|Paper||Ogden Daily Commercial|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Daily Commercial|
OGDEN DAILY COMMEBCIA OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER VOLUME IV. KU.MBKU 42. A Troop rOSSIliLEOLTBIIEAK. li THE SOETULLN' IXLIANS LLSTIVK AM) WAL1F. Desert Thw aa a Swarm to tb Towm for BaSotj. Farm Tk strausa, l tfe Fort Settte.-- a TWrw-Sai- c M-l- er ioa Us fTtr u a Tan- -- Rlas Bxac, J!1 SUrrisf ag Knew ps Hrld la U Aft. of lUUiUet-- T North Dakota, Nor. 11 Lata last night tha city waa startled by a alarm of aa Indian outbreak. Tha report cama from Mandan tbat tha Ii dian at Standing Rack agency had left lb agency and vera advancing oa Fort Lincoln. Tha aUU government waa called ou for aid, and by thia morning intense. Tha reductha aicitemMit tion of tha force at Porta Lincoln and Yates haa made tha aettlera apprehensive, for there ara fix thouaand Indiana at Standing Rock alone. It wu learned thia afternoon, however, that tha alarm van unnecessary. Everything ia quiet at Fort Tatea and no trouble ia expected there. Very few aoldiera ara now kept in the fort in this neighborhood, and the aettlera ara easily alarmed. Tha Indiana could sweep the country west of the Missouri river before assistance -- ni eould be had, and a demand for enlarging the garrisons at Forts Yates and Lincoln will be ronewed. The population is excited, and although conservative men are doing their best to quiet tlie angry ones, there is every reason to believe that unless the government takes immediate steps to increase the force of soldiers hero and at Fort Lincoln every Indian coming into the country will be killed. St. Paui, Nov. 18. The Pioneer Pros special from Jamestown, N. L)., says: The Messiah crazo has struck the Indians at Fort Tott-onand they are inclined to bo ugly. One hundred armed bucks were seen crossing the railroad track at Miunewaukan en route from the Turtlo mountains to join the S.oux at Standing Rock. They said they were going hunting. Minneapolis, Nov. 18. The Tribune's Mandan, N. 1). special says: Every houso in town is full to overflowing with refugees from the country districts. The most intense excitement prevails in the country. Sottlers are prepared to b'lieve anything about the Indians. In town, somewal leas tension exists owing to tho receipt of 300 guns from the state government and tho fact that a jinpany of soldiers will b here tomorrow morning from Fort Totten. , Tonight there are 200 Indians in town armed, but the citizens are armed too, and patrols will bo out and people will sleep with their clothes on. A date will be fixed by a committee of citizens and the Indian agents will bo notiliod that after tuit data all Indians found ia this coitf:viUiout a pasa from the aent will be -- died at Bight. Telegram' from Valentino, nnd Craw- ford, Neb., aid Ch?yenne, ,Wyo., say tho troops have been ordered from the forts to proceed to Pino Ridge agency to keep tho Indiana in chock. Chicago, Nov. 18. On the receipt of dispatches tonight sniouneing tho movements of troops 'in the department of the Platlo toward the Pine Ridge agency, the Associated press reporter called ou General Miles. He said: "The newspapers ought not to publish this sort ot thing, for it will be in tho Indian camps in less than 24 hours. There is nothing in it except that the troops are being sent to the vicinity of the reservation to prevent-- if possible, any outbreak and to encourage the local element among the Indians; also to protect the agencies which report their Indians as turbulent and past control. It was hoped that this excitement might pass and without serious trouble up to this timo, no Indians have The causes reservations. left their are: trouble ot this threatened The failure of their crops, the delay of Congress in making appropriations for their support and the subsequent delay in getting the supplies to them, resulting , , . atarvation and worked into frenzy. They are getting rations now and possibly the difficulty may be bridged over. The movement of the troops is simply precautionary, but at the same time they may have serious work." The reporter asked it it would not be unusual for Indians to go on the warpath at the beginning of winter. The general replied, "Not at all, those Northern Indians .are tougher than leather." T...