Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 04, 1887, Image 1
SEVENTEENTH ; YEAB. OMAHA , TUESDAY MOfcNING. OCTOBER 4 , 1887. NUMBER 108 , AMONG MISSOURI MULTITUDES The President and Wife Cordially Bccelved By the Oitizsus Of St. Louis. A DRIVE. TO THE FAIR GROUNDS AP ImmoiiRC Reception Held at the Merchants' Kjrhango , Followed Ily i Rldn Through the Streets. The Presidential Party. ST. LOOIH , Oct. 3. At 10:10 : this morning President and Mrs. Cleveland took a carriage from Mayor Frances' mansion , where they have been stopping , and were driven to the fair grounds. Tlio president's carriage was drawn by four richly caparisoned black horses and was followed by five other car riages provided for his companions. A long string of private carriages followed behind. A largo crowd of ladles and children gathered In front of the mansion nnd cheered the president and wife as they left. The drive to the fairgrounds was made at a trot. It was children's day and the youngsters were out In full force. They , with their mother : : , nurses r.ml friends packed the amphitheatre and surrounding piomonadn lo the number of fO.UCO. A brans band attempted to make Itself heard , but the shrill voiced congrega tion made everything bul the base drum In audible. The visitors did not alight. After drIUng around the amphitheatre track , a halt was made and Mrs. Cleveland was pre sented by the lady superintendent of tlio klndergardcn schools with a hand- 6 < . 'Ue | basket of cut flowers. ' .V'i e children , led by tlio bands , tfcng "Hall Columbia , " and the cortege , alter ifA drive through the fair grounds , made Us fi.y back lo the city , where they went di rectly to the Merchants' exchange. Mrs. Cleveland did not accompany the president to the exchange , but was left en route t the rcxhlenco ot the mavor , wl\pro \ she went to that of Mrs iStAiilan , ono of society's lead ers , where Iho ladles of St. Louis had an opportunity to pay their respects. On arriving at the exchange , the president was taken to the directors' room , where a largo number of icpresentatlvo citizens from tlio Interior of Iho state were introduced to him bv counties. When this ceremony was over , the president was escorted to the main hall of Iho exchange. ' The Immense room was jammed to the utmost capacity wltli people and tlio presi dent , had dilllculty In getting from the recep tion room lo Iho platform. As ho ascended the platform the enthusiasm was Intense. Frank Garienne , president of the Merchants a'/.chiiiKflv introduced Mayor Frances and declared thK the most auspicious day ot St. Ii'Xi'y vvlthln her history. Mayor Frances Oieii'welcomed the prcsld"nl to the city and state , and after another explosion of cheers the president responded as follows : "If I am expected to make an extended speech on this occasion 1 am afraid 1 shall disappoint you ; and this 1 would ho sorry tc do , aft.ii having succeeded nt last , throiuh much tribulation , in standing face to face with my St Louis friends. The tribulation ot which 1 speak has arisen from the extreme kindncs ; o * a vast number of American pee ple' ' ml the cordial Invitations they have tendered nib to stop and see them on ray way to you. Your Ut/waa the objective point of my travel in this direction , ad It has s mcllmcs seemed lo mo that every town be tween Washington and hero has been repro Dented as being directly In my route and II has been hard to convince their kind niu enthusiastic citizens that it would not bo en tirely easy , within the tlmo at my disposal , to pay them a visit. My own Incllnatlor leading mo In the direction of their dcslies It lias Deen a difficult matter to resist tholi Importunities ; ur.t 1 have made up my mind that tlio people of St. Louis are to blame foi tueuutlru perplexity nnd disappointments which Ibis trip Sf s caused , for H was Ihrougti them that 1 was Induced to Irnve homo nt all. . 1 expect that anything 1 might Bay concernIng - Ing your state or city In the way ot laudatlot or congratulation would hardly .equal youi own estimate of these subjects. 1 botiovt there was a tlnie when St Louis was t determined nnd jealous rival of Chicago. J don't know whether this conditlov continues or not ; but 1 hone i does. While you can hardly expect looker : on to.take sides In such a contest , we an Interested to the extent thai such a Rtrugt'Ii adds to the growth and improvement ot tin country at largo. Both ot those citlc : exemplify , In a wonderful degree , how com pletely and how speedily Ameilcan eucrg ; land business Ingenuity ulllly.es every avail- 'able ' element of municipal growth and hov every useful typo of the wet Id's populatloi Is assimilated to the grand purpose or Amorl can expansion. I am here reminded ot what I suppose t < bo a fact , that more than half ot your voter are ot foreign birth and parentaze. Tin growth and Increase of your city in ever ; way indicates , 1 think , that the condition o your population , thus tirade apparent is b ; uo means lo bo depreciated , and my obscrvn tlon , during a long residence In a city sin Ilarly situated , has led inn to know the vain of any community of Industrious , frugal and thrltty men and women who come froi foreign lands to find new homes with us who Invest themselves with citizenship , an who uro satisfied and content witli Ihe free dom of our government and with our law and Institutions , The line Is easll drawn between them and non assimilating immigrants who sock on Miorcs solely for purposes evolvln disturbance' ' and disadvantage to our bed ( . politic. 1 norm I may , without Impropriety M ay this much In recognition of what lias bee done for St. Louis by Its uaturali/cd citizen as well as in remembrance of many kin nnd valued trlends and associates of forme nays. I deem myself especially fortunate i being with you at a time when the nianufai tuio and products of your city and the sin rounding country are on exhibition t vour fair , one of the largest in the countrj * Those who seek the best and surest evldenc of your substantial prosperity may well I satisfied. Hero 1 shall see things which ai conclusive proof of thrltt , of wealth an comfortable homes. I hope to see , beside : whllo here , certain fcatues of your city's ill 'which , just at this tlmo , are unusuall displayed anti which establish the fac that the people of St Louis , with all thel business engagements and with all their lo ! and stirring trade , arc not averse to pleasui nnd enjoyment. 