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Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, December 04, 1891, Image 1

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OFFICIAL PAPER
o-—-——o F—-——-—0
The Cities of Olympia and Tumwater, and
Thurston County.
VOLUME 11. NO. 178 >
HAVE : YOU : SEEN
Pocketbooks Purses
STHRR’S
OHILg;;;:LO0K_
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E'VW y 4 “ x - ;...n;\
:‘Nr” ~ "WI” y,
F w Car 1011 Graduate Of Chicago
I I Ophthalmic College.
I will examine scientifically and accurately by the most approved methods known to
modern science, all er_rors of Refraction, Hypermetropia, Myopia, Astigmatism, As
thenopia and I’resbyopla, all who desire to have their eyes tested. Remember if you
need glasses. I guarantee to 3011 a perfect and satisfactory tit. An elegant line of Opti
cal Goods constantly on hen .
Refexences: Dr. A. B. Woodard, Dentist; Dr. C. L. Flannigan, Physician and Sur—
geon; Dr. Ostrander, Physician; John Kleber, Lawyer; Dr. A. S. Oliver, Dentist; Dr.
Warren Riley, Surgeon; J. R. Pattison, Cafitalist; Dr. J. S. Newcomb; Dr. {L P.
Jento, Physician and Surgeon; E. C. McDonal .
:‘j- Z «Mfr 7’ "A? V V I
223 1% F 0 U RTE 916 ST
——-———-—__._'______—_—_—
E. S. HORTON
F 1‘
S i .E A NI
-—AND—-
J ' . GAS~FITTI NG.
STOVES AND TINWARE,
REPAIRING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
424 Fourth Street. Telephone No. 13.
CRISMAN-SARGENT
COMPANY
216 THIRD STREET, OLYMPIA, WWASI-I.
~ . -
T. J. MCBRATNEY
F ' bD I T W
2
31111 [3 61V CIV agons
Carriages, Buggies. Road Carts, Plows, Etc.
Agricultural Implements of Every Description.
COLUMBIA; NEAR FIFTH STREETS
MILLARD LEMON, PRESIDENT. MARY L. PAGE, SECRETARY.
ROB’I‘. F. WHI'IHAM, TREASURER. F. G. BLAKE, MANAGER.
CAPITAL CITY
ABSTRACT Bxl TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY.
(INCORPORATED) I
Draughting and Blue Printing
Our Abstracts are posted to date every evening, and are the only complete set nf Abstracts from
Government to date In the county.
Upstairs 11l Chambers Block - - - - - 01 y Inpla, \Vasll.
—-——-—-—__.___________
W ; ~ R- J"- PRIOKMAN
- Fashionable MerchantTallor
Has all the Latest Styles for the Fall and \Vinter season. Fit, Style and \Vorkmnn
———- ship Guaranteed.————
522 Main Street. Olympia. Wash. '
M
o - BEARY,
GENERALERE‘PAIRING
CARTRIDGES LOADED TO ORDER. AMMUNITION OF ALL KINDS.
Silsby Block, Main Street, Olympia.
OLYMPIA TRIBUNE
OLYMPIA THEATER.
—-—o-—
John Miller Murphy, Manager and Proprietor.
_o_.
v 7 1891
Monday, Decembel ,
.____o-—.—.—
Now for a good laugh. It’s Funny; Very,
Very, Very Funny.
—o———-
THE ONLY AND ORIGINAL
In their revised and reconstructed version of
the play that has made all
America laugh,
......BY THE......
.
lug tof the Moon
.
Introducing Charles J. Hagan, Tom Martin,
John 0. Leach, Alia, Perry, Dolly Thorn
ton and Lida Wells, together
with a. brilliant coterie
of comedians in
Ne‘v Features,
New Specialties,
New Dances,
' AuNew Music!
'The Loudest Laugh of the Season.
_0 __
*
I M- O’CONNOR
309 and 311 Main street, Olympia.
THE BIG BAZAAR!
1 W. A. VAN EI’PS, PROP.
#Headqnarters for Everything.
-——A magnificent stock 01——
’ WALL PAPER AND
[Ceiling Decorations
‘ Just received.
East 4th at - - - Olympia, “ash
ROBERT FROST
HEAVY AND SHELF
I
HAR D W AR E.
