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The evening bulletin. [volume] (Maysville, Ky.) 1887-1905, November 02, 1893, Image 1

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NUMB.F.K 294.
The Sherman Silver Purchase
Law Now No More.
The IIouso Votes on Voorhoes' Moasuro,
Indorsing It by 101 Yens to 04 Rays.
Clcvolund Will Sign It and Congress Ad
journ. Washington. Nov. 2. There were
but comparatively few spectators in
tbo galleries when the house met, but
the attendunco of representatives
showed a largo majority present.
Edward B. Bagby of Virginia, the
newly olectod chaplain, was sworn in
by the speaker.
At 12:12 house bill No. 1 (the Wilson
repeal bill), with the "Voorhees amend
ment, was laid boforo the house and the
amendment read by the clerk.
Immediately Mr. Wilson (Dem., W.
Va.) moved that the senate amendment
be concurred in and on that motion de
manded the previous question.
An effort was made to secure the
yeas and nays on a motion by Mr.
Bryan that whon the houso adjourned
it be until Friday; but only 28 mem
bers rose not a sufficient number. An
other motion by Mr. Ryan to adjourn
was voted down 23 to 185.
Mr. Bland said ho had hoped that the
bill would be permitted to proceed un
der the rules without asking for .the
previous quostion.
Mr. Wilson of West Virginia said
that the reason he felt compelled to
ask that the previous question be now
ordered was that if ho permitted the
bill to go to debate tho way would bo
open for all sorts of amendments, and
that he would lose control of it.
Tho weary round of motions to ad
journ to a certain day and to take a
recess continued until 1:15, whon tho
speaker took the reins in his hands
and put the motion on tho demand for
tho previous quostion and declared it
Then Mr. Bland, taking a stand in
tho center of the Democratic side, pre
sented his amendment to revive the uct
of 1837, providing for free coinago.
which was read at tho desk. Ha said
that the moneyed interests of tho
country, to force the pending legisla
tion, had precipitated a panic.
Tho Democratic party, in previous
contests, had stood almost solidly in
favor of limitod coinage of silver. He
offorod the amendment as the platform
upon which tho Democratic party of
the west and south would make its
fight in the future With tho rovival
of free coinage prosperity would, re
turn, and we can afford to' wait. All
the legislation forced before congress,
Mr. Bland asserted, had been "a stock
jobbing operation; and it was but
right, in his opinion, that the stocks
should fall as tho result of it.
Messrs. Tracy (Dem.. N. Y.J and
Wilson (Dem., W. Va.) closed the de
bate. At 1:53 the speaker put tho question
on Mr. Bland's motion to recommit
the bill, with instructions to add his
amendment reviving the free coinage
act of 1837, resulting: Yeas, 109; nays,
The motion was then put on concur
ring in tho buuate amendment, with tho
result noted above.
Tho dotailed vote on the concurrence
in the senato and the final passage of
the repeal bill by tho house is as fol
lows: Ayes Adams, Aldorson, Aldrich,
Apsley, Avery, Babcock, Baker of New
Hampshire, Baldwin, Barnes, Bartlott,
Barwig, Belden, Beltzhoover, Berry,
Bingham. Black of Georgia, Black of
Illinois, Blair, Brawley, Breckinridge
of Arkansas, Brotz, Brickner, Brook
shire, Brosius, Brown, Bunn, Bynum,
Cabaniss, Cadmus, Caldwell, Campbell,
Carfuon of California, Caruth, Catoh
ings, Causey, Chickering, Clancy', Clark
of Missouri,Cobb of Missouri, Cochran.
