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South Haven Sentinel (Newspaper) - November 16, 1889, South Haven, MichiganSouth acl. Itutti. Soutth a a 7tnktj Iii Gie 3st0"v"3e pm Zzz her is 1889 isto. 2s tire. Florida Orange crop this Stason is estimated at two million boxes. \ the swedish government has appropriated �1,000 a year for the promotion of Temperance. In 1839 there were about 90.000 acres of fruit Trees growing in England now there Are 214,000 acres. Yet last year 3,800,000 bushels of apples were imported by the Mother country at a Cost of �800,000. It is said that miss Huntington s father made Over to her betrothed. Prince Hatz fold an equivalent of -�--000,000 in american securities or a band to be would consent to make the Young lady his Bride. Epitome of the week. Interesting news compilation. From Washington. Brr less failures in Thel United states during the seven Days ended on the 8th numbered 228, and for c Anada 39. For Tho corresponding week last year they were 194 failures in the failed states and 32 in t a�ada., in his annual report on the 9th j. N. Huston treasurer of the United states stated that the total revenues for the year ended a Lune 30 last were $38 �.059,-038 and the expenditures 8299,288,978. Before the j the surplus revenues were s87.761.060. A to make decrease of s23,530,19s As compared with Sallie web of Portsmouth has been admitted to the Ohio Penitentiary carrying i three weeks old child in her arms. She has two husbands in the same institution and one of the husbands has two sons in the Reform school. White cats made a raid in Fulton county x. A a a the other night tarring and feathering a Man and his wife. Then Thev attacked another family when Oscar Barclay fired and killed one of the gang who happened to be his own brother. 4 in the Cronin murder Case in Chicago the principal testimony on the 11th was Given by the sewer cleaners who found the doctor s clothing and instruments. Or. B. Bristow of Lafayette ind., a prominent physician committed suicide on the 11th by taking hydrate of chloral. No cause was known. Official returns on the 11th from sixty a panties received at the Secretary of s Tate s office in Ohio and the other Twenty eight on telegrams from the officials of the counties indicated that the plurality1 of Lampson rep for lieutenant governor would be 131. The republicans elect All the state ticket except governor. Union sex prisoners of War of the Northwest will hold a reunion in Libby i prison Chicago on december 10. In Cincinnati three theater managers were arrested on the 11th for giving sunday performances fined and warned j not to repeat the of Fehse. I Tiff. Death of mrs. Louise Cloutier aged one Hundred years and two months occurred in Chicago on the 11th the w. T. U. At Bridgeport conn., Little Amy Murphy complained of not feeling Well and gave the gum she had Ben chewing to a play rate. The latter Mastic Ted. F9 Nia were examined for the Nava it for awhile and passed it on to another so rvs Cut i during the year of whom 3,91 girl. The girls were All taken ill with of a or nov Seal Disua Rifici diphtheria and two of them have sine died. The year before. The Gold in the 1 reas urn in excess of certificates outstanding was 8193.610.172 in 188 and $186,257,490 in 1889. The changes that took place in the currency were an increase of about j $34.000.000 in the Stock of Silver a con j traction of 841,000.000 in Tho National Bank circulation and a loss of $25,750,-1 000 of Gold. The increase of the Cir j t thru to year old horse Sano that curation of Silver certificates was about trotted a Milc in 2 10 4 in san Francisco $56.000.000. Recently was on the huh sold to Robert at the leading Clearing houses in the Jonner of new York for $110,000. United states the exchanges during the j Tnp legislature of Washington met week ended on the 9th aggregated j Olympia of the 11th and elected $1.137,412,423. Against�?T81.225.504,276 the Rainors officers. James Mcdonald fatally shot Dun can Beveridge and his wife and sister i in Law on the 12th at Marsh Wood Mich. A dispute Over land caused the crime its National convention held in Chicago. A con it Fen Elt a report of it work View president Morton denounced the con vent on adopts a per Utsan political Plank Iowa delegates secede. General O. Howard commanding the division of the Atlantic in is annual report urges prompt action in the a matter of defences for sea coast cities j a tid favors the adoption of a american j an explosive in Vea Ted by a Young russian As the mos inexpensive Means to that end. Mrs. Charles Crocker who died recently in san Francisco was formerly miss Mary a. Doming daughter of judge John doming of Mishawaka. Ind. She was married to or. Crocker in South Bend and together the couple crossed the Plains with an of train in 1849. They started with but Little of this world s goods and left an estate valued at $10,000,000.______ the Atlanta Constitution publishes statistics to show that the be Grep of Texas Are prosperous. They own 1.000,-000 acre s of land taxes on $20,-000.000 Worth of property have 2.000 churches 2.000 sunday schools 10 High schools 2.500 common schools 125.000 pupils 23 doctors. 25 lawyers 100 merchants. 5.000 mechanics 15 newspapers and several inventors. Previous week. As compared with the corresponding week of 1888 the increase amounted to 24.9. In his annual report on the 11th surgeon Gen Oral brow or shows that 10,000 examined for the naval 4 were rejected for physical disqualifications. The number rejected for Colo blindness was 1.390. The president at 5 27 p. On the j 11th issued a proclamation admitting Washington As a state in the Union. The superintendent of the railway mail service in his annual report on the 12th shows an increase of 6.668 Miles j Over last year. During the past year j there were 193 Railroad accidents in which ten clerks were killed and 135 injured. The total Cost of i t to service during the year exclusive salaries was $213,271.60, and the salaries amounted to $5,249.838.45. There wore 4.998 clerks employed. The disbursements of the paymaster general of the army during the last fiscal year were $14.786.621. Secretary Proctor will it is said renew the recommendation of his predecessors in his forthcoming annual report that Congress provide for the appoint ment of an assistant Secretary of War. The department is one of the largest of the government there being Over one thousand five Hundred employees in Washington and Over eleven thousand throughout the country. An old observer of presidential life in Washington says that