko In 1885, The Betrothal of King Alfonso. Madrid, Nor, 17, Tho Horaldo makes the 'positive totemcnt tho King Alfonso's return to Madrid wl.l be followed inimodlately by an official announcement of Ms betrothal to an Etef lleta prlMMMU. A NAVAL BANQUET. Addresses Were Made by Senator Gallingcr, Hr. Aehii. Evans and Others, THE BUILDING Of SHIPS URGED, Senator Gallltiger Spoke In Favor of Ship Subsidy and Rehabilitation of American Merchant Marine. About the Only Craft That Carries the United States Flag Is a Bat- tleshlp or a Yacht Belonging To a Millionaire. Now York, Nov. li. At a banquet given by tho Society of Naval Archi tects and Marino Hnglnoors, who aro In convention here, 1G0 mombore wero present and addreswos by Senntor Gal linger, of New Hnrnpahlro' Hnnrey D. Goulder, of Cloveland; Itr, Adm. Rob ley D. Kvnns and Hugeno Griffin, of tho General Electric Co. Adm. Kvans snld In part: "A tow years ago It would hnvo been oasy to reply to a toast to tho navy, as It was not much to talk about, but I am proud to-day to command ono of tho finest fleets In tho world. This fleet of tnlnn has about half tho officers that It would need In war, but wo nre pret ty well off for men, mon from tho nndulu vivui, v.ln.iover that Io. Nu,f go on Dulldlng ships," ho continued, turning toward Senator Galllnger, "and build thorn 18,000 tons. Don't be extravagant, but give us tho tools that wo must havo when tho time conies. You press tho buttons nnd wo win try to no tno rest, our navy is very much llko a bit of butter on hot buckwheat cakes. It Is very good what there Is of It but thero Is not onough of It." Sonntor Galllnger mndo an address in favor of tho ship subsidy bill and tho rehabilitation of tho American merchant marine. He said in part: "It Is a matter of shame to every Am erican when ho recalls tho condition of tho American morchant marine to day. About tho only craft that carry the flag Is a battleship or a yacht be longing to a millionaire. Piesldont Itoogote.t snld thnt something must bo dono to rehnbllltato tho merchant sorvlco and congress nppolnted a com mltteo and I am especially glad to speak of tho work of that committee. Shipping Is tho only Industry that Is unprotected and every other nntlon Is granting subsidies to Its merchant marlno. It Is tho duty of tho govern ment to cxtond Its protection from tho Innd to tho sea." FIRE IN BIRMINGHAM. Half a Block of Buildings Destroyed, Entailing a Loss of $150,000. nirnilnghnm, Ala., Nov. 20. A solid half block of buildings wns totally de stroyed by flro which broko out short ly nfter midnight at the cornor of Third nvcnuo and 10th street Tho loss Is estimated at $150,000. Tho amount of lnsuranco Is unknown. Tho heaviest losers will bo tho Alabama Penny Savings bank nnd tho Pcoplo's telophono oxchango, adjoining. A four-story stmcturo ndjolnlng tho store of Lovemnn, Joseph & Loob was entirely destroyed. Tho flro broke out In n warchouso on tho alley across from tho post office. Tho federal build ing nt ono tlmo seemed In danger but an alloy separated It from tho burned buildings. THE STRIKE AWARD. Mine Workers Oppose the Renewal of the Three Years' Agreement. Hnzelton, Pa.. Nov. 18. W. H. Dot trey, president of tho United Mine Workers of this district, and secre tary of tho anthracite conciliation board, roplled to tho statement of President Connell, ot tho conciliation board, that tho miners In their con vention In Shamokln tako up tho ques tion of continuing tho award of the strike commission. Mr. Dottrey said: "Without recognition of the ualoi a renewal of the three year ocroeraent between the minors and operators will be unacceptable to the fonnor." MARKET REPORT8. Cincinnati, Nov. 17. CATTL1& Common .