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   Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - October 22, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas                                DO YOU WANT $15.00? Call, at the XEIFS office]  '�'''.. 'ijand see how you can get it. Hutchinson News. 71 SUBSCRIBE! The Daily News I ADD SECURE $15.00. (ST VOL. VI. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 22, 1890. NO. 57. POLITICAL. Senator In galls Receives a Rous-Insr Reception at PlttBburg. Despite a Heavy Rain Thoiisamla People Gather to Hour Him Spcnk. of Tho Issues of tho Day Discussed In a Masterly Manner-Speaker Reed Addresses Eight Thousand People nt Champaign, Ills - Oovernor Bill of Mew York mumping MoKlnlpy's Dlstrlot In the lutereata of Warwick-Minor Political Gatherings. Pittshuhg, Kan., Oct. 31.-Despite the rain which poured down almOBt continually, to day has been a great day for Pitts burg. Large crowds were in the city to listen to the discussion of the political issues by Senator [ngalls and Capt. J. B. f)' Join.son. Excursions werB run to the ' city lrom all the surrounding towns. The senator spoke in the opera house in the afternoon to a crowded house, hundreds being turned away for want of standing robm. The .senator prefaced IiIb speech in the afternoon by acknowledging gratis jf" cation at the cordial welcome giyen him and for the paBt support which had been invariably oxtended to him. He said, "this U the first time I have ever had the pleasure of visiting Pittsburg." He said that he was not here to apologise for be ing a Republican; that he is a Republican becaus* he believes in the principles ot the party, that he did not believe in the kind of Kepublicans who are Republicans a part of the lime only. He believed in organized labor, but not in organized oanaplracy. He was aware of the decreeB which have gone forth against him from the People's party and defied them. He was in favor of free Bilver. He had voted for amendments to the tariff bill placing lumber on the free list, and the placing of 0.7 of a cent duty on binding twine instead of 2 5 cents, because that was the best that could be obtained, but that he voted for the McKinley bill ae a whole because it wai a Republican measure. In the evening Capt. J. B. Johnson and . the senator again addressed a crowdei ^ house. Capt. JohnBon eonflued hia speech more esneoially to state politics, but scored the Democrats unmercifully, Music was furnished at both meetings by the Oirard band and the Pittsburg glee club. GOVERNOR niLL AT CANTON. represent your interests. Let him get his votes from his party friends whom he has served and not from those whose interests and rights he has betrayed, insulted and outraged. The issue is in your hands and I have confidence that it will be gravely and honeBtly met." Hamilton County Republicans. "Sviucusis, K&1'., Oct. 21.-[Special.]- The Republicans of Hamilton county as: scmbled in convention Saturday afternoon and nominated a ticket that will undoubtedly prove a sure winner this fall. The meeting wno a moBt enthusiastic one and the best feeling prevailed. Resolutions were adopted endorsing the administrations of President Harrison and Governor Humphrey, and recommending the return of John J. Ingalla to the senate; also Indorsing the stand taken by the Republican parly upon the question of prohibition. The following is the ticket: Representative-Alford Proutt. Probate J udge-J. E. Parrot. County Attorney-George Getty Olerk of District Court-R. E. Brey. Superintendent of Public Instruction -Hiss Kate Ws-rthen. County Surveyor-D. E. Hogbin. Commissioner of First District-W. J. McDow. Miss Helen Reed who has been visiting her brother W. P. Bend, treasurer of this county, left for her home iu Ponie-roy, Ohio, Saturday evening. Mr. Used will accompany her as far as Topeka, where he goes to make his annual settlement with the Btate treasurer. Mies Bertha Hurd returned from a pleasant visit with friends at Dodge City. It is not often unfortunate that a man Is a resident of the town of Syracuse, but such was the Case nt A. B. Wagoner, candidate for probate judge. Syracuse had four out of a total of seven nominatione, and could hardly ask for the fifth. Several strangers have been looking over Hamilton county with a view of becoming interested in southwest Kansas. Mrs. J. K. Hurd left Thursday evening for Topeka, where she will make an extended viBit with friends. The New York exponent �f Democracy li.lka to the Buckeyea. Canton, 0, Oct. 21.