Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 15, 1888, Image 1

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    THE OMAHA DAILY BEE.
EIGHTEENTH YEAJR. OMAHA. THURSDAY SIORNESTG NOVEMBER 15 , 1SSS. NUMBER 154 :
GORMAN ORDERS A RECOUNT ,
Will Hlo Marylnnd Pupils Lese
Tholr Gunning ?
SENATOR QUAY IS WATCHING.
Very I''ftvorftlilo IndiuntlnnH For n Re-
piitilicnn .Mn.orlty | or One In the
House ItUhop
in
WASHINGTON HuiiuAUTiiR OMAHA HUB , 1
SI ! ) I-'OUIITKRVTIISTHBBT : , V
WASIIINOTO.t , D. C. , NOV. 14. I
AH was intimated would bo the casa in
these dispatches last night , orders have gone
forth from Senator Gorman , In command of
the democratic forces , to have n recount of
the votes In two of the Maryland districts ,
ono district In Louisiana nnd one in North
Carolina , whore the republicans have an ap
parent majority on the face of the returns.
Unless the democratic election ofllcors in
these states have lost their cunning the re
sult In each case will bo different from that
first announced , -and the democratic gov
ernors will , of course , bo justified in giving
certificates of election to tbo democratic
candidates. It Is thy law and the con-
Btlliltlon that each house ot con-
grcss shall bo tbo solo Judge of
J * the titles of its members to
their seats. But the original roll is
made up by the clerk of the present house ,
who Is n democrat. Only the members whoso
mimes he places on the roll can participate
in thu organization in the election of n
ftpeaker and the appointment of committees ,
nnd they uro entitled to vote mid to retain
their scats until the house , by n majority
vote , shall determine otherwise. If the dem
ocrats have the slightest excuse for making
up the roll with a majority of the members
of that party ( and of course the republicans
would do tbo same under similar circum
stances ) , the committee on election , to bo up-
pointed , can be depended upon to furnish
plenty of reasons to justify such action.
As the figures now stand the democrats have
n majority of ono in the house with
three districts to hear from , whieli
lire expected to return the republican candidates -
dates ; so that If expectations are realized
the republicans will have the meagro ma
jority of ono In the house. This the demo
crats expert tf > overthrow by a recount in
the districts of Maryland , now represented
by Isadoio Unynor and Barnes Compton.
The original returns from Kn.ynor's district
Bhow thnt ho was defeated by twenty-one
votes , while Mudd , tlio republican opponent
of Compton , claims only three majority.
The Maryland democrats under the tuition
of Senator Uorinnn are pretty good counters ,
nnil In these cases will doubtless succeed.
The Bamo may be said of tlio Louisiana and
and North Carolina districts , where
there are republican majorities of
sixty-three and ninety , respectively.
But thu republicans are not Idle , and
Senntor Quay i * doing a good deal of tele
graphing. Ho has also hent shrew d men to
each of those districts to look out for frauds
Tbero have been a number of well-Unown
detectives about town for several days but
they have all disappeared , nnd are supposed
to have gene where political events nro raoro
interesting.
Till ! I'OSTMASTEH ( IKNtlUI.
and Miss Dickinson nro entertaining Bisop
Worthington , of Nebraska , who is hero at
tainting the missionary council of the Pro
testant Episcopal church.
Pniuiv S. IIiiATii.
mill lowu I
ON , Nov. 14. [ Special Telegram
to TUB Bitn.1 William S. Motter , Genoa ,
Neb. , had his pension increased.
Iowa pensions : John Blockstock , Nor
wood : Dennis Uacrr , Northllcld ; Allen
I
Bnrnhlll , Oscoola ; Miles H. Holland , Haw-
I leyvillo ; John Stopporer , Vlelo ; John H.
Pcnrosc , Clarksvlllo ; John U. Bruce , Win-
tersct ; James James , Brooks ; Joseph Scltx ,
Unionvlllo ; James Foshler , Plcasantvillc.
Increase Charles D. Ovcrstcet , Itcdticld ;
Shardrick Hinton , Wavcrly ; EH Grubbs ,
Mount Sto.'ling. Original widows , etc.
Anna , mother of Hugh Richards , Willow
Creek.
ANOTHER TASCOTT.
Rcninrknlilo Stupidity of the St. Jn-
soph 1'olico Officers.
Sr. JcMcm , Mo , , Nov. 14 , [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : BEK.J C. D. Baker , u reporter
lor the Herald , did not make Ids altcrnoon
assignments to-pay. About 4 o'clock ho was
imbbca by Ollicers Mitchell und Maloy , two
policemen , uud taken to police headquarters
for Tnscott , the murderer of Snoll. Baker
answers the description of Tascott in several
respects , and because ho happened to bo n
new man , nnd a reporter , the police were
confident. The earnest plea of the young
man that ho hud his assignments to make
and would bo "llred" was of no avail and he
was kept at headquarters three hours. The
chief of police was called In and the young
man was stripped to look for the scar on his
legs. They could not find It nnd Baker was
turned loose. Baker has been In St. Jo
seph about ono year , but has been In the em
ploy of the Herald a couple of months. His
father. I ) . V. Baker , is a prominent repub
lican politician living nt Portland , Ind. , and
is a warm personal friend of General Har
rison. Kver since his connec-tion with the
Herald ho has been police reporter , and his
nclionH hnvo been closely Batched for
weeks. The policemen have visited the
Herald ofllcc at night , sometimes remaining
several hours.
Grantors In Convention.
Torr.KA , Kan. , Nov. II. [ Special Tele-
grain to THU BUB. ] The twenty second an
nual convention of the National Grange ,
Patrons of Husbandry , commenced In this
city to-ilay. Delegates were present from
every state In the union. Acting Worthy
Master James Draper , of Massachusetts ,
presided. Memorial services were hold In
honor of the deceased worthy master , Hon.
P , Dordcn , of Mississippi , who illod in July
last. The standing committees wore an
nounced , after which the convention ad
journed until to-morrow. The eighth annual
convention of the Farmers' Congress of the
United States also met In this city to-day
If. ! ' . ICalu , of Alabama presided. The call
of the roll showed that thirty-six states were
represented. No Lmahicsj was transacted
to-day.
Tlio Dukoln Asylum Catastrophe.