Cogswell, Compton, Coombs, Cooper of
Florida, Cooper of Indiana, Cooper of
Wisconsin, Cornish, Covort, Ornin,
Cummings, Curtis of Now York, Dan
iels, Davoy of Louisiana, Deforest,
Dingley, Donovan, Drapor, Dunn, Dun
phy, Darborow, Edmunds, English,
Erdnian, Evorott, Fellows, Fielder,
Fitch, Fletcher, Forman, Gardner,
Geary, Geissenhainor, Gillett of Now
York, Goldzoir, Golman, Gresham,
Grout, Haines, Hall of Missouri, Ham
mond, Harmer, Harter, Haugen, Hen
derson of Iowa, Hendrix, Hlnes, Hitt,
Holman, Hopkins of Illinois, Houk of
Ohio, Houk of Tennessee, Johnson of
Indiana, Johnson of North Dakota,
Johnson of Ohio, M. Kiofer, Kribbs,
Laphnm, Layton, Lefover, Lester,
Lilly, Linton, Lislo, Lockwood, Lynch,
Loudonslager, Magner, Mahon, Mar
shall, Martin of Indiana, Marvin
of Now York, McAloer. McCall, Mc
Cloary of Minnesota, McCreary of Ken
tucky, McDaunold, McDowell, McEt
trick, McGann, McKaig, McNaigy,
Mercer, Meredith, Meyer, Montgomery,
Moon, Morse, Mutchler, Oates, O'Neil
of Massachusetts. Outhwaito, Paschal,
Pattonson, Payne, Paynter, Pearson,
Pendleton of West Virginia, Phillips,
Pigott. Post, Powors, Prico, Randall,
Ray, Raynor, Reed, Reilly, Royburn.
Richards of Ohio, Richardson of Michi
gan, Ritchio, Rusk, Russell of Connec
ticut, Ryan, Schormerhorn, Scranton,
Settle, Shaw, Shorman, Sickles, Sipe,
Sperry, Springer, Steven, 0. A. Stone,
W. A, Stone, Stono of Kentucky.
Storer, Strong, Swanson, Talbott of
Maryland, Taylor of Indiana, Thomas,
Tracey, Tucker, TurnonTurpin, Tyler,
Van Voorhis, Wagnor, Warner, Wash
ington, Waugh, Weadock, Wells,
Wheeler of Blinois, White. Whiting,
Wilson of Wost Virginia. Wolvorton,
Woomer, Wright of Pennsylvania.
Total, 101.
Navs Aitkin. Alexander. Allen,
Arnold, BaUey, Baker. oiLKjinsas, Bank- '
nonet, ueit or Colorado, Boll or -loxas,
Blanchard, Bland, Boatner, Boen, Bow
er of North Carolina, Blanch, Brodor
ick, Bryan, Burnos, Cannon of Illinois,
Capehart, Clhrk of Missouri, Cobb of
Alabama, Cockrell, Cooper of Texas,
Crawford, Curtis of Kansas, Davis of
Kansas, DoArmond, Denson, Dains
more, Dockory, Doolittlo, Ellis of Ore
gon, Epes, Fithian, Funston, Fyan,
Grady, Hainor of Nebraska, Hall
of Missouri, Harris, Hartman,
Heard, Henderson of North Car
olina, Hermann, Hilborn, Hop
kins of Pennsylvania, Hudson
Hunter, Hutcheson, Ikirt, Jones, Kem,
Kilgoro, Lane, Latimer, Livingstono,
Lucas, Maddox, Maguire, Mallory,
Marsh, McCulloch, McDearmon, Mc
Keighan, McLnunn, McRao, Meikle-
John, Money, Morgan, Mose3, Pence,
lichardson of Tennessee, Robbins
Robertson of Louisiana, Sayers, Shell,
Sibley. Smith, Snodgrass, Stallings,
Stockdalo, Strait. Sweet. Talbert of
South Carolina, Tarsney. Tato, Terry,
Wheeler of Alabama, Williams of Illi
nois, Williams of Mississippi, Wilson
of Washington. Total, 194.