1 hope that you will lin your visitors to be Interested sightseers , an ot ail things you may bo assured , howeve much you may Imnress us with the greatne : of your citywo aio certain to have our hear filled with trataful appreciation of Ihe klnc ness and hospitality of your people. " From the exchange Iho president and h ! companions were escorted in carriage through the principal business streets ot tl city , the ride lasting about an hour. Ever ; where alone the route masses of peep awaited and greeted the giujst ot thu da There was no disorder , the crowds manlles ing thuir enthusiasm In cheois and nols nnd refraining I rom crowding about or fo lowing the carriages. The most consplc ons feature of the decoration was Iho urr.i of gas jets each lump and awning po bearing a nrnnchiug tree of piping , whllo i the strcel corners greal arches were llirow across from curb to curb. These bore million colored globes , the effect of whlcl oven In daylight , wns striking. Tl cortege reached the Llndvll iictel is o'clock , where rooms , Including scries of large parlors , had boon secured fi the president An hour was given for luiii mid rest nnd at 3 o'clock , Mrs. Clevelai having rejoined her husband , the doors i n * the reception parlors were thrown open ar tlie public were admitted to shako the ham ! ot the president and his wife. The recoptk Iwcan piomptly at 3 o'clock and continiu until n. President and Mrs. Cleveland r celved their visitors , standing , In tlm mtdd ot the largo parlor under a rich chaiidvllr A.score of tojlnu society todies ot St. Lou assisted Mrs. Cleveir.ad. There was a liber sprinkling of ladies In tno W1 * of pcop nnd a strung admlstuio of coumryawi the pure western type , who had con lung distances to see the pteslatnit. 1 president received as ho always does. \ lias become very expert In the discharge Ills part of the work a.ud manages , to great facilitate tlio passavjo ot thn line. Insplr BPiarentlyonly | by a desire to give the cr oted opportunity to as great a number a * pi Blblo. Ifhe.flvcr geU fatigued his upper WO fall * , to slvc oYidvu9 ot lUc fuel.Su , milling , as ho docs good-naturedly , to familiar , often boisterous saluta tions ot many who approach him , ho takes the liberty sometimes to give a loiterer wltn a grasp of * his hand a ulurdy pull In the direction ho ought to move and often with halt a dozen words manages lo answer In kind the greetings ot as many cnllers. Mrs. Cleveland acknowledged the greetings of her visitors with a smile and bow. butwllhoullaklnglhelrhands. Colonel Lament estimates that 0,000 persons took Iho hand of the president tills aflornoon and man } ' were unable lo gain admission. At half-past 7 this evening President and Mrs. Cleveland , with their seven travelling companions , wrre escorted by n now recep tion committee through the illuminated streets ot the city. At the exposition th"y were conducted through the exhibition and music halls. During the performance ot "Shower of Hoses" by Gllmoro's band a hanging screen at ono side ot the stage was let fall. exposing a beautiful life-sko oil painting of Mrs. Clove- land. From the telling down of Hie screen lo Iho end ot Ihe piece rose leaves conlinuod to fall from the celling high above noon the picture. The presidential party reached the hotel at 10 o'clock and were serenaded by the Hendrlcks association , assisted bv political clubs from all the wards of the city and from many towns from a distance. The serenade proper was given by several slniting societies. The procession of which they formed a part num bered fully thirty thousand. The president addressed the serenaders , thanking them. He said that although the trip was ono of sight-seeing and social intercourse. It would bo affectation on his pirt to ignore the fact that thuso evidences of friendliness were tendeicd by those who are not only fellow citizens but members of the party to which he belongs. " 1 am glad to believe the heartiness of your demonstration betrays to some ex tent your democratic enthusiasm. 1 feel like confessing to you to-niifht thai what I have seen of this vast country and Its people since I left home has , If possible. In creased my sense of responsibility as a public ofllcer and member of a great political party. My official duty I owe to all the people of the land , and whether it is well or Ill-pei formed , primarily concerns them nnd mo as their public scr- ant. But 1 cannot fall In my duty to the ountry without discrediting you nnd the jiarty of my choice. The considerations shown constrain mo to that course of olllclal L-oiKiuct , as it is given m to discern It , which 's marked out by the needs of the people and .lie good of the country. It tends , in uv opinion , directly to the adoption ot the j > rinclples and practices of true democracy. It behooves us all to guard against a blind , selfish and unreasoning party feeling , re gardless nnd thoughtless of the country's welfare , and which leads us away from good citizenship as well as true democracy. " CUOAVN ilPUKU. An Explanation or the Three Sum mons For O'Brien. DUIIMJT , Oct. 3. William O'Brien has wrltlen a public letter , In which lie says : 'On the day of my conviction at Mitchells- town the solicitor general tclegraphad In cipher to the crown counsel : 'Mislako. O'Brien will beat us , Hariington will be disbarred at our next meeting. ' This ex plains why I received three separate sum- nons. The plot tor ruining Harrington is icre disclosed with brutal candor. " In an nterview Harrington says : "Perhaps some of my words at the Mitchells- town inquest wore too Etrong foi some ot our Kngllsh friends , bul nothing else could elicit the facts from the police. I was Informed that the policy had previously been determined upon to give me all the insolence possible In the witnes ; chair. Sergeant Kyder pledged himself Ic his companions lo strike me. The Inspector , however , restrained him. 1 would not b < surprised If Dublin Castle finds itself in an awkward fix when all the facts regarding the refusal to permit Constable Sullivan's re nor on the evidence are placed before the Kngllsh people. " _ Signer Crlspl'n Mfsnlon. 