YANKTON , Dak. , Nov. 14. The coroner's
Jury , after nn Investigation lasting twenty-
three days , returned a verdict charging Su
perintendent Kean nnd Contractor Pnttoo
wltli criminal carelessness , resulting In tbo
death of Thompson nnd Lea by the fulling
walls pf the Insane asylum , which oe-urred
Octobers : ] . Kom : is'stlll "julTorlng'from in
juries received ut the thn.- . Both limn wera
arrested and held to uw.iit the notion of the
fraud Jury. _
Ittiruod to Denth.
Wii.KKsnumu , PH. , Nov. 14. The resi
dence of frank Knecbt , In Plymouth , was
destroyed by flro this morning , owing to tbo
explosion of a lamp. The mother had gone
nut for ti pitcher of milk , On her return
shu discovered the nou o in flumes , ami fo'l '
fainting to the ground. Her son. Jumoi , nged
four years , nnd daut'bter , aged fourteen
were burned to death.
A I'nlluy .Onnlor'n Heavy Santctitti * .
Nnw VOHU , Nov. 14. Herraan J , Kiner-
, son , aCoiivlc'.tiil policy dealer. In whoso place
Former Bedell lost $30,000 Iu ouo year , waste
to day sentenced to tub per.itcuu..ry for ono
vp.nr uid tltcd (10,000.
HAMHUURY'H "SAWS. "
He Penr the IHnli nnd Will Not Trust
Them.
LOVDOX , Nov. 14. [ Special Cablegram to
Tun BKB.J Lord Salisbury to-day nt a non
conformist-unionist banquet , referred to the
significance of such n meeting. A Miort time
ngo , ho said , It would have been Impossible
for those present to have met at n public din
ner. The change was o subject for
congratulation , bec.iuso it showed
the public the danger they had
to face , and thnt the object the were fight
ing for dwarfed all others. There was n
vast amount of opinion regarding Ireland ,
which they had no means of gaining. Ho
looked with terror nt the Insanity which hnO
ci7cd ICngllsh statesmen. The Glndstonlans
were Railiit g unuer scaled order * until they
arrived in the congenial zone of office
Whatever policy w. s then declared would bo
mndo consistent with some portion o
Mr. Gladstone's career. They were told to
trust to the generous instincts of Irishmen ,
but the weak are nlw.iys pushed aside , am
the Parncllltcs would not Do thrust aside b >
the sudden appearance of the re
fined , scrupulous und honorable states
man. Lord Hartlngton said that although
Mr. Gladstone hud attacked the unions ho
failed to answer their contention that Irish
non-conformhts were better nblo to judge
the question than their English brethren
who supported Mr. Gladstone. Neither of
the two parties In Ireland could be trusted to
govern the whole. To leave the weaker
section nt the mercy of their heridcitary oi > -
poncnts would bo disgraceful.
T1U3 WI3NONA TRAOKOY.
To-Morrow the Victims Will Bu Hurled
Rurkliurt'H Guilt Clearly Proven.
WLXOVA , 111. , Nov. 14. Banker Howe nut ;
his wife , the victims of Charles Hurkhart ,
will bo burled on Thursday. Developments
nt the coroner's inquest went fur to provo
that the drunken assassin committed tha
deed in the hope of securing $1,001 which it
is said the banker promised to will to Sarah
Kichardson , Burkhart's step-daughter. H
wns also shown that the deed had been pre
meditated for some time , his actions while at
homo being of a suspicious kind , as tcstltlcc
to by his wife. Howe had feared Burkhait
for some time , and had advanced his domes
tic's wages to avoid trouble with her quar
relsome step-father. It is thought here that
Mrs. Burkhurt and her daughter knew
more about the murderer's schemes than
they nro willing to tell , and on that account
much Indignation is exprossoil. The body
of the double murderer and suicide will Do
shipped to Chicago. . It has been secured by
the Huhncmaun medical college , the dead
man's relatives consenting to such a disposi
tion of his remains. It is asserted on good
authority that Burkhurt was a mulatto , xvhile
his wife , who is a divorced wouian , is white.
He wns of powerful physique , nearly six feet
tall , and always bore a surly expression.
His reputation was always bad In this vi
cinity , and ho was thought capable of com
mitting any crime. It wns decided not to
send Burkhart's ' remains to Chicago until
to-day , when tbo cemetery association direc
tors refused a burial permit under all circum
stances. The triple tragedy is still the one
thing discussed here , and it was , no doubt ,
well that HnrUliart took his own life , for the
enraged cituens would have made short work
of him.
MARY ANUKRSONS IKJVEH.
James M. Dougherty , n Salem , N. Y. ,
Rustic Is the A * > ptrnut.
NEW YOIIK , Nov. 14. [ Special Telegram
to THE lic.l : James M. Dougherty , an
nwkard looking countryman from Salem , N.
Y , was a prisoner at police headquarters to
day. The charge against him is that ho has
admired Mary Anderson , the actress , too at
deutly for his own good. Dr. Hamilton Grif
fin , Miss Anderson's step-father , went to
police headquarters on the day after election
und advised Inspector Byrnes of Dougherty's
pursuit of the actress. A detective who was
present when Miss Anderson arrived from
Eurouo saw Dougherty nt the steamer , and
kept him under surveillance until yesterday ,
when ho arrested him. Inspector Byrnes
got at him to-day in the presence of
Miss Anderson and demanded nn ex
planation of his conduct. Dougherty said
he first saw Miss Anderson at Elmira. six
years ago. He felt that her heart went out
to him , and it was n case of love ut
first sight on his part. He tried to go to her
on the stage , but was restrained. She left
Elmira on the following day , und Dougherty
followed her hero and to England , where ho
bombarded her with letters of himself. His
money gave out nnd he returned here. He
had neb been in America long before ho
learned that Miss Anderson was ill , nnd ho
posted back to England with offers of sym
pathy. He chased her from Lon
don to Paris , buck to London ngaln ,
and thence to Liverpool , where he
had nn interview with her brother.
The Interview made him happy , and ho re
turned home full of the hope that bo and
Miss Mary were to be married ns soon as she
returned from abroad. Ho suld bis nrrest
was therefore a great surpisc to him. At
the conclusion of his story Miss Anderson
told him she felt sorry for him , but would
not marry him for the world. The poor
fellow looked surprised , but promised to
never trouble her If she did not make charges
against him. Miss Anderson bcgrd the inspector
specter to let him go , but Byrnes locked him
UD to huvc his sanity looked into.
Ono Filially , Two Si > ron ! ly Wounded.