each new presi Dent begins his term by spending More Money on hospitality during the first year of offi than during any of the j succeeding ones. The expenditure de creases gradually it b said until the j fourth year when the Ordinary presi Dent begins to think More about saving Money for the coming Rainy Day than about spending it for dinners and receptions. Reports appear from time to time endeavouring to prove that Stanley s expedition Isa failure and that he is now at the mercy of the Arab slave traders who hold the key to the situation. Only a Day or two ago it was announced that the expedition had Boon broken up and that the reports brought to the coast by runners have been suppressed in the interest of further movements. It would be interesting to know where these stories come from. The remains of Antonio Meucci. Friend and business associate of Garibaldi who lately died at his Home on Staten Island the Garibaldi Homestead were cremated and the ashes sent to Rome to be deposited in its masonic Temple. Meucci was very Poy when he died. L or the past three years the italian government allowed him $30 a month and for the past seven it ars Chevalier Adriano Limmi. Grand master of the masonic order in Italy has paid him an annual pension of 600 francs. Mrs. Mary Clement Leavitt of Boston who is on a Temperance tour around the world was lately the guest a of the late John Bright s sister the venerable mrs. Margaret Lucas in London. As the world s organizer of the woman s Christian Temperance Union mrs. Leavitt has travelled seventy thousand Miles since 184. And addressed audiences of All colors and in All lands with out fee and without Hope of any Reward. The work she has in contemplation for 1890-91 includes visits to the West coast of Africa Norway and Sweden the holy land and Egypt and other Points. A five Brave americans were recently awarded medals and diplomas in Mexico for gallantly rescuing Many lives when the Steamer la Libertad was sunk in Lake Chalala with a party of two Hundred excursion lists on Board. Tho mexican Congress decorated the five men at Guadalajara in to presence of Over 4,000 spectators. The names of the distinguished americans Are a pc. E. Shackford. Master Mechanic c. E. Halbert superintendent 11. R. Comforth passenger conductor Joseph h. Feehan. Chief train dispatcher and l. Rosenthal messenger of Wells Fargo amp co s express. They were Well w Orthy the Honor. A fallen Telephone wire connected in some Way with an electric Light current above Lay across a Street in new York City a few mornings ago. A horse that stepped on it was stricken Down a and slowly burned to a Crisp its body emitting Sparks of fire. I he Driver of Tho Wagon the horse was drawing at a opted to raise the animal and was knocked into the Gutter by the Shock he received. A sergeant of police who was searching for the wire came into Contact with it and received a very severe Shock. Is it not time in the Light of the disaster occurring in that City to Lay the wires under ground Pottor Samuel Boyer of Pottstown 1 a., m ally eighty years of age is the Veteran music teacher and chorister of that f u to Ion. He has acted As chorister i four thou and Iii ral and at the Preat lung of Over nine thousand ser Ommul the East. The Johnstown it a Relief committee reported on the 8th that the contributions received by the committee from various cities and countries aggregated $831,292.62. A Cash balance was still on hand of $44.466.63. The death of state treasurer William b. Hart occurred at Harrisburg fa., on the 8th of paralysis. At Johnstown pa., and at other Points in the Conemaugh Valley the Rivers had overflowed their Banks on the 9th. Wood Vil be was flooded and some of the houses erected there since the flood had been abandoned by their inmates. The trip of the International Congress excursion lists ended at Philadelphia on the 9th, they having travelled seven thousand Miles without a single mishap. A Pool in Whicke All the leading j window Glass manufacturers of the United mates will co operate was organized on the Lith at it Isburgh a. In the chemical works of Wiley a Wallace in Philadelphia an explosion i on the Lith killed three men and fatally j injured wet and South. Colonel Armstead m. Swope was killed on the 8th a Lexington ky., by colonel William Cassius Goodloe owing j to an old feud and Goodlock w As badly i wounded. I president Harrison issued the proclamation admitting Montana As a state on the 8th. And when the news was received at Helena governor tools was sworn in. And the legislature was called to meet on the 20th to elect two United states senators. \ a no at capsized on the 8th Atn Aquina City ore., and the wife and seven children of a Man named Parker and a Man named Wagner were drowned. on the 8th in the Houston Block at Columbus o., destroyed $100, j 000 Worth of Stock. The woman s Christian Temperance j Union commenced its sixteenth annual meeting in Chicago on the 8th. 1 Here Wen about five Hundred delegates in attendance. The St. Paul Minn roller Mill company a flouring Mill was set on fire through the carelessness of a Workman on the 8th and destroyed. Loss $200,-000 insurance. $105,000. In the court House at Brownsburg ya., on the 8th or. P. A b Alker and his wife and Daniel Miller were shot dead and Millers two sons were fatally wounded. All were prominent citizens. And the trouble arose Over walkers charging Miller we Ith insulting mrs. Walker. 1 Pic g. Vann was hanged at Summerville. Ga., on the 8th for the murder on May 1, 1888, of North White. Louis Nugent coloured was executed at West Baton Rouge. La., for the murder of Hamp Sut Flold coloured in August last and at Abbeville. Ga., Willie Williams coloured was hanged for the murder of conductor Whitman last june. Sunol a three year old trotted a mile the official returns on the 12th from the recent election in Iowa show that the vote for governor was Boies dem 179.920. Hutchison rep 174,122 Boies plurality. 