187 III James Gont/m BeniirfM KOME , Oct. 8. [ New York Herald Cable- Special to the BKK.J I am able to conlirn the rumor that Signer Crispl's mysterioui journey to Frledorlchsrue is directly connected nectod with the attempt to settle the Uomai question. In fact Bisnarck Invited Crispl li undertake the journey to prepare a reconcill atlon between the pope and King Humbert and so undo Ihe German Catholics am Protestants. Bismarck has lone been inn nocuvcrlng to obtain the advantages attachini lo tlio position of protector of the papacy and a few days ago King Humbert wss oil ) dally , though secretly , Informed that Bis inarck would bo glad to negotiate a reconcili atlon on the basis of a cession to the pope o all or a part of Home situated on the lef bank of the Tiber. What other motive BU marck mav have in raising the Koman ques tlon nt this particular time remains to b seen , but I am Assured from ecclesiastics wh have the credit of enjoying the holy father' congdct.ce , that Leo XIII. inclines to tin belief that such a small concession Is no sufficient for the dignity of the holy seo. Thn Solicitor General Oenins. Dunr.tN , Oct. 3. Gibson , the Irish sollclto general , denies the statement ot Willlai O'Brien regarding the dispatch to the crowi counsel. _ Democratic Nominees. AURORA , Neb. , Oct 3. [ Special Telozrar to the BKK.J The democratic county cot vention met In the court house hero thi afternoon at 2:30 and nominated thlrly-elgl , delegates. Dr. Hirst , chairman of the count central committee , called the convention i order. Dr. D. S. Woodward , of Hamlttoi was elected chairman , and K. W. Hurlbut , c Aurora , secretary. There was very lltll enthusiasm displayed , and the convention t once proceeded to business. But few lobby Ists were present , and even the few looked r If Ihev were on the ragged edge of a forlor bopo. The following nominations wei made : For treasurer , Frank Stenus ; ft clerk , Charles L. Crane : for sheriff , Joh Pollard ; tor county judge , Daniel Walla ; tc county superintendent , Miss Lon Armif tc surveyor , 1) . B. Hart : tor clerk of the illstrii court , D. W. Fay : for coroner. Dr. Gnodln for commissioner , Stephen Pollard : forchai man ot countv central committee , A. > Glover ; for secretary central committee , I- W. Hurlbut. News From Chtiia. SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 3. The steamshl Oceanic arrived from Yokohama nnd lion Kong this morning. An arrangement reported to have been made with the Chlno government and Great Northern Telegrap company , working In conjunction with U Eastern Extension company , for an extei slon of the Imperial Chinese telegraph so n to give a direct telegraph route from Chin to Europe. The reports respecting the Chinese-Amo lean banking telegraph syndicate , for whic Count Mitklmvic/ negotiated the concession are very conflicting. It appears that Kngli ; and Chinese are , making efforts to provei Iho consummation of the grunt to the -Vine leans. The Corean government has appolntc Park Clienlnu' Van as minister pleuipotei itury to tlm United States. Carter 11. Harrison , ol Chicago , arrived i Yokohama Sept. 15. St. .Inn'ri Cnminir Swell Wnddlntr. ST. Jo-writ , Mo. , Oct. a. [ Special Tel ( tram to the BEK. ] Cauls won > sent out tt day announcing the weaduu next Wednc : day of George Schneider ami Miss Heli Gratli. The groom is cashier of the Amor can bank in this city , and Iho bride Is cmud-daughter of General James Crai Both ars prominent In society. Thn weddli will be ono of tit * ivcial uvcuts of tie ! scaut In this city. Michael-Davltt Coinine Ti'cst. Cmc.voo.'Oct. 3.-Mlchael Davitt arrlvi at Urn Grand Pacific hotel at midnight. Tl ; morning Patrick Ksan came In from LI coin , Neb. , to escort Uavlu on lila trip we KNIGHTS AT MINNEAPOLIS , Mayor Amea Deliver * an Address of Wel come to Labor's Great Organisation , THE ARRIVAL OF POWDERLY. Ho Speaks to an Audience of Over I-'Iftccn Thousand People and llcccivcs an CnthuslaHilc Greeting. I'he KnlKhta or Ijahor. MINNEAPOLIS , Minn. , Oct , 3. The gen- er\l assembly of the Knights of Labor was called to order this morning by J. 1' . Me Gaughey , secretary of the co-operative board and chairman of the local committee of ar < rangements. The rink was handsomely decorated , and contained about 8,000 people , McGaughey read telegrams from 1'owderlj and Secretary Llchtman , stating they had been unavoidably delayed and could not ar rl\o until the afternoon. McGaughoy madi a brief address on the growth of the order It : the northwest , and Introduced Mayor Ames , who made a tormal address of welcome. Itlchard Orltliths , general worthy foreman , A. A. Carter , of the general executive board nnd several others made short speeches , attei which the convention adjourned till night. General Master Workman Powderly , General Secretary Litchman , and most ol the other delayed delegates to the genera assembly arrived this afternoon. The greaf hall , capable of seating 15,000 people , was crowded at the opening of the evonliu exercises. Mr. Powdorly's address was received with unbounded enthusiasm , He \vasnnnouncedto speak on "Tho World ni Knight hood Would Make It. " Ho said It beginning that he could not toll thorn any Ihlng of the kind. "The world as kighthooi would make It would take up more timi lhan 1 could give it hero lo-night Men say the knights can neve : attain wtiat is aimed at in tliolrdeclaratlon o principles. Then they go to church and praj lor better things than the knk-hts eve dreamed of. The men who prav that this earth be made as the kingdom of Heaven would deny us a place In legislative halls The men who make these prayers He whei they make them. The Knights of Labo respect the laws and intend to laito a ham n making the laws. Our organl/.atlon Is no i partislon organization , but in the trm , enso of the word it is a political organi/.n ion. The man who stands up with us wil 0 able to vote Intelligently ; I e Is not , there Is something wrong with hi iead. * * * * I have been taken t : ask on a few things. It has been charei hat 1 did not favor Immigration. U Is a mis : ake. 1 am of foreign birth myself. I havi 10 objection to foreign immigration ; I favo t. Every land grant company , however , ha ts immigration agents. They bring in al uanm-rot foreigners. If one of these pee reatures raises his hand-not against law or he knows none , but against what he sec ust before him he Is called an nnarchls ml is punished , while the men who loade hese poor creatures on this country gor cot tiee. [ Thunderous applause. ) I hat .narchlsta and I hate anarchy. How can th hlld reared In poverty , squalor , Ignoranc nnd vice grow up to respect the institution it his country ? I say stop the agent of th iteamshln company , take homo the agent r he land company , stop Importing toreig laupers and let only those come to our frti America who come of tholr own will to man their homes here. Is that saving anythln against a foreigner ? [ Cries of "No , no. " This Is why 1 am called a crank on the 1m migration question. 1 am also called a cran on the temperance question. I may t a crank on this question , but I am m ashamed to bay 1 would far rattier nee a uia 1 sober man than a drunkard. There at .hose who have threatened to leave the ordr because of mv position on tills question. 