Si-oicvxi ! P.\ii.t * W. T. , Nov. 14. A telephone -
phone message from Bnrkc's mining camp ,
in northern Idaho , announces u serious shootIng -
Ing affray there last evening. Charles Gar-
rctt , colored , and Joe Morgan , white , were
drinking In Angus McDonald's ' saloon , und
engaged in an altercation. Both men drew
revolvers and opencil tiro. Though the com
batants could not see each other on account
of nmoku which followed the first few shots ,
they blazed nwny until their rcvolvois wcro
emptied. James Shannon , a bystander .was
shot In the stomach and cannot live ; William
IjVmiin , another spectator , WHS shot through
the shoulder , and Garrctt's arm was almost
shot off , Morgan came out of the fight with
out a scratch and escaped to the mountains.
Wleliltii'it Kloctrlu Motor.
WICHITA , Kan. , NoIt. . Thu first olcctrlc
motor line in the state of Kansas was ycitcr-
duy consecrated to the service of the public.
The mayor of the city , the members of the
council and u committee of the board of
trade made tUo initial trip. The system wns
put. in by thi ) Thompson-Houston company ,
and everything worked like n charm , the
cars starting or stopping without any per
ceptible jar. H has also almost been decided
by the imimiK'Uiinnt of other suburban line
to Immediately adopt electricity as u motive
power. _
Stnhurd Uy n Schoolmate.
ST. Josrrii , Mo. , Nov. 14. iSpooiul Tele-
'
pram to Tun UKE.J John McNoely' , the tit-
tcen-yo.ir-oUl son of J. I ) , MoNcoly , a whole
sale grocer of this city , was stubbed about 4
o'clock this afternoon by another boy of the
same age , named Qulniovon , while on their
way homo from thu Christian Brothers'1col -
lego. Tha two boys had been quarreling for
some time. The weapon used was u small
pen knife , and McNuely was cut just above
the bcurt. He probubly will dip.
The Wrnthci * Indications ,
Nebraska : Threatening weather and light
rain or snow , colder , northerly to westerly
winds.
Iowa : Light local ra'n ' or snow , colder ;
northerly winds.
Dakota. ; Light fnow followed by clearing
colder In southern portion ; rising tempera
ture In northern portion by Friday morning.
ECHOES OF THE CAMPAIGN ,
Enthusiastic Republican Celebrating
Tholr Recent Great Victory.
A BANQUET TO THE SPEAKERS.
Washington the Scene ol' n Monster
ORinuiiNtrnttiin Tlio Day nt In-
Ulnnnpolls Otlier Interest-
Inn I'olltlonl Noted.
Orntori Danqucttcd.
Nnw YOIIK , Nov. U. The republican cam
paign orators to-night tilled the main hall of
Dclmonico's brim full of enthusiasm In cele
bration of the success of tholr efforts in the
late campaign. Covers were laid for COt
guests. Cliauncoy M. Depow presided. The
speakers osslRiicd wcro Colonel Shcppard , ol
the Mall and Kxpress ; John S. Wise , Colonel
Gcorgo A. Slicrlil.ni , W. D. Guthrlo and
Robert V. Porter , of the Press. Among
those present wcro C. O. Sprngue ,
Whitelaw Held , General .Tosopli C.
Jackson , Colonel Fred D. Grant ,
and John F1. Plummer. Letters of regret
were received from General Denjamm Harrison
risen nnd Hon. Lev ! Morton as follows !
Harrison wrote : "I am compelled to do-
clinoyour invitation to attend a dinner at
Dclmonico's this evening , given to tbo re
publican campaign speakers. 1 cannot
claim a place In this honorable campaign of
great orators. The principles they advocated
were worthy of them , , und the advocates
wcro worthy of the cnusO.'l
Mr. Morton wrote : ' 'It ' Is with
cxticmo regret that I have to In
form you of my inability to bo
presiyit at a banquet at Uelnionlco's on
Wednesday evening in honor of the speakers
of the campaign just ended. The honor it is
your puiposo to show to them Is well earned.
To the able manner In which they set before
the people the principles adopted by our people
ple at Chicago , and the policy the republican
party has so long maintained , Is duo the
largo measure of success , especially in New
York state , over which wo are all rejoicing
together. It would have given mo great
pleasure to express to them in person ray
warmest thanks , but as I cannot do this , I beg
that I might convey to these battle wearied
warriors my high appreciation of their suc
cessful efforts. "
Joint ArkliiH on Cleveland.
NEW YOIIK , Nov. 1-4. [ Special Telegram to
Tim linn. I .John Arkins , editor of the
llocky Mountain News , Denver , Colo. , is
ono of the most picturesque democrats of
the fur west. Ho looks like n cowboy cav
alier , and is never at a loss for strong and
telling words in conversation. Throe years
ngo he gave to tbo public his honest opinion
of Cleveland. A reporter met him to-day.
Ho said that the defeat was just what might
have been expected with u man occupying
the white house who was not a democrat.
"You had a tilt with the president three
years ago , did you not ? "
"It was not a tilt , exactly. The president
simply snubbed mo in company with other
staunch democrats of Colorado. Wo went to
him in n civil way and asked him not to im
port into Colorado any officeholders from
other states. Wa reminded htm that the
democratic national platform said Miatifun
appointment had to be made it should go to
some ono in the state where the vacancy oc
curred. Ho had simply ignored the plat
form nnd appointed a very young man from
Virginia to a federal oQlco in Colorado.
We democrats who made the party
objected , und a delegation called
upon the president to remonstrate. He said ,
with ill-concealed Impatience , that wo could
wait. Well , the tables are turned , and now
the president can wait. I spoke my mind
freely then , because I felt that the president's
course would bring disaster to our party. It
was an unpopular thing to do , but I did it ,
and I do not regret , it. If ho had taken ray
advice he would not have led his party to
crushing defeat. "
"Do you consider the president a demo
crat ! "
"Democrat ? What has he ever done for
the party ? He is as cold ns a walrus on
n cake of Ice. He chilled the very life out of
the party that looked to him for comfort and
reciprocity. Ho courted his enemies nnd
kept them in power. In New York ho kept
thousands of republicans in ofllco. They , no
doubt , eheer.fully assisted to defeat him. Ho
catered to the mugwumps , too. He thought
they had power in Colorado. Ho sustained a
humiliating defeat. The state usually gives
a republican plurality , and this time It
amounted to 12,000. Hundreds of democrats
openly went to the polls and tore up the pres
idential ticket because they did not care to
vote for a man who was uot n democrat.
They simply disliked the president. "
At Indianapolis.