5.804. For lieutenant governor Poynor rep 177,400. Bestow dem 175.184 Poyneer s plurality 2,216. This shows that the whole Republican ticket save governor was elected and the other pluralities would reach nearly 10,000. In a recent fight Between the French Eversole factions in Perry county ky., four men were killed. At Franklin. Term., j. R. Proctor s tobacco shed was burned on the 12th, and three tramps perished in the flames. Throughout the Northern and Central pares of Wisconsin eight inches of Snow fell on the 12th. In Chicago the National convention of the woman s Christian Temperance Union ended on the 12tb. The Iowa delegation withdrew from the convention on account of its partisan attitude. On the 12th Evansville. Ind., was flooded with counterfeit Bills. Mrs. Paulina Hoertel swore at the Cronin trial on the 12th that on the night of May 4 she saw a buggy drawn by a White horse drive up to the Carlson cottage and a Man resembling i r. Cronin alight and enter the House. On the 12th three of the four breweries in Kansas City. Mo., were sold to an English Syndicate. On the 12th the knights of labor met in their National convention at Atlanta a. The police arrested a Man on the 12th whom they believed to 1m j. B. Tsiu ions. The Man who bought the furniture for the Carlson cottage where or. Cronin was murdered. a. Ross a congregational minister while insanely jealous on the 12th killed his wife his Young son and himself on a ranch near Stockton Cal in 2 10 i on the 9th in san Francisco thus beating All records for Colts of that age. At Lexington by colonel Goodloe who shot and killed colonel Swope recently and was himself shot died of his injuries on the 10th. In Clinch county. Ga., a Man named Page seventy eight years old. And his aged wife were found murdered in their House on the 9th. Robbery was the supposed motive. On the 9th George Bell alias w ill iams one of the most notorious forgers in America was released from the Maryland Penitentiary at Baltimore having completed a ten year sentence. Of the first time in nine Days the gun was shining or the 9th at Dayton n. A. And the storm had abated. The loss of life was As yet Uncertain but a score of Fen were missing the Cronin murder Case in Chicago witnesses testified on the 9th the hair and blood found in the it n cottage were those of a human Over in expert that Carl bring 1\ Baltimore the roman Catholic Cen ten Nial Celebration was opened on the a the. Two cardinals fifty Bishops a delegation from the Vatican and other notables were in attendance. At Kansas City the Peter h. Tie Tan printing House and bindery and the a. N. Kellogg newspaper company a establishment a cry burned on the 8th. Loss $80.000 partially insured. In St Irmis Chicago and other cities the second anniversary of the execution of the Chicago anarchists was dec Mem a rated by their Friend on the loth. On the Lith miss Frances e. Willard was reel red president of tb2 Vav. T. 1. L at to i Inukai Sass in in Chicago. Foreign intelligence. Advices of the 8th say that dervishes attacked Gondar the capital of Abyssinia and burned the City. Subsequently a Force of abyssinians attacked the dervishes and Defeated them killing Throe of the chiefs. China advices of the Lith say that the Yangtze River had overflowed its Banks and ten thousand families were homeless around Ningpo and five Hundred families were drowned at we Chow. R at Belfast. Ireland a Branch of the knights of labor was formed on the Lith by the rope workers. Of the Lith general Corona of min ister to Spain Ami governor of the state of Jalisco mex., while on his Way to a theater in Guadalajara was killed by a madman who afterwards killed himself. On the Lith the British minister at Zanzibar received a letter from Stanley i in which the explorer said he hoped to reach Zanzibar about the Middle of january next. Later. The official returns on the 13th showed that e. L. Lampson rep was elected lieutenant-4.ovcrnor of Ohio in the recent election by the close margin of forty two votes in a total of Over 750.000. The pluralities for the other Republican candidates ranged from 500 to 4,000. The prosecution rested its Case in the Cronin murder trial in Hie ago on the 13th. And an adjournment was taken until the 16th. By the caving in of a pit on the 13th in a Coal mine at Ratibor prussian Silesia Twenty miners lost their lives. William ii. Rusman a real estate broker at Pontiac 111., was on Tho 13th barged with forgeries aggregating >100,000. He had left for parts unknown. 5 a dam gave Way near Alton ont., on the 13th, wrecking six Mills and several dwellings and an old Man named Harris and his wife were drowned. Tiik Farmers National Congress began its session on the 13th at Montgomery Ala. In Chicago on the 13th mrs. Ellen Foster of Iowa and other ladies took Steps to organize a non partisan woman s Christian Temperance Union. William f. Johnson a be co., dealers in leathers and hides at Boston failed on the 13th for $448.836. After a fast of forty Days Joseph Plummer aged eighty four years died on the 13th near san Ord by. The Capitol hotel at Dallas tex., valued at $500,000, was destroyed by an incendiary fire on the 13th, and seventy five inmates lost All their clothing. 1 women perished in the flames. Josemi m. Hillman was hanged on the 13th at Woodbury n. J., for the murder of Herman Seidelman a peddle in March last Ambrose d. Mann Secretary of state under president Pierce died on the Isth in Paris aged eighty nine years. A Lone highwayman held up the oos Bay stage on the 13th near Roseburg ore., and Cut open and rifled the letters and registered pouches. The Catholic University of America at Washington was dedicated on the 13th. Just forty two Days after the morning of october a when the special train bearing the International american excursion part pulled out of Al Ashington the same train headed by the locomotive which had drawn it nearly 7,000 Miles rolled into the capital City on the 13th, having completed the most extensive trip Ever undertaken by one train. The first Day. The sixteenth annual convention of the National women s Christian Temperance Union has just been held in i Cago at Battery d armory. Miss Frances e. Willard opened the session. Re Here were 460 delegates present. Reports of officers were Recti a d. Mrs. Caroline b. Buell of Conry a cd Cut gave some interesting statistics. There Are �,405 unions now in existence with 142,162 a cml is. Altogether there Are nearly 500.000 persons connected with the w. T. U. At present. In 1874 there were 7,000 members of the Union. The receipts of the Treasury in 1874 were $381 last year they were $17,116. At the present time there Are 3,143 Loyal legions with a membership of 150,143. The report of miss Esther Pugh the treasurer showed total receipts from ail sources 823,889.97 total expenditures $20,667.57. The dues for 1889 realized the sum of $1486.59. The balance in miss Pugh s hands s $3,222.40. Mis Willard delivered her annual address at the evening session. The speaker touched on the multiplicity of subjects in which the w. T. U. Is deeply interested including the marriage relation social evil Protection to minors of la it the sexes especially girls purity