The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894, November 24, 1892, Image 1

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Attorneys for the Accused Indulj
A Milwaukee Bookkeeper KUU Ilto VtlTa,
HI Child aad Ifinueir A Cbieagoaa
Trie to AnnihUate Ilia Family .
Three Victim of Jealousy la
)liiiuota A Mother Kill J
Her Children. . ' 1
In Very rialu Lang-oaKe The Advent
of tha Detectives Treated as an
Armed Invasion of a Hostile
Force Carnegie and Frick
"Ill r.H" t t .1 -
2 iillJVy 1
Jr. I i . . mt- ... . t
I i - u 4-1 1 - U A"r
Ifl II lv
.11 j- i si I
PlTTSBuno, Pa., Nor. 22. John Mai
s' was the first witness called in the
Atchlow Homestead riot case to-day
nd testified that he saw the defend
t on July 6 standing1 at the pump
use at 8 a. in., and after the surren-
he was going into the barges. At
times he had a gun in
is band. On cross examina
tion witness said he was in the
employ of the Pinkcrtons. When he
aw Critchlow witness was standing' in
the bow of the boat. There were four
or five men with Critchlow. Major
Montooth. who conducted the cross
examination, succeeded in getting him
to admit that about all that he knew
about the case had been told to him.
A number of photographs were then
offered in evidence and bullets dug
out of the barges by Captain Cooper
were presented The commonwealth
then rested and W. J. Brennan said
the attorneys for the defense desired
to go into consultation. This was
agreed to and the defendant's counsel
After a consultation George W. Argo
of Sioux City opened for the defense,
To me is assigned the important duty of
opening the defense in this most extra
'ordinary case. I ought to explain the pr
nce of Mr. Irwin and myself here. V
(ere sent here by the laboring men of t
jrthwest to aid so far as we can
Argo then d the story of the
nding of the Pinkcrtons to Home-
ad, and c mm tied:
iit .. . v. . : .. i
wlgn armed f e, an assault on the county,
Jan assault on he commonwealth, an as
sault on the s te and an assault on you
and all the people of this county and state.
This armed body of men who invaded this
state were not employed as laborers. They
, were men who could not have been
made deputy sheriffs; thoy were
emissaries for a purpose. When they
reached Homestead they mide an attack
o"w people of that county and state. So
oas bsen shown they were not there
ct proerty. There, is no evideuce
w what they were doing there,
were met by the pood citizens of
.:aptead and whou they attempted
laUd they were met with re-
ance.- We say all persons on the
ks of the river when this armed body
mpted to land had a rifrht there; that
cu had a right to defend himself and
,11 others present; that all had a right to
use deadly weapons when attacked by such
weapons as these people oa shore were at-
lAnlrAfi t.hpv hail n. riirht. ict riAfntiri t.hnm-
Iselves and each other.
j Attorney Irwin then addressed the
Jury. He said:
Thj theory of the prosecution is that
therrfwas a riot. That is a doubly damned
BctiottV If tterc was a riot, Critchlow on
ne .4Kb is guilty and those on the other
tide Squally guilty. This is a
ictitiV's attempt to ' shut out
the fV -wh from the Jury. They
Wish M hide the cowardly, tyrannical and
ansr)-upulotis conduct of Carnegie and
tru.; .it hou uiey exiiuui mis court w nub as
is..- nil..: XT ; .u J
a has there been such a hard heurted.
a ., f liiooaea man as this man r tick, it is
if, Wost disgraceful thine to note that
Je this yeoman, this skilled worker
here on trial for murder,
. 171I-.l. I l 1 ii
i j i tuau r i luu wuu una causeu an 1110
t fouble. Is hobnobbing with the heads of
our government. Tnis man t rick, this
rutal tyrant, dared to commit treason by
(rinsing into the borders of this state an
rmod body of men for his private pur
bses. i
Many of the Homestead Striker. Taken
Back aad Many Turned Away.