$2 25 3 25 Heavy stcora 4 75 4 85 CALVES Kxtra .... 8 25 HOGS Ch. packers . 4 95 5 00 Mixed packers .... 4 00 4 95 SHEEP Extra 4 75 LAMBS Extra 7 25 7 35 FLOim Spring pat. 5 25 6 50 WHEAT No. 2 red. 89& 90,' No. 3 red 88 CORN No. 2 mixed. 48 No. 2 white 50 OATS No. 2 mixed. 33Vi RYE No. 2 72 74 HAY Ch. timothy . . 13 00 POTIK Moss 15 25 LARD Steam 7 37,$ MUTTER Ch. dairy. VP 15 Choice creamery .. 2514 APPLES Cholco ... 3 00 4 00 POTATOES Per bbl 2 00 01 2 25 TOIJACCO Now .... 5 00 13 00 Old 4 60 14 75 Chicago. FLOUR Winter oat. 5 10 0 6 20 WHEAT No. 2 rod. 80, 87 No. 3 red 80 87 CORN No. 2 mixed. 48 OATS No. 2 mixed. 30 RYE No. 2 70'j 72 PORIC Moss 13 CO 13 C2j LARD Steam C 95 C ftVA New York. FLOUR Win. st'rts. 3 05 4 10 WHEAT No. 2 red. 90 CORN No, 2 mixed. 58'A OATS No, 2 mixed, 35 RYE Western 76 PORK Mesa 1C 50 LARD Steam 7 35 7 CO Baltimore. WHEAT No, 2 red. 0 83j CORN No. 2 mlxod, 63$ CATTLE Stcors ... 4 00 4 1.0 SHEEP No, 1 2 00 2 00 Louisville. WHEAT No, 2 red, 91 03 CORN No, 2 mixed. 55 OATS No, 2 mixed. 32ft 32 PORK Mess 12 CO LARD 6team- t 7 60 Indianapolis. WHEAT Na. 2 red. 88 CORN No. 2 mixed. 0 48 OATg-No, 3 MtxtJi. $ 29ft FUNERAL WITHOUT A PARALLEL. Ingot of Steel, Permeated With Tlesh, Blood and Bones, Burled. Philadelphia, Nor, 20. A funeral without a parallel In thtft city took placo at tho Mldvalo steel works, where a 40-ton Ingot ot steol, perme ated with tho flesh, b'ood and bones of two workmen, was burled wkh the solemn rites ot tho H6man Catholic church. Tho workmen who wero so strangely laid awny were John Forkln and Joseph Uazda, two foreign speak ing laborers who mot a horrible death a week ago. Thoy wero In n pit near a cupola containing Many tons of mol ten stool A plug gave wny and 8(,' .0 pounds of tho flory " : i red from Ihn cupola nnd o ,vht I them. The mon were coi jtely li ornted ar.J r. ' a .u-c .f mr.olvt. or their clothing wb left. The Mldvnlo St. A Co. wns averse to soiling llio steol r Hain't It for tho purposo It vos Intended and it wns de cided to bury It with tho rites of tho church to which tho unfortunato mon had belonged. Accordingly tho 40-ton Ingot, oval In shape, 28 feet long, six foot wide nnd five foot thick, was mov ed last week by a traveling crane to tho roar of tho machine shop where a grave ten feet deep had been made. Tho great mass of motal wns laid In the hole and n platform built over It so that the burial services could bo better performed. THE STRIKE CALLED OFF. Council of Workmen Defeated the Movement Hor An Eight-Hour Day. St. Petersburg, Nov. 20. Aftor tho sovoro reverses which they suffered early Sundny morning when nt tho end of a seven hour dobato tho council of workmen decided to nbandon tho In dustrial strike, the leaders of tho ex tremist soclnllftt factions of the St. Petersburg workmen wero again on gaged In a hard and apparently losing fight In defense of a resolution for ait eight-hour day, which was tho slogan of Inst week's strike, but which was abandoned at the last moment In favor of an appeal for the lives of tho mutt-r.p-er nt Croustadl and tho liberty of I'nlnnd. When tho council convened a so cialist representative 'Introduced an amendment to the resolution calling off the strike, providing that tho men In returning to work should hereaftor labor only eight hours, laying down their tools nt I o'clock In tho after noon Instead of R o'clock, whllo Insist ing on the samo ruto of pay. Tho conservative leaders In tho council of workmen nre again victori ous. At 2:fr o'clock Monday morning they carried a resolution against any 1 attempt to Introduce a movement for an eight-hour day. THE ELECTION CONTEST. Tally Sheets In the Sixth Assembly District Examined. New York, Nov. 18. Alderman