-Governor David 15. Hill arrived here at 0 :30 this afternoon, was met at the station a few. miles fjelow the city by a reception committee beaded by Mayor Blake of Canton, A large throng greeted his appearance bb he alighted from the train. He went 1m raedhtely to District ;Attorney Welty's house, whose guest ho will be until to-morrov., when ho leaveB to apeak at Worcester, in this congres sional district. A torch light parade of Democratic clubs took place to-night, about 1,300 men being in line. An old skating rink, accommodating 2,000 peo pie, in which the mass meeting was Held to-night, and at which Governor Hill's address was made, was filled tu overflow ing. Governor Hill was vigorously ap plauded as he stepped to tne front of the stage at Op. m. and made his speecn. The applause at times dur ing tne governor's remarks was long and hearty. Tne governor arraigned the Ue publican party for its administration of the affairs of tho country. He claimed the administration policy was designed with the end in view of keeping the party in power. He attacked the Repub-licans for what hn called their tyrannical usurpation of power in the house; for passing the McKinley bill, and attempt ing to pans the force bill. He dwelt for some time upon the tariff. Then in conclusion he spoke of 'he contest in this, the Sixteenth congressional district, urging every Democrat to vote for John G, Warwick, Democratic candidate and said: "For McKinley personally I have the highest respect. He is a gentleman of integrity, capacity and many other excellent qualities. As citizen and neighbor, 1 have no doubt, you all think well of him. He will not deny that he is a moat bitter partisan and waa never known to support a Democrat for public position. His friends are now asking complimentary votes in bis behalf. I want you to refuse them becacen he represents prin-\ ciples in which you do not believe. He has no just claim upon your suffrage as Democrat*. There has never been partisan outrage attempted against your party which McKinley has not Bun-ported. He voted to deprive honestly elected representatives of their seats in congress. He sustained every arbitrary ruling of the despotic speaker. He voted for the infamous force bill by which he Beeks deprive your party of every fair opportunity to regain ooutrol of this government. He has been Instrumental in forcing upon the country an unjust tariff measure, which can properly b� designated ub "the Bum of all villiani�s." He giveB you no assurance that be will pursue any different course from that which he had pursued in the paBt He Is not entitled to the vote ot a single true end upright Democrat who reeidea in the district. His friends complain that his district has been "gerrymandered," but McKinley'a voice is silent when his party friends in other states have "gerrymmd-ered" other districts against the Demo cratic party. Fellow Democrats, the eyeB of the whole country are upon this district, watching the great contest in which you are engaged with breathleBB interest. Republican corruption, money obtained from those who have received governmental favor, will be poured into this .district to debauch its electors. The integrity of the citizens of the district is at itake. McKinley cannot abut his eyes to the fact that funds for his campaign are being raised in every locality wherever exist interests this bill has favored at the expense of the consumers of the country. I ask you to meaBure out to him the same consideration which ho extended to those Democratic representatives who were ousted from their Beats by his vote. No good reason can be urged why this Democratic district should send McKinley to congress- to railroad laborer, was thot and killed by Isaac Weiss. Weiss then ran off about ten yards, placed the muzzle of the revolver In his mouth and literally blew out hia braine. WeisB was a deserter from the United StateB army. He came here recently from Detroit. His wife joined him a few days ago, but they quarrelled and separated yesterday. It is supposed WeiBs mistook Mrs. Mehlin for his wife. A note found in his pocket indicated he intended to first kill his wife and then suicide. AGRICULTURAL REPORT. SALARIhS TOO HIGH. There Will ba Nothing t,eft Carry oil the Business, to That Is  What   Secretary  Wliidoiu Thinks About tho Action of the World's Pair Commission. Harrison Kelly at Osage City. Osaok City, Kan, Oct. 21.-One of the largest audiences that ever aseombled in OBage City met here this evening to listen to Congressman Harrison Kelly and Gen. J.O. Caldwell in most eloquent and oratorical language discuss the vital issues now pending before the people. Their speeches were heartily apo audad. Special trains from Lyndon and Quenlmo brought large crowOB. Tho Sunflower Glee club of Lyndon added muob to the enthusiasm of the evening. Bpeakor Rood at Ohnmpulgn, 111. Champaign, III., Oct. 21,-A crowd eB timatod at 8,000 people assembled to greet Speakei Reed this afternoon on the occasion of his first address in Illinois, This city is in Congressman Cannon's district, and Mr. Cannon, who is canvass ing for re-election, introduced Mr. Reed. The famous wlelder of the congressional gavel spoke for nearly an hour, Spoekor Reed ut Bloomlngton. Bloomington, Ills., Oct. 21.