PiTTBBURvi, Pa., Nov. 22. The long
rike of the Carnegie workmen at
Dinestead asrainst a reduction in
.litres was declared off yesterday and
j J is morning the men who went out
r'A June 29 and who engaged in bloody
.ttle with Pinkertons July 6 marched
the mills and applied for work. The
te in the Amalgamated Association
raestead lodge in favor of ending
struggle was 101 for and 91
As early as 6 o'cloek the rush at
I ' mestead began and it kept the
I lice busy handling the crowd. By
I I 'clock the crowding was over, but
1 -y continued to go in twos and
ees all day long. A large number
Bo ,A t.,irnH rwjlv. Home with cnnH
ispocts of securing their old posi-
ns soon, wmie many were miormea
.t they would be given no work
ler any condition. It is now plainly
lent that the black list is quite
,g, and those whose names appear
the list will be forced to seek work
he firm is inclined to favor the oid
bb much as possible and there has
ady been a large numbfer of col-
l men discharged to make room for
employes. The condition of the
Us is such tha repairs will have to
"narli OTloii olo ",nin bnvn hnnn
i w i t-
it the1. J ante given "iheir old posi-
Ins after retnirs are comr'ted.
irhe Btrike ! at one time ed
Harly 10,000 men and the loss in
face's will reach, it is said, in the
neighborhood of $2,000,000. Then
Chorals the immense loss to the firm.
Lwhich cannot be estimated, but which
f conservative people put at least double
I the amop&tr lost by tno men
in wao&L i To this v can be
added ' neaf y 8-r-00,000 paid to
the state trod" and the cost to the
county of Alf'gheny for the riot, trea
son and obhefl cases growing out of the
. , . .1 .. ll,.tn.K.. flaafha
StrinC At fcaov v .i i. L -n v, ucaviia
1 were directlyVpr indirectly caused by
Lh f i.ilr nlhfl attemDted (issassina-
'J Von of Ohairrnlaii Prick of the Carnegie
jmpany is ao indirectly credited to
strike. M
1 ny
fopu''' 'ffand Prohibition leaders of
-uuucdi discussing too aavisauiuty
itheir issues in luturo em-
The Republicans Flan to Steal Six Seata
in the Legislature and Elect a
United States Senator-
To Issue a Mandamus Elder and John
son All Right Other Seats
Outline of the Scheme.
After the smoke of the battle cleared
away, and the republicans found that
they were only three members 6hort of
a majority in each house, they boldly
conspired together to bteal six seats to
which independents were fairly and
honestly elected. The organization and
control of bjth houses and the election
of a United States Benator were the
motivas that impelled them to under
take such a desperate scheme.
Just a week after tho election iho
first evidence of this conspiracy ap
peared in the State Journal and Omaha
Bee. The conspirators laid a plan to
prevent S. M. Elder member-elect of
the house from Clay, and L. L. John
son senator-elect from Clay and Hamil
ton from getting their certificates. Toe
duty of issuing these certificates lay
with the county clerk of Clay, and he
was on the side of the Bchemars.
Fearing that the clerk would issue
the certificates to the "epublican claim
ants, Elder and Johnson sought a
mandamus from district judge Hastings
to compel him to issue certificates to
them. The republican claimants im
mediately rushed to Lincoln and asked
a mandamus from the supreme court to
compel the clerk to issue to certificates
to them. They based their claim on
fact that the names of Elder and John
son had appeared twice on the tickets
in Clay county. Each had been nomi
nated by the independents and indorsed
by the democrats. The name of each
was placed on the ballot twice, once as
an independent and once as a demo
cratic nominee. Although there was
nothing fraudulent in either the voting
or the counting, and each independent
candidate had a clear majority of over
200, the republican candidates demand
ed that the certificates be issued to
them. But they were doomed to fail
ure. The supreme court set Tuesday
November 22, as the date for hearing
the case. Meanwhile Judge Hastings
heard the case und issued a mandamus
compelling the issue of certificates to
E d?r and Johnson and armed with
these they are sure of their seats.
The schemers next turned their at
tention to Uobson of It illmore wno was
elected by a small majority. They set
up tho claim that lead pencil marked
ballots cast for the republican had
been thrown out. The charge appears
to be entirelye trumped up for the occa
sion. The Fchemers next turned toward
Hsmilton county where Fred Newberry
was elected by a plurality of one A
contest is threatened but upon what
grounds does not appear. The only
real grounds for the contest in this
case is the same as in all the others
that the republicans want hi s seat,
and want it bad. Tbe democratic
county clerk qf Hamilton, doubtless
will (if he has not already done so) arm
Mr. Newberry with the proper certifl
cate of election.