'I all such 1 say go. I will trust the faith < this nation with sober men and women an I will never take back one word of what liave said on the temperance question , e lelp me God. " Mr. I'owderly spoke briefly in eulogy c Thomas Armstrong , who died in Pittsburg few days ago , and closed by urging uvei knight to leave the hall determined to do h whole duty , "hot every man and woma read and learn to heart the declaration of tl principles of this order. Let them do thi and when their work Is over the can lie down as did that dead workmai ( Armstrong ) , conscious that their work h ; been well done. " Mr. Powderly said li conditions were not what he would lm\ liked to have had to discuss so large a sut ject as lie was called upon to do. Ho wn tired outand compelled to be brief. The topic of President Streeter. of the Ni tional Farmer's alliance , was "The People Their Governor. " JIo began by showii that In Illinois farming was now beintr ca tied on at a loss , and the nnpulatlc in the rural districts uecreasln whllo the cities were growin Chicago to-day had millionaires by the hu dred , and so have all the large cities. 1 asked how these great cities have crown u and said these wealthy men had been killli the geese which laid the golden egg. 1 wanted to see one irrand organization industrial Interests of the country , and win we do complete our organl/.atlon , weldi together by communities ot humanity , y < will hear something drop. We demand 1 the name of tha people who produce tl wealth of America that our families sh not work themselves to death for the bone of a pampered few. The gentlemen of t present all have established an anstocra in place of a government for t people. 13ut wo propose to ta : It and make it a governmo for the common people. Mr. Streeter d not think it possible to abolish existing ov through the agency of the old parties , in advocated the consolidation of the Knit : ! : of Labor and the Farmers' alliance In ti in party. _ Nehranka anil Iowa Pensions. WASHING rex , Oct. 3. [ Special Tclegrn to the UEI : . ! The following Nebraska ai Iowa pensions were issued to-day : M braska Wright Long , Bralnaw. Incrca" James West , Cams ; j. H. Curtis , Slmpsc Restoration : U. IK McDowell , Dorchcst Iowa Original : J. J. vailonweider , wi lams ; J. S. Elliott , Shenandoah : 1. F. We lJra/.ll. Increase : ( i. C. Dewltt Des Molm A. A. Hamlin , Manchester ; W. Fossendc Lime Springs ; D. Murphy , Keosauqu Frank McCreery , Churdany ; G. D. Cuj Utica ; A. J. Morchead , Ouawa. A Fatal Gnino of Hall. CHICAGO , Oct. 3. Michael O'Connor , youthful base ball enthusiast , confessed tt morn 1 111 : that lie was the slaycrof his brett John , aged sixteen , who died last nliht wl a fractured skull , the effect of being strn with a bat yesterday afternoon. The t brothers led rival sldes.ln the game and warm was the rl\alry that a dispute over t umpire's derision resulted In a ceneral llg during which O'Connor received his der blow. Michael has not been ai tested , t patents ot the dead boy believing the alii to have been an accident Thn Kisxanu Cane Uulcd Out. FitANCisco , Oct. . * ) . Uy a ruling Judge Sawyer of the United States coi to-day In the cac > of the Chemical Natloi hank of New York against William Klsaai who achieved wide notoriety through I press a few months ago , the case was prai railv ruled out of court under the statute. limitation. _ _ Attacked With Vertleo. ST. JOSEPH , Mo. , Oct. 3. ( Special Te tram to the BEE. I Colonel F. M. Tuffs , c auditor , and one of the best known of Joseph's citizens. Is at the point of den having been attacked with vertigo in worst form yesterday. A Schooner Foundered , BEXTON HAIUIOII , Mich. , Oct. 3. A lai iron ore schooncr.supposed to bo the llava : plying between Kscanaba and St. Josei foundered seven miles north of this pi this morning. Three men are eluding tlio captain and steward , " FATALi IlOIfjEU I-SCPLOSION. Pour Men Killed mid Others lnnrcd | at St. Lo l . ST. Louis , Oct. 3. Four persons were killed and two seriously wounded by an explosion - plosion In Gcorgn P. Plant's flour mill this morning at 7:45 : o'clock. Tlio cause ot the explosion was old boilers. Mrs , Thomas S. Rivers , wife ot thn foreman , was blown from tlm boiler room across the alloy Into a room sixty feet from wiicre she was standing. She was kilted , as was hur husband , who was burled under the debris. Fritz Kuhlman was also burled In the ruins and was taken oufdead. Henry Tenno was Instantly killed by steam and the force of the explosion. Engineer Benjamin Myers wns seriously injured. ( Minnie Heleliman , a child of live years , had both logs broken and Is so injured that herlrccovery Is not prob able. 4 A flagman of the Iron Mountain railroad on duty two blocks from the scene was knocked down and badly bruised. A coal heaver unloading coal near the boiler house was burled beneath the debris. He was taken out half an hour alter tha catastrophe , -badly bruised and cut about the head and three ribs broken. The residence of H. Crouso was completely demolished. Thb mud drum , weighing a thousandponndicrushed through the root to the cellar ol John Burbj'e house. Kvory house In the neighborhood was more or less damaged. Engineer Carr ascribes no cause for the disaster. SPOUTING NEWS. Dentil of Dave Butler. Dn.Nvr.n , Oct. 3. | Special Telegram to the BIE. : ] Dave Butler , a memberof the Wichita club , who accidentally full out of n second- story window at Leavonworth several weeks ago , died In this city totlav from the effects of Injuiies received'by the fall. The funeral will take plaoe from the residence ot his sister , Mrs. William Phillips , on Wednesday afternoon. National League Games. PnirAiii.i'iiiA. : Oct. 3. The game be tween the Philadelphia ami Boston teams to-day resulted as follows : Philadelphia. . . 100020000 3 Boston 000000000 0 Pitchers Casey and Madden. Base lilts Philadelphia 11 , Boston 10. Errors Philadelphia 1 , Boston 4. Umpire Powers. WASiiixnTON , Oct , 3. The game be tween the New York and Washington learns to-day resulted as follows : Washington. . .30000000 0 3 New York 1 2 0 0 0 2 2 0 * 7 Pitchers Gllmoro and Keek1. Base hits Washington 0 , New York 12. Errors- Washington 8 , New York U. Umpire Does- chcr. PiTTMiuno , Oct. 3. The came between the Detroit and Pittsburg teams to-day resulted as follows : Pitlsburg 013000001 li Detroit 14100013 * 10 Pitchers Morris and Baldwin. Haso lilts Pittsbuig 10. Detroit 17. Errors-Pittsburg 4. Detroit L Umpire Galvln. iN-niAXAroi.is , Oct H. Tlio game be tween the Indianapolis and Chicago teams to-day resulted as follows : Indianapolis. . . 