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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1890)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
TWENTIETH YEAK , OMAHA , TUESDAY MORNINGK NOVEMBER 11 , 1890. NUMB.SK 140.
SAFE OUT OF THE WOODS ,
The Hepubllcan State Ticket , Excepting
Bichards , Pulls Through all Eight.
BY FROM THREE TO FIVE THOUSAND.
Last Tuesday's Hlg landslide
Seven of tlio Candidates In
tlio Htnto Capital night *
Bide Up with Cnrc.
Carefully compiled returns , based on the
official count of alt but llvo western counties ,
plnco tlio innjoritlcu received by tlio candi
dates on the republican state ticket from lieu
tenant governor down to school superintend
ent at from 2,000 to 5,200. The exhibit of the
totals herewith presented shows that the
candidates on tbo alliance Btato ticket lead
the democrats by pluralities 'ranging from
0,000 to 0,000. OcorgoH. Hastings leads the
republican stnto ticket with 73,800 votes ,
with J. E. Hill second with 7a,16t votes.
Below nro given the totals made up from tbo
ofllclnl andunoniclal returns received from nil
tout Jlvo small counties intlio state !
Majors , n . 72,3T,0
Bear , D . 03,313
Dceh.A . 00,237
Majors' plurality over Dcch . 0,132
SECUCTAHY Or STATC.
Allen , II . 72,033
Sprnguo , D . G3U1S
Mayucrry , A . 09,317
Allen's plurality over Maybcrry . 3,1)10 )
Bcnton , K . 72,048
WahlquIst.D . 02,101
Bcatty.A . 03,000
Bcuton's plurality over Bcatty . 3,780
11111,11 . 73,101
Cashing , D . . . 00,501
Wolfe , A . 09,383
Hill's ' plurality over Wolfe . 8,770
Hastings , II . 73,600
Hlgglns.D . 01,018
Edgcrton , A . 03,011
Hastings' plurality ovorEdgcrton' . . . . 5,253
COMMISdlONnn I-UI1LIO LANDS.
Humphrey , 11 . 71,751
BIgler , D . 04,003
WriKht , A . 08,840
Humphrey's plurality over Wright. . . 2,014
SUrriHINTKXUENT 1'UIIUO INSTltUCTION.
Goudy , 11 . 71,478
Rukostraw , D . 04,007
D'Allemand , A . . . 07,370
Goudy's plurality over D' Allcraand. . . 4,000
A JOUUXALIHTIC JTAXULE.
Kvnnston Again Stirred in Its Pro *
roundest Depths by a Novel Scrap.
CHICAGO , Nov. 10. ( Special Telegram to
THE BIE. : ] A novel strlfo Is going on In
Evnnston between the members of tlio col
lege , the Grcolt letter fraternities nnd the
nntl-fratonilty men or barbarians , as repre
sented by the two college weeklies. Here
after the secret society organ has been nlono
in the Hold and has done a thriving business
with the village merchants. Three weeks
ago the "barbs" Doited from the old paper
nnd started ono of their own. Since that
tlrno Evnnstou merchants-have been besieged
, constantly by the managers of the two papers
for their advertising. An enterprising mer
chant has taken advantage of t Ills strife and
Is tenting the two papers to see wlilch will
bring htm the most trade. Last week ho ad
vertised undcrwour In ono of the papers nnd
this week It will bo gloves In tbo othor. Tlio
talcs of each artlclo will he credited to the
paper advertising It , and the ono bringing
the most sales will htivo the entire advertis
ing patronage of the linn for a year at least ,
besides earning the boner of being the best
advertising medium. The managers of the
fraternity journal issued an appeal to their
upporters ( the girls included ) , begging them
by nil that is good and holy , to lay in their
stock of winter underwear at ouco. On the
other side every true barbarian Is earnestly
besought to no longer use bis pockets to pro
tect bis bauds from the wintry weather.
Diphtheria Removes tbo Stnmgo
VncxTOK , N. J. , Nov. 10. [ Special Tele
gram to Tnn Bun. ] Wlnfleld Scott Hancock
.Ooran , "Baby Sirokor , " has died of dlph-
tberla after a week's Illness. Winllcld cele
brated his fourth birthday last May. tHe
smoked for four years before his dcatn. Ho
was a bright hey with big black eyes and
round cheeks in which roses of health
bloomed. Ills father was au Inveterate
Binokcr. From hlnu the child Inherited his
taste for tobacco and ho began smoking bolero -
lore ho was seven months old. When ho
was seven months old ho smoked a pipe full ol
strong tobacco and never made a face once.
At ten months ho was an accomplished
smoker of the pipo. His appetite lor to
bacco was found to bo a normal ouo and ha
scorned to thrive under it. Dr. Elmer
" Rogcra could find no trace of nicotine
tine poisoning ami decided that to
bacco had a soothing effect upon
tbo chlla , who was weaned early.
In addition to a pipeful of tobacco ho enjoyed
from two to flvo cigars dally. Father and
mother wore both broud of their precocious
on. Winllcld craved the effects of the pel-
eon , as for the past two years ho would not
Binoko a now clay or briar-wood pipo. liking
best ouo well saturated with nicotine. He
preferred strong cigars and was a line judge
of their quality.
LiFJLYETTi : , Ind , , Nov. 10. At an carlj
hour this morning a band of masked men se
cured entrance into the county Jail by strat
egy and then began a search for Goorgc
Bennett , who last week killed William Scotl
and John Work holt on the street , with the
intention of lynching him. The sheriff had
anticipated the visit , however , and Dennett
bad been removed hours before.
Tlio Dtioliosn IB Bnl'o.
NEW YOKK , Nov. 10 , The deputy shorlf
has returned uusatlflcd executions on tbrct
Judgments , aggregating over ? CO,000 , whicl
vcro obtained against tbo Ducncsn of Mnrl
bora last week. The duchos.i has no property
lioro and the mcomo from the eatato of ho ;
late husband cannot bo levied upou.
NEW YOUK , Nov. 10. Dr. Delcvan Blood
good , the veteran medical director of tin
United States naval laboratory in the nav ;
yard at Brooklyn , was snudlmggcd Sunday
morning und robbed of his watch and chaii
und pockctbook. Ho is in an uucouscloui
Will Probably llccovor.
OanEN , Utah , Nov. 10. [ Special Tele
prom to THB BEB.-M. ] D. Hogo , who wn ;
accidentally shot through the body ou Frida ;
evening last , ia rapidly recovering. Who !
first wounded It was not thought that h
would llvo until tlio next morning.