INDIANAPOLIS , Nov. 14. General Harrison
put in the day hard ut work trying to reduce
his accumulated correspondence , and keep
ing two stenographers going all the time.
There is but a slight falling off in the vol
ume of letters. Numbers of ballots and
other mementoes of the campaign are being
sent him.
As the official returns slowly como in hun
dreds of election bets arc being paid. It Is
estimated that about $203,000 changed hand *
in Indianapolis , uud ono of the best posted
men in tbo state , who participated actively
in the campaign , estimates tnat not less than
$ lUOi,000 ) , was wagered on the presidential
Issue In the state of Indiana. Local demo
crats are consoled by winning good suuis
from the enthusiastic republicans on this
( Marion ) comity , which wont for Cleveland
by u plurality of I17S. This is also the season
when the wheelbarrow better is seen trund
ling along with an indignant face and a
crowd of hoodlums guying him.
Another dnmago suit growing out of the
election was filed to-day against United States
Marshal Hawkins , claiming $10,000 for false
imprisonment. Tills makes fully u dozen
suits Hied against tha marshal for arrests
made by his deputies , ttie damages asked ag
gregating about V.'OO.OOO.
Chairman .1 , N. Huston returned from his
homo at Conncrsvillo to-day , fresh from the
ovation tendctcd him by his homo friends ,
which was ono of the most flattering
recognitions ever paid to any campaign man-
iter. Not less than 10,000 , people enthus
iastically greeted him. the demonstration
concluding at nlcht in n grand ratification
meeting , at which ho was the central figure.
Cli-voliiml'H MltlcHutclicr.
NRW YOIIIC , Nov. ! ) . [ Special Telegram to
1'iiK llr.r. . ] Cleveland has begun to swing
the revengeful use. Orders have been re
ceived at the custom luniso from Secretary
l'\iirchild dismissing sK clerks. The very
Illmsv excuse given is thnt filnco the election
the republican "hold-over" clerks havoibccn
showing their pleuvuro at the defeat of the
administration , and nhi'slng ofllcials at Wush-
ngton nnd in the custom house who uro
favnrublo to Cleveland. Sexton , ono of tlio
discharged clerKs , made himself particularly
oltensivu by his namier while in a drunken
state u few days ago. His nbuslvo talk
ip.tluftt the prenident was noted by several
-itlrcnti. Thceo gentlemen called the col-
odor's attention to Sexton's conduct , und by
Jollector Case it W.IH referred to the special
agent of the treasury.
For Stcnlinc Unllot Iloxat.
ST. Lotnr , Nov. H , Advices from Llttlo
Jock , Ark. , say thnt Charles 0. liold , Jr. ,
Thomas Harvey , J. L. Lucas , William Hobbs
nnd Jumcfi Pul'ner ' were brought to that city ,
from. Conway comity by United States Marshal -
shal Fuulkenbcrg ou n charge of Interering1
vith the recent elections held In 1'lummcr-
lllc , in that county. They arc uromhieiit
citizens , and the ariests created iruito a sen-
trtlon. It Is claimed that the ballot box at
'Juoiulervillo wtw stolen by luaeHcd. men ou
the night of November (5 , who secured the
box nt the point of n revolver.
The Wnahlncton Ooinonstrntlon.
WASIIIXOTOJJ , Nov. -Fireworks , martial
music , flvo or six thousand men In line bear
Ing torches and campaign devices , nnd othei
accessories of n ) > olitlciil procession , wcro the
distinguishing characteristics Rotten up by
tbo republicans of the district to-night In
honor of the Flection of Harrison. Several
hundred bicyclists carrying torches had the
right of line ntul wcro a unique fealuro oi
the demonstration. I
Phclps llanlinottcd. .t
GIAIOOW , Nov. M. The corpbratidd'of
Glasgow gave n banquet , this ovonliie tc
'
Phelps , the American minister * . In response
to a toast , Mr. 1'helps made d speech which
was received with great applause.
A MAMA FOU INCUNDIAIUHM.
John Vnnkocfr Clmructl With Firlnc
tlio Rochester Imntern WorkH.
UociiKvrRii , N. Y. , Nov. U. John Van-
kooff , engineer nt the steam gungo and lan
tern works , was arrested last night on sus
picion of setting Hro to the works Friday
night last. Ho has been a resident of Uoch-
cster for eight years , niovlne hero from
Syracuse , lie has a wife nnd six children.
Some years ago ho was a brakcman on the
Uuffnlo & Philadelphia railroad , and was
suspected of having set lire to n train of
freight cars. Later ho was engineer at n
building on Hrondway In this city. Three
times whllo ho was In charge the building
was on flro ; on the third occasion it was
burned down. Uoforo this Viinkoeft worked
in Morse's snshond blind factory as engineer.
This plaeo was burneoV-Vi'ce.\vhilo ' he was
employed in it When Mr. Gould's grocery
store , nt Trowbridijo street nnd West
avenue , was burned , Vnnkoeit was
the llrst to discover It.
and pulled out a lot of waste stuff saturated
with oil. At another time ho was taken tea
a hospital , having fallen in a fit , cutting him
self in the head , and whllo there several
complaints were made thnt things had mys
teriously disappeared. Chief Haydcu , who
arrested him , informed them that unless they
kept a sharp lookout they would have a Uro
in the building. A few days after a Hro was
discovered in n barrel standing In the closet ,
and Vankocff was discharged from the hos
pital.
pital.Ho
Ho was arrested seven or eight years ngo
for stealing a watch. When Chief Haydcn
learned that Vuukooff was an engineer nt the
works , ho kept him under surveillance , and
ho bus been closely watched since Saturday
last. He was arrcktqd and lodged In jail
under suspicion of having started the lire
which caused the death of so many persons.
Yaukoeff denies the crime
Killed the I'caociimkor.
DCNVKII , Col. , Nov. 14. [ SpecialTelegram
to TUB UEI : . ] H. D. Vaflghn , a blacksmith ,
was shot through tbo breast and almost In
stantly killed in front of tlio Palace theater ,
a low resort in the lower''part of tbo city , at
7:30 : this morning. Vaughn wa on his way
to work und stepped Into , the place for a mo
ment when a quarrel i arose between three
men and Vaughn Interfered for the purpose
of preventing a fight. r < All three attacked
Vaughn , wlio retreatedtp.tho ) street , where
n few words passed between the men , when
Peter Anderson pulledf.il revolver and shot
Vaughn , who lived but krfowminutes. After
ward Anderson and his companions attempted
to escape , but were arrested and locked up.