The following wero tho pairs: Ab
bott with Walker, Brattan with Hagor,
Bankhoad with Gear, Lawson with
Taylor of Tennessee, Luter with North
way, Breckenridgo with O'Neil of
Pennsylvania, Coffeon with Lacey, Pago
with Picklor, Conn with Childs, Good
night with Stophonson, Lawson with
Tawnes, O'Ferrall with Hepburn, Rus
sell of Georgia with Bartholdt, Enloo
with Boutelle, Simpson with Gillette of
Massachusetts, Wise with Strong, Ellis
with Dalzell, Brattan with Dolliver,
Graham with Van Voorhis of Ohio,
Hatch with Cousins. Have with Loud,
Hooker of Mississippi with Grosvonor,
Hayes with Bowers of Colorado, Mc
Millin with Burrows, Woodward with
Henderson of Illinois.
Kepenl lilll a Liuv.
Washington, Nov. 2. At 4:20 p. m.
tho repeal bill was handed to President
Cleveland. There were present with him
Secretary Carlisle, Attorney General
Olney and Peivato Secretary Thurber.
Tho president read the bill aloud and,
at 4:25, signed it.
Ono Sinn Tries to Kill Two Othois liut
rnlls In Ills Attumpt.
Lafayette, Ind., Nov. 2. Edward
Cool, a farmhand employed by Trustee
Arnold of Washington township, went
to Buck Crook village, Bix miloj north
of this city, yesterday, and Attempted
to assassinate Luke Lowo and Obcuiah
Hallo. Ho entered Lowe's house, and
without a word of warning shot at
Lowe, the bullet striking a rib just be
low the heart. Mrs. Lowo was so close
to tho assassin that her dress caught
fire from the pistobflash.
Cool then walked out and startod for
Hallo's saloon, passing his father on
the way, who asked "What are you do
ing with that revolver 'r" With the re
mark, "Let me alono," ho entered the
store and fired at Halle, the ball strik
ing a rib. Halle clinched with Cool,
and with the assistance of a bystander
handod Cool over to Constablo Conuell.
By this time a crowd had gathered,
and tho constablo fearing violence to
tho prisoner, uturted to take him to a
place of safety, but had not proceeded
tar, when Cool drew a knife and made
two vicious jabs at his throat, but
failed to cut oithor the jugular or
windpipe. Medical aid was rondorod
and Cool was brought to this city and
locked up. His wounds aro not dan
gerous. Lowe's injuries are not seri
ous, but Hallo's are of a dangorous na
Fire Causes 11 Heavy l''ln uncial Lcins 'With
Hut I.lttlo Insurance.
Elwood, Ind., Nov, 2. One of the
most destructive iiros in tho history of
this city occurred yesterday. An
alarm was turned in at 4 o'clock, when
the Elwood, a window glass factory,
employing 800 hands was discovered to
bo burning. Tho immense plant was
situated outsido tho limits of tho wator
works linen and could not bo reached
by tho department. Tho fire originated
in the mixing room and in 20 minutes
after being discovered tho whole build
ing was ablaze.
The plant is a total wreck and its
enmlovos are thrown out of work iust
in the boginning of winter. The prop
erty loss will amount to S50,000 with
only 0,000 insuranco on the buildings.
Ten thousand dollars' worth of glass
was destroyed. This was ono of tho
leading factories of tho city and has
only been in operation two years. The
factory came here from Bellairo, O.,
and was owned by Rodofer, Hoffman &
Sons, and will probably not bo robuilt.
Searching For tho Truth.
Washington, Ind., Nov. 2. Mrs.
Bud Stono, wife of tho Wratton mur
derer, was taken to Joffersonvillo yes
terday afternoon by Deputy Prosecutor
Hasting, as it is believed that she may
influence her husband to tell a straight
story concerning tho inhuman crimo he
committod, There is no doubt in tho
minds of anyono now but that Stono
has lied on tho others and is guilty
himself of the murder, but they will
not be rolensod until tho matter is
thoroughly sifted.