-A special tram brought Speaker Reed to Bloom-ington this evening consijarable ahead of schedule. He was greeted by a c.c^ti of 000 people. Mr, Reed spoke about five minutes and closed by Baying a few words of eulogy of J. H. Howell, member of congress from this district, and candidate for re-election. A Rhortagn In Some states, but In other* Hotter Than Expeoted. Chicago, Oct. 21.-The Farmer's Review to-morrow will say: A careful examination of estimates furnished by our correspondents reveals the fact that the crop is turning out somewhat better than was expected. The crop in Michigan and Wisconsin is larger than that of last year, and the returns in Minnesota and Dakota are almost ae large as in 1880. Other states, however show a considerable shortage. This is most marked in Kansas and Nebraska, where the crop will bo lees than one-half that of 1880. In several countiea in those states corn is a total failure, at least it is poor in quality and only fit for fodder. Reports from Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky, Missouri and Iowa Btate that while the ears are small, owing to the midsummer drouth, as a rule they are filled and thoroughly matured, grading No. 1 and No. 2. The Review estimates the average yield in Illinois to be 28 bushels an acre; in Indiana, 28; Ohio, 31; Kentucky,23; Missouri, 28; Kansas, 14; Wisconsin, 40; Michigan, 47; Iowa, 80; Nebraeka, ib; Minnesota, 80; Dakota, 28. The crop in the twelve states named is thus estimated: Illinois, 224,028,712; Indians, 105,038,193; Ohio, 9,220,123; Kentucky, 50,020,446; Missouri, 184,580,012; Kansas, 98,247,058; Wieconsin, 41,487,020; Michigan, 41,835,-311; lown, 208,454,880; Nebraska, 74,-484,060; Minnesota, 22,282,010; Dakota, 10,592,044- Total, 1,220,888,374. Deducting from the above gross product the large percentage of unmerchantable corn the Review's estimate of the total marketable corn in the twelve states named is 825.035,253 buBhels. � According to the October report of the department of agriculture the condition of the corn crop in the remaining states not covered by this report is about 83 per cent, of an average. The government reportB show that in 1887 the crop in these BtateB amounted to 524,188,000 bushels; in 1888 to 535,275,000 buBhelB and in 1880 to 580,700,000 bushels. the word M, Reinach fired, but his shot flaw wide of the inork. M. Deroulerie did not fire. M Ueinach's eeconds then proposed that the duel be continued, but M. Deroulede declined to accede to the proposal. KNKiiirH of l'vrntAH. HUSHING. Republican Meeting at Sallna. SiLiKA, Kan., Oct, 21.-Hon. F. B. Dawes of OUy Center delivered a masterly addreas to the Republicans of this county last night- The opera huuae was crowded and the enthusiasm was intense. A Joint DtacQsalon, Junction City, Kan.. Oct, 21.-Col. Wm. A. Phillips and Hon. John Davie, candidates for congresB in this district, will have anoint discussion in this city Nov. 1st. _ Sterling News Items. Sterling, Kan., Oct. 21.-[Special.]- Our city was crowded with people Saturday, the occasion being the day for Col. J. R. Hallowell to speak, and "X'rlnce Hal" gave it to the enemy in good shape, showing to the people that the Republican party la redeeming the pledges made in their various platforms, and that all the good we have had in legislation has come to the people through the grand old party. The meeting was in the Goodson opera house, and it was crowded,to its utmost capacity. Gen. T. T. Taylor of Hutchinson, was here to-day, shaking hands with old acquaintances, and looks as natural as ever. For the past two weeks our broom corn shippers have been up to their eyes in work, getting off the large crop that was raised around here this seaBon. The crop waa taken care of in good ehaoe, is of first quality, and bringing from $80 to $02.50 per ton. Mlnneaota's Flrat Governor. St. Paul, Minn,, Oct, 21.-Gen. Henry Hastings Sibley, the first governor' of Minnesota, and the only Democrat who ever held that office, suffered a stroke of paralyslB yesterday and iB in a critical condition.   ^__ Brigandage in Armenia, Constantinople, Oct. 21 -Brigandage is rifo along the caravan route between Erzeroum in Armenia and Trlbicond, twelve miles northwest of Erzeroum, A number of caravans have been attacked and plundered by the briganda. Wane Work or Bread. Dublin, Oct. 21.-A crowd of farmere and laborers at Schull besieged the board of guardians to-day, demanding work or bread on account of the failure of the failure of the potato crop. The board reported that the law does not permit outdoor relief.__ A Husband's Terrible Mistake. 8an Antonio, Tex, Oot. 21 -A terrible murder and suicide was committed to-klght about 0 o'clock on the corner of Frey and Perey Btreets. Mrs, August Mehlin, the handsome young wife of a Mr, ISftrnlielmer Dlaappoara and nil Traces of Hlin arc Lost, Toi'bka, Kan., Oct, 21.