The most absurd attempt of all is to
beat Representative Kruse of Knox
county out of his election. The fight
was a close three-cornered one and
Kruse won by forty-two v tes. But
Boyd county just west of Knox has
been organized since the last appor
tionment was made, and it is not
specifically included in any district
But the Boyd countyitoa were deter
mined to be represented, so they voted
for the Knox county nominees, and
most or them voed tne republican
ticket. The republican nominee for
representative In Knox got about 300
majority in lioyd county ana nence
claims he is elected.
According to latest reports Kruse
has his certificate.
Tn order to get the control of tho
senate, it is rumored that the con
spirators will try to deprive Harris of
Nemaha and Johnson, and Dirner of
the large district comprising Dawson,
Lincoln, Cheyenne, etc., of their seats.
The only charge that can possibly be
substantiated in either case is that
these senators-elect have small ma
jorities. If the conspirators can . get
the assistance of tbe supreme court, no
such trifling thing as small majorities
will be allowed to stand in the way of
electing a republican United States
Got What They Pay For.
Nebraska Citt, Neb., Nov. 22.
The first case under the valued policy
law passed by the last legislature baa
been on trial in this city for several
days. The history of the case briefly
is that last February the store building
of Henry Bachler was burned. He
was insured in the insurance company
of North America for $1,500. The
company refused payment on the
ground that the building was not en
tirely destroyed and could be repaired
at a nominal cost A verdict was
brought in tonight awarding the
plaintiff the f .'U amount with Interest
from the date of the fire.
Suicide at Kearney.
Eearket, Neb., Nov. 22. Henry
Heinetz committed suicide at his
boarding house Sunday by hanging
himself. He tied two handkerchiefs
together, put the noose over the bed
post, got down on his knees, put his
bead through and choked to death.
He had been drinking very heavy
since election and is thought to have
partially deranged. He was intend
ing to start back to Germany today.
He was a painter by trade and lived
here about ten years.
Under Control.
Stoart, Neb., Nov. 22. The prairie
fire which originated near Bassett
Sunday swept southeast fifty miles.
The last twenty miles is sparsely
settled and comparatively little dam
age was done. A strong south wind
yesterday brought the fire back within
ten miles of town. The people of
Newport, Stuart and surrounding
country turned out en masse and con
trolled the fire. The danger is now
over, prompt action of citizens saving
the valley from the fire's terrible rav
ages. There was no loss of life.
Boyd Seller Killed.
Chadron, Neb., Nov. 22. Boyd
Sellers, one of the best known railroad
conductors on the Northwestern road,
fell between two cars last night at Orin
Junction, Wyo., and was instantly
killed . He had worked here for the
past five years and has a large num
ber of friends. His remains arrived
here this afternoon on a special train,
and will be buried beside his brother,
who was killed here about a year ago.
His relatives live in Lowell, Ind. He
was to be married to one of Chadron's
leading young ladies about Christmas.
Smashed Into Kindling.
Nebraska Citt, Nov. 22. General
Van Wyck's team created more ex
ment in this city yesterday afternoon
than he did on election day. They
ran away and collided with a buggy,
in which were seated Nick Smith and
two ladies at the corner of Twelfth
street and Central avenue. Smith and
his companions were badly bruised.
Both vehicles were reduced to kind
ling wood, hut the general and his
driver escaped unhurt.
Died In the Koad.
Diller, Neb., Nov. 22. Rev. J. O.
Rewicker, pastor of the German Luth
eran church at this place, was found
dead in the wagon road about two
miles southwest at sundown last even
ing by one of John Hendrick's boys.
He had been visiting with one of his
church members and had started home
and gone about half a mile, where he
was found, having evidently died of
heart trouble He was an old man
and had no relatives in these parts.
The coroner has been notified.
OverTwo Millions.
Grand Island, Neb., Nov., 22.
The Oxnard Beet Sugar company has
just closed its run on beets for the
year 1892. It has been a highly suc
cessful year for beets and Mr. Oxnard
does not fear the future. The Grand
Island factory consumed in round num
bers 12,000 tons of beets, making
2,110,100 pounds of sugar. The exact
figures as to the wages paid out during
the season and the general acreage and
per cent of sugar have hot yet been
Took Rough on Rats.
Lexington. Neb., Nov.' 22. L. A.