in literature and Art physical culture and dress Reform. A she said that if either the Republican or the democratic party would municipally by states or nationally declare for sunday closing of saloons for night closing of saloons or would adopt any other method of setting the Engineri of the Law against the Saloon rather than put an insurance policy on its continuance the w. T. U. Would go with them the full length of such measure. As a method of raising the Revenue from vice High License is a Success and it is equally so As a life insurance policy on the Saloon. It has set Back the Temperance cause ten years if not a generation. The colossal labor question looms up More and More its co relations with the Temperance question Are being candidly considered and As the two Irmiss approach nearer to each other be discover that uniforms and weapons curiously alike. It is being proved Hjal Intel Perance is most prevalent a Rby re the hours of toil Are Long because overwork drives men to drinking hence the eight hour Law finds steadily More Tavor with our Temperance people. Les Pioneer work than usual was done last year and it was necessary to reorganize the departments of organizers i Quot it s to accomplish All that is desired. Evangelistic and sunday school work Hud been carried on with vigor and the Temperance work among Tho Young was making Progress the great Novelen in defense of Sabbath Observance was being nationalized and x petition against sunday mails was rec unbounded. Miss Willard recommended a hat a protest should be sent to vice president Morton for permitting a Saloon in his new hotel. In conclusion she recommended petitions against impure literature asking an amendment to the inter state Commerce Law prohibiting the bringing of liquor into prohibition states in favor of Tho Blair educational Bill and the Blair amendment forbidding the manuf. Cure of cigarettes and prohibiting smoking in a waiting room and Post offices. And for various other purposes. Second Day at the second Days session a Breeze was started in the convention by the Reading of a dispatch from judge h. B. Moulton of Washington. C., declaring that a liquor License had been issued to Tho vice president in the name of James h. Keenan manager for the purpose of keeping a Saloon in the Sho Liam the new hotel built by the vice president miss Willard sarcastically congratulated the country of having a vice president who showed his Law abiding principles by taking out a License. Mrs. Foster of Iowa protested against what she termed an injustice to vice president Morton. W Hile not desiring to make excuses for him or to palliate his offence if he to guilty she thought it did not comport with the objects of the w. T. U. To make suggestions to the vice president on a basis no firmer than newspaper reports. The w. T. U. Had been compelled through necessity to locate its Headquarters in the Palmer House this City in which a bar was operated and she thought the vice president might have been forced through circumstances to take the position complained of. A motion was carried to refer the matter to the committee on resolutions to formulate an expression of Tho convention s sentiments on the subject reports from National organizers were Hoard and a congratulatory Telegram from w coming stating that the proposed Constitution containing a woman suffrage Plank had been ratified by a vote of eight to one was received by the convention with great in j thus asm. In the afternoon the report of the Secretary of the world s w. T. I. Was i read. New zealand has seventy six unions Queensland Australia has nine. The reports from Burmah India Japan and China spoke vaguely of work Wing done but gave no statistics. A Branch had been formed in Mauritius and a missionary visited Madagascar and addressed Large meetings at Tamatane. Unions have been established at port Natal and Tho a a be of Good Hope. 1 he world s petition for the deliverance of the world from the liquor Power received 60,520 signatures in the i United states and 84,955 in other countries. Rev. John Barrows d. D., spoke on behalf of the society of Christian Endeavor. Which he said has 500,000 members. It Aims to develop the activities of Young people in connection with the different churches. Mrs. Foster read a Telegram from general a. R. Nettleton of Washington announcing that the accusation against vice president Morton was without Shadow of foundation. Mrs. Foster asked that the Telegram be placed on record As contradicting that of judge Moulton. The convention refused this and adopted a Resolution laying it on the table. Sex governor St. John of Kansas made a speech on the subject. He said among other things that while it was True that the License was granted to the Lessee of the hotel. Or. Morton had sole control and management of his property and could have stipulated that no liquor should be sold therein and if he had done his duty to god and Man he would have forbidden it third Day. At the third Days session of Tho w. T. U. Convention the principal business was the election of officers. Miss Frances e. Willard was re elected president and this will make her eleventh term in that office. The informal ballot resulted in 430 for miss Willard 11 for mrs. Foster and 8 scattering. Miss Willard s election was made unanimous. I n a speech accepting the Honor miss Willard said that peace must and should prevail while Many differ in opinions As to methods hearts be kept together though Heads go astray. The other officers elected were mrs. Caroline b. Buell corresponding Secretary mrs. Mary a. Woodbridge recording Secretary and miss Esther Pugh treasurer. These officers have also held the position to which they were chosen for several terms. The Morton Saloon License came up once More and a heated discussion seemed imminent but it was finally disposed of by the adoption of a Resolution which declared that since vice president Morton occupied the second position in authority under an administration that favors High License he could not have taken any other course without rebuking the policy of his party and therefore the whole mat j Ter should be dismissed from further consideration. Short speeches were made by senator Blair of new. Hampshire Rev. Or. Cummings presi j Dent of the Northwestern University at Evanston Rev. Arthur Edwards d. Or. W. G. Anderson of Brooklyn t. Dickey chairman of the a a tonal committee of Tho prohibition party and others. The closing sessions at tuesdays meeting of the convention the following Resolution was Defeated after a heated discussion in which