-O. E. Bern-heimer, formerly of Topoka, is missing, and his whereabouts are unknown to his wife and relatives, who are grief atricken Mr. Bernheimer has been residing at Minneapolis, Minn , for the past nine months or a year, and has been in the wholesale wine buslneBB there, doing business under the Arm name of the C. E, Bernheimer Wine Co. A week ago he left the city for Chicago. He telegraphed his wife after arriving at Chicago of bis safe arrival. He registered at the Palmer house, and was seen in Chicago .a day or two subsequent, but nothing has since been heard of him. Mrs Bernheimer, who was formerly Miss Emma August, daughter of Mr. J. Augusv c' this city, has a brother residing in Chicago. She became alarmed at not hearing any bitiug from her husband and asked her brother to find out where he was. She later went to Chicago. Her brother took prompt steps to ascertain Mr. Bernheimers where abouts, employing the services of the police and detectives. Last Saturday Mr. J. August, father of Mrs. Bernheimer, went to Chicago to assist in the search. He returned to-day, having been unable to get any trace ot him. Will Remember the Anarchists. Cdicaoo, Oct. 21.-The Anarchists will commemorate on Nov. 11 the the death of Spies, Fisher, Engel and Parsons, who were hanged on that day three years ago. The program outlined includes a visit to the Anarchists' grave b at Waldheim where Mr, Schultz of New York will Bpeak in German, Mlkolanda in Bohemin and possibly Prof. Garside in EngliBh. A large hall will be Becured for memorial services and arrangements will be made for a big Btreet parade. Will Not Consolidate. Pittshuho, Oct. 21.-The business of the convention of the International Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers is progressing quite rapidly and an adjournment in abqut ten days is expected. The seBBionB continue secret, but is has been learned from a reliable source that the proposition of federation with the trainmen's organ!/.itiou has bean rojected. For Fraudulent Registering. Chicago, Oct. 21.-Six of the colored men airested for alleged fraudulent registering in the Sixth precinct of the Second ward were brouRht before Judge Pendergaet in the county court, this afternoon, and were placed under ball. Admiral Porter's Condition, Washington, Oct. 20.-There was no deoided change in Admiral Porter's condition to-day, and the improvement attained yesterday, haB been fully maintained. Over One-Tenth of the Kuttro Appropriation JHaUo by Oongreas Already Ki-pended In the Way at nnlarlaa-She Secretary Approves the Uy-Laws of the Commission With Reluctauco - Immediate bteps Towards Rolrench-mout. Chicago, Oct 21.-An afternoon paper publishes an abstract of a letter received by President Palmer of the National World's Columbian commission, from Secretary Wlndom in regard to the expenses of the commission. Tne secretary first 8tates that of the $1,500,000 appropriated, $400,000 must be used in the construction of a government building, leaving $1,100,000 for other expenses. For the fiscal year ending June 30tt>, 1801, there 1b appropriated jointly $200,000 for the expenses of tho commission and the uses of the government board of cuntrol. The government board has estimated that it will need $50,000, leaving $150,-000 for the use ot the commission. The secretary then shows that in salaries for officers and other expenses the Commission has disposed of $00,000 of tne $150,000, and that the oxpenseB of the meetings of the executive committee now in Bession and of the meeting ot the commission to be held on Nov. 15, will bring the total up tu $110,000, leaving only $40,000 to i un the oommiBBion ou from mat date until June80,1801. Continuing, tne secretary says: In consideration of tbeforegoingBhowingof expenses 1 nave hesitated at to the ap pruval of the resolutions of the commission fixing the salaries of its officer.) ai described in articles 15 and 10 ot your by laws. The act ot April 25, 18U0, referred to, makes the secretary of tne treasury and your commiBBlon jointly responsible for the proper and reasonable expenditure of tne sum appropriated by congress lor the furtherance of the provisions of the act. li does oven more chan.tbat for it, imposes upon the secretary tne necessity of exercising proper discretion in approving the compensation fixed by your commission fur its oilicers, It is (air to/preBume that congieaa intended by this last mentioned provision of the law to prevent tho giving of what mignt be termed unreasonable compensation to any of the officers of the commission, but in arriving at the determination the tecretary of tne treasury muat take into consideration the opinions of this representative body of>' men. It appears from your lecorde, as before staled, that the commission unanimously agreed that the oilicers named shall be paid the compensation stated, president of the commission $15,0)0, secretary $10,000. director general $15,000, vice-chairman of executive commission $8,000, employes iu oiUces of secretary and director goneral $10,000. If 1 were to give my individual opin-on on this subject, uninfluenced by the acta of your commission, I