...—.o—
and willow ware, crockery and
glassware, guns pistols, rifles, all kinds of
ammunition,cement, paint oils and win
dow glass.
F. W. TINKHAM
—-—DEALEB. IN- .
Beef, Mutton, Pork and Veal.
—r{nolnE——-—-
HAMS, BACON, LARD, BUTTER
AND EGGS.
——o—'—
Poultry of all kinds. Choice Vegetables
in their Season.
Silsby’a Block, Main St, Cor.,7th. Tel., No. 88
OREGON IMPROVEMENT (30.,
- —-—OPEBATING THE—_—
Olympia & Chehalis Valley By
“0...
Time Card to take effect Sunday Nov. 1.
—-——-o_—_
NO. 1.
Leave“...........‘.01ympia.......0....9:40n.m.
Arrive1.........1....Teniu0‘...........10:30a.m.
NO. 2.
Leave‘.........4.....’1‘enin0........,...10:50a. m.
Arrive...............01ympia.........,.11:50a.m.
NO. 3.
Leave,..............01ympia............3:50p. m.
Arrive...............Tenin0.............4250p.m,
NO. 4.
Leave”..............Tenin0............."):05p.m.
Arrive....H........01ympia............5:55p.m.
‘ ———.—o—-
Nos. 1 and 4 run daily. Nos. 2 and 3, daily ex
cept Sunday.
The morning train makes close connection
with the Northern Pacific train from Tacoma
to Portland, and the evening train connects
with the train from Portland to Tacoma.
J. C. PHELPS,
Ass t.. Supt
M
ADVERTISE
__ IN ...—...
r'F 1 '
Dhe i rlbune.
OLYMPIA. WASHINGTON. FRIDAY. 'DECEMBER 4, 1891.
lit the Head of a Millionaire.
A TERRIBLE SCENE OF BLOOD
IN RUSSELL SAGE’S
OFFICE.
Terrific Force of Dynamite--
The Killed and the
Wounded.
llorrible Details of a llasiardly Crime
Committed this Morning.
In New York. I
NEW YORK, Dec. 4.—At 12:15 o’clock this
afternnon, a small, shabbily dressed man
apparently about 35 years old carrying a
brown leather band valise called at Russell
Sage’s Office on the second floor, No. 70,
Broadway, and asked to see Sage. _W. R.
Laidlaw, Sage’s clerk, told him Sage was
busy and couldn’t be seen. The man per
sisted and continued talking in a loud
tone. Sagewho was in the inner office
office came out to see what was the matter.
He asked the man rwhat was wanted.
The man demanded a. million dollars from
Sage and upon being refused he opened his
bag and produced a dynamite [scrub and
threw‘it‘at the venetak; (thymigr’s head.
A terrific explosion “_followed. The man
who threw the bomb was blown to pieces,
one of Sage’s clerks wasinstantly killed and
several dangerously Wounded. Sage’s in
juries were only slight.
Russell Sage was taken to adrug store
opposite his office, where it was found his
injuries were not very serious, His face
was badly burned and the hair on his head
and face burned oif. He was much excited,
but said brokeuly: “The man who gave
his name as H. D. Wilson came to my
office just now. I never saw him before.
He had a carpet bag in his hand and said:
“If you will not give me a million, two
hundred thousand dollars I will blow you
all to pieces.’ I know nothing further ex
cept hearing a great explosion.”
Another :report says: Sage asked the
man what was wanted. The man said: “I
demand a private interview with you.”
Sage replied that it would be impossible for
him to see the man then, but he might pos—
sibly do so later in the day. The man con
tinued :the demand for an interview
and then Sage ordered him to leave the of
fice. On this the man dropped a leather
bag and the explosion, which shook the
entire block, instantly followed. Sage was
thrown across the room and stunned,
Laidlaw was also thrown across the office
and had one leg badly lacerated. The
stranger was thrown against the partition
wall and was by far the most seriously in
jured of three. There were three oth
ers whose names could not be
ascertained at this moment, who was also
injured. The injured men were taken to
O’Connell’s drug store across the way i
where it was found that Sage and Laidlaw, 3
though seriously injured, had not received ‘
any fatal wounds. It is known that one of"
the clerks in Sage’s olfice was blown out
through the window. Nearly all the win
dows on the east and north side of the
building and the interior of the building
were badly wrecked. It is said two at least
of the occupants of the building were
torn to pieces by the force of the explo—
sion.