Struck by a Train.
Newport, Me., Nov. 2. As J. H.
Young, his wifo and daughter Jonnie,
aged 18, of Corinn, were crossing tho
Doxter railroal with a double team yes
terday, at Young's crossing, ono mile
north of tho village, they were struck
by tho Dover train going south. Miss
Young was instantly killod. Mrs.
Young was fatally injurod and Mr.
Young had a log and several ribs
broken. Tho horses were killed,
Public Debt Stutoiuent.
Washington, Nov. 2. The publio
dobt statoment shows that tho net in
crease in tho publio debt during Octo
ber was $5,141,058. Cash in tho treas
ury, $720,447,014.
funoral Services Over tlio Kcmalns of
Carter II. Harrison.
Chicago, Nov. 2. With the solemn
omn and imposing ceremonies bofit
ting'tho intormont of the former chief
magistrate of the world's fair city and
his pitifully dramatic fate, Carter H.
Harrison's body was escorted to Grace
land cemetory Wednesday by an im
mense throng of sorrowing citizens.
Tenderly tho remains wero borne from
the black draped and flower-sconted
corridor of tho city hall, where thoy
had rested in state and placed in the
funeral car. Through tho great crowd
that had gathered to see tho murdered
mayor's last leave-taking of the scone of
hio ardont labors in behalf of tho city
ho loved, tho black car Blowly passed
and took its place in tho waiting pro
cession. Out from tho center of the city tho
groat procession marched across the
river and to the beautiful Church of
the Epiphany, noar the late executive's
homo. All along the line of march the
noonle. with sad faces and bared heads,
watched tho sombre columne and about
the church a throng as great as that
wuicu naa ueen aoout me ciiy nun mm
From tho time tho mayor's body was
placed in tho city hall Tuesday a con
tinuous procession has moved through
tho corridor and past the bier. For 24
hours the lino remained unbroken, and
when tho corridor was of necessity
abruptly closed to tho publio a great
crowd still remained in line awaiting a
last look at tho features of the dead ex
ecutive. When tho corridors wero
closed it was estimated that fully 100,
000 people had filed hast tho vast body.
Part of a Hrldjce Pulls With Disastrous
Hamilton, O., Nov. 2. William
Scheid, a bridge hand employed on tho
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Indianapolis
Miami river bridge at this city, received
fatal injuries. An inch and a quarter
ropo which held a 500-pound bridge
"strut" in position, broke and the huge
metal affair came crashing down upon
the unfortunato man. Schiod was
knocked from hio position on a lower
part of tho bridge and sent whirling to
the bottom of the river, over ?5 feet be
low. In tho fall Schied was caught
partially between tho falling "strut"
and another part of tho bridge and fur
ther manglod.
Scheid was taken in the police patrol
to Mercy hospital and Dr. George
Truslo called, who pronounced tho in
juries fatal. Scheid's head is crushed,
hip broken aud shoulder contused. The
bridge reconstruction had so far pro
pressed without accident and would
nave beon complete in a few days.
Scheid lives at tho corner of Fifth and
Sycamore stroots in this city, is 20 years
or ago and single. His parents are
prostrated because of tho affair. Only
last night Scheid was the gayest of the
gay at a large masque party at the
Hamilton music hall and is a very pop
ular young citizen of this city.
, Tho La Sail Ilitus.
South Bend, Ind., Nov. 2. Tho fu
neral services of tho lute Vory Rev. Ed
ward Sorin.Jfoundor of the -university
of Notre Damo and superior general of
the Congregation of tho Holy Cross,
will occur at the Church of tho Sacred
Heart, Notre Dame, Friday foronoon.
The office of the dead will, bo said at 0
o'clock, followed at 10 by solomn re
quiem mass with Right Rev. Joseph
Rathmachor, bishop of the Fort Wayne
diocese, as celobrant, assisted by tho
prominent prints of Notro Dame. Tho
sermon will bo delivered by Archbishop
Elder of Cincinnati. The remains will
be iuterred in tho community como
tery, between those of tho late President
Thomas E. Walsh and Father Alexis
Precautions Against Smallpox.