Tlio French Publlo Worship Kstlmntci
Pi ui. , Nov. 10-SpccIal | Cableram to Tit :
l During the debate la the chamber o
deputies today on the public worship esti
mates , M.'Frurc moved to suppress the esti
mates on the ground that they were Incom
patible with modern ideas and republican
principles. The motion was rejected , ! K > Sto 15-1.
M. Ktchovary ot tno right denounced as
Illegal the action of the government in with
drawing tbo stipends of clergymen supposed
to bo Inimical to the republic. M. Failures ,
minister of justice , hold that the state had an
undeniable rigtit to suppress the stipends of
ecclesiastics openly opposed to the govern
ment. The state , the minister added , was
not anlmaled by n spirit of persecution , but
was bound to enforce respect for t lie laws.
The estimates were ultimately adopted.
llfjAJXt ! Oil AIMKlt.
John M. Tlmrston Names Tln-m ns
I'rnbablo Wlmierti In 11W-I.
CHICAGO , Nov. 10. Hon. John M. Thurston
of Omaha , president of the Republican
Icnguo clubs of the United States , In nu Inter
view hero today on the recent elections , said ,
referring to the Influence of the McKlnloy
bill upon the result that the natural tendency
of prices was upward. As Instances can bo
named boots and shoes , iron , lumber and
other commodities , although the tax was ro
il ucod ou these and other things. Wo struck
u rising market with the passage of tbo Me-
Kinloy bill , and nil this Is laid to It. Judco
Thurston thinks that Nebraska and every
other western state will go republican
In 1802. "I think , " said ho , "thero
will bo a revival of stnlwartism
in tbo republican party such as to make 1SW
n. great republican year. Republican workers
all over the country did not take nn active
part In this campaign. They felt as though
their services to the republican party had
been undervalued , but in ISM thcso persons
will bo nt work in support of some candidate
who will arouse enthusiasm , and these very
men will lead to victory as heretofore. The
result of the recent election has not put an
end to the presidential chances of cither
William B. McKlnloy or Thomas D. Uccd ,
but it has probably postponed their dates.
Blnlne or A Igor would bo winners at the head
of the ticket in 1S92. "
It Meets AVItli Hearty Endorsement
I'roni Many I'roinincnt People.
LONDON' , Nov. 10. [ Special Cablegram to
Tim Bun. ] General Booth of the Salvation
army continues receiving letters commenting
favorably on his book , "In Darkest England
nnd cho Way Out , " setting forth a scheme
for the relief of poverty , Ignorance and vico.
The prince of Wales has written General
Booth thanking him for the receipt of a copy
of the book. Ho says ho is confident that ho
will bo greatly interested in the perusal of
the work , and that its subject Is ono that for
many years ho has had hiuch at heart. Let
ters of approval have also been received from
tno bishops of Bath. Wells and Rochester ,
from Mr. MouUonprcsidcntof the Wcsloynn
conference , and Mr. Grubb of the Quakers ,
who encloses n check for. 30. Chairman
Laing of the B rlghton rallway.has also written
General Booth a letter of sympathy , In
which ia enclosed a check for 100 , contrib
uted for tbo furtherance of the scheme.
General Booth IMS published n letter express
ing thanks for the general support accorded
him , nnd suggesting combined action on the
part of tlio churches in the collec
tion of funds. A circular letter
approving of the schema and General
Booth's ' suggestion has been issued.
It is signed by the best of tbo clergymen , in
cluding Archdeacon Farrar. Dr. Parker and
Messrs. Berry , McNeill and Clifford , repre
senting various religious denominations.
Canon Farrar ISndor.soi Gen. Booth
LONDOJT. Nov. 10. [ Special Cablegram to
TUB Bun.J Thousands of persons were
turncjJn away yesterday from Westminster
Abbey , where Cannon Farrar preaehcd a ser
mon on General Booth's philanthropical
scheme , after having made a tour of the Sal
vation nriny centers during the previous
week. Canon Farrar made a fervent appeal
in behalf of the schema , but ho wished it to
be understood that ho nlono was responsible
for the vlows ho.expressod on the subject.
Nebraska and town Patents.
WASHINGTON" , Nov. 10. [ Special Telegram
to THE BBC. ] The following pensions were
granted Nouraskanstoday ; Original Chos.
Aldan , Mlnden ; Delosiv Waterman , Lebanon.
Increase Henry Schwetgcr , Itoca ; John R.
Hall , Brownsville ; Ansou W. Thornton ,
Beaver City. Original widow Nancy ,
widow of John T. Briggs , Hastings.
Iowa Original David C. Hanger , Des
Moiues ; Miner Palgn , Oclwein ; Edward C.
Gardner , Dover ; Armstrong R. Gano.
Washta : Ahblo J. Hopton , nurse , Council
DlulTs. Increase Sauford Kirkpatriclr , OU
tumwn ; ( special act ) Charles H. Hook ,
Monroe : Robert McSmltb , Elliott ; Isaac F.
Bcdsaul , Magnolia ; Ellhu Burnett. Knox-
vlllo : Henry Iloutz , Jconlum ; Robert H.
Shlpton , Oliu ; Orlando Q. Moray , Hazleton ;
John Bowman Lisbon ; Wesley Desart , Lake
City ; Hiram Evens , Seymour ; Justus Can-
Hold , Mnrshnlltown ; Jacob Lohoror , Wash
ington ; David Tinkle Mlllorsbury ; Johathnn
Whlpltcy , Waterloo ; John W. Cox. Clarlnda.
Koissug Slmond James. Creaton , Reissue
and Increase William Thompson. Lacrow ;
Noah Knapp , Plainiicld. Original widows ,
etc. Sarah M. V. , widow of Albert K. Clear-
man. Oxford ; Margaret E. , widow of Fran
cis Deauchamp , Coluhibus Junction.
South Dakota Increase Franklin B. Me-
Crlstol , Jefferson ; Charles Fabrenwald ,
Yanktou ; Thornton W. Brlsbiuo , Alwilda.
Newfoundland anil tlio Fisheries.