mrs. Aldrich of Iowa mrs. Henry of Chicago mrs. Baker of Dakota mrs. Carhart of Iowa mrs. Ross of Philadelphia mrs. Hunt of Boston mrs. Foster of Iowa and others participated Quot its it the unions object shall be to Institute a Unity of Christian women of this nation in non sectarian and nonpartisan Temperance work for the Quot reformation of the intemperate and the education of the Public sentiment in behalf of to Tal abstinence and the prohibition of alcoholic liquor the development of social purity the suppression of vice and the education of the masses in the duties and responsibilities of in the afternoon a number of interesting addresses and reports were read. Mrs. T. B. Carso read a report concerning the nation Al Temperance Temple which is to to erected in Chicago at a Cost of $1,100,000. Stock amounting to $542,000 has already been subscribed for. At the evening session mrs. White Kinney presented the report of the committee on resolutions. The majority report consisted of a preamble and seventeen resolutions. The most important of these was As follows Quot we believe it is vital to the Temperance Reform that the principle of prohibition be made the dominant Issue in american politics. To therefore give our approval to that party Only which declares in its platform for prohibition in state and nation and stands in action for its application to a minority report was brought in by mrs. Mattie Bailey of Iowa which declared it unjust and unwise for the organization to pledge its influence or allegiance to any political party but it received Only the votes of the Iowa delegates. The majority report was adopted by an almost unanimous vote. The convention adopted resolutions expressive of grief amazement and condemnation that the second official of Tho government should so openly allay himself with the liquor dealers of the nation As to permit a bar in his hotel. The convention also adopted a Resolution discount enhancing All Union of Church and state complimenting the president for forbidding military reviews and parades on sunday complimenting postmaster general Wanamaker for reducing Tho amount of sunday postal work recommending the establishment of an educational test for citizenship declaring in favor of full franchise for women Ang rejoicing in the efforts that Are being made for the enforcement of the sunday 1 i w it the Iowa delegation bolted the convention just As the evening session was about to close. Mrs. Ellen Foster the chairman of the delegation Rose and read a very Long protest in which she reviewed the fight which the Iowa delegation had waged against the body of the convention on the nonpartisan Issue. She stated that the consistent opposition of the Iowa delegates had been met by rebuffs and insults until forbearance was no longer a virtue. The other members of the delegation with the exception of mrs. Carhart Rose a and went out of the Hall with mrs Foster. Miss Willard announced that the outcome had been Long expected and that the patience and forbearance of Tho a. T. U. In the matter had no equal in history. There was a confusion of hisses and Hurrah As the Iowa delegation left the room. The convention authorized the executive committee to immediately take Steps to rearrange the Union in Iowa. The Champion National Banner for the state having the largest per cent of increase during the year went to new York and after receiving the reports of some More committees the convention adjourned. The Cronin trial testimony Given by witnesses in the murder Case. Fart in if brought out Dally by the Pron Cutton which place the five defendants in a very dangerous position. Muffled and then it died ont. Then i went the testimony of mrs. supplies the Only link missing in the Chain of evidence. Officer Thomas Mckinnon of the Winnipeg police Force was put on the stand at the afternoon session. He identified Burke As Haring been in jail at Winnipeg and said he was the officer who arrested the suspect. The latter gave the name of Cooper when arrested. Upon his per where they stand. American catholics at the Baltimore Congress pass a solutions expressing loyalty to the Church and the Over Menand giving their views on Edn cat on Temperance capital and la Abor a Ere societies and other topics. Baltimore md., nov. 13.�?at Vester the name or Cooper when arc ecu. A a a a _ son was found the sum of 58.90, a ticket to Mon Day a session of the Congress an a arc Treal and another ticket by boat from Montreal a it in pm it a i Tkv Unn. Honor Mercier thirteenth Day. Damaging stories told against Coughlin Kuze anti o Sullivan. Chi ago nov. 8.�?Coroner Hertz was the first witness examined at yesterdays session of the Cronin trial and he identified the trunk in court As the same which was turned Over by him to the chief of police. William Mertes. A Milkman said that at 8 30 on the night of May 4. As he was walking past the Carlson cottage he saw a buggy Stop a Large Man in a dark Brown overcoat get out. Run up the Steps and let himself into the House. The Man who remained in the buggy turned the horse around and drove rapidly away. Later when the witness returned Home past the cot Tage he heard the sound of nailing. The wit Ness identified Kunze As the Man who drove away and Coughlin As the Man who entered the cottage. Officer Lorch testified to having gone to the Carlson cottage on May 23 and to ending the paint spotted trunk key under the Vash stand in the front room. Chief of police Hubbard was the next witness and he was first asked about the custody of the trunk since it was Given to the Coroner. He said it had been in his a a Ole care until delivered to the state s attorney. This was also True re Garding the lock and key. The chief identified suspect a Lurk As the Burke he bad first seen in the Winnipeg jail and the direct examination ended. Police Captain Scheuttle next told of his visit to the Carlson cottage the Day after the body was discovered. Miry 23. Among the things he found there was a piece of blood stained soap on which was some hair. He told of the foot prints on the blood stained floor and upon being shown pieces of the flooring that bad been taken up identified them. The witness controverted the 1 theory of the defense that the trunk in court was not the one found in Evanston Avenue by indicating to the jury an identification Mark made on it by him last May. Fourteenth Day. More evidence of a damaging nature against three of the accused Chi ago nov. 9.