El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 270, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 23, 1892 Page: 2 of 8
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El Paso Daily Times, Wednesday, November 23, 1892.
KNIGHTS OF LABOR.
THEY PLACE A BOYCOTT ON A PHIL-
llat. Manufacturer—Carrieifle Reduce* the
viaK«n »*f His Employe*—Mrs. I,ease's
iaiulldary—Woman SnRVaue—The Anti*
Itisa|>pot u tod- 1 >ry Good* House Closed-
Knights of Labor.
jSt. Louis, Mo., Nov. 22.—At the af-
ternoon session it was decided tore-
move the headquarters from Philadel-
phia and the general executive board
was authorized to sell the present
headquarters property there and pur-
chase auother headquarters in either
Niagara Falls, New 1 ork, or Colum-
bus, Ohio, or Baltimore, Md. A reso-
lution instructing the general execu-
tive board to place a boycott on the
hats manufactured by Henry F. Boelfe
,\- Company, of Philadelphia, was
adopted. The general executive
board was ordered to choose between
Chicago, Boston and New Orleans as
the place for holding the next general
assembly. The question of the ap-
pointment of a special organization
for the building trades was also left to
t he executive board with a recommen-
dation that such an appointment be
made. Adjourned until tomorrow.
statistics of the railway mileage of the
world in 1890. It. shows that out of a
total mileage for the world of 370,281
miles the United States has no less
than 103,597 miles or 44-18 per cent of
the whole, and that the railway mileage
of the United States exceeds by 3,493
miles the entire mileage of the Old
World. Europe’s 13(5,865 miles, Asia’s
18,879 miles and Africa’s 3,992 miles,
making an aggregate of but 159,655
A illg Suit.
Chicago, Nov. 22.—Joseph Wold sued
the Star Distilling Company and the
Crescent Distilling Company, of Pekin,
Ills., this afternoon for $10C,000. This
he claims is his unpaid commission in
the sale of the two corporations to the
whiskey trust, which transaction he
alleges was completed yesterday.
Fired Into a Train.
Pa ms, Tex., Nov. 22.—The north
bound Gulf, Colorado and Santa Fe
train was fired into at Celestia, 68
miles from here last night, and a man
in one end of the sleeper was slightly
wounded in the leg. Two shots were
fired, but there is no clue as to who
did the shooting or the motive for so
Mrs. Lease's t'audidae.v.
Topeka, Nov. 22.—Mrs. Lease today
for the lirst time made an authorita-
tive statement concerning her candi-
dacy for the United States senate. She
arrived in town late last night and
early this morning was besieged by
callers. She finally turned her quar-
ters into a reception room and held an
informal public reception. She an-
nounced to all callers that she would
accept the senatorship if it were offer-
ed to her, butjthat she would not en-
gage in any scramble for the place.
Topeka, Nov. 22.—One important re-
sult of the recent election which has
hitherto escaped general attention will
be the extension of woman’s suffrage.
Kansas women can now vote for muni-
cipal and county officers. The plat-
forms of both the "Republican aud Peo-
pie’a party pledged the extension of
woman suffrage to ail state officers and
I here is no doubt that this will be ac-
complished at the, Coming session of
the legislature. Mrs. Lease, Susan B.
Anthony, Laura-1 flui* and Anna Diggs
will form a lobby to see that the meas-
ure receives early attention.
Two Mexican* Killed.
Sin Antonio, Nov. 22.—Captain Mc-
Neill, commanding the company of
rangers stationed at Alica, arrived here
today bringing the report of the kill-
ing of two Mexicans by a posse of ran-
gers in Live Oak county. The Mexi-
cans had stolen two mules at Realitos,
and being pursued by the rangers, re-
sisted arrest and were killed in the
Done with I'niou Men.
Pittsburgh, Pa. Nov. 22.—Jn future
the Carnegie Company intends to treat
with its employes as individuals. Each
man employed is required to sign an
agreement in which he pledges himself
to refrain from belonging to any labor
organization and to be governed entire-
ly by the rules and regulations of the
company. Each department superin-
tendent is provided with these blanks
and no one can be employed unless he
signs the agreement.
( lie .Villi’* I»i-iii>i><>iliH-il.
Toit:ka, Nov. 22.—The official count
as made by the secretary of state shows
i hat. the proposition to hold a constitu-
tional convention was defeated at the
recent election by a majority of 1289.