Columdus, O., Nov. 2. Tho now
strict order of tho state board of health,
regarding vaccination of school chil
dren, has caused commotion in boards
of education, and Socretary Probst is
overwhelmed with inquiries about it.
Ho says tho rulo has been onforced in
all the larKO cities for several years.
Tho board is simply extonding it to tho
towns. Several towns ask what is to
be dono in cuoo a parent refuses to per
mit childron to bo vaccinated. Thoy
can not bo arrested undor the truancy
law, thoy s'ay, if thoy send their chil
dren to school and thoy aro not re
ceived. But Dr. Probst holds that
thoy can bo arrested under the truancy
law undor those circumstances.
A Young Woman Leaps From a Trntn.
Decatur, Ind., Nov. 2. As Chi
cago aud Erie passonger train No. 8,
due hero about 8 o'clock p. m., passed
through horo two hours late, Maryt
Baughman, the 18-year-old daughter of
County Recorder Bunghman, jumped
from tho train as it was crossing St.
Mary's river. Tho train was running
nt a high rate of Bpoed, and tho woman
rolled down a 80-foot ombankmont.
She is fatally injurod. Tho causo of
her act at self-dostrnction is unknown.
Told HI Wire AVho Did It.
Corydon, Ind., Nov. 2. Gus Marsh
was shot from ambush whilo riding
nlong a publio highway in Hoth town
ship Monday night. Ho iB yot ulivo,
but his faco and head aro full of shot
and ho cannot live. The assassin used
a shotgun and fired both barrels.
Marsh told his wifo who did the shoot
ing, and instructed her not to divulgo
the names until he oither died or re
covered. Marsh is a lawyer.
Jfiinu, Ind., Nov, 2. A torribo enso
of fiondishness comes from Bunker
Hill, this county. Drunken loafers
poured coal oil over the clothing of
James MoDonald, an old man, and
igniting it, burning tho old man nearly
to death. His condition is critical.
An Fngllshnian Snys London II us Prayed
For Us to St ip.
New York, Nov. 2. A Washington
special to a morning paper gives an
interview with Moroton Frowen, the
English binietallist. who is now a guest
of ono of tho moinbors of tho British
legation. Mr. Frowen says:
"If the prico of silver bullion falls, as
I expect will be the case, that drags
down the exchange rates with tho far
oast, which are already at a snapping
point, aud we shall havo a panic before
the now year, a panic you will feel in
every corner of this continent."
"Then you don't favor the view that
tho repeal of tho act will bring buying
orders from London to Wnll street?"
"No. London will bo a seller for n
long time to come. Wo are in great
trouble in Australia and in India. Our
export trade with China, Singapore
and South America is nlrpady paralyzed
by the fall in the rates of silver ex
change. London has been praying that
you will stop your silver purchases,
thinking that then your stock market
may recover so that sho may send you
home your securities realized at higher
prices. We are in no position
to buy; tho great English man
ufacturing fortunes have suffered
terribly. When we in England have
financial troubles, times are bad and
prices aro depressed, so that your ex
ports to England fall off und your im
ports remaining tho same, gold loaves
you. To borrow gold in Englaud and
to bring it here inevitably turns the
balance of trade against this country.
It would turn it even in the faco of a
great harvest; so that tho gold bogins
to liow back again on tho nearest snip.
Austria is trying to get gold and hold
it in this way. Weckherle, her finance
minister, is an intelligent man, but
knows nothing whatsoever about tho
theory of tho foreign exchanges.