Tim othy P. Sullivan, Tammany lendor of the Sixth assembly district, appeared beforo tho board of canvassers when It conio tlmo to oxamlno tho tally sheets of his district. Ho snld that lie felt sure no errors would bo found nnd ho would fight all protests. Tho llrst sheet examined showed that Hearst had not been credited with 33 votes which were enst for him. In tho third election district tho returns of election night showod no voto for Hearst and 33 for Crawford, tho pro hibition candidate, but tho tally sheet showed that theso votes woro cast for Hearst, whllo tho prohibition candi date received nono. The grand Jury hnnded down six moro indlctmonts In the election fraud cases which they havo been Investi gating for tho past week. MADDEN DIVORCE CA8E. Mrs. Madden Gets Alimony and the Court Hat ChUrge of the Boys. Cincinnati, Nov. 17. Judge J. D. Swing rendored his doclslon In tho Maddon divorce caBe, Mrs. Anna Louise Madden Is given ponnanent ali mony In monthly Instalments of $250. This Is to be secured to her by Mr. Madden with overy assurance that It will be paid monthly. In case Mr, Mad don falls to so socuro thoao Install ments the court announces that he will make a grant of allmonoy in lump sum, which shall become an Immed iate oxecutlon against Mr. Maddcn's estate. The amount of this ramp sum tho court says bo fixed up In his mind, but he does not deslgnato H In his decision. Mrs. Madden Is allowed J7.000 for attornpy's fees and expenses Incurred In her action. The judge leaves the chlldrou where ho found them, In tho custody ot the Kentucky courts. Showman's Remarkable Escape. Cluclnnatl, Nov. 17. A cab In which was seated John I' Robinson, tho well known circus man, was struck by a car on Hunt street. Tho vehicle was demolished and tho drlvor, Chas, Jen nings, was Internally hurt and died an hour later. Mr. Robinson escaped with a fow bruises. The Week's Business Failures. New York, Nov. 18. Buslnoss fail ures In the United States for tho week ondlng Novombor ic number 19S, ns against ICG last weok, 190 In tho like wcok of 1904, 234 In 1903 and 201 In 1902. In Canada failures for tho wcok number 41, as against 30 last weok. Japan Worried By Returnlnrj Troops. Tokfo, Nov, 18. Uccauso of Indus trial depression and tho unlikelihood of business ronowal soon, much un euBlncss Is felt slnco tho return of probably 700,000 mon from the seat ot war, A largo portion Is Idlo. Autoi To Dollver Malls. Ft, Worth, Tox.. Nov. 18 Unitod States malls and passengors aro to be carried by automobile. HO miles dally, botweon Roswoll and Torrcnco, N, M Tho establishment of this unique serv Ico cost the federal government $10, 000. Antl-Jewlsh Riots In Klshlneff. London, Nov, 20. Tho Bucharest correspondent of tho Dally Chrcnlclo reports that on Saturday antlevish rioting took placo In Klshlneff, result ing 1c pillage and arson and that many tfercons were killed. TIMK TABLE. From IHUsboro, 0-EfTocUic Dec. 4, 04 Kx AX Sun D'y bun only Sun- Suu p. m a. m. p. m, p. m. a. m. Lr lllllnboro... ArltuMcll Lynchburg 70 7:1! 723 7.35 7:45 0:40 11:55 025 8:10 836 835 80 Oft) ulso 10.55 4.30 4:40 4M 5.-05 ,, iniuuiu .,,. Manchester.. Cincinnati. ... 'olumbUK .. . rtiiuirothp 7:15 For Louttrlllcf St. Louis and points west 7:45 a. m. ami 70 p. m. For Pittsburg and cast, 7:45 a.m. and 7.-00 p. m. Fur W.-nlilnRton, 1). ('., Philadelphia and New York, 7:45 a. m and 7:00 p. m. DaKgage checks and tickets tusueu to alt points in the United States, Canada and Mexico. No transfer at Cincinnati nor Bt, Louts. Information concerning time of trains connections, sleeping car reservations, etc, chccriully given, J. U. SANDS, Agent. GIVEN FREE. 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