LONDON , Nov. 10. [ Special Cablegram to
THU Bcis.J The Chronicle this morning pub
lished nu Interview had with Premier Whlto-
way of Newfoundland prior to his departure
for homo. The premier said that the counter
proposals In n telegram from Nova Scotlti
had not emanated from the Newfoundland
government. Tbo suggestion thut England
should pay n.bountyon llshexported by New
foundlanders bo considered absurd. In re
gard to America ho believed that both sides
would profit by the acceptance of Newfound
land's proposal to give American fishermen
the sntno privilege In Newfoundland harbor :
In regard to bait , etc. , as Newfoundlander :
enjoy In addition to the privilege of the win
tcr frozen herring llshery , in return for the
admittance of Newfoundland fish product !
and crude minerals duty froo. Ho declarct
there would be no fear of' distress In New
foundland once these questions were settled ,
A Fireman's Legs Crushed.
OQDEN , Utah , Nov. 10. [ Special Tolegrair
to TUB Bii : ! . ] This morning James Galla
ghan , a Union Pacific firemanwhile attempt
Ing to jump on a passing engine In the Ogdor
yards , fell under the wheels and both his
legs were crushed. Ho was taken to th <
Union hospital , where the right leg was am
putatcd just below the knee. The loft wil
also bo cut off above tbo anklo. It Is no *
thought ho can llvo. He Is about thirty years
old and has no family as far as is known.
I'rotmblo Vital Chance.
Cuicuao , Nov. 10. A local paper says ni
error has boon discovered In footing up tin
returns ot the Second senatorial district am
it now appears that Klnnoy ( dem ) , candidate
for representative is elected instead of Hop
pin ( rep ) . This will make a vital change 11
the i makeup of the legislature on joint ballo
if vcrllled , us tha two great parties huvi
heretofore bc'cn supposed to have been tloJ
A Horsciiiiui's Suluido.
BOSTOX , Mass. , Nov. 10. Wojley P. Balch
a wcl known horseman , committed sulcld
this afternoon by shooting with a revolve
In his ofllce in thu Commonwealth building
Financial dlltlcultics caused the act.
Loss or tlio OooanVnve. .
OSWKOO , N , Y. , Nor. 10. The schoone
Ocean Wave capsized in the ! ako twclv
miles out from hero , The crow h suppose
f to bo drowned ,
BOTH ARE MEN OF DESTINY ,
A Prominent Politician Prognosticates a
Blaine and Cleveland light ,
CLERICAL OPINION OF THE SILVER BILL.
Two Faces AVIilch AVoro nn Expres
sive Bmlle Free Co In a go of
Silver Conies Next Farm-
Inj ; of the Waters.
WASUINOTON Buniuu Tun OMAIU BKE , 1
613 FouiiTBRNTit STIIKCT , V
WASHINGTON , D. C. , Nov 10. )
"Blaino and Cleveland , " said ono of the
most prominent politicians In Washington
'csterduy , "got moro satisfaction and credit
lUtof the elections than any other two men
n the United States , and the result makes
hem the necessary candidates for the p"rosl-
ency In 1893 , Cleveland represents the cx-
rome of the opposition to the Mclvlnley bill ,
ind Bialno the popular Idea of tariff revision ;
nm not a betting man , but if I were I would
tuko all I have got , ' that they will bo the
'andldatcs ' of their respective parties in
TWO EXPKCS9IVE SMILES.
In n sermon on foreign missions yesterday
morning , Hov. Dr. Harallu , pastor of the
ihurch of the couvcnnnt , where the president
fittends , declared that the passage of the sll-
irer bill had Increased tbo expenses of the
' 'rcsbytonan foreign missionary board moro
.ban $75,000 this year hv increasing the value
> f silver in tlio heathen natlous of
.ho world. Secretary Wiudotn ns well
ns tlio president was In the congregation
mid nn cxprcsslvo smite was seen upon the
"nco of each after thli declaration. After the
icrvlcca Secretary Wlndom remarked to n
'riend that ho thought the silver pool ought
.0 contribute enough to make the Preabyter-
au board of foreign missions win.
I asked Senntoi' Stanford's secretary If the
iccrctary would hnvo any trouble in securing
ills re-clcetlon. "I should say not , " was the
reply. "Ho has already got seven-eighths of
Iho legislature behind him and it looks as if
ivo would have Its solid support and an unan
imous election. In many of the districts the
democratic conventions Instructed their nom-
"noes for the state legislature to vote for
Stanford for the United States senate. The
governor was not intending to bo u candidate
again , Ho wanted to devote bis entire time
to the new university ho has founded in mem
ory of his sonnnd it was not until Hitntington
made an attack upon him that ho consented
to bo a Candida to at all. Then his friends
told him ho mmst run because If ho withdrew
rom the Held everybody woulit say that-
Hunttngton had scared him out , so ho wont
in nnd ho played to win , and there is not the
slightest doubt about It.
FHEB CO1NAOB COM1NO.
It is the prevailing opinion among the poli
ticians hero that the next congress will pass
a law authorizing free and unlimited silver
coinage. In ether words , thov will place sil
ver upon an cqaulity with gold. 'Iho senate
already has n majority in favor of such a
proposition nnd would have passed it last
year if it could have secured the concurrence
of tlio houso. In the next congress there will
bo no doubt about it.
A SWA111I Of SHAD.
Colonel McDonald of the United States fish
commission dropped a million llttlo shad into
the Potomno yesterday. Shad llshing today
Is on nn artificial basU , as thoroughly as tbo
grain Holds of the west. "If you don't plant
wheat , " said Colonel McDonald , "you won't
have wheat , and it is the same with shad.
AH our rivers are so completely blocked up
with nets every spring that very few shad
can como up the river to spawn , and if it
were not for artificial culture and the seed-
In got the rivers by the government every
spring tbo shad would disappear. But as
It is , the shad catch this last spring was
double in size what it was in 1SSO and it is
constantly increasing. Tlio Potomac catch
this year was 450,000. Today wo put back
three times that many , and remember thcso
shad that go back are not fry , they are well
grown llsli. Hitherto wo have only put in small
fry , but our plan now is to keep the shad in
ponds until us late in the full as they can bo
kept safely nnd then to turn thorn out Into
the river. Tlio plan now Is to have big ponds
on the side of each of the shadstroams of the
country and turn out fiiigcrling shad in the
fall Instead of letting them go as soon as they
are hatched In the spring. In my opinion
this is ono of the most important moves the
llsh commission has over mado. Wo are
making arrangements now for operating a
100-acro pond on the Delaware next spring
and wo expect most valuable results. The
expense Is practically nothing nnd the num
ber of shad that can bo raised simply depends
on the slzo of the pond. One hundred and
fifty thousand to the acre can bo
raised without any trouble ou the natural
food of the water and with artificial
feeding this summer can bo greatly in
creased. There is no doubt that ia order to
keep up the fish supply of the country the
water must bo farmed by the government
justas the land is by Individuals. The agri
cultural department aids in many ways , but
the farmer docs the work on the land , but on
the water the government has to do all the
work , oven to the hatching and distribution
of the fish. This work is of inestimable
value too , for wherever any edible fish is In
troduced Into the waters of this country , or
the number of these already existing Is In
creased , the economic resources nnd the ma
terial wealth of the country are increased to
HONons TO COSTA mco.