�?ill the Cronin trial yester Day mrs. John Lindgren. A daughter of Jonas Carlson told about seeing her father talk with o Sullivan about May 19. A direct contradiction of a statement by o Sullivan who the state claims said that he had not talked with Carl the most important witness was William Neiman. He keeps a Saloon at the Corner of Roscoe Street and Lincoln Avenue and he told of of Sullivan accompanied by Kunze and Coughlin being in there at 10 20 on the night of May 4. He fixed the Date positively by the circumstance of it being the Day after High obtaining his License and the first Day of o Sullivan delivering ice to him. When asked to pick out the two men the witness said that while he swear that Coughlin and Kunze were the ones on account of his having seen thin before that night yet his opinion was that they were. About o Sullivan however he had not the slightest doubt. In View of o Sullivan s statement about not Baring been out of the House on that night except for a moment about 9 30 o clock w Hen his men came in and then he had Only gone As car As the shed Neimat is Story is very valuable to the state. Alfred Kettner. A watchman swore that he saw Dan Coughlin in the neighbourhood of the Carlson cottage late on the afternoon of May 4. Fifteenth Day. Experts say the stains in the cottage were caused by human blood. Chicago nov. 11.�?in the Cronin Case on sat orday Gerhard Werdel the occupant of the House directly opposite the Carlson cottage testified that on the night of May 1 he left his House shortly before 7 o clock. As he was returning about 10 30 of clock he saw two men enter the Carlson cottage. Next morning As he and his wife were going Home from Early mass he saw blood on the sidewalk of the Carlson cottage and called the attention of his wife to it. There was a Trail of blood apparently fresh beginning on the Steps and running out to the Middle of the sidewalk. He could not Tell who the men were. Or. Egbert was then recalled to testify to having at the autopsy clipped a lock of hair from the doctor s head and was followed by prof. W. S. Haynes for the past thirteen years professor of chemistry at Rush medical College who said he had examined the bits of Wood. Coon and paper Given to him having Reddish stains and said the stains were caused by human blood. Prof. Tolman and or. Bel Field corroborated the statement. The states attorney having consented to the cancelling of Alexander Sullivan s bail Bonds judge Baker ordered his unconditional release. Or. Sullivan was under 125,000 Bonds to answer any charge which the grand jury might bring against him in the Cronin Case but no indictment was found. To Liverpool. When brought before the chief of police he acknowledged that his real name was Martin Burke. A Man answering in every detail to the Oft repeated description of a a a. B. Simonds was arrested last night and locked up at the East Thiago Avenue station. The name of the suspect is withheld by the officials till certain things can be investigated. The Man is an irishman and lives on the North Side in the Vicinity of Lake View. Kunze has been Reading the papers and objects to the published statement that he is going to confess. He declares his belief in burkes guilt and says he Las been promised his Freedom by judge Long Necker if he will turn state s evidence but says he is innocent of any crime and has nothing to confess. % a Quot faithful herders. Many of them perish in the blizzard while guiding their flocks to places of shelter. Denver col., nov. 12.�?the Snow blockade on Tho Denver Texas amp fort Worth railway running due South from this Point has been raised and saturday evening for the first time in eight Days a through train arrived from the South. The situation along the Lino was rapidly becoming desperate As entire towns had run Short of supplies while ranches within a radius of fifteen or Twenty Miles were completely cleaned out of stores. Stockmen say they have never experienced such a blizzard on the Southern ranges and especially at this season. In the Icin Ity of Folsom. N. My it is said on Good authority that 50,000 sheep were on the drive to the railway for shipment to Nebraska and Kansas feeders. The fall of Snow has averaged Over three feet on the level while the Force of the wind has piled Tho Snow into huge drifts As High As fifteen and Twenty feet. Hardy Range cattle were unable to face the terrible blast or Rustle to uncover the grass or find water. 1 to Joss of beef is simply enormous. Advices from nearest Points continue to Tell of great loss of life among shepherds and cowboys who remained Faith ,. Of tvs or Ful to their flecks and died at their posts of duty. A special from Raton x. M., states that losses on cattle alone will aggregate 10,000 head and result in the ruin of several companies. Thomas f. Bourke dead. Home died an exile. Colonel Ambrose d. Mann exas i Tant Secretary of state and on of the confederacy a Mai Fataya pm a a a away in Paris. Paris. Nov. 14. A colonel Ambrose Dudley Mann who was assistant Secretary of state under president Pierce died at his residence no 5 Rue Cail wednesday at the age of 89 years. Mann was one of the joint commission sent to Europe by Jefferson Davis in March 1861, to secure recognition of the Confederate sates. Later in he was appointed commissioner to Belgium and carried a letter from president Davis to Pope Pius in. Since the downfall of the confederacy colonel Mann has been a Volun tary exile. A a Imond Holzhay a trial. Bessemer Mich., nov. 14.�?the attorneys for Reimund Holzhay the highwayman on trial for the murder of a. G. Fleischbein made their opening address to the jury wednesday and the taking of testimony was begun. The prisoner was positively identified by Sev Eail men who were on the stage at the Tinte of the murder and relatives of the murdered Man identified articles found on a Black Bart so person at the time of the capture. The state rested its Case at this Point sixteenth Day. The clothes worn by or. Cronin exhibited in the court Koom. Chicago nov. 12.