Bidwell. aged sixty-nine years, a pio
neer of this county, Hed yesterday
morning from the effet 'a of a dose of
Rough on Rats, admit 'stored by his
own hand. Mr. Bidwtl; had been a
consumptive for the .ast four years
and unable to work. As a result of
this malady he became despondent
and low spirited, of ten expressing him
self as being tired of life and intimat
ing that death would be welcome.
Bonds CW( T i
Akslet. Neb., Nov. 2'' if special
election to bond the towr .'or water
works in tho sum of $4,000 carried
yesterday There was only seven
votes rgainst the proposition. Follow
ing the electric lights this gives the
town a boom.
i '
NOVEMBER 24, 1892.
Achieved in Western States Populist
Returns From the South and East
(Joeing by Slow Freight.
Perhaps, the Total Vote Counted for the
People's Candidates A Lady
Attorney General in Montana.
The election returns of the people's
party have begun, coming in by slow
freight Along jabout Christmas wo
will be able to state with some cer
tainty about tho number of indepen
dent "votes "counted in the differ
ent states, but perhaps no one will
ever know how many were cast,
especially in the southern sta'es.
The Assojiated press managers
boldly announced before the election
that they would pay no attention to '
the vote cast for the people's candi
dates. In a few of the western states
where the party is very strong they
could not avoid it, but for the vote cast
in other states we muf-t await the
official count, and then get the results
through the weekly reform press.
Tbe following is a brief summary of
results so far received:
The Weaver ticket is elected by
about 2,500. .
The Weaver ticket carried every
county. Newiands, independent, is
elected to congress, and benator btew
art will be returned as an independ
The populists elected their whole
state ticket by handsome pluralities,
both congressmen, and probably a ma
jority in the legislature. The Weaver
electoral ticket has about 14,000 votes
over the Harrison ticket.
Which was first reported to have gone
republican, the populists have matte al
most a clean sweep eleetlng governor
and all other state officers except sec
retary of state. The republ cans Rot
that offl er and one congressman. The
electoral vote is for Weaver.
The Weaver ticket rev;ved about
23,000 votes. Marion Cann u ii elected
to congress, He will be remembered
as the tall gray-headed m ii who raised
such a storm of enthi .-la'-in at the
Omaha convention by t.'eclaring that
tbe day would come when we the peo
ple will own the U. P. railroad.
According to the most reliable re
ports, the Weaver tisket is elected,
and the populists wH hold a balance
of power in the legislature, and may
thus be able to dictate the election of
a U. S. senator.
The returns show that the people's
candidate for governor polled about
22,000 votes, and several populists have
been elected to the legislature.
The populists elected their whole
state ticket, the Weaver electors, and
a clear majori'y in the legislature
which insures the election of a populist
U. &. senator, and the passage of a
froight law.
The populists cut down the demo
cratic majority of 180,000 to a plurality
of not over 25,000, and elected many
members of the legislature.
It is reported that four populist con
gressmen are elected. They are really
alliance men chosen on the democratic
ticket and it remains to be seen
whether or not they will act with the
populists or democrats in congress.
The people's party did something no
party ever accomp'ished before: They
elected a woman to the office of attor
ney general. Miss Ella Knowles is the
lady's name. They also elected a
number of members of the legislature.
What fragmentary news can be
gathered from other states indicates
that the new party has polled a large
vote. It is a very significant fact that
in nearlv all the reports from all Darts
of the country it Is stated that this or
that candidate was elected by a plural
ity, instead of a majority. ' This indi
cates that the people's party has gained
BtreDgtb enough to hold tne balance of
power between the two old parties.
The Democrats will have a ma Wit
of 92 over all opposition in the next
house, giving the . Republicans the
benefits of all contests. Thnrn will iw.
only nine Populist, and at least seven
oi tnese win work with the Demo
crats, v
NO. 24.
The fata of the ConiUtntlonal CouTeo
tloo Vet In Doubt.
Toi-kka, Kan.. Nov. 22. Every
county in the sta has now sent in its
election returns the secretary of
state. The voie r congressman-at-largc,
with four counties whoso re
turns had not been tabulated yet to
be ineludinl, has been footed up, giv
ing Harris, Populist, 5,077 majority
over Anthony, Kepublican. The
counties not included will make Har
ris' majority over 6,000. Lewelling's
majority will be about 4,500.