-TTtol, Vnr IS- .All tha O OA If Xan&M v vm troops at Fort Douglas except one company have received orders to bold of the Indian troubles. Order! Out. Atvordlr g tt order Omaha. Nor. A. B, C iued tb s oorciisg, aad D, of the Ut;Ud StU ifatry, at Minneapolis, Nov. 18. A Chaderon, Nebraska, special to the Tribune says: It is reported that the Indians at Pine Eidge agency have gotten entirely beyond the control of the agent and have already began depredations in the way of stealing cattle and other property. Three hundred soldiers from Fort Robinson passed through here today. Washington, Nov. 18. Acting Indian Commissioner Belt has received no recent information from South Dakota which justifies the evideht alarm of the settlers in the neighborhood of Pine Ridge agency. Belt is of tho opinion that the government would not bo justified in making arrests or attempting to suppress tho ghost dances so long as the Indians commit no acts of violonce. This would suroly make trouble. The proper course to pursue, is to lot the Indians danco theniHolves out. It will tot be long, he thinks, before they bcjin to lose faith in tho Messiah and the whole craze will coll ipse. Belt is, however, strongly in favor of keeping a Btroug military force within call. Thi preeiutiou is nlr6ady tiiken, and the government is not at all opprahensivo of trouble. O-ia- oojpk 'ft U t ha, WAY 1W the lig Agency thi aftfrnutvi, ih a full ooat- d W&i Theother pitMUebt of &iuk f ;ur rotripar:iej r not.uod to be r dy Tiie t r" at to move a t noti-- . Fort McKiuney are lo order I Mil aod left thi f.r IVjugls. Wyoming. The troo: at Fort Niobrara and R. far frosu the which are - of difticulty. will itiari-- toawwrow. It wak otatM thnt two reliable Brule Indiana, now in lb city, had eiattl b tiit there was no Min.ah army olU.---r erase among the Indians just north of the Nebraca line. Private adfioe fram Va'entina give a d.ffereat origin than the "Mwuh Crai'." to the Indian aDeaaineaw. Since Angui t the Indians of Rosebud agency have been rtatbea, ctaiming that the atfent waa not giving them a equare deal on auppUea. Soma familiea living north west ot Valentine have moved away. Alex Mouwaeau, aa Ogaliala ladian and government scout from Fort Kobinaon, who ia in the city, eeid today, referring to the Indian craze: "Some think it ia no, and aome don't know what to believe. The Indiana at Fine lUdge are dancing, and meeting and talking. Some of them are wild about it, but aoraa dont know what to believe." sh-fr- I'l'jnilLK tn Bca Baa Uaaer Goversasat. a-eon, ot h The KandiiB Scare. St. Paci, Not. 13. General Rugr, commanding the department of Dakota, has returned from a visit to aeveral Ilia aide, Lieutenant Western forts. Woodruff, referring to the Indian scare, said: "The Indiana located nearest to miles away ou Mandan, are thirty-fivCannon Ball river. They are thrifty, industrious, peaceable people, w ho have taken up claims, built huts and houses, own cattle, onies and wagons, aud are e in good circumstances. Tiiey have no faith in aboriginal suirstitious, and dislike the mesciiah craze. Tho people have land, home, stoik cattle, wagons and crojis, and are not nnxious to go to war: aud yet, those are tho ones to watch whom tbe people f Mandan The band have sent scouts. which may give trouble is that headed by Chief Hump, and situated south west of Standing Rock. H-- is very wily and if the promised Musiuh does not arrive in the rpring he will probably tell them that the whites are usiug their influence to keep him back, and that the best way to aid him will be to kill some palefaces. H lwever, in any emergoncy the troops will be fully equal to occasion. It must lo taken into account that tome of the agents Bro new mon, unused to the ways of Indians. . TILK DUKE HAS FEELINliS. Second Favorite lit dUre With a Plebi;n. The Duke of London, Nov. 18. Clarence, otherwise Prince A ibcrt Victor of Vales,'lcft London tonight for Berlin to be present at Princess Victoria's wedding. The habitual solemnity of the prince's big faco is beginping to attract Victoria' popular attention, and to cause uerious concern to the few people whom ho to rcnoguir.o as friends upon public occasious. Ho is never seen to smile. He speaks not a word more than the ocaasioii absolutely requires, and has the exasperating habit of making great people in his company uncomfortable by gazing steadily at them as though thoy were remote figures in tho landscape. No one acquainted with him would dream of attributing this solemnity nnd taciturnity to wisdom. People are, therefore, driven to the conclusion that