100000010 1 Chicago 10000001 * t Pitchers Clarkson and Shieve. Base hits Indianapolis 7 , Chicago 11. Errois- Imllanapolis u , Chle.xpo 6 , Umpire Valen tine. American Annotation. I'lm.Anru'iiiAOct. 3. The game botweer thu Baltimore and Athletic teams today re sulted as follows : Baltimore 000001010 ! Athletics 30710004 * li Nr.wYoiiK , Oct. 3. The game bctweoi tlio Metropolitan and Brooklyn teams to-da : resulted as follows : S Brooklyn T 000000 Metropolitan jC 3 2 0 0 2 0 ' Game called on account of darkness. CLKVELAXD , Oct. .1 The game botwoei the Cleveland and Cincinnati teams to-daj resulted as follows : Cle\eland ' 11000012 Cincinnati 00000 a o 0 0 LOUISVII.T.B , Oct. 3. The game betweet the Louisville and St. Louis teams to-day re suited as follows : Louisville 200000022 St. Louis 00201301 * I/ntonln Jockey Club Races. CINCINNATI , Oct. 3. The second day a the Latonla jockey club bad fine weathei a good track and a much better nttendanc than on Saturday. Seven furlongs : Monocrat won , Pat Donovan evan second , Balance Ihlrd. Time , 1SO. : Maidens two-year-olds , hvo furlongs Puentu won , Macbeth II second , Einmii Hancock third. Time , 1:04. : For three-year-olds , one mile : Brac-a-B.r won , Paragon second , Glen Fisher third Time. 1:45. Nine furlongs : Little Mlnch won , Douol , man second , Montrose third , 'lime , l.ViJ4 : For all ages , milo and a iiiurter : War won , Panama second , Macola third Time , 1:11 : % NoitInvest Iowa Methodists. Cioux CITY , la. . Oct , 3. [ Special Tek cram to the BEE. | The Methodist confer cnce of northwestern Iowa is still in sessloi In this city. During the morning hour Di Buckley , ot the Christian Advocate , and Di Kdwards , of the Northwestern , made at drosses. The assignment of ministers wl bo made to-morrow. A large number c visiting and resident ministers were Intn dnced lo Iho conference to-day. At the aftei noon session the question of locating a cor lerencn seminary was taken up. Thre places bid for the location , T/ ! : Storm Laki Ida Groves and Sargeant Bluffs , iiisho Merrill ! dedicated the new Haddock menu rial church last evening. To Bo Opened For Entry. DBsMoi.NKS , la. , Oct. 3. ISpnclnl Tel gram 10 the BBK. | The receiver and reglstt of the United States land office hero to-da . gave nolice Dial Ihe official plat for a portlo of the lands in Monona county , which hav reverted to the government , would be place on file November 15 when they would n eel ye applications for entry ot land. Cliarccd With Defalcation. DBS MOINKS , la. , Oct. 3. [ Special Tel gram to the BKE.J Jurtee Macombcr to-da suspended from office W. H. Woods , th county cl rk ot Ida county , who is reporte to a defaulter to Ihe amount of S i 000. Th Is thn second democratic official who hi been suspended by Urn court within slxt days , Sheriff Parrot being the tirst. Schooner Ashore. CIIITAOO , Oct. 3. A dispatch was n celvcd hero this afternoon , stating that til schooner City of Greco Bay was aslioro i South Haven , Mich. , and had gone to piece all hands being lost but ono. The captain body lias been recovered. Tlio schooner wi commanded by Captain P. W , Costello ar owned hv Mr. Reeve , of Kenosha , and AI Head , of Chicago. Six ) carried a crew ' seven men. A Hoard ol Trail o Formed. VAI.F.NIINK , NeD. , Oct. 3. [ Special Toll gram to the BKK.I A largo and enthusiast meeting of citizens took place to-ulght which a board of trade was formed with tl object to secure jusl railroad rates and indu emigration to the broad acres of the countr Over forty members signed the constltutlo The county fair begins to-morrow and hi fair to bo a splendid success. Maxwell Endorsed. McCooK. Neb. Oct. 3. [ Special Telegra to the BiK.J-The : Eleventh judicial dlstrl republican com enlion heto to-day nominal' ' J. E. Cochran , the present Incumbent , f judge. Maxwell was endorsed tor btiprei jud.-e. _ _ Thn Now Commander. MINNEAPOLIS , * * Oct. 8. judge John Boa , of this cily , Hie newly elected comma CO der-in-chlcf of the Grand Army , will bo tu u- rie ml a rcceptiou upon his return houaU tl evening' : CROWS ON THE WAR PATH , Under the Leadership of Thunderaud' Lightning They Biid the f iegans , TWO ACCOUNTS OF THE AFFAIR. Ono Raya They Resisted Arrest I'or UorBC-StciltiiR While General Xorry Taken Another Vlow Investigation Needed , A Crow Outhroak. BtLi.tNNos , Mont. , Oct , a | Special Tele gram to the UiE.J-On : Saturday morning twenty-two young Crow Indians under the leadership ot Thunder and Liditnlug , an Indian who has lately become prominent as an orator and medicine nun , returned to the Crow agency from a successful raid upon the Piegan tribe , located about three hundred miles north of the Crows. They captured about sixty herd of ponies , and the Crows were celebrating their return when Agent H. K. Williamson ordered his police to arrest the entire party for horse stealing. This In censed the Indians to such an evtout that they commenced firing Into the agency , riddling the building with bullets , but for tunately no one was hurt. The agent Imme diately sent a scout , to Fort Custer for troops. Ho returned with four troops of cavalry. Saturday morning , who found the Indians camped about the agency threatening to kill the agent , but all is now quiet. Three of the troops returned to Custor this morning , leaving one hero to cnard tlio agency. The arrests are to bo made by the civil authorities. The Indians say they will not fight the soldiers , but will resist any attempt of the police to arrest them , as they know that they will bo tried and convicted for horse stealing , and severely call with. The Indians have gone out in II directions to call In the straggling mem- ers of the tribe , and much trouble Is feared ro the arresls are accomplished. An ugly cellng Is shown among them , as a short mo ago a large party ot them were arrested nd their oulttts contiscated by the WyomhiR uthoritles for hunting outside of tlio limits f thoii reservation. The excitement on the eservation is Intense and all whites are be- ng warned not to trespass for fear of further titrates. Needs WASHINGTON , Oct. 3 , A dispatch frou Acting Adjutant General VlnVbnt at St 'atil was to-day received at the war depart iicnt through General Terry , stating that f lumber of Crow Indians had just returned 'rom ' a raid on the Plegans , to their agency It Montana and had lirod into the agency build ngs. and were defiant and hostile. Thi cent was unable to arrest them with hi ndlan police and requested the military t < be sent Two troops were immediately dls patched from Foil Custer , bul Ihoy found tin : ondltion of affairs more serious than wa ixpectcd and were unable to effect the arres if the Indians. The dopartmentcommando was appealed to for Instructions. In foi wirding the dispatch General Terry make .ho following endorsement : " 1 lini .t difficult to understand this actloi of the Crows. They have always beei well disposed and well behaved except In re spent to their tends with other tribes , li our Slonx troubles they were faithful am efficient allies. 