The majority for or against the
constitutional convention will be less
than 300. Saturday evening 103 coun
ties had given 1,050 majority for the
convention, but the returns from the
four counties received this morning
give about an equal majority against
it. There were 100,000 voter who
neglected to vote on tbe proposition.
Tho lawyers disagree in their inter
pretation it the law of the convention.
Attorney General Ives holds that the
law which reads: "If a majority of
all the electors voting at such an elec
tion shall vote for a convention, the
legislature shall, at the next session,
provide for calling the same," means
the vote on the constitutional proposi
tion and not tho total vote cast. Chief
Justico llorton and other lawyers in
terpret the law to mean a majority of
all the electors voting. Tbe question
will undoubtedly be taken into court
for settlement ,
ttAman TlAinfaJimtBt fir crtanlw. N.
Nkw YonK, Nov. 23. The Woman
National Democratic Influence club
has been incorporated nnder the laws
of the District of Columbia at Wash
ington. Tbe club and its branches
are to continue the work done during
the campaign. The club's object as
stated in the charter is to disseminate
Democratie principles and the study
of political economy.
Death of Cbarlei Bead the Actor.
Boston, Nov. 22. Charles Eeed, the
actor, died last night of hf art disease
in this city. The latest play in which
he appeared was witu tVitiiam Collier
iu "lloss and IIoss. "
Mrs. R. E. liozier, wife of the county
clerk at Carrollton, Mo., 1b dead.
All the ports of Hawaii have been
thrown open to commerce without re
strictions of any kind.
Railroad and steamship traffic on the
Pacific coast is demoralized by heavy
rains and high winds.
E. D. Miles, a pioneer shoe dealer of
Wichita, Kan., fell dead in a restau
rant from heart disease.
In a city in Russian Poland nineteen
bodies of people who had been mur
dered were found buried in a cellar. (
Secretary Tracy has given Lieuten
ant Peary three years' leave of ab
sence, and he will go to the Arctic
ocean again.
Thomas A. Nixon, an o'd time miner
of Joplin, Mo., had all his clothes torn
off in a revolving shaft but was not
seriously injured.
The Desha lumber and planing com
pany's lumber mill burned at Arkan
sas City, Ark. Loss between 5500,000
and $700,000; no insurance.
It is charged at Denison, Tex., 'hat
both the Clark and Hogg wiogs of the
Democratic party will knife Senator
Mills in his race for the senate.
The new Holmes comet is not the
Bicla comet, and instead of coming
nearer the earth it is receding and is
now over 100,000,000 miles away.
Two Chinese highbinder orders of
San Francisco are at open war and
the police of that city are having a
hard time to prevent bloody deeds.
Thirty sheds in Chicago containing
220,000 barrels of salt belonging to the
Michigan salt company were alnost
totally destroyed by lire. Loss, JJ50,
000. A movement is on foot among the
veterans of the Army of the Tennessee
to purchase General W. T. Sherman's
old home in fit. Louis for Grand Army
The San Francisco Examiner de
clares that Hawaii is ripe for annexa
tion to the United States. The princi
pal objection is to a territorial form of
President Harrison has issued a
proclamation restoring to the public
domain a large tract of land in the
western part of Utah believed to bo
rich in minerals.
. The lead and zinc sales of South
west Missouri and Southeast Kaosas
last week aggregated !):!. C0U. 50. Of
this Aurora furnished $14,083.50, Jop- 1
lin 828,383 and Galena ?18,995.
J. II. .Oliver, a well-known colored
politician and stump speaker of Texas
who worked for the Hogg faction dur
ing the recent election, was found
murdered near Hallettsville. . -
At Chicago a crazy German named
Seigler borrowed a breechloading
shotgun and fifteen loaded shells of his
brother, went home, killed his wife's
father and mother, shot his wife and
after a desperate fight with the police
and a mob was captured, but not till
ho was shot and bad also' wounded an
officer. -
Milwaukee, Wis., N0v. 23. William
R. Hinder, bookkeeper for the Lieders
dorf tobacco company, shot and killed
his wife, his 7-year-old daughter and
himself this morning at the home of
the family.
The hired girl employed bv the fami
ly is the only person who knows any
thing about the way the tragedy oc
curred. She arose, she said, about
1 : 30 or 5:45 o'clock and heard Mr.