They claim that the shooting was in self-do-
. *
fcnso. _ _ _ _ _
Killed Uy .a Tramp.
PITTSIIUIIO , Nov. M. * Mary Ingolsby , a
widow , aged eighty yciwjhtf'Uveil alone in
a largo house nt No. 422 Liberty street , was
found dead in her bed this , evening with her
hands and feet securely tied. It is supposed
that she was either killed or frightened to
death by a tramp bent on robbery.
Victims of the Firo.
, N. Y. , Nov. U. Twelve more
bodies were unearthed this morning from
the ruins of Friday's flro. These are in ad
dition to the eleven taken out yesterday.
This makes thirty-three dead accounted for.
Ther care probably ten or twelve moro bodies
yet iu the debris.
Incendiurjr Fire.
BLACK Rivun FALLS , Wis. , Nov. 14. An
incendiary flro yesterday destroyed 3,000,000
feet of lumber in the yards of Wood & Co.
ixiss $40,000. Insurance" unknown.
DID 1'JIEY , KLiOI'K ?
A Married School Principal and the
Villnco Belle "Arc Missing.
MOLINK , III. , Dec. 141 The little village of
Andalusia , in this county , Is much excited
over what is thought to bo an elopement. A.
W. Smith Is the principal of the public school
at that place. Ho IB also superintendent of
the village Sunday school and holds a com
mission as justice of the peace. Ho has a
wife and two children , was prominent In re
ligious circles , and was considered a leading
citizen. I3ut Mr. Smith has disappeared ,
ind so also has pretty Miss Iloth , the village
belle , who was a pupil of Smith's both in tlio
; mblic school and in th4 bible class. No ono
Icnows whore they have gone. Neither loft
any word for friends and relatives.
. t
A DESPONDENT FOSTMASTEH
Roaring DIsinlHSul Compels His Youiifj
Wife to Kill Him.
BinMisoriAM , Ala. , Nov. 14. At Carbon
Hill , thirty miles west of hero , W. A. Shu-
make , the postmaster , on Account of the an
ticipated loss of his ofllco , became despond
ent , and approaching his wife demanded
hat she kill him with n knlfo he handed her.
iho refused und tbo snatched away the knife
to kill her. She protested and said she
would do as ho bade her. She took n small
listol from a'druwer near by and tired , the
) all taking effect in her husband's ' heart.
? ersons who heard the report of tbo pistol
rushed Into the house and found the husband
dead and the wlfo lying unconscious across
IB | prostrate body , , lt was concluded that
Shumako bad taken hiiown life , but on her
recovery the unfortunate woman told the
facts ana gave herself- Into custody. Shu-
make was a popular young man and stood
well. Ills wlfo is a refined girl only seven
teen years old.
Thirty Minor * Klllril.
, Nov. 14. An explosion of fire
damp occurred in Frederick pit at Dour in
the province of Huiruut , Thirty miners
were killed.
Later dispatches state that thirty-two per
sons were killed. At the time of the explo
sion there were thlrty-livo men In the pit ,
nnd out of this number only ttireo escaped
illvc. The three survivors were moro or
ess injured * > _
FusilUtN Matched.
Arrangements are about completed for a
skln-glovo fight to p fliiish between James
Lindsay of this city and an unknown , bucked
by Al Dufour , of the 'Jurf ? Exchange. If ar
rangements are agreed to , the tight will como
off within 1200 miles of > Qnialm , for a purse
of $1,000. Hwilt bo in private , but fifteen
men being allowed to attend , on either side ,
Articles of agreement have been drawn up
and will likely bo signed nt a conference to
bo hold of its projecting parties this evening.
Ht. I'nul V itoi Itoncls.
ST. PAVLNeb. , Nov. 11. ISporlal Tele
gram to TIIK UcB.-rAn ] election held yester
day to vote bonds to the amount of { 5,000 for
refunding the city indebtedness was carried
by a largo majority , Grand ratification
meeting last evening.
\Vntoh Lost.
LONBOX , Nov. 14 , Tbe British steamer
Hlqck Watch foundered November 10 whllo
returning from Odessa to Naples , The fate
of her crew U unknown ,
ROBINSON GETS SIX YEARS ,
Juatloo Is Blind , but Has Very Sensitive -
sitivo Bars.
WESTOVER WAXES ELOQUENT.
In Nebraska Towns The
Murderer uflllrnm Rntonnnd Wil
liam Anlilcy A Reward Of
fered Other Stnte News.
RnblnRon Gets Six Yenrs.
VAUJNTIXE , Nob. , Nov. -Special ( Tele
gram to TUB BII.J : District court adjourned
last night , Judge Morris presiding the last
two days in Judge KInc..do's absence. Uobin-
son , the murderer of Sheldon , was found
guilty of manslaughter and sentenced to six
years. The light conviction nnd sentence
was duo to the nblo defense made by the
prisoner's counsel , W. P. Westovor. Hobln-
son is undoubtedly guilty of murder. Re
publicans will hold n grand ratitlcation 0:1
the lOth , including the whole county anil vis
iting delegations from abroad. Eminent
speakers and llrst class brass bands secured.
Waterworks For Oroolcy Center.
GUUEI.KY CiiNTnii , Neb. , Nov. 14. [ Special
to Tun BEE. ] At the regular mooting of the
city council lust evening , with Mayor White
In the chair , it was decided to Issue bonds
for tbo building of waterworks at Grecloy
Center. The men who nro at the head of the
matter are determined to uiako the works
the most complete In the state , and steps
wcro taken at once to push the worlt along ns
fast as possible.
Greeley Center Is but fourteen months old ,
yet she has sevonty-llvo business firms of
good standing , and every prospect of becom
ing ono of the leading cities in Nebraska
within a few years. The town is located in
the center of Greeley county , ou
the Black Hills branch of the B. & M.
railroad , sovcnty-flvo miles west of Lincoln.
Tlio crops tins year have been abundant , and
the people are all encouraged by the glowing
prospects. Wo now hnvo a line brick school
house in course of erection , anil a new bank
building nearly completed. This will make
the fourth bank in thu town already. The
Citizens' National bank in the spring will
erect a mcgnltlcont brluk bank building , and
wo are positive of another railroad , and pos
sibly two , which , with the new waterworks ,
gives the town briuhtor prospects than any
other town in the state. Our streets nro
graded , and sidewalks are being built at the
present time. Some ot the finest land in the
country is to be found in the vicinity of
Grcclcy Center , und , a more desirable loca
tion could not be found if ono were to search
the state over a dozen times. Wo Invite
strangers to come and BOO our town and
county for themselves.