Prince Albert Victor is in love, but the identity of tho object of his well tried It is affections is a complete mystery. darkly whispered, however, that the lady is not of royal blood, that she does not return the princely affection, and that, not to put too line a point upon it, she lawfully belongs to somebody else much richer and decidedly handsomer than his royal highness the duko of Clarence and Avondale. A Southern Senation. Grafton, W. Va., Nov. 18. One of the most sensational suits ever brought in West Virginia was entered in tbe Barbour county court late yesterday afternoon to J. C. Chrislip, a prominent business man of Philips, against Thomas Woods. Woods is the son of Judge Samuel Woods, and is a distinguished criminal lawyer and politician. He was recently one of the trustees of tho state reformatory and he held other high positions. The complainant charges him with alienating the affections of his wife, under the guise of friendship, and he asks damages to the amouut of 520,000. Mrs. Chrislip i3 a handsome blonde, and the daughter of one of the leading Baptist preachers of West Virgiuia. Tho charges are of tho moot sensational nature, it being alleged that the intimacy between the couple was long continued, and on one occasion the defendant was discovered with the woman in her room during her husband's absonco, and that he narrowly escaped serious injury at the hands of Chrislip's brother when found. Woods will fight tbe case. He is engaged to bo married to an estimable and popular voung lady. The Advcntist Sunday. Nov. 18. R. M. King, a Nasitvilt-e- , Seventh Day Adventist, in Obion county, was sometime ago convicted of violating tho Sabbath by plowing on Sunday. The state Supremo court sustained the sentei) se, and an appeal was taken to the 1'xleral Circuit court. Judgo H immoTHi .ias granted a writ of h.ibo.ia corpus, returnable on tho 21th. Tho National Society of Adventists Genera' has retained Dickinson as counsel, te test tho right .if the Adventists to work, or amuso themselves on the Christian Sabbath as i hey choose. ;- - I!.4iiia-T- - la Ili f c a4 r Bta CM aa4 Mint be rVaiUe KtrexawadatiaM. Veev li The total WAarascn!f, Nar. vt the treasury of all aceuunU were 1110.778.875 on June 30, and f 1,7225,1(3 on June 30, ISV not Tbe counting the certiScates oa del t proper in the ahapa of booda and circulating note, waa reduced from t. 1lZXi,0LVX to UUtO0I Thiawaa effected at a total coat of tm.952ll For the principal and premium nearly 171,000,000 of f per ceot bonda and upward ot 130,000,0(10 of per cents, were purchased. Important changes took place in the circulating medium, but of a more favorable character than of the year before. There waa a gain of 15,0UU.0uU in the atock of gold, an inin ailver, a contraccrease of tion of .000,000 in the volume ot bank ia a net innoteo, resulting crease of ia the aggregate supply of nnny. Ia round numbers the circulation of June '.H) 1890 consisted of tViOA'O.OM in gold and gold certiti-cates- ; ia silver and aiiver 114,OMO,0U rertilicatea. A change had taken place ib the movement of United States notes and tiiere was a decline of activity in the issue and redemption of gold The asssimption of legal tender silver into circalation, in tho form of corliiicaU-of deposit, had been fully up to tbe niHC8 ot the treasury for supplying it. There waa also an outlxk of between two and three millions silver dollar coins, which encourage the lioe tiiat with gotxl cianae-meu- t the treasury in the course of a faw years more, may be relieved of its redundant stock tf these coins for Seventy-thre9ome time on hand. banks were as discontinued the depositories during year. Owing chiefly to lower prices ruling tor tor bonds depositod tor the retirement of national bank notes amounted to only 111,000,000. Continued embarrassment has attended the work ot supplying the country with paper currency from the u?iays an lailurna in tiiiiug the treas urer's requisitions for new notes. Ho suggests that a greater flexibility rniuht bo given to currency if gold cerliUcatas of the denoninatious of live and ten dot lars "bo issued. Ho urges the necessity of an appropriation. for tho transportation of Uuited States pajier currency 4o Washington for redomption. With a trilling additional outlay people could bo kept siippiieu ith cliviii and fresh jiaper currency, thus greatly' Inening the danger of coiinterfeiiing. The trcaH.irer claims that tho salaries paid to