The result is a great disappointment to
the anti-prohibitionists who hoped to
secure the repeal of the prohibition
Two Grciit Cut hoi\v Conferences.
New York, Nov. 22 When the re
cent conference of Roman Catholic
Archbishops adjourned it was to nmet
again at Chicago, September 12, 1893.
while the World’s Fair is in progress.
The conference also provided for a
congres* of Catholic luymen.to be held
at Chicago, September 5, 189.3, Emi-
nent speakers from Europe as well as
this country will address the congress.
Indianapolis, Nov. 22—A mysterious
oase of poisoning was reported from
Brightwood, four miles east of this
oity, as the result of something eaten
at breakfast this morning. Mrs. Pres-
ley soon afterward showed symptoms
of poisoning and died this forenoon.
Her husband was also taken violently
sick and his condition is critical. Pres-
ley and his wife were an old couple who
lived alone, (he supposition is that
the poison was in some corn meal
which had been bought at Brightwood,
and which was the principal constitu-
ent of their breakfast.
“He who steals my good name
steals my purse.”
A SIurilerer Captured.
Las Vegas, Nov. 22.—Sheriff W. W.
Worden of Saratoga Springs, N. Y.,
passed through this city to-day having
in custody Martin Foy, who is wanted
for the murder of his mistress, Henri-
etta Wisseu. He had escaped from the
jail at Saratoga and was recaptured at
John Long, a ranchman of this
county, was found dead on the plains
yesterday, shot through the body. It
is not known whether it was murder or
Washington, Nov. 22 —The net gold
in the treasury today is 8123,501,457. A
decrease of more than a million dollars
since the 10th inst, and slightly less
than a million dollars since the first
Ex-Governor Gear, of Iowa, has tele-
graphed Secretary Chas. Foster that
he has decided to accept the appoint-
ment of assistance secretary of the
treasury recent ly made by the pres-
ident and that he will come to Wash-
ington soon as possible for the purpose
It has come to our knowledge
that unprincipled parties (clothes
dealers), envious of our reputation
have attempted to sell, and sold,
INFERIOR WARES under our
firm name, “The Union Shoe and
Clothing Company.” To prevent
further imposition upon the public
we kindly ask all desirous of deal-
ing with us to note our firm name,
“fiT-p at Pasadena, Cala.
Pasadena, Cala., Nov. 22.—The iesi
dence of Joseph Madill, editor of the
Chicago Tribune, with its contents, ex-
cept a little furniture on the first floor,
was totally destroyed by fire this morn-
ing. The fire was caused by the care
lessness of a servant in throwing ashes
into a pine box back of the house. The
fire was well under way before it was
discovered. The loss is about $30,000
and insured $20,000. The whole house-
hold escaped injury by a hasty flight.
Dry (imxi* Hoiimi < iosed.
Denver, Nov. 22.- The large dry
goods firm of A. Z. Solomon A Co. was
attached tonight by the Fir*t National
bank of this city for $81,000 and also by
H. Z. Solomon, a brother of the senior
partner, for $83,000., The eastern cred-
itors have not beeii heard from, but it,
is estimated that additional attach-
ments will bring thb total amount up
7,o $225,000. rj he members of the firm
will not talk in regard to the condition
of their business, but claim that they
will be able to pay their creditors in
Fire at Horrinburg, l';«.
Harrisburg, Pa., Nov. 22.—About 6
o'clock this morning fire was discov-
ered on the third floor of the Patriot
building. Before the flames were ex-
tinguished the third and fourth floors
were gutted and the lower floors were
deluged. The loss is estimated at
International Yacht Race.
New York, Nov 22.—Correspondence
made public this afternoon between
Lord Duuraven and the New York
Yacht Club shows that the former is
willing to make concessions from his
previous demands arid that the New
York Yacht Club is willing to make
some modifications in previous terms.
So that the prospects are now very
favorable for an international Yacht
Soulli Carolina Leglslat uiv.
Coltxiisia, S. C. Nov. 22—The general
assembly of South Carolina convened
at the State Capitol at noon to-day.
The House consists of 125 members, 87
of whom are new. In the senate there
are 36 members, half of whom are new.
•Steel Wonka to Shut Down.