Diplomatic circles tonight are discussing
with a great deal of lutcrcstthourrangemcnts
made for the funoralof Senor Fodorlco Vollo ,
ohargo d' affaires of Costa Rico , who was
buried this afternoon. A gentleman
who for nearly thirty years has been
Identified with ono or another of
the legations said , that In all that time , ho
nas seen a number of diplomatic funerals in
Washington , but never ono where so much
honor was paid to the deceased by the United
States. It has been customary for the diplomatic
matic- corps to attend in a body on occasions
of this kind , and the state has always been
represented either by tbo secretary or some
unofficial. Today Senor Vollo's remains
were berne to the grave by a platoon of eight
sailors from the United States navy. Honor
ary pallbearers from the state , war anil navy
departments vroro in attendance and the
United States marine band accompanied the
cortege , as did two companies of cavalry.
Secretary Blaine himself was there and so
was Chief Clerk Browne of the state depart
ment , Never In the history of the diplomatic
service of the United States has so much
pomp been shown at the obsequies of the rep
resentative of a foreign government , dying in
this capital. Even when the French minister ,
who committed sulcldo some yean
ago was burled , there was lie
such display , and the United States
should accord this unaccustomed honor to a
comparatively insignificant llttlo republic
like that of Costa Rica is unaccountable and
leads to the impression that it Is ono result ol
the pan-American conference and Is in the
line of Secretary Blalno's determination tc
show to the southern American countries thai
this government will do all In its power to co
meat the friendship which tnat gathering
A NECESSAItr CHANGE.
The death of General David B , McKlbbcr
will bo likely to cause congress to change the
army regulations promptly this winter. II
seems that the friends of General McKibbor
who had served for moro than twenty years
in the regular army before ho was retired
fifteen years ago , desired that ho ahouli
bo burled with military honors , bui
the commanding general decides that ho cat
find neither law nor regulation authorizing
him to order the necessary detail. Attcntloi
is called to the fact that if this Is good lav
General Sherman will have to bo buried will
n military escort. Consequently a inovomcn
is to bo made at once to induce congress ti
inako the necessary change in the law.
A IUTTLB 1IOT1L.
Ono of the rcaulta of the late election wll
probably bo n very vigorous contest between
David B. Ulllnnil RoswcllP. Flower for tbo
democratic nomination for1 governor of Now
York next year. Now Yorkers assert that
Whitney has the iusldo track for the senate.
and it Is very well known that Sbcohan of
Buffalo , who will without doubt bo speaker
if the next assembly , Is quietly working for
, Vhltney's election to the senate. Flower's
imbltlon Is to bo governor of Now York nnd
1111 has announced himself as a candidate for
.notter term. Consequently there will bo n
lattlo roval between these ) two politicians uu-
ess Hill 1s elected to the senate this winter.
A postofllco has been established at Bloom-
eld , ICnox county , Neb. , and Lavld J. Kutn-
rar appointed postmaster. Peter M. Moore
lias been appointed postmaster at Gillette , la.
Superintendent Porter hai appointed Ben-
J.nnlti R. Cntiflcld , Fcrt Dodge , nnd Thomas
O. Cowgllt , Sioux City , ai special agents to
'ollcct statistics of manufacturers ,
TJIE 4'fjA YJtitS' 31JBETIXG.
The Lcnj'iio AVII1 Contest for Nest
PiTTsnuno , Pa. ' , Nov. 10. ( Special Tclci
ram to THE BEE. ] The city was full of
iaso ball people today in anticipation of the
'layers' league meeting at the Monongahcla
house tomorrow. Among the prominent ones
icro nro John M. Ward of Brooklyn , Colonel
IcAlpln of Now York , AI Johnston of Clovo-
and , Colonel Vandersllco and the AVogner
) rothcrs of Philadelphia , and Messrs. Auton
nnd Addlson of Chicago.
"Tuo Players' league wlllco on next season
ust the same as last season , " said a promt-
lent magnate. "Wo have made every effort
o bring about a consolidation with the Na
tional league people , but they thought wo
vcro weakening , and placedascrious obstacle
n the way of a compromise. Now wo are
through with thorn. This story about Now
York and Brooklyn having consolidated Is nil
bosh. You will find both clubs represented
tomorrow , und they wlllubldo by the decision
xrrlved nt by the delegates present. Wo will
cither all consolidate or all stand together for
another season. "
This evening nn informal conference was
icld at which the plans and prospects of the
Players' league for next season was discussed.
WtLD WEST JXOIAXS.
They Charge Buffalo Bill and Others
NEW YOUK , Nov. 10. [ Special Telegram
.o THE Bun.1 Two Indian braves who have
jecn whooping up things for the benefit of
: ho European public In general and of Carver
& \VhItney In particular , were steerage pas-
igers on the Hamburg ; steamer Augusta
Victoria which arrived yesterday. Both
braves were without a penny nnd their en
tire possessions consisted of the rough shirt
they were and a railroad ticket each to Pine
Hideo Agency , South Dakota. Painted
Horse sold they were treated shamefully In
thffCarver-Whitnoy show and ho gave an ac
count of the ill-treatment to General Oboirne
nttho barge office through Rov. Father Craft ,
who acted ns Interpreter. ;
Substantially Painted Horse said : .Thero
were twenty of us when we left Now York ,
besides Black Bear's squaw and their three
children , one a inero papoose. During our
travels over Europe wo , were beaten , kicked
and shot at. Dr. Carver shot at Black Bear ,
but fulled to hit him , though ho intended to
kill him. Dr. Carver flced at mo with n re
volver in Berlin fifteen divvs ago , but missed
mo. Our money was not paid regularly and
the whltps In both shows kried In every way
to corrupt the red men. The Indian. ' ! got li
quor whenever they dcslrpd. Tare * braves
were in a dying conditlgn when wo icft.-Boar
Necklace , Bravo Elk nnd another squaw man
were also ill , and a papoose died as wo were
leaving. Wo received hut $5 besides our
tickets , and now wo have nothing.