olli.icrs of the treasury are ijade-u.itas compensations for the duties performed, being Icfs than that paid in well managed private institutions, and less oven in thau that paid ia the l$ fruc-tioii- e New York. Trcasun r'li Annual Iicport. Washington, Nov. 18. Tho annual report of Uniteil Stales Treasurer Huston shows the net ordinary revenues of tho P'iRt fiscal year amounteil to fl03,07,-;t82- !!, irMd. le, U th bureau W!royvr lias bi , a sum but twice cscaedod in the history of the government. The increase over the year Ijetore was SlG.tXJ0,023t of which $11,725,191 came from the interThe ordinary expendnal revenue. itures were 8207,736,130, an increase of $ 15.739,871 over tho year before. This increase is principally due to the increase in pensions. The surplus revenues were 105,34 4,196, of which 20,304,-22- 1 were paid out in premiums in bonds e purchased. Tho receipts of the department were $51,106,041, and the expenditures St7,011,2L'(,an increase, between five and six millions on both for sides. The aggregate amount which the treasurer was accountable during the fiscal year wns $1,321,774,482, of this ho disbursed SG30,24,07g on Deducting the amounts on. deposit with the states and various other sums, the amount remaining for which ho was accountable was $757,915,073. The amount of gold in tho treasury inthe creased year from during and to $320,933,115, $303,387,719 silver from $315,160,779 to $346,821,006. Exclusive of the amounts cf deposits, there was in the troasury belonging to the government on June 30, 1889, and on June 30, 1890, $2SC84,-858- , the amount of gold having increaped about four millions while silver deThe creased nearly nine million. liabilities decreased during the year from $127,931,830 to $107,124,718 and ihe reuervo, there being an excess of assets over liabilities, ran down from $189,0D7,-04- 7 to 5179,200,037. post-offic- war-runt- 7 Mr. Gonld'n Denial. New Yoric, Nov. 18. Gould was asked tonight about the report that ho had acquired control of tho Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe. "No, it is not true," be answered. "Of course I' am a largo stockholder in the .company, but I have no desire to extend by present active interests. I may say the same ns to tho Richmond Terminal. It is not true that I have made any arrangements to help Sidney Dillon to the presidency of the Union Pacific." The N'ew Navy. Washington, Nov. 18. la his annual report to the secretary of the navy, Chief Constructor Wilron, referring to the gradual disappearance of tho old wooden Hoot, s.iys there are now elevon new steel vessels and one lirst class torpedo boat in commission and only life PKICE, FIVE CENTS. - mm DU. LAW SOS OF SALT m. LAkl' FINDS HIS EBEING Arn oa :lr. aracd Bit-Ir- U-f.- cl It d Li fcli, L, be sud. itbia usve atuoJ tbat wf tLe of all our bond ami eUr'.tt v Li h C jrtnie d.Mrryl to eelL It was a f, jrful Lut it bk euperbly tbe elrHigth vt our tinaucUl hitualkts, the eoun kca cf our cravLt and tin vt our framuencj The brwkking of the dam cf thi brirg u)ev llarijsi stream of sryurttir uiay which will reJua coctract-tiua Such valut2Jt4.ViperreL woul.1. st times, sufpead tbe biuiiofws the onmtry and bring about, bankruiu-and ruin. Three iwmibili-li- e will be averted, grow rxb euough to absorb our accurius. Bat, to increase our amiable reauureea, we must enlarge Ute area of market for our surplus prov!uct. The stiiutioacT the daogurous prviStf m and of our future tiMfiieritv lies ia th the e-- .l t t-- t, prn-perit- Sa Bargained a Hue band's PwwteuUoa aaJ Xiirdrr. Ct4Wry, for Boodle and a Uorer 8ats9i liiauiuciiAM.Cooa, Not. 18 Albert In Bar Bta. IL aaa tuday t und guilty by a J usti.V court of the death TV W art J i rairCaiela4a&Ul tBaM.liac or JJiru Sii oo the morning ut AWai lae Leaarr Uyal to AprU ZL and aa bound to theHuirior fmcll Srw Ckarge fifrrr4 court- - Weitoa was eapreury and treae-urr- r U the bhoju Comb Com pan v, and Agmiatt iUaJry. it ia cbarol tliat tnataad vt paying off Ten Sfuinna, a, Nov. 11 - Dr. A. G. tb uia the day c the tire, be left the aioe about widiiight, atuia the LaweoB, of Salt Lake City, after hunt taooer and avt tire to the factory to et-ing over the country siao Uat August, the crime. Mra. Sli Uved la aa foond hie recreant wife ia thi city toteaemeat and received bursa ia company of a priaUr named from whica alia died. Thi cooaUtuta day Walker. It will t rewembend that offence the a capital crime under