should not heBitatn to decide that the amount named by your commission lor salaries for its principal ortlcerd, is greater than that probably ronteinplaied by con-greBB in estimating '.he amount necessary to carry out the provisions of, the ac^. The "r^ount of money already expended and tho expenditures in contemplation by your commission prior to Jan. 1, next, contemplate bo large an amount mat it presents an additional reason why I should not approve the compensation, for I alone am responsible for the expenditures. You will observe that vour salary Hat for the year 1891,1692 anil 1893 will, without further increase of employes, amount to $185,000, or about one-seventh of the eutiro euro of money outside of the cost of the government buildings which is fixed as the limit of expenditures growing out of the exposition, I nave grave doubts in view ot the facts aa herein stated, whether I ought not to return the resolution submitted by your commission, for revision as to the amount of compensation to be paid to your officers. On the other hand, I dislike extremely to set up my own personal views in opposition to those of the members of the commission who are more familiar with the matter at issue than myself. I therefore reluctantly approve articles 15 and 10 of your bylaws and beg leave to suggest in this connection that great csre be authorized in exercising further expenditures, to the end that your commission may not create a deficiency for the ensuing fiscal year. Respectfully yours, William Winoom, Seo'y. Immediately after this communication was read before t&6 executive committee Commissioner Martindale offered a resolution, which was adopted, declaring that all standing committees be instructed not to meet before the next Beacion of the commission unless directed by the president. Fivo' standing committees had asked the exeduUve, committee to meet, but none of them will he authorizad by the president. Growth of tho Order in Missouri for the Past "Year, St. Loots, Oct. 21.-The twentieth annual sesBton of the Missouri Grand Lodge, Knights of Pythiaj, was convened this morning at 10 o'clock in Odd Fellows' hall, Ninth and Olive Btreets, After the formal opening the members of the Grand Lodge instructed about forty past chancellors in the Grand Lodge degree. The routine business of the Grand Lodge was then taken - up by the report of Grand Chancellor Hawthorne, of which the following is an extract. "It affords me pleasure and satisfaction to state that the order has prospered in MUsouri thisyear. Notwithstanding the adverse financial condition of the country, we have shown a growth in membership and lodges of which we may be justly proud. The membership of the order in the Btate has increased over 2,000 members. Dispensations have been issued for the institution of thirty one new lodges, twenty-seven of which have been instituted and the other four will be instituted before this report reacheB you. No lodge has become defunct. ThiB large increase in the order has boon from tne beat citizenship of the best sections of the state. The fact is that the order haB never been as active, enthusiastic and aggressive as it haB been to-day. Everywhere within our borders the membership is proud of the order, devoted to its principles and charmed with its achievements and successful work. Every outlook ifl hopeful. With wise legislation and efficient official management over 9,000 valiant Knights stand ready to do their duty in giving our order an abiding home in every Inviting sec tion of this great commonwealth." The annual report of Grand Master Exchequer Thois showB the following: CaBh on hand, $84,589 14; caBh invested, $44 270.07; value of lodae property, $57, 005 98; total, $180,531 77. Amount paid for relief for year ending June 30, $0,-873 25; amount paid for burial of deid for year ending June 30, $1,583.50; amount paid for current expenses for year ending June 30, $28,430,34. Reports of minor importance were made by the other pfllcerB of the Grand Lodge, after which reports weie made bp the different committees. At tho clOBe of the morning BBBBion the visiting delegates were taken in car-riagee for a drive around tho city, and through the different parks. A number of provisions have been nude by the local lodges for the entertainment of the visitors, among the plans being one for a matinee party to bo given Wednesday afternoon' at one of the theaters, upon. An official of one of the companies who has just returned from New York and BoBton, learned while in the east that an inspection of all the offices of the United States company by auditors of the Adaina had been ordered. The above statement was telegraphed to Boston last night and Bhown to Waldo Adams of the AdamB exprese, and he refused to confirm or deny the repotted consolidation. Injuring Trade in Ontario. Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 21,-Mr. Campbell, member of the Dominion parliament for Kent, Ont., on the question of customs duties says the new tariff law is already injuring trade in his district. Respited. Columiius, O., Oot. 21.-Henry Popp, who was to have been executed at the penitentiary to-night, at the last moment was granted a respite by Governor Campbell to Nov. 28. Weather Indications. Washington, Oot 21.-fForecast till 8 p. m. Wednesday.]-For Kansas: Fair weather; variable winds; slightly warmer, WILL CONTROL T1IF.M. Original Package Houses O.ientUE Up in Prohibition Iowa. Sioux City, la., Oct. 21.-Original package houses are beginning to open hBre in view of the recent Kansas decision. The city authorities are arresti jg the proprietors and fining them $50 a month, as was done before, congrtsa passed the bill. There are at least L'OO places where liquor is sold, but these Dlacea will be closed up by the city authorities and only the respectable original package houses allowed to run. A Very Poor Bhot. Pauis, Oct. 21.-The duel between M, Paul Deroulede and M. Roinacb, growing out ot the .debate in the chamber of dep utiea relative to the action of the government against the BoulangiBts, in course of which M. Deroulede Insulted M. Reinach by describing him as "that lackey of all administrations," took place at an early hour this morning. The weapons used were plstola. Twenty-five paceB were marked off by the seconds and the principals then took their positions. At THE WORLD'S FAIS. MEDIATOR IIIIIOK. Re Will Probably Reconcile the Warring Democratic Factions at Columbus. Columiius, O., Oct 21. - Governor Campbell's message was received in the senate this afternoon and referred. Following this aatrong attack was made on the governor by Senator Brown of Cincinnati, who, in a lengthy speech, condemned his course relative to the board of public improvements at Cincinnati During {the session the senate passed a bill providing that Mayor Mosby shall have the appointment of members of a new board, and an election to be held in April. Tho bill ia non-partisan in character and abolishes the present board. There were only three votes in the senate against the bill, all the Republicans voting in its favor. Senator elect Bryco baa been in consultation with the governor dutlDg the day and is given credit for bringing about a possible settlement of the difficulties and the anticipated passage of the bill. The house caucus controlled by Democrats, said to be opposed to the governor, has agreed upon a bill giving the governor I power to remove for cause only, and fixing an election for April. There will be a contest in the house over the second proposition. REMOVKI) THE HOARD. THE GRAND OLD MAN. Mr. Gladstone Makes an Eloquent Plea for Homo Rulo. Justice to Ireland to    lid tho Ing Years of a Glorious Kclgn. Oloa- Roport of the Classification Oomiulttee In Reforenceto tho iUopurtmonts. CmoAiio, Oct. 21.-Tho report of the classification committee of tho world's fair, in reference to the Bub-divisions of departments, show that in department A-Agriculture, agricultural machinery and appliances and forest products, there are twenty groups, and these are subdivided into 120 classes. Department B-Viticulture, horticulture and floriculture, has six groups and thirty-seven classes. Department O-One of the most important, is divided into ten groups and forty-one clasaes. Fish and fisheries are included in department D. There are five groups and fifty classes. Department E-Mines, mining and metallurgy, haB twenty-six groups and 113 classeB, Department F-Devoted wholly to machinery, has ten groups and seven-two classes. Department G-The grand division created for tho vast transportation interests haB nine groups and thirty-three ClBBEeB. Department H-Devoted to manufactures, has twenty-seven groups and thirty-three classes. Department J-Eleotrloity, has fifteen groups and thirty-one clasBes. Department L-Education, literature, engineering and public works, is divided inti nine groups and fifteen classes. DepartmentJM-Othnology, progress of labor and invention, has twelve groups and twelve classes. Now Developments in the Leavenworth Polled Commissioners Muddle. Toi'kka, Kan,, Oct. 21,-Governor Humphrey to-day remoyed the board of police commissioners of Leavenworth which was appointed last week, and named a new board. The new commissioners are William Fairchild, who is madejpreaident of the board, A. Mccgahey, who is made secretary, and Dr. A. B. Callahan,who isthe Democraticmemboi. The change was made by reason of tho action of the board yeBterday in removing City Marshal Macgabey and appointing Fred Willard, secretary of the resubmission club, to that position. The governor interpreted from tbiB action that tho board was not in favor of a rigid enforcement of the prohibitory law. Every member of this new board is a prohibitionist. Kansas Pensions. Wabuinoton, Oct. 21.