The Murderer of Hlrnm Roten.
ANBGLMO , .Neb. , Nov. 14. [ Special Telegram -
gram toTut : 'BEE. ' ] The description of the
murderfir of Hiram Hoten und William Ash
ley , about forty inlles from Broken Bow , by
Albert E. HanoUteno , on November 0 , is as
follows : Twenty-five years of age , five feet
nine inches in height , weight 140 pounds ,
light hair nnd light colored thin mustache ,
light gray eyes , loft eyqsmaller than the
other and turned towaru the-fright , a wild ,
Idiotic look , features thin , long face , speech
quick , and stops suddenly in conversation.
When last seen bin wife was with him , de
scribed as follows : Seventeen years old ,
small and slim , weight about ninety pounds ,
plain looking and dark complexion. Any
information sent the sheriff of Custer county
or Charles Hunn will be gratefully received.
Tbero will be a reward of nboutlOlX ) offereil
by the state of Nebraska and Custer county
for hls'arrest. Squads of men are now hunt
ing this county over and ho will not escape If
in the neighborhood. '
Smnll Boys "Chip In. "
BATTXE CIIKEK , Nov. 14. [ Special to TUB
BF.B. ] The citizens of Buttle Creek ratified
Harrison's election last evening in a way
amusing to all. It was a surprise to them
selves. It started by some small boys "chip
ping In , " buying two bunches of flro crackers
ana hurrahing loudly for Harrison whllo fir
ing them off. Two or tbrea men started in
search of empty oil barrels , boxes , etc. , and
soon had a bonliro thnt brought out the brass
band. Meadow Grove citizens saw the flro
and canio down with their martial band.
This brought out the cannon , and the jubilee
was kept up till all parties engaged were
tired out. .
Dakota City Ratifies.
DAKOTA CITV , Neb. , Nov. 14. [ Special to
Tun BUK. ] The republicans of Dakota
county lust night gave ono of the grandest
demonstrations ever witnessed in the county
by any political party , ns an evidence of their
joy ut the election of Harrison and Morton.
The town was literally ablaze with bon-llres ,
the baud was playing and farmers for miles
around participated.
Crolghton'H Jubilee.
CIIEIOIITOX , Neb. , Nov. 14. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun Bun. ] A grana republican
jubilee came off hero last night. Vial ting dele
gations came in from Norfolk , Pierce and
I'lainviow by special train. A big torchlight
procession was followed by speaking In tha
opera house by A. D. Holmes and H. C.
liromo of Norfolk and Omaha.
Itrokoii How Will Ratify.
BKOKKN Bow , Nov. 14. [ Special to Tim
BKK. ] The republicans of this county are
preparing for u monster ratillcatlon meeting
hero Thursday afternoon nnd evening. Thu
programme includes n barbecue , with roast
ox and other refreshments , a grand street
parade and spcctmos both afternoon uud
evening. _
Ofllclnl Votn ofChorry County.
VAIENTINB , Nob. , Nov. 14. I Special Tele
gram to Tim BUB. ] The official count of
Cherry county gives Harrison 750 , Cleveland
WO ; ThaycrWi , McShano 5M ; Uorsoy 757 ,
Wcalherbv fKte , Council 774 , Cox 539 : Burn-
ham , W , Conklint , ' 5U3.
DKTRO1T TAKE.V.
Two Hundred nnd Fifty Women Meet
In Convention.
DKTIIOIT , Nov. 14. A meeting of noted
women of America and several European
countries , representatives of every sphere of
woman's work and every school of thought ,
convened hero to-day with over two hundred
nnd fifty members of the association present.
Among the moro noted of the members pres
ent are Miss C.illijipo ICechigu , of Constanti
nople ; Mm. Julia Ward Howe , Miss Frances
Wlllard , Mrs. Froderlcksen , of Denmark ,
Key. Ida Chutlon , of Iowa , und Mrs. Carolina
Brown , of Chicago.
Iron Worknrb Threaten to Strike.
PiTTSiit'iio , Nov. 14. A general strike
against thi/rcarrangement of the working
hours is threatened by the iron workers of
this city. Ou account of the Hhortago of
natural gas during the day time gas com
panies hnvo requested mill owners to arrungo
the working hours so that the heaviest work
will bo done at night , in order that the con *
sumption oi gas can bu made moro uniform.
Thu manufacturer * agreed to change , but the
employe * , at a meeting of tha various amal
gamated lodges throughout thu city this
inornitm , resolved to strike against liny
change in "turns. " They nro willing to ac
commodate the mill owiiors , but not the gii *
companies. The workmen ut a number of
mills have already quit , and if tbo etiangu is
Insisted upon all mills iu tbo city will bo
forced to cloo cUnvu. ,
TUB KANSAS CORN CIUM' .
Grcrttly DntnnKfd l > Contain Section *
Ry Hot AYIndH.
TornuA , Kan. , Nov. 14. [ Special Tele
gram to Tim BKK. ! The railroad comnils
sloncrs to-day addressed communications tc
the general managers of all railroads opcrnt
Ing in the state , asking them to irivo n one-
half rate on grain shipped to western Kansas
The board says ; "In cortalu portions o
Kansas , mainly that section lying west of the
sixth principal meridian , the corn crop for
the present year wai a failure , owing chiefly
to the prevalence of hot winds Iu July , The
same conditions prevailed the ye.ir wovious ,
but with moro destructive effect , over a larger
area. To meet this emergency last year the
railroads operating Iu this state put Into
effect a reduced grain tariff , whlcl
greatly ameliorated the unfavorable
condition then existing. In the region
stricken the present year the conditions
nro oven worse than they were the venr bo-
fore. Luriio numbeis of farmers In that
part of the stnto will Und it dlflleult to pro
vide necessary food for stock which must bo
supported Iu order to conduct farming oper.i-
tions in the future. It is of the utmost 1m
portnnco thnt whatever nid nnd encourage
ment can be extended to the people sulTering
from these repeated disasters should bo af
forded promptly and generously. The bonrt'
Is In receipt of letters from fanners living
in the western p.irt of tl.o state in which It i
represented to us that similar aid Iu reduced
rates on feed grain would , the present year ,
bo of very gro.it benefit to that part of the
state. "
WKSTKKN PACKING INT1SRKBTS.