Con- Mr. Lawaoa went from halt Lake to necticut lawe, puniahmeut fur which is baa FraaoMQO early lost August, eold hanging. aome real eetate belongiaf to her and tb doctor tor $14,000 andthea eUrtod EDWII BOOTH'S BIliTHDAV. t Ulecrsphinf him to meet ber in lie came bat couldn't A BrillUnt Andimre Greet Ilia at Chicago, find and ha her since been for her. . She . claims AlbaagB Theatre, Baltimore. ' a dating to have married Walker ia Denver. She Baltimobc, Not. Today ia the 57th would not leave him until Dr. Lawaoa annivereary of Edwia Booth' birthday, threatened prosecution for bigamy, and tha coincidence of hi filling an en- when ahe agreed to tear him, but aatd he would return to him whea.eh gagement here at thia time waa considered by hi many friend and admirer a could. She aeaerta that Lawaoa ha always been unkind to her aod that ah happy one. and they determined to offer abandoned him to eecape hi persechiui aotne itwliiuomal commemorative of ution. Lawaoa eay aha eloped with the day. Mr. Booth, however, expressed Walker once before he cot her back. the wtah that there should La uolhir There appear to bebut aomething out of tbe .common. Mr. Barrett, vho in the stories of both. Lawaoa missing assert knowe bis in the matter, aakl: that hi wife and Walker have mode M r. Iknilh is so exceedimrlv retirir way with the $18,000 ahe got in San tbat he shun homage or honor in hi Francisco. The woman claim to be a dreads scene. and a It' niece by marriage of Ben Lew Wallace. private life, when a only euarting role thstt be forgei imlivi Jualitr, and loses eeif in hi impei World's Fair Mpddle, aonatiuu ot tbe chnracter." At it wm airainst his wihe that nnv Chitaoo. Nov. 18. Tha national s;x-ia- l ceremony or presentation should world' fir com m Union assembled again take place, tbe idea was alxttiduced Mr. thia afternoon. Tbe report of the combooth accordingly paww.! a quiet and uneventful day. lie made no deviation mittee on classification completed was from tbe usual rout mo, and did not leave mid before ib The site matter soon his nxni at the Mt. Vernon Hotel until came to the front. Mr. Mercer, of Wyom-- i 11 o'clock. g otfored a resolution to tbe effect He went thronch bis usual only the tine art bailding.be alreception of on or two intimate friends, that who are accustom ed to daily visit him lowed ou the lake front, under the reso lution previously adopted, evidently havand chat ovr r old timed. audience of ing ia vhw the prevention ot trouble. Tonight tho most the eeasoa greeted the actor. Manager 1 his resolution went to tho committee Albaugh, in honor of the occasion, bad on buildings. Commissioner Young, of then got up, however, and placed soma potted plauts and flowers Cahfornia, in tbe foyer, but made no other display. uttered a preamble and resolution set The audience accepted the eugitestion ting forth that a double site was not that all should come provided with ngreoahle to the iungmont and business flowers, aud every lady and gentleman sense of tlie world: that the commission in the house wore nbounuetor b iuton- - had been imposed upon by misrepresen niero. Ia the right proscenium box sat tat ion on the part of the Chionco Mrs. Prerident Han iaon with Mrs. John local directory in regard to tbe ueo of tbe V. L. Pindiay, whoso guest she is. These lako front, etc- - and while they had tem ladies, like" n the rest, wore flower, porarily rescinded their action, the oom- and the scsuo us viewed from tho stage m uion reel that they may be imposed was picturesque, us it must have been on again, therefore, ho moved the action the commission in accepting the pleasing to Mr. Booth who apeared this of sites tendered them be rescinded various n Mr. Cicsar. lirutus in Julius eveuing Barrett appearing us Cassias and Mr. nnd the board of directors requested to Lane as Marc Autonv. Tho perfor immediately furnish the commission mance was perfect, and et the close of with a site where the exhibition can bo the quarrel scene the theater rang with held as ono exhibit. This started quito a squabble, Do applause. There were quite a numler here from Washington. Toward the Young refusing to let tho resolution bo closo of tho performance the applause shelved iu the committee. Finally it was w;in denfenirg, Mr. Booth being com- ordered printed for consideration topelled H:iin and again to appear beforo morrow. Hopes are expressed among tho curtain and bow his acknowledg- tho commissioners that the pite matter