-Pensions have been granted to citizens of Kansas o 8 follows: Oiiginal-William H. Pedigo, Shawnee; Charles Higginsbotbam, Edmonds; Henry Peters, Rose; Daniel Grililo, Labo; B�!:iM5ir; Dunn, Uhepatow; Ira Apple-gate, Lawn Ridge; Edward II. SimouBOn, Minneapolis; Thomas M. Roder, Sabetba; John Wart, Concordia; Thomas F. Lawrence, Oswego; Groenbury Murdoch, Girard; George M. Young, Arkansas OstyjOkas. I. Dreisbacb, Topoka; Fred G Miles, Farnaworth; Thos. J. Hutchins, Medicine Lodge; Charles Apitz, Lawrence. �� Restoration and Reissue-James B, GraveB, Cedar Yale. Increase-David Fife, Oherrjvale; Andrew P. Beminger, Santa Fe; Wm. Krause, National Military Home; Jas. A. Waterson, Dighton; Walker MuBtain, In-dependence; Thos. Hewitt, Fawn; Wm. F. Delaney, Columbus; Henry Barter, Marlon; Alvin Peterson, Galeshurg; 81ms Major, Wallace; Geo. Graham, McPherson; Wm. H. Pavis, PlttBburg; Wm. Murphy, HBvenBville; Job. L. William!!, Eureka; Geo. W. Harrison, CreBtline; John McGinn, Wlnfield; Robert P. Sharp, Glen Alder; JaB. Brown, North Branch; Jas. C. Morgan, Coyville; August Bartz, Roxbury; JoBephus Brown, Munden; Jas. L, Smith, Liberty. Reissue-John A. Rtwllns, Hutchinson; John O. Jordan, Gardner; John L. Bllvey, Scott Olty. Mayor aleason Convicted, Long Island City, R, 1,. Oct, 91.- Mayor Patrick J. Gleason, this city, who was convicted last week of assault in the third degree upon George R. Crowley, the Long Island agent of the Associated Press, was arranged before Judge Cullen in the Queen's county ourt of Oyer and Ferminer, here this morning and sentenced, after motioiiB for new trial, arrest of judgment, etc., had been denied. Judge Cullen imposed a sentence of live days in the county jail and a One of $250. Judge Cullen was very severe on Mayor Gleason's act. The court room was crowded and a burst of npplauso which greeted the sentence- was p romptly suppressed by the court. Drowned In the Cottonwood. GiTTUiiiic. Oklahoma, Oot. 21.-Rev. Bundsy.ja Methodist preacher and missionary to the Ponca Indians, in crossing the Cottonwood, five miles Bouth of this city, with his wife and boy in the wagon, was swept down the current and upset The wife falling amongst the horses was BlmOBt instantly drowned. The horrible fate of his wife drove Mr. Bunday crazy. The Race Track. Lkxinoton, Oct 21. - Second day Kentucky Racing association: Winners: Penny Royal, Josie M, Labrador, Fayette, Response, Milt Young. Washington, Oct 21.-Opening day of Washington Jocky club races at the new track at Banning*. Winners: Mabel, Leontioe, OrebuB, Bell D'Or, Lee Christy, A Reported Consolidation. Chicago, Oct 21.-A special dispatch from Milwaukee says: According to a report received here, a consolidation of the Adams and United BtateB Express companies us said to have been agreed The irlah Question Now Kcllpi.cs All Others and Mint be Nettled-The Tlp-perary Affair Pronounced Grossly 11* lcgal-Ue Pruphooles That a General Ulectlon Would Donionatrute Thattha Country Is Won Over to Homo Rule. Losnos, Oct 21.-Mr. Gladetone addressed an audience of 3,000 persons in the corn exchange at Edinburgh this evening. Ireland, he said, continued to eclipse all other subjects. Tho country now fully recognized that the Irish question must be settled before others. The opponents of home rule had hoodwinked and deluded their constituents by pledging themselves agalnBt coercion, promising local government and expressing themselves against granting large advances of British money to buy out landlords, yet their first measure to gain power was coercion. Local government was vanishing in this and there was a proposal before parliament granting �40,000,000 to buy out the landlords. The Conservatives take credit for setting Ireland rightly. Their administration of the law was worse than the law itself. It was- such that the Irish ought to hate the law, though he would not say when they ought to break It. The government itself was a perfect pattern of illegality. Its methods tended to provoke the people. Mr. Gladstone then referred to the Tlpperary affair. It was grossly illegal, he Bald, to close the doors ot the court house against the people. The appointment of magistrates was a gross scandal, not merely because he was an exeoutive officer, but aleo because he had been Involved in a serious personal altercation with Mr. Dillon. If such trloka were played iu England by wantonness of power, a very Bhort way would be found to remedy such abuse, After tho examples of the pollcemeu'e conduct at Mitchels-town and Tipporary it was Impossible to respect tho police or the administration of law by the police. Their brutality and harshness constituted the crowning insult ot absenteeism, the grceaei.t that could be ir llcted on the people at aucb, a time. Mr. Balfour appeared to feel that it waa not a part of thebasinesBof the minister for Ireland tp reside there, besides how many of thoBe present ktew whether there was ft lord nontenant of Ireland Of not. [Laughter.] Nobody heard ot him. Absenteeism, which was one of tho lowest sign degenerations in the last century, eenui now a