Hinder stirring in the bath room. She
went down stairs and while at work
heard reports which sounded like ex
plosions, but paid no attention to
them. . When she went to call the
family to breakfast she found ' the
three members in the bed room covered
with blood. ,
All the victims were shot behind the
left ear. Binder and wife were foand
lying on one bed and the child oa a
smaller bed in the same room-
Kinder was a steady; and respected
man, but the consolidation of the firm
by which he had been employed with
the Merchants' tobacco works and the
fear that he would have to assume a
subordinate position in the office af
fected his mind, tie was 38 years of
age, his wife about 33 and the child 7.
Deed of m Maniac.
Chicago, Nov. S3. Herman Slegler,
a German living with his wlfa and
three children at the home of his
wife's parents, Henry and Caroline
Siles, 733 North Pauline street, became
insane yesterday afternoon ana shot
and killed M ra. Siles and ber
husband and seriously wouneed bis
wife. The police officer who
placed 1 him under , arrest was also
wounded and Siegler himself was
wounded by the officer before he was
Three Victim of Jealousy.
Fkazer, Minn., Nov. 83. T. I Vnn
sickler, during a quarrel last night,
shot his wife through the wrist with a
revolver and twice through tbe body
with a rifle. One bullet passed
.through her heart, killing her instant
rj. lie then put a bullet through his
ow-a lungs. Then he shot V. C. llrown
oi rta-go tnrougn tne, nips ana again
shot iKTiself in the Month, blowing
the top of his head off,
' V r-
Arrenteti forMUualu& Fund.
St. Joskpii. Mo., Nov.'?. R. J.
Yougal, traveling agent of tie Indus
trial insurance company, was arrested
at the instance of J. E. IIalsteid, tha
TnnAtf ft A.crAnfc. phurirpd with Am
ment lie admitted that he had Pent
some of the company's money,
claimed that be did it in tne comp
Bnrg-lan Blow Open a Bank.
Jacksonville. I1L. Nov. 83. V9
bank of Ashland, in the southern Pw t
of Cass county, was blown up with d J
nanitte by burglars last mgnt. It
said that the thieves secured a lards
amount of valuables, which the
loaded on a wagon and escaped.
A Mother KUU Her Children.
Paris, Nov. 21. Near Muhlhausen
in Alsace, Mrs. Kerr, seeing her four
children starving, took them to a
cemetery in a wheelbarrow and cut
their throats with a knife.
0 .
The I'lrst Continental Congress In New
York anil It Feature.
Nkw York, Nov. 23. Several thou
sand Salvation army men and women
paraded to-night in honor of the or
der's first continental congress. Gen
eral Ballington Booth and Mrs. Booth
rode in carriages over the route of the
The first rendezvous of the accred
ited delegates occurred in Lenox
lyceum this afternoon at 5 o'clock.
when they sat down to a banquet at
which General Booth, the central fig
ure of the congress, presided. The
delegates joined the procession at this
point, and about 7 o clock it moved
with the music of brass bands, the
ting of tambourines and the shouts of
Salvation choruses to the Carnegie
music hall, where the first two formal
sessions of the congress are to be held
this and to-morrow nights. , The
Earade moved in six divisions. At its
ead, with the American flag were
carried the original stand of colors
brought to this country as the gift of
Mrs. General William Booth, when the
pioneers of the army landed here
fourteen years ago.
In the Carnegie hall Mrs. Uallington
Bcoth delivered an address to the con
gress, following which Miss Carrie
Smith, the fifteen hundredth officer of
the army was commissioned a lieuten
ant She has been a Salvation army
worker tor six years. Ensign fcdith
Marshall received a banner to commem
orate her services in having enlisted an '
auxiliary corps of f00 troops during
the year. Theii the German edition
of the War Cry was launched, the cer
emony consisting of the hoisting of a
white flag with the name of the paper
in German letters from the top of a
flag pole. s "
The parade will be repeated on to
morrow evening and at the session to
follow three-weeks-old Myrtle Thora
Booth will be carried upon the stage
by her mother and plaeed in the arms
of General Booth, who, surrounded by
his general staff, will consecrate the in
fant to tbe service of God. The child is
to be attired in the clothes worn brTen
eral Booth himself upon the occasion
of his own dedication when a child, by
his father. General Wiiliam Booth, in
England. - -
' The Amalgamated ir-es employed at
Carnegie's Beaver Falls mills have de
cided to so back to work. , '
. i