1 fear there may be som cause tor the present excitement that Is no disclosed by the foregoing dispatch and thinl it would bo" the best policy to delay attempt to make arrests until the excitement shal have abated. The Indian bureau shouli send to the aceucy one of its most capabl and trusted inspectors to examine and re port upon the situation. 1 have instructor the commanding otlicer at Fort Custer to con line tlio action of the troops until t'urthe orders to the protection of the airent , his eui ployes and the agency property. " It is surmised that the trouble arose from ai attempt by the agent to pievent the Indian from having their sun dance when they wer in n state ot t'ren/.y and following their vie torlous campaign against their old time foe the I'ieeaus. A nEhlGIUUS IjUNATIO. A Kcvoltinc Tragedy in New Soutl SAN FRANCISCO , Oct. 8. [ Special Tele grain to the BKE.J Passengers by Iho An : trullan steamer which arrived yestcrda ; bring details of most revolting traged that occurred In new South Wales , Angus 28. Wadhntn Wyndham. a man of excelloc standing , becoming suddenly attacked wll religious froiuy.murdered his wife and Hire chlldien. In explanation , he stid he t'c called upon by God to commit the deet Kcsurrectiou was near , and their time ha come. As Wyndham's wife offered resis ence. ho look her outdoors and broke IK skull. Ho then took a carving kn Ifo an fork and thrusl them inlo her side. He als pierced her hands and feel , explaining afte : wards that he Intended to crucify tier r Christ was crucified. His favorite daughli had four cuts on her forehead , and the rig ! side of the skull was beaten into pulp. Sli had two pierced marks on tier breast , two o each foot , nnd two on each hand , The mart appeared to have been made with a tori The left side ot the skull ot his son was ba tered , his left side was pierced In two place as also were his hands and feet. Tha otlu son seems lo have been killed direct by cruel fork thrust entirely through the lo side of his body. The hands and feet of a were piercedas it was Wyndham's Intentlo to nail the bodies to a cross , they refusing i be thus nailed while alive. Steamship Arrivals. SoUTitAMrroN , Oct. 3. [ Special Telegra1 to the BIE. | Arrived The Fulda , fro Now York. GLASGOW , Oct. 3. Arrived The State i Nevada , trom New York , and the Scant ! navlan from Boslon. LIVERPOOL , Oct. 3. Arrived The \7uni llan , from Boston. LONDON , Oct. 1. Arrived The Can art from Now \ork , and the British Queen , froi Boston. Qur.ENsrow.v , Oct. 3. Arrived The Lei dough , trom Philadelphia , and the City i Chester , trom New York. NKW-YORK , Oct 3. Arrived The Sorvl the Arizona , the Egypt and thn Spain , tro Liverpool , the Sovonla , from Glasgow , ai UIH Wflrrn. from Bremen. BAT.TISIORK , Oct. 3. Arrived The Ilholi from Bremen. HA.MIIDRO , Oct 3. Arrived The Hai menU , from New York. The n. & U. Telegraph. BALTIMORK , Oct. 3. ( Special Telegra to the BKK.I It canatbe stated authoi tatively that the Baltimore A Ohio rallro people have at last refused to put up ai more money to run the B. & 0. Telegra ! company , and Friday saw the last hnancl connection between the two concerns1. T railroad people have formally not Hied t officials of the telegraph company that i and alter October 1 they need not expect a assistance trom them. NiwOIIK , Oct. 3. The Times spec from Baltimore says the sep.uatlon of t Baltimore & Ohio railway and the Baltimri & Ohio telegraph Is complete. It Is undc stood that D. U. Bates , president of the te graph SMstem. lias organized a syndics which tor t'J.000,000 lias purchased a contr ling Interest In the telegraph. Bates w continue In thn management , and propos to make the property a formidable rival the Western Union. Ho nil Offerings. WASHINGTON , Oct 3. The total amou of bonds offered to the government to-tl wiis8i5,7M , of which 5 42,600 , wci 4 > f i cents , ana 553,209 c 4 * JOHN D. KINOII DEAD. The Aprmtlo of Temperance Suddenly PnnoH Away at Boston. BOSTON. Oct. 3. John B. Finch , of Ne braska , the well known temperance advo cate , died suddenly to-nlsht In this city. Finch addressed a temperance meeting nt Lynn this evening , afterwards taking the train for Boston , On the way ho was taken with a lit , and although everything possible was done lie died soon after reaching Boston. The remains were taken in charge by Un dertaker Tlnkham. OPKMNO OV OAMl * 8I1I2IUUAN. First Day or the Nallnnal Military Kn- oniniunont at Chicago. CnifAoo , Oct 3. ( Special Telegram to lhoBiK. : | A national salnto of thirty-eight guns announced the formal opening of Camp Sheridan at 3 o'clock this afternoon. Tills salvo was fired by Major Itodnoy's bat tery of United States artillery. The grounds were found so much In the condi tion ot a dismal swamp to run the artillery pieces out of the spot where they had been "parked" In the camp over to the parade ground in front of tlio grand stand. The managers did not want tlio parade ground plowed up by the heavy artillery wheels. The salute was therefore hoard bettor than scon by the small crowd of spectators which had assembled. When the thundering of the guns had died away and the entire mili tary and naval forces , numbering about lUOu men , had been massed on the irreeu facing the club house , the first order of Henry M. Black , commandant , was read by Colonel Charles King , his chief of stair , declaring tlio taking of command and bestowing the name-of the hero of Winchester on the camp. The Stars nnd Stripes had been run up on a freshly planted pole In the center ot the parade ground and Muttered gayly In the west wind that swept strongly over the tented field. Then there was a tremendous burst of music. Never was the "Star Span * glml Banner" bclchod forth from the throats of brass more lustily. There were probably 8.000 musicians In the mastodlan band. While the Inspiration of music was still upon the crowd Mayor Hoche was tiroueht for ward and delivered an address of welcome. AH Is not going smoothly at the camp. 