Mr. Goschen told him three years
since that, while Austria cdhld borrow
gold, that she could never keep it ex
copt under lock and key, and it is still
all under lock and key, but 'gold is al
ready at a premium in the dual mon
archy. Unlock tho treasury doors and
it will disappear at onco. And you
here will discover also that, with wages
and prices in England falling by leans
and bounds to try to bring British gold
here, is merely to pour wator in a
Several Crnnlis Discovered at Wheeling,
West Virginia.
Wheeling, Nov. 2. The atmospheric
or other conditions which aro iuflaming
tho cranks of the country have struck
this city. Monday it was only good
luck that prevented two murders by
this claso of usually "harmless luna
tics." Tuesday "Mag" Robinson, a
negro3S, entered Dr. Stillyards' office
and asked for treatment. Tho doctor
turned his back a minute whereupon
tho woman drow n hatchet from under
her cloak andjstruck him on tho head.
Fortunately it was a glanciug blow,
and a lump like a billiard ball was tho
result. The doctor disarmed the
woman and turned her over to tho
police. Sho explained her act by say
ing that she was tho spook of a woman
Dr. Stillyard had poisoned two weeks
ago. The doctor bad nover seen her
A weok ago a dynamite cartridgo was
found in the city hall, and but for the
forethought of the jnuitress would
havo blown the buildiug sky high. The
polico have boen looking for the dyna
miter and yesterday arrested George
Hoenlo, another harmless lunatic.
Hoehlo was fired out of tho White
House at Washington twice, once whilo
trying to see Mr. Harrison and again
while hunting Mr. Cleveland. Within
a week ho has written to every city and
county official, every pastor and soveral
policemen, threatening all with death.
Tuosday Rev. Dr. Swope received a
letter Baying he could preach ono more
sermon, and if it was not satisfactory
tho writer would blow uj the church.
A lotter to Officer Mornn threatened to
cut his throat on sight. These letters
caused Hoohle's arrest while ho was
prowling about Moran'a house. Ho will
bo sont to an asylum.
The Ladles Went Fairly Beside Them
selves When Thov Ilcurd cif It.
CniCAQO, Nov. 2. Potter Palmer has
given 200,000 to build a woman's me
morial building on the lake front. This
fact was announced by his wife as the
crowning ond of tho closing ceremony
in ttio woman's ouilding at tho fair.
The gift so completely nonplused the
board of lady mnnugor.i that for more
than a minute the audience was
Then the onthusiasm broke out with
a wild huzza. Those on tho stage
rushed to Mrs. Palmer and grasped her
hands and fell upon her neck. The
scattering men cried "Bravo I" and for
five minutes tho sepulchral sadness of
tho fuueral occasion was loudly brokou
with cheers for tho benefactor and
shouts for his wife. It has now become
quite the fashion to be princely gener
ous toward tho peoplo and the Chica
goans aro boginning to cry long live tho
commercial kings.
Tho Midwinter Exposition.
San Francisco. Nov. 2. Govornor
Markham 1b boginning to recoivo re
sponses to hiB invitation to tho gov
ernors of all states to publicly notice
the California midwinter exposition.
Govornor Pattison of Pennsylvania
writes that the peoplo of his state will
gladly co-operate in contributing to the
success of the exposition, and Governor
Richards of Montana says ho will rec
oinmond a liberal attondanco on the
part of tho Montanians. Tho main
buildings at tho fair grounds aro rising
with astonishing rapidity, and tho
whole coast is more enthusiastic than
ever over tho project
The Dry Goods Trade Begins to
Look Up.
The Now York Journal of Commerce niul
Commercial Advertiser Giro n Very
Kncournglnc; Ilevlew of tho Dry Goods
Trndo Tho Pnsnngo of tho Kopcnl Hill
Having Its Effect.
New York, Nov. 2. The Journnl of
Commerce and Commercial Bulletin, in
its weekly review of the dry gooda
trade, says:
Tho week closes with an improved all
around tone. Tho pussago of tho repoal
bill through tho senate has put an end
to many weeks of anxiety and weary
waiting, and the relief felt, although
confined to sentiment as yet, is expect
ed to express itself from now forward
in a gradual oxpansion of business.