will he settled without further trouble. ments. Tho South park Ixiard has declined to removo all restrictions from tho use of Villard is Anxioin. park add this evening the Berlin, Nov. 18. Henry Villard has Washington loeul directory realtirmed itii adherance bet'ii in this city until today. An inter- to tho plan of petting the main buildesting etory is told of hi efforts to avert ing on Jackson park aud tho Lake tbe crash in the Villard r.tocks, of all of front. which he wbs furwarno.l by cable. Still For rarnell. Sunday eight, the 0th inst., Mr. ViDunux, Nov. 18. At tho Nationalist llard received the first intimation from mooting today, thoro was a large athis brokers, Messrs. Decker. Howell A tendance of Irish members of parliaCo., that they wero involved. They that thoy must have $825,000 or go ment, all of whom agreed that Pai nell to tho wail. should return to tho leadership of the He sjient Monday morning telegraph- Nationalist party. Tho meeting closed ing and raiping money, and before 3 with cheers for him. o'clock he transferred the amount asked for to hi brokers but the money Brrived Charges ApraiiiHt Stanley. too late by half an hour. Mr. Villard, Nov. 18. Mr. Quiltor, the London, however, is credited here with having made a generous attempt to save them. editor of the Universal Review, in a curHe has just loft Berlin for Freiberg, rent number, charges that Stanley sewhere hi daughter Helon. a vounir ladv cured Jameson's paper and diary and of 19, is lying dangerously ill. Mr. Vilused what he wanted of them, refusing lard, accompanied by Mr. Keisman, to give them up until the family formerly United States consul sronoral threatened legal proceeding. Quitter and a well known Berlin finacier, sails in also says that Bonny waa the paid sera fow days for New York, but he is far vant of Stanley. from being insolvent. It is not generally known that Mr. Will Stand by rarnell. v liiarci s rem name m ungnrd. He is a Nov 18. It is learned that New York, son of a chief justice in the Bavarian Palitanate. He changed his name and the Irish delegatos now in this couutry went to America on account of some are firmly resolved to stand by Parnell when ho was Drank a student at Heidel- - for leader. A cablegram to that effect . . . . f mi oerg. jlub ueuiscn Dan it nere is a will be sent by them tomorrow. heavy looser. Mf.Dermott Wants Good English. Bank Presidents Meet. London, Nov. 18. Jim McDemott is Philadelphia, Nov. 18. At a meeting about the streets again masquerading in of bank presidents this afternoon it was clothes of a cattle ranger from Ausrosolvod to follow the action of the Now the Ho appears in Pall Mall every tralia. York banks and it was arranged to issue day with corduroy trousers and a tdouch houso certificates to bank clearing any tho followhut. This week he that might need them in case of a ing to, Michael Davitt:dropped iB Thia tho first time that monoy pincb. "Hotel Victoria, Northumberland Ave-nnthis has been dona since tho Jay Cooke London, Nov. 15. 1890. Doar Miko: panic in isi.j. I have not thoslighost objoctioa to your publishing thisabout mo, but I implore Nearly a Panic. vou, for Heaven's sake, to uso proper New York, Nov. 18. In the Lyceum kaglish in doing it. Your "yarn" thus to ignorance, theatre at ilhamnport tonight a large far is r.imply aiuufiing to credulty and insulting to inamusing iron of fell from the bal- telligence. Tiiino. pieco railing A Mrs. HamilJames McDf.rmott, cony to tbe parquette. ton was knocked down aad painfully To Mike Davitt." hurt. Tho affair nearly precipitated a disastrous panic, but tiie attaches sucFavor Reciprocity. ceeded in quieting the audienco before Nov. 13. The one hundred New Yokk, any damage was done. annual b.mqu t of aud twenty-secontho New York Chamber of Commerce Explosion at Sea. President Sauib, in was heid tonight. Queenstown, Nov. 13. A dynamo pipe his uddress, ho was profoundly consaid, exploded on tho steamer City of New vinced that reciprocity is the koy wbic'' 1 York Sund.vy, aid tillod t'i,i steerage will ojien wide the door of comim-rcwith fuai; of ammonia. M.iny pa'seu-ge-- s intercourse.aad give to us a uatund oui-land firemm became unco iscious, for the surplus products. Cli uiiiec mlso no of ih a. n are still suffering from Depew fpoke at length o i tho recent ttie elf --'cU o! the fumes. events i:i the linancial world. Iu th VV-lt- 'i'ararr tb KrTa- Ihf u iirU cvMLrwrco ' ..r.,vj ta f rruLr Nol 11 