'Ihe foreign troops who traveled all tha way from Norway , Sweden and Denmark were assigned to quarters In the new patent port able branch tenls near the quarters of the regular United States troops. There are three of these tents and they are as comfort able as frame collates In comparison with the canvass tents of the rest ot the troops. They have heavy lloors. shelves , closets and almost every convenience , but they svere not up to the standard of comfort demanded by the continental visitors. The Danish and Norwegian contingents tried lo sleep in their barrack tenls after the storm of rain , thunder and lightning came up , but it was no use. They shivered with cold and by and by Ihe searching rain bciran lo drive through tlio chinks and soak tr.elr blankets. This was beyond endurance. The Danish and Nor wegian guests lose and deserted their quar ters , returning to the city and seeking rest at Ihe Sherman house. Tney were stilt angry at their treatment to-day. They slood about the camp and gesticulated In groups most wildly , their brilliant uniforms and constant chatter attracting much attention. The Swedish dolachmont braved il out In their tent all night and utlered no complaint. Ono of the Danish officers , speaking of the affair to-day , said with uroat brevity and emphasis : "They treat ofllcers llko contle- men In our country. " Colonel Charles King , of the United States army , and chief of Colonel Black's staff said " 1 , : am very sorry the foreign olllcers nave not been taken care of In a manner to suit them , but we ot the United States army are not to blame for It" Continued Colonel King : 'We are not here to manage the encampment. Wo offered them the barrack tents , the best tha United States affords , but If they prefer to stay In hotels we can t go down In our pockets and say. 'Here , gentlemen , Is some good United States money : you can go to the hotels and get the best Ihoy have lo entertain you. ' It is the business ot General Bentley and the managers of this camp lo look after their distinguished guests and see that they re ceive the treatment and courtesy that becomes their station. " Colonel Kinc says that at a rough estimate there are now prob ably twenty-live hundred uniformed men in camp , but ho added , as a saving clause : " 1 wouldn't bwear to It. The fact Is , there Is scarcely more than halt that number present , while the management have been talkint about 8,000 or 10,000 here. Nearly ono-lnlril of Ihe l.'WO persons are members ot bras ; bands , and not soldiers at all. " Close of n Successful Pair. SKWAIID , Neb. , Oct 3. [ Spccl.il to thi BEK.J The fifteenth annual exhibition ol the Seward county agricultural society closed Saturday. It was a success , althoiigl In some departments the exhibits were light Thu stock department was better represented than ever before. On the track not much wa : to be seen in the way of speed , as the purse ; were not sutllclent to draw horses of aiij speed. _ TIOLICGRAlMt NOTKS. K. II. Harrlman , of Now York , has beer clccfed vice president of the Illinois Central Mile. Almee , the singer , died In Paris yes- tnrday from the effects of a surgical opera tlon. Cardinal Domonlco Bertollna , prefect ol the congregation of the bacred Kites , died yesterday at Florence , Italy , aged seventy four. four.Mrs. Mrs. Paran Stevens has applied to tin courts for Ihe removal of Ihe executors o her husband's estate , charging gross mis management. A wreck on the Louisville. Now Albany < < Chicago road near Salem , Intl. , resulted h two persons being seilously and posslbl fatally Injured. Commander-ln-Chlef J. P. Hea , of th Grand Army of the Uepnbllc , was given ; magnilicent reception on his return to Min neapolis last night Several branches of the Irish Naliona league held meetings yesterday In th Mitchell'itown district and succeeded ii evading tlio police. Four more cases ot cholera have developei on Hoffman's Island among the passenger ot the steamshipAlesla. There are fouiteei case * under treatment. William Welch , an eccentric attorney , n Minneapolis , was arrested yesterday on charge of libelling Postmaster General Vila in a paper called the "Home Diary. " - * r-.s Dunlap ib.McChanro , millers at Hlchmom ! Va. , made a deed securing creditors tu loans and endorsements aggregating SHU , ooo. Assets and liabilities unknown. Latest news from Samoa say the dm man took King Mnlleto.1 on board a gunboat fn the purpose of exiling him lor his talluie i preventing the people from robbing Geriua plantations. Arrangements have been made for a bl billiard tournament between Sextun , Shi' ' bon , Daly , Carter , and Shitfer , the mutch t be played In two series , thu first In No < York in November ? and the second In Chicago cage In Oeeemtier. Father O'Leary , of St. Louis , in a catistl ailctiessat Limerick yesterday , said he was socialist and rebel at heart as were all trii Irishmen , unit denounced the police us tl vermin ol lieland. The weather Indications for Nebraska an Iowa , to-itay , arc : Warmer , light to fresl variable winds , fair weather , r'nr easier and central Dakota : Warmer , ll ht to Ires ! southeasterly winds , fair weather , I'.lght battalions of Spanish Intanti besides cavalry and artillery under Genen Lasso have benn ordered concentrated i Malaga , in loadiness to cross to Morrncci Several warships are also In readiness H active service. Bnv. Father MeTlghe , a Human Catholi prle.st , WAS elected piinclpal ot a ward put lie school at Pittsburg List ni 'ht. This hald to bo the lii.st instance ot thu kind n record , and the election has caused consldei able discussion. The New York Tribune savs this mnriiln that the socialists and anarchists roili't > - milled to hold a meeting In I'lilun hall o Wednesday lilght In > < plte ot i > uho ! inturdl lions and that a conflict and a repUition i the Haymarkct tragedy in Chicago uro high probable. MATTERS IN MORMONDOM , Annual Report of the Utah Commission to the Interior Department. A LARGE GAIN IN POPULATION. Good lli-sult * Shown From tlio Opera tion of ttio Kdniund * Im\v Fed eral Officials Commended For AtHlstnncc. Fnlyanmy'H Paradise. WASHINGTON , Oct. 3. u. U Godfrey , A. B. Williams and Arthur L. Thomas , consti tuting a majority of thn Utah commission , have filed with the secretary of tholnturlor the annual report of tlio commission on the affairs of that territory. A memorandum at ttioclusoof tac document statei that Com- mlsslonors Carlton and McLaren , dissenting fiom many of tlio views oppressed therein , do not sign the report. The population of the territory Is estimated at 2K,000 ( ) , a ealn of nearly 00,000 since 1SSJ. The valuation of the property assessed in the several counties of the territory Is given nt $3\OtVibM. ( On April I of the present year the toUl Mormon population In the territories of Utah , Idaho , Arizona , Wyoming and Now Mexico and the tales of Nevada and Colorado was 10.2,38 : ! . The Hillings for 1880 was SWO.OOO. The strength of the non-Mormon element Is esti mated at 55,000. This element now owns of the assessed property of the territory nearly one-third , exclusive of railroad property. The dlirorent religious d uoinlna- tlons have now In Utah sixty-two churches. These churches have established and control eighty-seven schools with an aggregate ot CGrt3 pupils and 3W teachers. Tsinco the passage ot the Edmunds law In 18S ) , Ml per sons have been Indicted lor unlawful cohab itation and ! Si'J of these were convicted. The number convlctod of polygamy was four teen. Many of thu persons Indicted have lied to escape arrest. 