The Supply of IIoi ; < i nt Western Pack-
Inu 1'oltitn IH Small.
CINCINNATI , O. , Nov. 14. [ Special Tele
gram to Tim Hr.ti. ] To-morrow's I'rico Cur
rent will say : The supply of nogs coming to
western packing points bus continued small
during the weo'c. ' The p.iclting nt nine load
ing cities was 193,001) ) hogs ; which compares
with 17"JOOJ hogs List week and urtl.OOD hogs
for the corresponding week lust year , mak
ing the total at these points for the season to
date : it7OOJ ! , against 5 ( > 'J,000 last year. There
has been a moderate number packed nt other
points , the weather for the most part being
1111 favorable. Ono packing house in Louisville -
villo and ono In Cincinnati opened to-day.
The following table shows the packing
done nt the points named :
JUMPED THU TRAGIC.
Engineer nnd Fli'cmiin Fatuity In
jured in n Iturlliiuton Wreclc.
DOWNEU'S Gnovi : , 111. , Nov. 14. The big
gest smasn-up thnt the Chicago , Burlington
& Qulncy road has known in this region for
some time , and u big enough ono to satisfy
all the croakers who have been predicting
that sort of thing , happened here last night
less than ono hundred yards from the sta
tion. A fast freight running cast on the
south track struck a freer and lumped the
track just in time toMsatch the engine of pns-
aengcr train No. 23 , which pulled out of
Downor'sut iOS. : At the end of n minute
there was not much left of the passenger en
gine , and both the engineer and fireman
were so uadly bruised and mangled that they
will die.
The fact that the freight cars wcro
empty accounts for thesccmingiy miraculous
escape of the passenger coaches and their oc
cupants. Thu smoking cur stood on end and
staid there , but that was the only evidence of
the shock that was apparent in the passenger
train , and none of the passengers were in
jured.
Gcorgo Blood , the passenger engineer , was
ono of the first men imported after the
strike. He is scalded and bruised beyond
recognition , and can not possibly livo.
rim fireman is ns badly hurt , though his
injuries are internal.
THIS PARNEMj COMMISSION.
An Incident of Yestcrdny'H Proceed-
injiH in the Celebrated disc.
LONDON , Nov. 14. Whllo the hearing of
witnesses In reference to outrages was pro
ceeding before tlio Purnell commission to
day Sir Charles Uussoll , counsel for the Pnr-
ncllltcs , complained of the bad effect that
would be produced In his client's case by
parading such n great amount of crime
ascribed to the action of the league , while
the connection between the Incriminated
persons nnd the outrages was very slight.
A limit ought to be put on the amount of evi
dence admitted.
Attorney General Webster , for the Times ,
said that ho could not agree with Sir Charles
Hussell upon the degree of connection of the
league with the outrages. Speeches inciting
to outrages had not yet como before the
court.
Sir Charles Hussell responded , "Then lot
this evidence bo deferred until the speeches
afro produced. "
Presiding Justice Hannon said that the
commission would form an opinion upon
whether the persons against whom the
charges wore mndo could bo connected with
outrages by mere proof that , outrages wore
committed. They would bo unworthy of the
position In wnich they wcro placed if they
were unable to keep their minds In n state of
equilibrium upon this point. lie hoped , however -
over , that It would bo "found possible to cur
tail the amount of evidence of this kind.
Attorney General WuUstor then icud n
long list of outrages , and thu court adjourned.
A STRANOi : VISITOR.
The Illinois Central ! Iondiiinrtcr8 | In-
vndeil By a Iliuilcd Deer.
Cuito , 111. , Nov. 13. A dour , which hud
) ccn pursued by hunters , HW.IUI thu river at
.bis place about 10 o'clock from the Kentucky
side , nnd clambering up the bank , sprang
; hrough the plato glass door of ttio Illinois
-cutral general offices. A second glass door
oil lnU > the trainmaster's olllco , and through
this also the frightened animal plunged , The
telegraph operators who WPP ? at work In tlio
room beat n hasty rutrrat , nnd the terrified
uccrsoon had the ofllco to itxolf. In its efforts
o cscnpo it smashoil tlio chandelier , broke
ho telegraph Instruments and created confusion -
fusion generally. A gun was finally pro
cured and the deer was shot through the
lead. It weighed 200 pounds , and haduUno
: cud of antlers.
Found Slll.OOU In un Old Hook.
PAKIS , Ky. , Nov. 14. Great oxoitcment ex-
sts here over the find of a largo nmount of
! iOioy.sonio ) * ny ns high us sJlfl.oOO , In n
look In Long' * nscond-.ljand bookstore , by
BOBIO colored men who word 'i.iiidling r.igs
or him. It IB known thut ono man hail ns
iiflh af tV ( > 0 , all of which wan old green-
tack bills , issued In 1WV > , Mr. Long rinsa not
< ntnv whcro the book ' .rilh the money cumo
from.
Thn American Turl' Congress ,
Nnw YOIIK , Nov. 14.- The American turf
ongrehft convened to-day with closed doors.
fouo but meuiWrs wuro admitted. The
meluess under dlsyimion , U wns stated , was
hequc tlua of un incrcusi ; of the wei iits of
The Iloston Mas-diure Monument.
ROSTOV , Nov. U Thu monument dodi-
utid to the Victims of iho affair in Kjntr
trcrt on March 5 , :7iX ) , known In history at
thu Hoitoa mtmucro" v unveiled tg.
THE KNIGHTS LOSING GROUND
Second Dny's Proceedings of the K ,
ot L. General Assembly.
THE MEMBERSHIP DECREASING ,
A Reported "Loss to the Order rt >
One Year of Over 15OOOO
Amending the Con-
atUntlnn.
The IndlnnnpollM Convention.
Ism \s\i-ous , Nov. 14. The Knights ot
Labor convention reassembled this morning
nnd took up reports of general ofllcers and
committees.
The morning session wns almost entirely
devoted to icports of the treasurer , general
Investigation of woman's ' work nnd wages ,
and of the general executive board. The report -
port of the general treasurer for tbo fourteen
months ending October . ' 11 , ISv * , shows that
the aggregated receipts were fj5li ) $ , ami
the expenditures f''tVi,4'ii. ; In her report ns
general investigator , Mrs ll.irry gives an In
teresting detailed account of her work dur
Ing the year. In fill thernnco of lier worlt
she has lectured , nnd also has Invctsigateil
the work done and wages received by women
and girls in various Industries all over tbo
country. She recommends the adoption of
laws for a moi o speedy amelioration of op-
presssed Immunity , a clearer dellnlni : of
the duties of fie olllcials of the order , active )
and earnest efforts on behalf oforking
women , and moro effective child labor laws.