djpx fihe Las nyrtiuicj a ped grett tba tbe cwifteat launch. Gre of T&la OSotr of Cut Hi-- ta lUEAstci:': i:i rr5nzr.i Sua Tl rtYu&BM-ndn-l jb, EKI.T OF TiiE I'M TED STATE Tha Vtst are v-- wl ljrjmv J. Uk y. uia i y dirwcli c4 mi comMof-U- I amocg the uati.e tir! iwiprocitx all Aavrrira. SUrvinjr IrUax li-T- he board room at Schull Union, County Cork, waa fav ieged today by a great crowd of email farmer and laborers, who earn to iav plore their guardian for either food er employment. Tha applicants, aocna vt whom earned bbick tnnnr ruuv 1,000. Father Foreat, ot Uoteeav aaid that thirty families were atanrinc in hi pariah and ha waa obliged to savant thpta out of bis own scanty mean. Dvaux, Nov. nunliJ GOT H EE WAGES. Girl Follow Her t America to Collect $100, Port Hchon, Mioh, Nov. IB. Ia WW Carl Buntabuert waa a householder iav Germany, and employed Bertha Koltnar aaa housemaid. She worked for Llu two year and a half, during which timo he had paid her nothing, and Bertha figured out that he owed herubout IllU. Then he departed for America promis ing i senu ner me money. Two yrara later Bertha learned that he had settled in Port liurou, Mich., and ahe came to collect tbe debt. Still Buntabuert tut ber off with promises, and he all ti e wbilo was making and saving money. Berths was porsiMtont, and would not to put off any longer, and last week sho brought suit ugaiust hiiu for ber $10(1 A aud eight years interest. the trial was yesterday, and Berth a. proved her case beyond a doubt. It took the jury but five minutes to give her at verdict for the full sum, with interest and us Bertha had garnisheed Bunta-buerl'- rt bank account und tied up 2,O0U, he will get her money. The case created cousidorable local interest owing to the fact that Buntabuert i a feuec(ful builder, and Bertha came to this country for no other reason than to collect her dues, and has supported herself by housework while waiting tor Buntabuert to fulfill his promises. The Knight ef Labor. Dknvf.r, Col.. Nov. 13.- -In thoKnigbtai of Lalxr assembly today tho committeo on good of the order reported, recoro- -. mending a federation of oil labor organizations, tho appointment of a committeo to attend the next annual convention of tho Farmers' Alliance aud it supported m recommendation of the general master workmun for the prevention of iioodlesa strikes and strongly recommended tbo Appointment of a committee to bring; altotit the forfeiture of tho charter o tho New York Central road to the stui. Trouble in the Chamber. Pahis, Nov. 13. Iu tho Chamber ot Deputies today Laur tried to interrupt a debate on tho budget, to question tho government as to tho niersuroa it proposed to adopt iu order to prevent a draiu of gold from France for the benefit of foreign markets. Finance Minister Rouvier said he offered a reply to such interpolntkm vofiterday but as Laur did not press it, the government would not accede now. Laur them made a violont attack upon Kouvier, accusing him of taking advantage of his official position to speculate for the riao in government stocks. A tremendous uproar followed but Laur waa finally suppressed. Bonds for the Pacific Short Line. Special to The Commercial. Siocx Citt, Iowa, Nov. 18. The proposition to vote bonds to the amount of 54,000 to aid the Pacific Short Lin to erect railway shops, depot, eta, at Sontik Sioux City, was carried today by a ote of 294 to 1C. Work is to begin at ocoa, and at least $40,000 exponded. Wanted a Small Loan. Washiucton, Nov. 18. A prominent, national bank of New York city mad aa offer to the treasury department today to sell a hundred thousand ounces of silver at market rates. It was refused on tho ground that the department can consider offers only on regular purchasing days Monday, Wednesday and Friday. How Kansas Went. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 13. The complete unollicial returns from Kansas show tho election of tho Republican ticket with the exception of tho attorney general, by majorities from 3,000 to 8,000. Tho Farmers Alliance get tho attorney by a pluralityof 42,000. gent-erals- hip Workmen Injured. The building being; constructed at tbo Solar roflnery collapsed today without warning. Two workmen were kil led and a doxen slightly injured. Lima, O., Nov. 13. A lielapse. Nov. 18. Professor Koch is chagrined ovjr th; reappearance of lupus in a patient r ported cured. This is the only insian of return of disease Berlin, . after suposod cj.e. .