TO MURDER SAGE.
Sage, in a conversation after the explo
sien, said he considered it a deliberate at
tempt to kill himself and destroy the
building. The man insisted upon present
‘ ing Sage with his card, but he declined to
accept it. Sage was completely covered
with grime and dust and his clothing was
blown into tatters and his hands, face and
clothing covered with blood. Sage’s inju
ries mainly consist of cuts and bruises
upon his fcrehead, while his face and
hands were tilled with small cuts.
Both tire and ambulance calls were at
once sent out and in a few minutes after
the explosion the building was surrounded
by fire engines, ambulances and policemen.
The news spread all over down town and
every street in the neigborhood was
soon thronged with thousands of excited
men. The wildest rumors prevailed.
A GREAT SHOCK.
One of the bystanders who was crossing
Broadway just as the explosion occurred,
said the shock was so great that men near
by fell senseless on the sidewalk. One side
of the building then for an instant resem
bled Niagara. It was a perfect sheet of
minute atoms of glass and in the mass was
the figure of a man who had been hurled
through the window. He climbed from
Bage’s office to the windw sill and seemed
about to jump, but was prevailed upon to
Wait.
The head of a young man was picked up
entirely blown from the body. Human
legs and arms were found and placed in a
net. The scene was sickening. About ten
persons were killed.
TERRIBLE COLLISIDN.
‘A Smash up on a. New England
Railroad.
WEBSTER, Mass, Dec. 4:.—At 6 this morn
ing a collision occurred between two
freight trains and the Long Island express
on the New York 6; New England railroad,
at East Thompson. The accident was
caused by an open switch. All three
trains were piled up together. ‘ The engi
neer and fireman on the train were killed,
one passenger on the Pullman car is re
ported burned to death and many injured.
The cars almost immediately took lire.
Fire engines and doctors were summoned
from adjacent points. Assistant Generah
Superintendent Grant of the New York &
New England railroad, says of the acci
dent: “All we know at present is that
both trains ran into the east bound freight
and Long Island express in both before
they could be flagged. The only thing I
can attribute the accidentto is the unusual
dense fog. East Thompson is about fifty
five miles from Boston. All the Boston
hospitals have been notified by the New
England road to hold themselves in readi
ness to accommodate a number of victims
of the wreck. The railroad officials report
many killed. One report says the num
ber killed are seven.
FORTY THOUSAND
mu
Persons Attacked With the
Dreaded Influenza.
Au Epidemic In Berlin and all the
Hospitals :Crowded—A Fearful
State of Affairs.
BERLIN, Dec. 4.~The epidemic oi influen
za which has been prevailingin this city for
some time past is daily spreading, and the
number of persons aiflicted with the 'dis
ease is very large. It is estimated that
over forty thousands persons in Berlin are
attacked with the influenza since Novem—
ber let. The disease is pronounced ofa
much more violent type than that which
prevailed here two years ago, and many
deaths are reported. So widespread has
been its ravages, that judicial and munici
pal affairs are interfered With, owing to
the illness of many of those connected
with the various departments. A similar
state of affairs exists in different ofiices.
Even railroad lines and other concerns hav
ing a large number of employee are
seriously affected. Hospitals are crowded
to their utmost capacity. From many
parts of the country the same reports
come, of wide spread suffering from the
disaster, ’7 ~
l BANK ROBBERS
l
Leadmg szens of llhnms
Caught 1n the Act.
A Strange Story from Gardlner~
How the Crime Was Colu
mltted—The Details. ’
CHICAGO, Dec. 4,—The developments of
the Gardiner, Illinots, bank robbery reveal
strange stories. McAdam and Boye, two
doctors, now lying in the county jail at
Morris, charged with attempting to crack
the box of Banker Lutz on the night of No
vember 20th, were captured in the very
act. The charge is made that 'Jack Kehoe,
the Chicago detective, Wm. Twining, a
relative of Banker Lutz and R. B. Fryer
deliberately entered into a scheme to in
duce McAdam to commit felony for the
purpose of securing Banker Lutz’s prom
ised reward.