"I was with Buffalo Bill's ' show before I
went to Carver's. I have seen him knock
down two braves. Both died on their return
toPinoRidgo. The food Buffalo Bill sup
plied was bad and the braves who ute it weio
sick. Buffalo Bill was brutal. "
Agent Marsh corroborated all that Painted
Ilorsosald. Both Cody and Whitney , ho
said , had left white men stranded in various
parts of Europo. Some are now in Hamburg
penniless. Thrco young Americans worn left
without a cent. Cithers from London and
Paris have no means to get homo. General
Obelrno will go to Philadelphia ns soon as
the remainder of Buffalo Bill's Indians nr-
rlvo there on the Bclgenhind. Ho will assist
Herbert Welch , secretary of the Indian'
rights' association , In Investigating the
treatment of the braves.
General Obelrno has n copy of the agree
ment entered Into by the Carver combination
In which good treatment to tbo Indians is
specified particularly as ono ottho condi
tions of their engagement. A copy of Painted
Horse's statement will bo prepared nnd for
warded to the secretary of the Interior and to
the Indian commissioners. According to lat
est advices the Buffalo Bill Indians will arrive -
rive in Philadelphia next Thursday.
Dr. Hright's Assailant Hold.
LONDON , Nov. 10. [ Special Cablegram tc
Tnu BEK.I Kate Rlordan , the woman who
shot Dr. Bright , master of University college ,
Oxford , was again arraigned bcforo thomayoi
of Oxford today and was committed for trial ,
Miss Riordan has confessed that she did
tbo shooting. She says she did not intend tc
harm Dr. Bright arid that she is now sorry
thut she shot nt all. She craves mercy from
Dr. Bright and from Mr. Halues , who is en.
gaged to Dr. Bright's daughter , and who
Miss Rlordan charged was formerly engaged
to Herself. _
A Crowded Homo.
QuiNcr , 111 , , Nov. 10. The trustees of th (
Illinois soldiers' and sailors' homo todaj
issued a circular announcing that In consequence
quence of the crowded condition of the home
it nrould bo Impossible to admit now members
until additional accommodations are pro
vldcd. There are now 1,230 men on th <
roll , of whom 025 are present , and these or
furlough are rapidly coming in. Names 01
applicants will bo registered in the order o :
the date of application arfd when there Is i
vacancy the person properly entitled to ad
mission will bo notified.
Petition from the Bolgan | Workmen ,
BHUSSELS , Nov. 10. [ Special Cablegram t <
THIS BEB. | A delegation , from the radlca
association presented a pqtltion to the munlc
Ipal council In favor of ) universal suffrage
The authorities feared there might bo troubli
and the soldiers were kopt-undcr arms in thi
barracks ready for any emergency. A gron
crowd of workmen gathered around tbi
Hotel do Vllle , but thorn was no disorder
The throng dispersed quietly after tho'pctl
lion bad been presented ; ,
BEIIHN , Nov. 10. [ Special Cablegram t <
THE BEK.I The BorllnorTagoblatt record :
tbo sulcldo of an army officer who is rofcrrci
to by the paper as "Colonel von P. " I
appears that the unfortunate man was re
cently compelled to withdraw from the Unloi
club owing to hU connection with a scanaul
ous gambling affair. Tb.cfdisgr.ico of bison
forced retirement being moro than ho couli
boar. The unhappy officer blow out hi
brains with a revolver. .
A Prisoner's Snlcldr.
JACKSON , Miss. , Nov. 10. Joseph Jackson
one ot the Rube Burrows gang , confined i
the penitentiary hero for some tlmo awaltln
trial lor train robbery , suicided by jumpln
from the third floor corridor of tha court t
the ground , u distance of sixty feat. HI
nock was broken.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 10. Minister Llncol
called at the white house this afternoon an
bad an interview with the president , in th
course of which ha said ho would leave fc
Chicago tonight and expected to ronv.iln ther
until his naurn to London about tbo end c
PULLMAN'S ' COMPANY OUSTED
The St. Paul Announces that it Will Assume
the Management of the Superior.
WILL THE INNOVATION BE A PRECEDENT ?
Chairman I'ln ley's Antl-Sonlplnj ?
Order Stirs up n Horde ol'Klok-
ora-U Will Bo Klsldly
OIUCACIO , Nov. 10 . [ Special Telegram to
THE BEE.-President ] Miller of the St. Paul
road today issued an order that at 13 o'clock
tonight aU Pullman cars on the line should betaken
taken possession of by the proper St. Paul
officials nud employes. This remarkable coup
has been carefully considered , nud President
Miller said : "At 12:05 tonight wo will bo In
full control of all Pullman cars on our lino.
At 13 our eight-year contract expires. " It
was also learned that the St. Paul , under the
terms of the contract , owned three-fourths
of all its sleeping cars , Pullman owning the
A story was widely circulated this after
noon that J. Plorrepont Morgan' , n largo
holder of both St. Paul and AVagner sleeping
car securities , had engineered tno deal with a
view of the supplanting of Pullman cars
with Wagner's. This story is denied by St.
Paul officials. They declare they nro tired of
seeing a sleeping car company take the
cream of the business , nnd the St. Paul pro
poses to keep such earnings in the future.
Assistant General Passenger Agent Miller
will have complete charge of the now sleep
ing cur department. The magnitude of the
movement may bo seen from the fact that 150
sleeping caw nro Involved , averaging dally
earnings of $00 each. The point of most In
terest to railroad men seems , however , to bo
whether the action of the St. Paul will be
taken as n precedent by other linos.
Chairman Finloy Clinches Ills Order.
CHICAGO , Nov. 10. [ Special Telegram to
THE Bun. ] Chairman Finloy of the Western
Passenger association is beginning to find
that the road to great reforms is a rooky one.
Last week ho announced his policy of nu
tborizing an open rate of any rate
quoted by a ticket scalper. Followed out
to Its legitimate cut this policy would drive
scalpers out of business in n month. Now ,
however , the lines which deal largely with
scalpers find they will bo deprived of all
their business by Mr. Flnley's policy , and
they are entering a vigorous kick. Chairman
Finlcy has the backing of all the strong lines ,
however , and today ho Issued another circu
lar reiterating his policy and declaring it
would bo rigidly en forced.