This is less likely to be seen in the
balance of tho fall trudo than in making
provision for spring requirements, as
there have been many indications of
late that a considerable amount of buy
ing has been held back.
So far as tho past weok's business ia
concerned, the only new feature .of im
portance has boen tho greater readiness
on the part of somo of tho most confi
dent buyers to place orders for spring
lines, and an increased business for
future delivery has beon dono in cot
ton and woolen and worsted dress fab
rics. Staple cottons havo continued in little
better than hand-to-mouth demand for
home trade, but export grades .have
sold well. In clothing woolens business
has proved quite as disappointing as in
any recent week. Prices of cotton
goods are generally steady and quota
tions havo remained unaltered. The
general financial condition of trade is
favorably roported upon.
Collections on all hands have proved
decidedly satisfactory, and a marked
abatement of uneasiness in tho woolen
goods department regarding accruing
liabilities is noted. Business in staple
cottons is generally reported fully equal
to tho preceding week, but rarely is an
increase thereon recorded.
Traveler llrlghum Prophesies tho Futuro
of South America.
Battle Creek, Mich., Nov. 2. Ed
ward M. Erigham, tho traveler and
lecturer of this city, has returned from
on extended trip through South Amer
ica. The object of his trip was archaeo
logical and ethnological study and an
investigation of tho -old civilizations
and tho social and political conditions
of both tho present and tho past peoplo
of tho countries.
He visited Peru, Bolivia, Ecuador
and down the Napo river to the
Amazon nnd thence to the Atlantic.
One result of his observation from this
nnd previous trips through South
America iB that the descendants of the
Spaniards are a degoneratod and decay
ing race, and will die out in time. Ho
says that tho only race that is success
ful in the strugglo of life is the Anglo
Saxon nnd it will tako the Anglo-Snxon
to redeem and develop the countries of
South America.
Uoston Carpenters Finally Win Their
Boston, Nov. 2. On and after today
tho 4,500 carpenters of Boston will work
but eight hours per day. The eight
hour day has been in controversy be
tween the carpontor builders and the
union carpenters of this city since May
1, 18S0, during which time thoro have
been two strikes of several weeks in
each instance.
Throughout the entire contention tho
union carpenters havo never lost hope
of ultimately securing thoir object. In
February last tho carpenters took up
the issue for a third timo, and instead
of preparing for a strike, all thoir ener
gies wero devoted to securing recogni
tion; also, a conference with represent
atives of that organization. On July
10 tho concession was made nnd went
into effect today.
Flvo Persons Drowned in un Klectrlo Cur
Portland, Or., Nov. 2. An electric
car plunged off Madison street bridge
into tho Willamotto river. A heavy
fog was prevailing and tho draw was
open for the passago of steamboats.
Tho car contained about 15 passen
gers, 10 of whom escaped by jumping,
but tho remaining five wero drowned.
Two of tho bodies that have beon re
covered have not yot been identified.
The president of tho road, conductor
and motorman are under arrest.
Called on ixtra force
Chicago, Nov. 2. -Becauso of tho
great crowds down town to view the
funeral procession of tho dead mayor,
Shoriff Gilbert became alarmed for tho
safoty of Murderer Prendorgast and,
fearing tho vengcanco of tho throngs,
asked for additional guards for the jail.
A largo number of officers wero de
tailed. Claims Sclf-Dcfense.
CuiCAao, Nov. 2. Lioutonant Many,
who killod Captain Hodburg at Fort
Sheridan, will liavo his case tried by
the criminal courts. Tho testimony
makes out a caso of solf-lofenso.
A Wolf Story.
Tacoma, Nov. 2. Private advices
just received hero state that 20 men
were eaten alive by wolves at Shensl
Oct. 14 and 15. Wild animals overrun
that district

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