It is claimed that Twining approachedl
Dr. McAdam with the proposition to rob:
Lutz’s bank. McAdam fell in with the
scheme. Twining introduced Fryer ;to
McAdam as Jack Ryan, an expert cracks
man. The night of November 20th was
fixed on for the commission of the crime.
Dr. McAdam and Ryan entered the store
in which the bank is located, while Twin
ing remained outside as a guard. While
at, work on the vault door, Twining sud
denly called'on McAdam to surrender.
There was a. shot or shots and McAdam
fell bleeding to the floor, with Officer Ke
hoe and a. number of citizens standing
around him. McAdam had been caught.
The banker says he has been paid part of
the reward.
DISASTEII IN ST. PAUL.
A Number of Men Kllled by a Fall»
lug Wall.
ST. PAUL, Dec. 4.——At 1:45 o’clock this af
tefnoon a force of men were engaged in
clearing away the debris from the ruins of
the burned building formerly occupied by
Farwell, Ozmun &. Co. and Griggs, Cooper
& Co., when one of the walls fell with a ter
rific crash, killing five men instantly and
injuring twenty others, some of them se
riously. Five bodies so far have been taken
from the ruins and it is thought two or
three more are still under the wall.
Two Signlflcnnt Facts.
WAsnINGTON, D. 0., Dec. 4.——The United
States made more pig iron in the single
month of October, 1891, under the McKin-l
ley tariff than they made in the whole of:
1860, that culminating year of the “grow
ing prosperity" ofthe “golden era” of low
revenue tariff.
The United States shipped more bread
stufi‘s, principally wheat, to forei n coun
tries during the month of Septemier, 1891.
under the McKinley tariff, than they sent
during the whole fiscal year, :1860, the last
of the prosperous period of our last free
trade tarifl.
A Blizzard Raging.
S'r. PAUL, Dec. 4.——A blizzard is raging
throughout Minnesota, Dakota and Mani.
toba. All trains running into Winnipeg
are delayed. Threshing is stopped in Da
kota and it is feared the railroads will be
blocked.
WINNIPEG, Mam, Dec. 4.—A1l outgoing”
trains were cancelled and incoming trains
are many hours behind time because of the
snow storm now raging.
Calllornlmfllarket.
. SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 4.—Wheat, buyer
’9l, $1.81% ; season, $1.89.
i A movement has been set on foot in the
provinces of New Brunswick. Nova Scotia
and Prince Edward Island for uniting the
three into one province.
LARGEST CIRCULATION
Of Any Daily Newspaper West of Seattle
and Tacoma.
—..____________
POLITICAL POINTS.
Landldates for Varlous Local
Posmons.
A Fight for City Treasurer, Collu
| climan at Large and First
Ward Councilman.
Mayor—R. G. O’BRIEN.
City Treasurer—L. F. HENDERSON,
“ JOS. CHILBERG.
“ GEO. B. HARTMAN,
; .. A. D. GLOVER.
City Assessor—T. N. FORD.
Health Oiflcer—Dr. HAL WYMAN.
Councilman—lat Ward~CHAS. TALCOTT,
“ “ “ —~JOHN M. MURPHY.
" 2d " —CHAS. M. SPRINGER.
“ 3d “ —T. H. PHIPPS.
“ At Large—T. J. MCBRATNEY,
“ ” ——CHAS. GRAINGER.
A full house turned out at the conven
tion for the nomination of city officers last
night which resulted in the selection of the
following ticket: For mayor, R, G.
O’Brien; councilman at large, T. J. Mc-
Bratney; treasurer, L. F. Henderson; as.
sessor, T. N. Ford; health officer, Hal M.
Wyman.
Mr. Woodrufl opened the meeting by
stating its object, after which J. 0. Rath~
bun was chosen chairman and M. Harris
secretary. A committee on credentials
consisted of George G. Mills. W. J. Foster
and O. C. White, and on order of business,
Dr. Armstrong, Robert Frost and Walter
Crosbv.
A recess was then taken, after which the
committee on credentials reported the
fact that the First ward had fourteen dele
gates, one in excess of the number allowed.