A general passenger agent said today : "It
will bo a baptism of fire , but I think
wo ought to stand any measures" which may
reasonably be effected to drive scalpers out
of business. Moro than 20 per cent of the
business Is now done ou the tickets passing
through their hands. "
General Passenger Agent Clark of the
Pittsburg & Lake Erie today wrote Chair
man Finloy to the effect that for four months
In the year 50 per cent of the eiitlro passenger
busiriess between central trafllo und western
points was done on scalped harvest excursion
Uiiinn Pacillo-NorthivcHtern Alliance.
BOSTON , Mass. , Nov. 10 , [ Special Telegram
to Tun BEI : ] President Adams , of the
Union Pacific , says : "There is no founda
tion for any report of the Union Pacific-
Northwestern nUliuco being broken at least
while I am president. " The Union Pacific ,
ho says , has no floating dodt to causa it nny
trouble. The construction of the Portland
& Puget Sound railroad has been provided
for independently by the Union Pacific , nud
an announcement concerning this will bo
made soon. The Union Pacific , Denver &
Gulf has no floating debt except a minor
matter of some old coupons for which Its
bonds will bo issued to the Union Pacific
CUIOAGO , Nov. 10. [ Special Telegram to
Tun BEE. ] The total eastbound shipments ,
except llvo stock , last week were 00,034 tons ,
against 09,853 the previous week and 03,57 , ! )
the corresponding week of 18S9. Of the flour ,
grain and provision traffic tlio Grand Trunk
carried 24 per cent , the Nickel Plato 9 , the
Michigan Central 18 , the Lake Shore 15 , the
Fort Wayne 13 , the Baltimore & Ohio 0 , and
the Panhandle 5.
New Omahn-Des Blolnes Line.
DBS MOINES , la. , Nov. 10. J. H. Green ,
general agent , passenger department , of the
Chicago , St. Paul & Kansas City railroad ,
says that President Eagan and ether officials
of that road were at Omaha yesterday and
definitely decided upon building a line from
Dos Molncs to Omaha. Thes have had sur
veys made and claim that the now line will
bo seventeen miles shorter than any present
line between these two points.
The Utah Central Extension.
SALT LAKE , Utah , Nov. 10. [ Special Tele
gram to THIS BEE.J Contracts will bo lot to
day for tracking the Utah Central extension
from Park City twenty-five miles up Provo
river and trains will bo running in thirty
days. This line headed . for Duchesno and
the White river country. Local railroad men
say the Central Is standing in with the Rock
Stanley AV1I1 Prosecute Bnrttclot.
LONDON , Nov. 10. The Pull Mall Gazette
says Stanley will prosecute Walter Barttolot
and others who have brought charges against
him In connection with the controversy re
garding tbo roar guard of the Emln relief
expedition. Stanley has retained George
Lewis and Sir Charles Russell to conduct his
Tlio Condition of King Alfonso.
LONDON , Nov. 10. [ Special Cablegram to
TUB BEE. ] Tno Chronicle's Berlin cor
respondent says it is rumored In Catholic
circles there that notwithstanding official
assurances to the contrary , the young king ol
Spain Is weak and not likely to llvo long.
Minister Lincoln AVtll Not Resign.
AVASHINQTON , Nov. 10. To an Associated
Press reporter Hon. Ilobort T. Lincoln , min
ister to England , this morning said In the
most positive manner that tbo stories that ho
Intended to resign his post were absolutely
President Carol and Bunker Hill.
PAHIS. Nov. 10. | Special Cablegram U
TUB BEE. ] President Carnet to ay re
ceived Colon-si Ultchlo who delivered tc
tha president a diploma appointing him hou.
orary member of tha Bunucr Hill association. .
Franco and Abyssinia.
PAIUS , Nov. 10. [ Special Cablegram to Tin
BEE. ] The Sloclo says that Signer Antanellle
will visit Abyssinia In order to prevent ICInt
McnclcU from again protesting to the powers
against the Italian dominion In his country ,
_ An Kartltqitako lit England.
LONDON , Nov. 10. [ Special cablegram t <
TUB BEE. ] A light earthquake was felt li
Monmouthshire onSaturday. Tbo rumbliuj
lasted nmo seconds.
Advanced Ilnte of Discount.
THE HAGUE , Nov. 10.- [ Special Cablcgran
to Tins DEI : . ] Tno Bank of the Nctherlandi
has advanced its rate of discount from 1 PC :
cent to ty i per cent.
The Croy itcport ,
WASHINGTON , Nov. 10. Returns to the do
partmcat of agricultural of the rates of yieli
make the average of com , 10.0 btislu .
potatoes , 57.5 bushels' buckwheat , L'
bushels ; bay , 1.20 tons ; tobacco , 718 ttouni !
That of 18-J7 was'.Ul bushels. It Is $1 p > . '
cent of the average of the last ten years , A
period which Included four universally DOOI ,
vonw , and only 7:1 : per cent of last year's crop.
The Indication of recent returns bin been so
uniform that the estimate for record will not
bo likely to change this figure unless by n
slight fraction , The dcellno the lust dceado
Is not duo to the Impairment , ot fertility butte
to unfavorable ) meteorological Influences.
, The highest iiiles are in Now England , ns
Now Yorkttvora < jc 2r > .nPonnsylvanla : , 27.5 ;
Ilchlgmi , 20.7 ; Onlo , 120.7 } Indiana , 21.11 ! Illl'
ols,2 , * > j Iowa,2(5 ( ; Missouri. 2 , " > .S ; Kansas , 11.8 ;
obrashn , S20.il. Tbo principal decline Is In
10 corn surplus stains. The average rate of
Icld of iwtatoes Is 57.5 bushels. The condl-
'on of the crop In October was lower
mil in nny reported previous crop
irrtnttf Iti 1CCT' titti if iM * n r iiim #
'emisylvnnln ' , ( ! S ; Michigan , 58 ; Ohio ,
: idlann , 1)7 ) ; Illinois , 110 ; Iowa , -IS ; Missouri ,
9 ; Kansas , 23 : Nebraska ; S" ; Minnesota , 08 ;
ilnlno reports ICi ; Now Ilamphshiro , UO , and
. 'cnnout 0 , > . The yields of tlio Hey crop nro
rfie , as a rule , throughout the country ,
'ho cauo suuar crop will be a largo ono and
igar beets have done well west of the
OLKS IIA iA ituusrA.