�?the first hour of the morning session of the Cronin trial yesterday was devoted to showing that Kunze from april 14 until arrested went under the name of John the next witness was Gus Klahre. He said that Burke came to his shop on the morning of May 6 with a tin Box on which Burke wanted him to solder the cover. The Box had a Cord around it and As he was about to Cut it Burke stopped him and told him Quot for god Sake not to do that. Klahre said that having read about the disappearance of or. Cronin he asked Burke what he thought of it. Burke applying a foul epithet to the dead physician replied that he was a British spy and ought to be killed. Joseph o Byrne and Maurice Morris testified that they were talking with Beggs two Days after the disappearance of or. Cronin and Beggs professed to know More about the doctor s whereabouts than his companions and said Quot you Fellows done to know what you Are talking about. You Are not in the inner Morris swore that he had Long heard of the exit it ence of an inner Circle in the clan a Gael which was nothing More nor less than a secret society within a secret society. Or. Williams testified that he had been o Sullivan a medical adviser for a Long time and that his Bills for medical services were less than 110 during three years. This evidence was introduced to leave the impression that the iceman had some ulterior motive in View when he made a contract with or. Cronin to him four or five times As much per year for his services As it had Cost him for three years previous., the rest of the session was devoted to the examination of the men who found the clothing and instruments a the sewer and the police officers who remove the articles from Point to Point. Captain Schuettler held up every object to the View of the jury showing where the Collar had been Cut As if by a knife showing the dirty rag which had once been the Prince Albert coat of a professional Man the Rusty instruments the Box of splints the torn shirt broken sleeve buttons faded business cards discoloured Man Ual of Medicine All foul and Slimy with the putrid exc essence of the sewer still clinging to their sides. Seventeenth Day. Seme startling testimony Given by mrs Hoertel a German woman. Chicago. Nov. 13.�?at yesterdays session of the Cronin trial the hair Cut from the head of or. Cronin was put in evidence. Or. Hatfield who sold the furniture found in the Carlson cottage to one j. B. Simonds was called to identify the Sachel found in the sewer As that sold by him to Simonds. Mrs. Pauline Hoertel a German woman testified that on the night of May 4 she went to Ertelt a Saloon to look for her husband. She noticed that by the Saloon clock it was 8 o clock. Her husband not being there she retraced her Steps and As she neared the Carlson cottage she Law a White horse buggy approach and s of at the cottage Gate. A tall Man got out then turned and reached for something in the buggy. He took out a Box or Small bag and went up the Steps of the cottage the Man in the buggy turning around and driving Back to the City. The Man went up the Steps not very fast a the Winc it continued a and when he got to the top the door was opened and he went inside and the door dosed. I was jul i Nuss-113? the House then and i heard some one inside cry to god to Jesus then there we the sound of a blow then some it Quot it i it i thought her we a fight going on. Tae voice of the one i heard seemed u be the Irish Patriot banished from die almost in poverty. New York. Nov. 12.�?general Thomas Francis Bourke the Irish Pali of died at his Home 209 j East thirty sixth Street. Sunday moaning. He took an Active part in the fenian insurrection in Ireland in 1867. He was captured tried on the charge of treason found guilty and sentenced to be hanged. His sentence was afterwards commuted to imprisonment for life and in 1871 he was released on the condition that he should not return to Ireland for Twenty years. During the american civil War Bourke went South and joined the Confederate army where he served with distinction and reached the Pade of Brevet general. When he returned from Ireland he was broken in health and Fortune. At the time of his death he was a member of most of the Irish National organizations. But Cheries in Mexico. Ten or fifteen person killed in a riot custom officers lynched. Laredo mex., nov. 9.�?news has reached the commander of the mexican troops in Neuvo Laredo opposite this City of serious trouble w hich is now going on in Mier Mexico Down the a Rio Iran de from this Point about 160 Miles. Last sunday a merchant named Guthries was shot and killed by two customs guards who claim he refused to Stop and be searched on the Road Between Mier and Tamargo. On their arrival in Mier they reported the affair and the citizens were so incensed they raised a mob and lynched them. About forty or fifty mexican troops and a body of Otteen or Twenty customs guards arrived there too late to save the lives of the guards and a general Battle occurred resulting in Tho death and wounding of some ten or fifteen parties. Reinforcements were telegraphed for to Matamoras. The town at last accounts was in an uproar. Badly mangled. Attempted a a a a a nation of the Japan a a minister of foreign affairs a terribly wounded by a bomb thrown by a jealous political rival who kill himself. San Francisco nov 9.�?the Steamer City of Sydney from Japan brings news of the attempted assassination october 18 of count Okuma minister of foreign affairs for Japan. The count was returning from a Cabinet meeting and was just entering the Gate of his official residence when Kerus Jimima Tsuneki who was politically envious of Tho count threw a bomb. It struck the top of the Carriage and exploded at the count s feet inflicting deep wounds on Tho right leg and slight wounds on the right hand and face. The fellow then Drew a Short sword and killed himself by cutting his Throat the counts leg was amputated above the knee. Was delivered by Hon. Honor Mercier prime minister of Quebec. Mgr. Gadd of England the special representative of m an Ning briefly congratulated the Congress on its Success and following him came a Long paper on a philanthropy by Peter l. Foy of St. Louis. Other papers read were As follows. A the right of the state on education by Edmund l. Dunne of Florida re Quot Ligion and education a by w Illiam t. Kelly of St. Paul a societies a by h. Spaunhorst of St. Louis a a Catholic american literature a by Conde b. Tallin m St. Louis a sunday Observance a by Manly b. Tello of Cleveland A labor and capital a by William Richards of Washington d. It was Damp idea that the next convention be held in 1892, in the City where the worlds fair is finally located. The report of the committee on resolutions was then submitted and was adopted with a Rush and a Hurrah. 