Numerous suggestsons were made to rem
edy it, but that of Mitchell Harris, to give
the first and last named delegates of the
Ward 8. half vote, prevailed.
L. G. Abbott moved that the temporary
organization be declared permanent and
E. ’l‘. Young moved that an informal bal
lot be taken for a candidate for mayor.
Both motions were favorably received and
W. L. Bilger and Robert Frost were chosen
tellers.
The ballot for mayor resulted as foliows:
R- G. O’Brien, 21; T. C. Van Epps, 6; John
F. Gowey, 1; H. L. Forrest, 1; Robert
Marr, 1.
On motion of George G. Mills, the in
formal ballot was declared formal and
General O’Brien’s nomination was made
unanimous.
In the race for councilman at large B. M.
Percival” was the most deeply interested.
Mayor Herr is out of politics, and little
was seen of him. On the informal ballot S.
M. Percival received 11 votes, 'l‘. J. Mc-
Bratney, 9; J. S. Dobbins, 7; John Byrne,
2; George A. Barnes, 1; W. A. Rogers 1.
Mr. Mcßratney was nominated on the
. formal ballot by 16‘ votes, S. M. Percival
‘ receiving 12 and J. S. Dobbins. 3.
The contest for city treausurer was full
of interest, and until the last ballot it
looked doubtful. Henderson and Chil
berg were in the light in earnest, although
; Hartman, Glover and Armstrong each had
a few votes pledged.
0n the informal ballot Chilberg received
13, Armstrong 6, Henderson 6, Hartman 5,
Glover 1. .
The first formal ballot stood: Chilberg
14, Henderson 9, Armstrong 6, Hartman 2.
Sixteen being necessary to a choice, an- ‘
other ballot was ordered with the follow-3
ing result: Henderson 15, Chilberg 13, i
Armstrong 2, Hartman 1. 1
A stubborn fight was apparent and the
names of Armstrong Glover and Hart
man were withdrawn, ieaving Ghilberg and
Henderson in the race alone. The four
teenth vote was a tie, but Henderson
carried the last three and was loudly
cheered. 1
For assessor T. N. Ford received 17 votes l
on the informal ballot, R. F. Whitham 9 ‘
Walter Crosby 2 and Ed. Stevens 2. Ford 1
was declared electod.
For health officer Dr. Wyman received
16, Dr. Adams 6, Dr. Riley 4, Dr. Kincaid
3, Dr. Watt 1, G. B. Hartman.
Just before the adjonrnment of the con- }
vention, General O Brien was called for;
and greeted with. cheers. 3
In reply to the applause, he said: Mr.
Chairman and Gent emen: “I am not un-l
mindful of the if?“ honor of my nomina
tion and I than you for this mark of your
confidence. If elected, I shall serve you
with the same zeal and earnestness that
lcharacterized my acts as councilman. It
‘ is easy to make mistakes. and I shall ask
1 your indulgence for mine. The good I_
‘ may do.will belong to you of right, and 1
shall have nothing to ask for it. Gentle
men, I thank you.
woaxans TODAY.
Politics were hot on the street, princi
pally on the subject of city treasurer. Pe
titions were circulated by all of the can
didates for city treasurer, with the excep
tion of J. P. Armstrong. The names were
certified to and filed with the city clerk, to
day being the best day. _ .
For mayor, Genera O’Brien has practi
cally no op osition. Murphy, for the first
ward, is in the tight in earnest, with Chas.
Talcott for an opponent. Friends of Drs.
Riley and Adams have urged them to be
in the race for health ofllcer, while Walter
Crosby, Robert Whitham and Ed. Stevens
may yet be heard from as aspirants
for assessor. Petitions were circulated
during the entire day, among which was
one for Charles Granger, who aspires to be
councilman at large. Percival says he is
out altogether.
An Athletic Manager. }
New York Advertiser: Willie Blande’s;
name fits him to perfection. He is the
business manager of “Niche." He was
born about a mile away from the Blame
Stone, and has been all over the work}:
He is about the only man in the profes
sion who dares put on the gloves With my
Lord Barr more, and is the only man that
ever caller? Mr. Richard Mansfield down.