Bodies of KmlgrantH Going to
WAHSAIV , Nov. 10. [ Special Cablegram to
I'm : Br.E.l For some tlmo past largo bodies
f Polish emigrants have loft Kuisla bound
'or ' Brazil , where It Is their intention to found
: olonlos. The government does not look with
uvor upon this wholesale emigration of
. 'oles , nnd In many cases largo numbers of
migrants leave the country surreptitiously ,
irosslng the frontier wltheut securing from
.ho authorities the necessary permission lu
.ho shape of passports. Much concern Is
'elt regarding the experiences of thcso cinl-
rants in leaving Russia and their success
fter reaching Brazil , where the conditions
> f life nra so dissimilar from these to which
ho Poles have been accustomed. The War-
; aw Courier , In order to bo nblo to furnish a
'ull ' nnd authentic account of the experiences
if thcso emigrants has engaged , Dymnsinskl ,
ho eminent novelist and essayist , to join a
larty of them without disclosing bis identity
ind ho will accompany them to Brazil , Ho
, vill embody the experience of the party In a
icrlcs of articles which will bo published by
, ho Courier.
Despite the order Issued by the government
rohlbltlng the emigration ot peasants nnd
olish Jews to Brazil , 00,000 have left Russia
'or that country during the past three months.
LOXJOOS'S X111V MMltlf .JIAl'OJl.
* ft , *
Us Inauguration lian' ' < fnet Furnishes
nn Occasion for SpcL-clinmlclng.
LONDON' , Nov" 10. Joseph Savory was
oday installed lord mayor of London with
all the pomp that has for years attended the
icrcmony. This ovcntntr ho gave tuo cus-
omary banquet to the ministry.
Secretary Stanhope , replying to the toast
, o the army , announced that all the regular
roops would bo armed with new magazine
rifles early next year.
Lord Salisbury , in replying to the toast to
.ho government , said ho regarded ns a good
omen of peace the -fact that the czarowitck
, vas about to visit India ns a guest of the
lucen. Although the dispute with Portugal
had oot been KO happily arranged a.i jnatton
with Franco and Germany , still the position
did not justify any sinister apprehensions.
Koforx'lng to Anjorlca , Lord Salisbury said
the McKinley tariff law would certainly
affect somo. portions of British commerce
Free traders could rejolco over the recent
electoral victories In the United States ns a
protest against the extravagant nnd utterly
selfish protection policy. But they must not
draw conclusions too rashly. They must still
ace the prospect of prohibitive tariffs. Kug5
und qnd no retaliatory schomc as she bad re
duced her own tariff to the lowest point. Ho-
fcrruig to tbo relations between labor and
capital the premier said if they had nn eicla
hour bill forbidding men to exercise their
strength and skill an hour or two moro thus
Imposing hindrances on prediction they must
bo prepared to meet as a natural result the
victorious competition of tuor countries where
"abor was not so embarrassed. Tlio
? ovornmeut ho declared would not
.nlorfero nt all in the disputes between
capital and labor. Unwise theorists nnd In
terested politicians might mislead some workingmen -
ingmen but the heart and the mind of tbo
country would remain patriotic and true to
its economic and commercial traditions. Tlio
premier said ho believed the McKlnloy bill
was duo to the idea that American pips had
failed to receive proper treatment nt the
hands of Eurodo. Ho regarded the tariff
qucstloa as the world's ' conflict of the future.
' It will bo an interesting consideration for
us , " ho said , "whether our attitude can be
sustained or whether the madness of
our neighbors will force us to
deflect In any degree from tbo sound nnd sen
sible position wo now occupy. The premier
declined to enter Into political prophecies , the
futility of which , ho said , recent events had
shown. For instance , Boulungor won in all
the elections of France , but failed to win in
the cud. Skilled wlro pullet's In America
were surprised at a sudden uprising of free
trade and European political man were
equally astonished at the defeat of the gov
ernment in Greece.
Hoi : Cholera in Ohio.
COLUMIIUS , O. , Nov. 10. The state board of
agriculture has received reports ot an epidemic
emicof cholera among hogs in several coun
ties of this state , notably Franklin , Dnrko ,
Butler , Prcblo and Athens counties , whcro
swlno are dying In largo numbers. The
state health departmunt h ? received no liv-
formation of the epidemic , nliuough sensa
tional stories are afloat of larao numbers of
dlsascd hogs being slaughtered and shipped
to Philadelphia. The matter is to be In
SAN FIIANOISCO , Nov. 10. The whaler ,
Charles AV. Morgan , which has Just arrived
from the OknoUk sea reports the loss of six
men , Second Ma to Martin and five seamen ,
whllo In pursuit of a whale. It U believed
the wbalo smashed the boat containing the
men. The whaler , Norwhal , from Fox Island
reports six men washed from the decks dur
ing a ROle , but two men , fortunately , were
thrown back allvo by the return wave.
An EngIUhiniui ; on the Irloh Famine.
BOSTON , Nov. 10. James H. Stark , a mem
ber of the British-American association ol
this city , has recently made a tour of Investi
gation through Ireland. Ho claims that in
northern or Protestant Ireland the pco-
plo are apparently prosperous and there Is no
potato famine. Ho declares that the suffer
ing in southern Ireland is the result of the
"plan of campaign" of wtilth Dillon and
O'Brien are the authors.
Foil With the Koarrokl.
PmauB , Nov. 10. A portion of the roof ol
a house In course of erection collapsed today
demolishing a scaffold. Flvo dead workmen
and six Injured ones have been extricated
from the ruins , Others are still burled Ir
the debris. _
A nandit Surrcndero.
HAVANA , Nov. 10. Advices from Santagc
do Cuba say tha' the famous bandit , Vclas
nig. has been killed by government troops
and his band of thirty men surrendered U
An Englluh Granary Burned.
LONDON , Nov. 10 , [ Special cablegram t <
TUB Bui : . ] A'cgan & Co.'s ' Immense grau
ary at Ratherhitlio has been destroyed b ;
LOXDON , Nov. 10. It is reported that Bou
longer has left tuo Inland of Jersey for ai
unknown destination ,
; \YIIERE \ IS WILLIE TASCOTT ?
\ V > rcst in the Celebrated Snoll Mnrtlei
\ "ire Revived by Recent Developments ,
K . ALBERT J. SNELL'S ' COVERT CHARGES ,
Th , 'olnt ' nt. iho Jinn Who HUM Ucon
l. * ) Ht Active In tlio I'ur.-mlt of
the Allo < d Murderer The
Cuieino , Nov.olfi. [ Special Telegram to
TiiiBii.j : : : The Snell murder case , which
was n topic of absorbing interest for a long
time , has again been brought before the pub
lic. This is duo to the fact that MM. Albert
J. Snell , daughter-in-law ot the dead million ,
nlro , has announced her intention of ear
nestly looking for the nssnssln or assassins.