1 he resolutions set Forth that catholics claim to be acquainted with the Laws and spirit of both Tho Church and the country declare that there is a thing antagonistic in them and continue Quot we repudiate the assertion that we need to Lay aside Devotion to our Church to be True to our country or to oppose any institution of the nation to be Good catholics. But we can not shut our eyes to the Many things that threaten those institutions. Although wealth has greatly increased we find incipient pauperism Anil men women and children without the advantages of education and religion. A remembering the distinction Between paganism and christianity and those things that and Vanee christianity we favor measures by which these Are to be secured. We recognize education As one of the chief factors and recommend popular education with moral training for our youth. But As in the state schools no provision is made training we must Eon Timie our system so that the benefits of Christian education May i get Given to All the Catholic children in the United the resolutions then Iveigh against divorce As bringing ruin and disgrace upon the people and threatening the morality of the whole country. On societies the report holds that it is not sufficient for catholics to shun bad societies they ought to take part in Good ones. Concert of action is necessary to accomplish aught and societies must not be formed on a race or nationality basis. I he plan and form of St. Vincent de Paul society is recommended As a typical Catholic society. Extension of societies is recommended to relieve widows and orphans. Concerning capital and labor the resolutions say Quot another danger menacing the Republic is the constant conflict Between capital and labor and it is with feelings of regret hat the antagonism Between labor and capital is witnessed for it imperils society. We condemn nihilism socialism and communism and we equally condemn the heartless greed of capitalists. The remedy for trouble Between labor and capital must be sought in the mediation of the Church by its action on the individual conscience and in such civil enactments As Are necessary. The Paramount right of labor to organize societies for its Protection and Benefit is the resolutions deprecate the employment of very Young minors invoke the laity to Aid the clergy in All educational economical and social questions protest against any change in the policy of the government in the manner of educating the indians by which they will be deprived of Christian teachings express deep interest in the negro race and pledge assistance to the clergy in the reformation of their condition demand administration of the rites of the Catholic Church for inmates of penal and other Public institutions and say that Alliance should be sought with non catholics in bringing about better Observance of the a Sabbath. Sunday liquor Selling is excoriated and the passage of a Law forbidding the Sale of liquor to intoxicated persons is urged. Che resolutions extol the Catholic press Hope for the establishment of Catholic dailies in the Large cities and a Catholic United press and express a desire for proper devotional Church music. The Section on the holy see is As follows Quot we Are convinced that the absolute Independence of the holy see is equally Indi Sponable to the peace of the Church and welfare of Mankind great applause and demand in the name of nature humanity and Justice that this Freedom be scrupulously respected by All secular governments. We protest against the Assumption by any such government of the right to control the action of the i hold father the Pope by any form or Public act without having first obtained his free and full consent and approbation. We pledge to i Leo Xiii. The Loyal sympathy and Aid of All his spiritual children in vindicating his right to in the worlds fair. Synopsis of a Bill to by introduced in Congre providing for the location of the great show of 1893 in Chicago. Chicago nov. 13.�?congressman son of Illinois has prepared a Bill and will present it to Congress asking that the worlds fair of 1892 be held in Chicago. It provides for the free entry of All foreign articles imported for the sole purpose of exhibition and asks for no appropriation except $50,/ 00 to be expended in connection with the admission of foreign goods for the exposition and a sum sufficient to cover the contingent expenses entailed in exhibiting a life saving station and other articles belonging to the United states government the Bill further provides that i or no circumstances shall the United states be liable for any debt or Obi Ion of he corporation known As a a the Horldt a exposition of 1892.�?T�?T a his career death of Alfred Rhett a Vul la known southerner and dualist Charleston s. C., nov. 13.�?colonel Alfred Rhett son of sex United states senator r. Barnwell Brett died Here killed by an Indian Joseph Gaugler of mount pleasant Mich murdered in co4d blood. Mount pleasant Mich., Noy 12.�? Joseph Gaugier was shot in cold blood in the presence of his wife and children in his own door Yard at 6 o clock saturday night by an unknown Man. Gaugier lived three Miles North a of this place. An Indian named Johnson Jackson who had a grudge against Gaugier is suspected and can not be found. John Mcwalters who had j passed the House about the time of the shooting has been arrested. He had a revolver in his Possession which had two empty Chambers the bullets of which Are supposed to be in Gaugier a head and heart. Til Denis Quot will. A Legal technicality defeat the benevolent purpose of the dead statesman. J new York nov. 9.�?the decision of j the general term of the supreme court 1 in the Tilden will contest declares in i valid for indefiniteness that portion of Samuel j. Tilden s will creating the Tilden Trust under which Tho residue of the estate was a by the executor to be applied touch and charitable purposes As in their judgment would Render the widest and most substantial Benefit to the interests of the the contest of the will was made by j murder. I Hundred and dirty venire a Eom it ii. Tilden a of Samuel men were examined before the Penel j. Tuden. 1 a a a completed. _ tuesday aged 60 Yean jul colonel in the Confederate a commanded tort Sumter unsuccessfully attacked by Fleet and until 1863, when it an artillery Post of importance a Well known dualist. The most noted affair in which he was engaged was % fatal Duel in 1863 with colonel Ransom Calhoun of South Carolina. The Spring Valley strike ends. Spring Valley Iii., nov. 18.�?at the end of a Long session i us Day night the miners decided to accept the company s contract and go to work. A ballot was taken and the majority in favor of it ing Dot work was overwhelming. This sods the six months strike. A jury in the Holzhay Case. To the interests or Maii Kiuru. , mi�.1 i., nov. 13. A clause provided for the establishment of at last been secured m the Case of Tiauw in. Holzha. The highwayman on trial for

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