constant habit of the Irish minister Haunting Mb ubtonce in the face of the people. Britleh taxpayers paid 111,000,000 yearly to the Irish police Birnply to assist in collecting rents for the landlords. English and Scotch landlords met their tenants from Ireland and had not found it necessary to .appeal for tho help of policemen to collect their? rents, |Yot British landlords had lost moro in rente than Irish landlords had. If the government would grant a general election the state of public opinloo.would prove that the country waa won over to home rule. On this great question of Ireland, Mr. Gladstone concluded, the last of the fortresses of bigotry and oopression would go down before the Liberals' attack. Justice to Ireland would rid the empire ot an intolerable nuisance and deep dls- f;race, and would gild with a glow irighter than that of aov former period, the closing years of a gloriouB reign. The speech was received with enthusiastic cheors. Postponed* Aukansab City, Kan., Oot. 21.-This afternoon the following order was issued by the president of the Southwestern Soldier's association; postponed. Owing to the storm the exercises of the re-union of the Southwestern Soldier's association will be postponed to Oct. 22, 23 and 24. The parade will occur on Tburaday, the barbecue on Friday. The camp fire and other exercises In the published program will occur one day later than previously announced. Wm. Sleuth, President. Halloo There, Miss Addle. Fokt Worth, Tex., Oot 31__Miss Addie Cullen, the telephone girl, left here last night tioketed through to New York city, where she will be met by ex-Mayor W. 8. Pendleton, and a second marriage ceremony will be performed. Mrs. Pendleton No. 1 was granted a divorce a few weeks since and this second marriage will close one of the most sensational society upheaved known in the history of Texas. Mr. Pendleton has began the practice of law. in New York city and has purchased a home there. Dale Hall. Louisville, Ky., Oct 21.-The Louls-villes defeated Brooklyn today In the best contest of the series. Ehret waa in the box for Louisville and bo was invin-cl'jle. LouiBville bunched their hitB on Lovett, with men on bases. Louisville.........3 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 *- 5 Brooklyn.........0 3100000 0-4 Base HitB-Louisville,0; Brooklyn, 7. Errors-Louisville, 2; Brooklyn, 7. Batteries-Ehret and Ryan; Lovett and BuBhong, KngUah Lutherans In Couventlou. Salina, Kan., Oct. 21.-The twenty-third annual convention of the English Lutheran church began Ub labors here today. Nearly 21)0 delegates are present. The exerelaeB will continue all week. Rush Confer Notes. Rush Ckntkh, Kan., Oct. 21.-[Special.]- HiiBh county has three full lltdgtd tickets in the field, which makes the re-buR politically very uncertain, but the Republican!! entertain hopes that they maybe successful and thus secure a vota for John J. Ingalle. JjThe old soldiers' re-union, held In tho grose near this place on the 17th and 18tb, was grand in every paitlcular. The weather wae m tine �a it could have been it made to order and fully 1,000 persona were in attendance. The Woman's Relief Corps did themselves proud in feeding the multitude and all bad a very enjoyable time. Lieutenant Governor A. J. Felt was present and addressed the people, �i the close of which the governor was terribly shaken up by those present who were eager to welcome him by a hearty shake of the hand. Other prominent men were present and delivered addresses, all cf whom were attentively listened to and applauded. Among them were Hon. Flora of Emporia, Cone of Leotl, Booth, Worl and McCarthy of Lamed. About 100 old veterans were enrolled who seemed to hugely enjoy living over again. In two days, all the days from '61 to '05. Our farmers are all busy putting in wheat. Such an ucreage never was sown in this county before. Biarrylng Uts Daughters. LpNiio.N, Oct. 21.-It is learned from Berlin that the oldest daughter of the American minister, Hon. William Walter Phelps, is bet.rothed to Lieut. Rciter, one of the moat popular young officers of the army. The minister's youngest daughter's engagement to Baron witzelbon ia also announced. ComuilthMl Hulclde. Valley Falls, Kan,, Oot. 81.-1. N, MoOully.in a ntof despondency, suiolded last night   Ha, took morphine.   He leavoi a wife and several children. Fatal Duels. London, Oct 21.-At PeBth yesterday in a duel fought with sabers, Lieut Ha-zar, one of the combatants, had one of his arms severed from hia body. An account of a fatal duel cornea from Cronstadt Count Harenzi, ope of the dueliBta in this eflair, received a shot wound from which he is dying. The Cxsr's Antt-Jewlah Campaign, Odk&sa, Oct. 21.-In accordance with the czar's anti-Jewish manifesto �U Jews in KeBheueff were to-day ordered to leave that city. Also the Jewilrt Akermon, twenty eight miles frem there, have been ordered to leave town.   

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