Two years ago hut February Amos J.
Snell was shot down by BOIIIO ono who had
broken Into his house. Ono bullet pierced
his heart nnd another lodged in his brain.
When found , the old man had a pistol In his
hand , from which ho had tired several times.
The body was found early next morning by
the family coachman , lying In n pool of blood
nt the head of the stairs leading to tlio base
ment. Further down on the stairs were
blood stains , fiom which traces It was gener
ally believed that tlio murderer or murderers
nad been hit during the affray. Finally It
was announced that Willie Tas'cott had com
mitted the crime and the dmso after him
commenced. A reward of fcKl.tW , afterward
Increased to $50,000 , was offered for Tascott
and not for the murderer. Taseot commenced ,
to bo captured at least thrco times a day , but
cncn capture fulled of Identification.
Interest In the case has been revived by
the open letter and broad Insinuation ) of the
younger Mrs. Snell , wlfoof tlio immlored
man's only son , Albert J. Snell. There is no
imsumleMtnmlliiR of hvr charges which , al
though covertly stated , point directly toward
the man who bus been mostactlvolii nttcmpt-
ting to lliuMVllIlo Tascott. and that man Is
J. Stone , thoson-ln-huv of Snoll. Mrs. Albert
J. Snell , In a published interview , declared
that the hole bored in the door of the Snell
safe was put through from the inside ; that
tbo paper of most vnluo stolen was old Mr.
SncU's will , and thut thu safe was unlocked
by some ono who know the combination well ,
riio most damaging Insinuation , however ,
ho young Mrs , Snell voiced In these words :
" 1 bcllovo that ono of Mr. Snell's bullets
voundcd the murderer , not only
iccuuso it never has been found , but bccnnso
hero were blood stains on the
talrs which the murderer or mur
derers used when they fled. I
isked Mr. Stone about these stains , and ho
old mo they ciuuo from the stretcher which
ho police brought Into the houso. I think
hut when tbo case Is probed to the bottom It
'ill bo found that thoutalns fell from awouud.
'crimps ' Tascott may have been wounded
uroly somebody WHS. Mr. Stone come homo
rom a chase after Tascott in April. Ho was
ipiHo ill and had to bo driven from the depot
o his homo In n cab. It was reported at tlio
line that ho had pneumonia. My husband
-ailed on him to see how he was getting along
and Mr. Stone showed him a *
vound In the leg which ho said
10 had received while In the army. Tbo
vound , ho explained , had broken out afresh ,
MI account of the violent exercise to which
10 had subjected the leg during ids trip. It
vas always known that Mrs. Stone was not
n Mr. Snell's will. "
"I have not read what Mrs. Snell , Jr. , has
said about mo und I will not rend it , " said
Jr. Stono. "I do not care what she says ,
for it cannot hurt mo. But she makes very
serious Insinuations. If she knows whcro
Tascott Is , why don'tsho produce himl I un-
lerstand she savs the boy Is near the city ,
vo want him ; let her point him out. Mrs.
Snell , sr. , Is ready to pay liberally for his
capturo. The reward of $ . " > 0.000 Is no longer
in open offer. It was withdrawn becuuso
vo thought- some good might come from a
lollcy of quiet. There is absolutely no truth
u the statement that wo are Indifferent in
ho matter of Tuscott's capturo. "
In the meantime public excitement is nt
'over bout again in Chicago over the latest
developments in this cnuso colcbro , and tha
nllllouairo's will Is still missing.
How Satisfactory Ucsults May lie Ob
tained Iroin Tliclr Mnintoiinnuo.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11. Acting Adjutant
General McKcover In his annual report to
the secretary of war devotes much space to
the subject of military colleges. The average )
lumber of students over 11 ft ecu years of ago
attending those Institutions during tlio post
scholastic year was 11,049 , of whom Sll at
tended artillery drills and 5,014 infantry
drills. Tbo total number of pupils reported
as having received military Instruction dur
ing tbo last quarter of the school year Is 0,00,1 ,
says General McICeevcr. Ono of the obsta
cles pointed out In former reports to this
thoroughly satisfactory military department
( the fewness of number of students ) is slcad-
lly increasing. The best results will not bo
obtained until each university or colleco is
favored with an army detail
makes military drills and In
struction compulsory upon nil male students
of tlio proper ago , who tire physically able and
in addition provides adequate facilities f or la-
door di ills during the winter months.
Bnossm. ? , Nov. 10. Delegates of the radi
cal association waited upon the municipal
council today nnd presented a petition In favor
of universal suffrage. At the same tirno an
Immense ) crowd of worklngmcn assembled
around the Hotel Do Vlllo waiting" for the re
sult of the petition. Tbo burgomaster prom
ised the delegates the bill should ha Intro
duced hi the chambers. This failed to satisfy
the worklngmcn , who received it with threat
ening demonstrations. The number of people
In the crowd Is estimated at 10,000. The gov
ernment holds a lai-RO force of troops In read-
ness for action , but though rioting Is feared.
no disorder hag yet occurred.
Politics Slay Save Him.
Lonnos , Nov. 10. The appeal of CastlonI ,
the Swiss radical who was arrested In Lon
don on the charge of killing Counclllot Hossl ,
during the recent revolt in Tlclno Canton ]
and whoso extradition was ordered by tbo
lower English court , came up for hearing in
the high court of Justice today. Sir Charles
Kussoll , for the prisoner , argued that tbo
Ticlno movement was a popular revolution
and tlicroforo the killing of Rossi was a
political crlrno for which his client could not
bo extradited. Too bearing was adjourned
The Crock Chamber ,
ATHENS , Nov. 10. [ Special Cablegram to
Tim BBE.J The cbambor of deputies was
opened today by the king in person. In his
speech opening the session hU majesty said
that the members of the cabinet were con
vinced of the expediency of returning to an
electoral system based on tbo old laws. Tha
ministry , hu said , would spare no efforts to
meet all the engagements of the state.
Armenians Hatnpaiit ,
Eznnouw , Nov. 10. Five hundred armed
Armenians concentrated at Mudor , on Rus
sian territory , yesterday and made a. raid on
several Kurdish villages , killing live persons )
The band was attacked and dispersed by
The Woattior Forcoiut.
Foi Omaha nnd Vicinity Fair ; warmer.
For Nebraska and South Dakota-Fair |
warmer ; southerly winds.
For Iowa Fair | warmer ; wind ) becqmjpff
southerly , *
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