He was in Mansfield‘s company, and one
night Mr. Mansfield sent a messenger to
his dressing room With an order to Mr.
Blande to immediately wait on Mr Mans
field. Mr. Blande said: "Wait till get
into some clothes.” Mr. Mansfield sent
back word that Mr. Blande was to come at
once. under pain of dismissal. So the latter
gentleman went down to Mr. Mansfield’s
dressing room in his sleeveless undershirt,
every niuscie on his arms and chest stand
ing out like whipcord. Mr. Mansfield said
something very offensive, which Mr.
Blande resented, and Mr. Mansfield said:
“You are discharged! Leave my room!”
“Not till you ask me in a proper manner,
sir,” replied Blande. “1’“ ask my valet to
throw Iviou out if you do not go at once,”
yelled anslield. “I’ll break you and your
valet into fourfifieces if you do,” said the
smiling Mr. lande, “and I'll give you,
Mr. Mansfield, 3. halt-minute to ask me to
i leave in a polite manner." In twenty-eight
seconds Mr. Mansfield softly said: “Mr.
Blande, will you kindly leave my dressing
room? I wish to dress for the next act.”
Blande and Mansfield are now very good
friends.
i The steamer The Doctor leaves 01 mpia
‘ at 8 o’clock daily for Shelton and gamu
ichie and returns the day following, arriv
ing at Olympia at 12 o’clock noon. seplstf
< EVENING EDITION‘
FRESH STATE NEWS.
Quilcene felt the earthquake shock last
Sunday.
Hon. ,Walter J. Thompson and wife of
Tacoma are on an east bound trip.
E. C. Ferguson is a candidate for mayor
oi Snohdmish on the citizens ticket.
Bank clearings yesterday: Tacoma,
$183,066.29 ; Seattle, $162,529.92; Portland,
$399,000.
There were but four deaths at the Can
ton land slide on the N. P. road, as at first
announced.
P. B. Johnson says he will go to Minne
ajpolis next June as a delegate from the
nion-Journal to the Republican National
Convention.
The commissioners of Whatcom county
have made a move toward having the
county bonded for $400,000 for the purpose
of bui ding roads.
Henry von Roun, a contractor, was
drowned while crossing Lake Washington
in a small boat, to his home at Yesler,
last night. His body has not yet been re
covered.
The Press-Times of Seattle says: The
republicans of Thurston county are re
ported to be sound in mind and limb,
united and harmonious—eagerly waiting
to snow under the other fellows next elec
tion time. _
President T. F. Oakes, of the Northern
Pacific, has verified the report of a possible
i sale of a portion of the Seattle, Lake Shore
& Eastern railroad to the Great Northern.
Negotiations are in progress to turn over to
the Great Northern the fii'ty-one-mile strip
from Spokane to Davenport.
The Sailors’ union at Port Townsend has
decided to stand by the San Francisco
union in refusing a reduction of wages,
and serious trouble is imgending between
the ship owners and the ailors union of
the Pacific Coast. A general strike is
likely to be ordered at any time.
A German farmer named Sammoch, was
swindled out of S2O while coming from
Whatcom last night, to Seattle, and Louis
La Crone. who buncoed him, has been
arrested. La Crone has been traveling on
the boat working the change racket, and
persuaded the simple minde old German
to give him S2O in silver under the pretext
of giving him gold for it. He assaulted
Sammoch when he demanded the money
back.
W. A. Berry, one of the proprietors of
the Tacoma Evening Call, was arrested
yesterday afternoon about 4 o’clock at his
office, in the Fidelity bnildin , on the
charge of criminal libe lpreferredg by Judge
Fremont Campbell, of t e sufierior court.
A warrant is aso out for A. . Partridge.
Berry, it is said, remarked that “Jn ge
Campbell wants to borrow 5100, and that
as our case will come before him it will be
olicy to loan it even if we never get it
back again. I told Campbell that i only
had S4O, and Campbell took that amount.
m
TELEGRAPH-III) TALES.
Chris Buckley. the San Francisco fugi
tive boss, was in New York yesterday.
Editor Rosewater, of the Omaha Bee,
was given a reception by the Electric club,
of New York, last night.