The matter In thuro | > ort of the general ux-
ccutlvo board consists of a statement of the
action inken in various cases of appeals and
complaints. The eases are , most of them , of
a local nature , und Include a settlement of
strikes nnd lockouts In nil parts of the coun
try , where membeis of the board have been
sent to Investigate. Their reports und
recommendations nnd the action of the board
were given in full , but in other cases n brief
nnte of the decision was made.
The afternoon session to-day was brief
and. like the morning , was devoted to an In
troduction of resolutions and other matters
for rcferenco to committees. No moro re
ports were made , but reports of the general
muster workmen and general secretary am
looked for to-morrow.
Barry's appeal has not yet come before the
assembly , but it is also expected to morrow.
Ho now thinks he will bo heard , and that tha
treasurer's report will have much to doitlj
it if such is thu case.
Two delegates from the Michigan state as }
scmhly , against whose admission there has.
been u protest , wcro both admitted to-day.
To-night most of the committee * are at werlc
on matters assigned to tlicm , nnd their re
ports will bo made from time to time during1
the meeting of the general assembly. Many
of these committees are given all the room
they want for approving or disapproving of
matters in part or in whole , nnd In sumo di
rections lively times arc anticipated.
The question of elections continues to boone
ono of interest , but Powdorly will probably
be prevailed upon to accept once more , ana
after the size of the board has been reduced ,
the remaining oOicials will speedily bo
chosen.
Public speaking was held to-night in th6
couit house.
The report of J. W. Hays , who succeeded
Charles 11. Litchman as general fcoerolary in
September , will bo presented In the morn
ing. lie gives u tabulated stuto-
mcnt of membership , showing 5MS (
local assemblies In good working
order , with a total reported membership
of 230,518 , and 3r.K)0 ) not reported July 1 ,
1SS7. The membership , according to this re *
port , was 451,170 , showing a loss in onoycaa
of not less than lf > 3,7tl-tho ) exact numbotf
depending on the "not reported" member *
ship. '
Amendments to the constitution have boeo
offered from a number of district assemblies
and they will bo acted upon in due HC.ISOII ,
Anrong these are amendments providing
that the per capita tax to the general nsseni
bly bo reduced ; that the olllces of general
secretary and general treasurer bo ram *
bined ; that the Kcncrul executive
board bo reduced in number ; that legls
lation looking to the better education
of the members nnd the public be enacted au
nuallv ; that strikes and boycotts bo sup
ported by the general assembly only to thq
extent of money specially secured by appeal
for such purposes ; that the salary of general
master workman nnd general secrotnry-troas *
urcr bo $2,000 per annum , nnd that the snlar *
Ics of the general executive board shall not
exceed : per day , railroad fares as now. -
General Master Workman Powdcrly's ad |
dress is also expected at the same time.
1'ATIIONTS TOR FASTIUR ,
A Mail I > of niton Several People la
Indinniipolis.
iNniA.vu'OMS. Nov. II. [ Special Tele *
gram to Tin : Hen. ] A dog belonging tj Pat *
rick Wclsch was hit In the head with ri
liatchet yesterday and went mail and at
tacked Corn Welsch , aged eighteen , biting ?
both of her arms severely. When WolscU
went to the rescue ono of his hands wan albO
liadly bitten. Tlio dog then escaped and at *
tacked and bit a number of animals In va
rious parts of the city. In the not tbcasteru
quarter the animal attacked a child of Jamca
SlcCarty , tearing its fueo terribly. On thq
way down town the dog attacked Fred NogS.
ofVest Washington street , but ho escaped
rijury. His dog , however , was bitten and
immediately killed. Several othordogs word
also bitten. It Is bcliove.l that altogether.
Ifty animals wcro attacked by the frenzied
jcmat. 'J'ho dog linallv made its way hack to
its old quarters at Wolsch's , whcro it wasl
filled. 'J'ho excitement glowing out of the
> pisodo was Intense. There Is lively appro
icnslon felt for these who were bitten ,
ilthough they wuro given prompt attention
jy pbysichins. /
Major ! ; ofriui'n Complaint.
Ei. I'AMI , Tex. , Nov. M. Major Logan.
who , with n number of United States noli
Hers , was arrested whllo luiutlng in Mexico
j'.mduy , telegraphed the facts to the United
States collector of customs hoie. Ho state *
tlint his arrest was made by gendarmes from
3hihunh.ua , nnd not customs ofllccrs. Tin
Mexican collector of customs at Jan retclo *
graplied to Chihuahua for order for relenHo ,
uid oululncd It. Major Logan states he had
often been invited by Mexican olllcers and
citUons to go over and hunt. Ho also snya
10 and his party were not properly rarcd foil
during their confinement , and Hint hut fo *
.he kindness of Mexican friends hu would
liuvp actually suffered.
IC\iil'ded ! IH Charter.
NnwYoni : , Nov. )4.Suit ) was brought b $
the attorney Kcnernl In behnifoftlio peopld
of the state of Now York nitulnct the North
liver sugar relying company to dirsolva
that corporation on the ground that it hurt
exceeded the privileges granted it by IU
nh'.rtjr , In becoming one of tin ; members ol
the rre'it suifur trust u < \ tha
1st of OctobeIBs" , nnd othcB
companies , was brought to trial
o-ilay in the supremu court. 'J'ho uo
ion is one of the results of tint sonata In *
Vcstl.'fiiUon committee of last winter , whlcbj
for the lltst limy brought to light deeds ol
rust under which different mi far companies
iavc formed combinations.
Tlio Nicaragua Cannl Company.
MoxTfKMtiit , Vt. , Nov. 14.-A 1.111 incorf
toratlng tlio Nicaragua f'nmil company
lassed the lut'ifluturo yesterday. Jt is thu
arne uct which v.'ai Introduced Into tUo
/nltcd States senate 'lust session by Scnntoa
-Mmunds , Acting on tbo advice of Ed
uiunOs , who drew up the bill , persons luter *
cstcd In thrs enterprise decided to aik ta
Vermont k' i luturo for u cliartcr.
The promoters of the enterprise stated
1ml they were rvndy tri begin actual worU
ri the canal a : scon a the cbnrtur could bf
obtained ,
4
iSY
Undid
' itgtut
In cost
> ctlop
fbulld