'In the enforcement of thu law , the report says , the olllcers of the federal courts In Utah are entitled to Bijecial commendation. National laws relating to bigamy and polygamy have been In effective operation for about three years. The Mor mon leaders and their obedient followers have made no concession to IU supremacy , and the Issue Is squarely maintained betwuen assumed revelations and the laws of tlio land. The report then cites the already published results of thu election under tlm registry law on the 1st of August last , and of the convention In June and the subse quent election paitlclpatod In by Mormons only , in which a constitution was adopted with a view to application to congress for admission as a state. Thn commission re gards this as an effort to free tlio Mormon church from the tolls which the firm attitude of the government and the energetic course of federal olllcers have thrown around , and opposes Its constitution. During the past year the names of sixty-seven men have been reported to the commission as having en tered Into polygamy. In conclusion the com mission submits that in Its opinion the re sults which have followed from the passage of the ICdmunds act have been very beneficial to the teirltory. A FIGHT WITH ANAKCH1HT8. Jcrocy Police Soften the Skull * of the Ited llnbblc , Nnw YORK , Oct 3. | Special Telegram to the Bm.j : For weeks the anarchists have been preparing for a demonstration In favor of the seven condemned men at Chi cago. No place suitable for their purpose could bo obtained in this city , and tin ally ' 'J3 the great skating rink at Union Hill , Nftft Jersey , was hired. The meeting was fixed or yesterday afternoon. The call for the meeting ended as follows : "Citizens , WorUlngmen In all parts of tho. United States we hear the echo , no It must never be that seven Innocent mun should be judicially murdered. Tlio masses are unit ing In every city and town to protest against tlio verdict of an erring and corrupt juryl Let us not fall to enter our veto nirnlnst tlim judicial murder I Let overv one of you at tend tills nipctln.'l There Is no excuse tor your absence , only a coward will remain at home. It Is the least that you can do to say to this rabble 'of thieves nnd irurdercrs who rule you : 'Thus far , and no further. ' " The authorities decided the meeting was treasonable In intents and ordered the chief of police to have his entire force at the rink at 2 o'clock and take possession of it. Tim result was that there wme fully one hundred and hlty uniformed and nn-unlformcd otll- oers present when the auaichlsts arrived. ' 1 ho ciowd surged about the entrance and sought to force their way In , but the police used their clubs vigoiously and beat them hack. Finally a number of the more hot healed of tne anarchists raised the cry , "Knter the hall or wade through blood , " and they made a grand rush. The police knocked several of the foremost down and while the tight was hot the town clerk , Ferdinand Ahlers , mounted a box and In loud tones pro ceeded to read the riot act as he had been di rected to do In such an emergency by the slier i IT. This had a quieting effect on thn mob for a moment , buthnrdlv had ho finished when there came a yell ot "Damn your riot act or your constitution. Down with blue coated rullians , " nnd the mob. some with knives unsheathed and others with revolvers drawn , chanted upon the police. They wore met by the olllcers with club whacks over the heads and hands and driven back. Shots were fired , and several persons were severely Injured by knlte thrusts ana stone cuts. The police drove the crowd back and Chief Schwartz told them that It was useless to attempt to hold a meeting. At this time tnero were fully 10,000 people surg ing up and down the street , and a cordon of police was thrown around the rink. Most waa in the neighborhood , but he did not venture to show himself. Colonel Ilinton and his agitating wife were there , however. They denounced the Interference of the pollco.and declared that they would yet hold a meeting a , even it It should bo at some future date , 1 - _ _ _ } Hnoth , Itnrrctt and Anderson. ST. PAUL , Minn. , Oct. U. [ Special Tele gram to the BIK. : | It Is reported that Kd- wln Booth nnd Lawrence Harrctt have com pleted arrangements by which Mary Andcr- < son will join thuir company at the end of the present season and that they have leased for two years one of tlio leading theatres in New York for the use of a company oE which she will be a member. Some greund may exist for this rumor. It Is a fact that Mr. liarrett and Miss Anderson have been negotiating for six months past with a view to forming a combination similar to that of Mr. Irving and Miss Teny , or of Wilson Barretl and Miss Kastlako. It is not likely thai the alliance Includes Mr. llootn. Arrival Of Irish M. I 'H. Nr.w YOIIK , Oct. 3. Sir Thomas ( ! rat tan Ksmonde , M. 1 * . for St. Patrick division , Dublin , mid Arthur O'Connor , M. 1' . for Kast Donegal , arrived by the steamship Ari zona tills inoi nine. They come to America as representatives of ( lie Irish parliamentary party lo explain the condition o ( iillalrs at home , to thank the Ameilcan penptu for their support In the past and to ask them to continue It. Thn Visible Supply Statement. Giiitnuo , Oct. 3. The vUihlo supply ot gra.n In the United States and C-inada Octo ber 1 , as announced lo-day by the secretary of tiu ! Chicago board of trade. Is as follows : ' Husliels I Bushels Whe.it . . . . 30.tW7a7& I Corn Oat- , . r..2.S ! , < XM I Uje 'I hi ! llondHini'ii Mum Pny. I'll ivjiinii.f'ct. ' . ! ) . In the Milt of the Cominonui'altli against iillas .M Bailey , late state tiouuror : , and his bondsmen , to it-cover Hourly Sloo.fXK ) . money alleged to have been deposited In illllercnt Li , ink1. In the state , ululit UraMuvr , and which wi- : > lost by the taiiiunnl' 8011)0 ) "t the banks , .Jiistlco Ktor- uU , or thu supreme court , Handed down all tijiimnn this inoiiiliii , ' . nUlimlng thu mi'iit uf tlio lowu * courts.