In New York the directors of the Denver
Rio Grande railway confirmed the appoint
ments made by President J eifrey.
At Cliftonl Arizona, Augustine Cordova
seriously stabbed Camilla Diaz without
provocation. Cordova was drunk and was
arrested.
l At A. J. Cassatt's Chesterbrook farm
3 near Philadelphia yesterday, the well
‘ knownrace horse Rams died. In his day
the horse was winner of many prominent
races. '
Governor Hill has removed the county
clerk of Onondaga county, who refused to
countersign the certificates of election of
the democratic candidates to the legisla
tnre.
The iii-hate bank of W. 0. Wills, at La
mar, 0., assigned for the benefit of
creditors. The liabilities are Placed at
$38,000 the assets consisting chief y of real
estate Ibeing placed at $60,000.
Flower’sgilurality over Fassett in New
York is 48, 39. These are the official fig
ures. Flower did not get a majority over
all. The prohibition candidate received
30,353 votes, socialist labor 14,600 and oth
ers received smaller amounts.
The finding of Mrs. Agnes Lawrence's
dead body near New Boston, Pa... caused
caused much excitement. The woman was
outraged and killed.
The Brazilian government has decided
to retain its legation in Mexico. President
Pixotte has ordered Senor Alvin to remain
at his post. The minister of war says Her
nandez was arrested for insubordination
for an attempt to enter into an alliance
with Garza as reported from Brownsville,
Texas.
Advices received from Honduras are to
the effect that the rebels in that rebublic
were still in retreat, but they declare they
will organize a force near the frontier.
Destruction laluud Light.
Pour Townsann, Dec. 4.—on or about
January Ist, 1892, a light of the first order,
showing a white flash every ,ten seconds,
Wlll be exhibited from the structure re
cenltly erected on the southwest part of
the island, three miles oii the west coast of
Washington. The light, elevated 144 feet
above high water. will illuminate the entire
horizon, and should be visible eighteen
miles. The light house is a conical tower.
eighty feet high. painted white from base
to architrave, and black above, including
the lantern. Fog signal building stands
150 feet northwest from the tower. Posi
tion of light, latitude, north 47—40-07;
longitude west 1154-30-00. Fog signal, a
first-class steam siren, sounding b asts of
five seconds duration, separate by silent
intervals of fifty-five seconds.
A Thousand a. Monnh.
Wasmnoron, Dec. 4.—The bureau of the
American Republic is informed that the
work of installing Jewish emigrants sent to
the Argentine Republic by Baron Hirsch
‘is being actively}; carried on. Maurici, the
1 colony in whic the Hebrews are being es
} tablished, has 200 families comfortably set
‘ tied and engaged in cultivation. It is said
‘that 1,000 a ditional families are rzported
ltobe on their way from Europe an it is
proposed to bring them here at the rate of
1,000 families a month.
New York Stock Market.
NEW Yonx, Dec. 4. Noon - Money
easy, at [email protected]% per cent. ~Stoclm dull
steady to firm, at about opening pricéa.
Fours cougmns, 17%; Pacific 65, 8%;
Atchison, 4: %- Central Pacific, 31%; But
lington,937; beaver & Rio Grande 16%;
Northern lgacific, 22%; Northern f’w tic
greferred, 70; Northwestern, 18%; New
ork Central, 16; Oregon Nawgation,
75; North American, 16%; Pacific Mail,
37%; Rock Island, 84%; St. Paul dz
omaha,;36%; Texas Pacific, 11%; Union
Pacific, 41; Welis Fargo Express, 40;
Western Union. 82. '
Chicago Product; Mal-ket.
CHICAGO. Dec. 5. ~—- Close -- Wheat——
Easy; cash, 901,4 c; May, [email protected]%c.
Germ-Easier; cash, 47%0; May, 42%.
Oats-Bteady; cash, 32c; May, 32%.
Barley—Nominal, 61c.
Pork—— Firm; Cash, [email protected]%; May,
311.67%.
Lard ~Steady; cash, [email protected]; January,
317%.
Venue; #xulnn the Canine-l.
LONDON, Dec. 4.-—~The jury returned a
verdict in favor or Earl Russell. The an
nouncement was greeted with loud cheers
by the friends of the Earl.

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