Chicago, Nov. 22.—The Chicago
Steel Company’s immense steel rail
plant at South Chicago which employs
about 3,500 skilled and unskilled labor-
ers, is expected to shut down on De-
. cember 15th. The uncertainty over
| the possible changes in the tariff is
| said to be the primary cause. The du-
ration of the shut down has not been
announced but two or three months
are spoken of.
in the center of vestibule upon en-
tering our spacious storeroom. We
admonish the guilty and unprinci-
pled would be competirors that any
further attempton their part to use our
name will cuase us to prosecute them to
the fullest extent of the law.
Shoo aid Clotliing Company.
Beaver Falls, Pa , Nov. 22.—Many j
of those who have retained their old
positions at the Carnegie mills here |
are feeling muchj depressed over the ;
the notification given that their wages :
will be reduced. The boiler men who j
formerly received ,62.25 per day, must;
now work for $1.89. The wages of the'
others are cut in proportion. The 1
assistant boss roller on the returns re- j
fuses to go to work. His wages before j
the strike were $9 per day, but yester- j
day he was uotified that they would be ;
reduced to84. The reduction has ere- ;
ated considerable excitement, but, ap- ,
j earances do not indicate that it will i
further complicate the situation.
Corbett Buy* a Saloon.
New York, Nov. 22.— Champion Jim
Corbett became a property owner in
this city yesterday. He has purchased
eleven lots and a road house situated
on Jerome Annex near High Bridge, at
a cost of 833,000.
A Family Burned to Doatli.
Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 22.—By a dwell-
ing house tire in Sharpsburg this morn-
ing, an entire family was burned to
death. Three bodies have already
been recovered. The origin of the fire
For Election Law Violation.
Little Rock, Ark., Nov. 22.—Twelve
indictments have been returned by the
federal grand jury against state elec-
tion officers, for violation of the elec
tion law November 8. The commis-
sioners are charged with appointing no
one but Demoratic judges in nine
precincts in Lonoke county. The de-
fendants say that, they have ample
evidence to clear themselves.
t ORIGINATORS OF LOW PRICES.
N. B.—We have no connection with any
other clothing house in this city.
A Pioneer Die*.
Bloomington, Ills., Ncv. 22.—The
Rev. John Brown, one of the pioneer
Methodist preachers in Illinois, died
yesterday at the age of 91 years.
Washington, Nov. 22.—The census j
office today issued a bulletin giving
A Brilliant A flair.
Bru.ssells, Nov. 22.—Prime Minister
Besrnaert and nearly all the delegates
to the conference attended a brilliant
reception at the United Slates legation
Grafton, W. Va., Nov. 22.—Decem-
ber 10 the Baltimore and Ohio will
take charge of the entire chain of rail-
roads extending through Central West
Virginia and known as the Camden
system. It comprises nearly 300 miles
of line and will give the Baltimore and
Ohio Company control of Central
309 OPERA HOUSE BLOCK EL PASO, ST.
Your attention required. 1000 pair
pants will be closed out at 123 El Paso
street. Jacob Opfenheim.
A Trial Curtain.
Cincinnati, Nov. 22—The Presby-
tery voted 19 ayes, 43 noes on the
motion to declare the first charge
against Professor Smith insufficient..
This makes a trial on the charge cer-
Our line of Rhine and Mossel wines
cannot be equaled in this section. This
should be borne in mind by those
whose refined taste requires them to
indulge in this luxury. Ring up No.
(45 or leave your orders at the store
when in need of anything in our line.
Houck & Dieter.
The El Paso Ice and Refrigerator
Co. will deliver ice at three-fourths of
a cent per pound wholesale and one
cent per pound retail. Telephone
Use Brown’s toilet cream for chapped
hands and face.
There is a jewelry store in this city
(FI Paso) where you can buy a solid
gold 14 karat ladies watch, fully war-
ranted, for $25.00 Come and see them
at Geo. W. Hiokox & Hixson.
We have the very best goods to be
had, we want to sell them, and we will
make it an object for you to trade with
Geo. W. Hickox & Hixson.
Bargains of silk underwear at
A. Bunsow &Co’s, C. Juarez.
Trunks and valises, all styles, cheap,
at R. C. Lightbody’s.
THE SEASON OF 1892-93.
At Ciudad Juarez, N/lexico.
Wild Bulls from the Haciendas of General Lnis Terrazas.
Con li i )cnce Dec. 111].
i Troupeol- Bull Fighters From the City of Mexico
Among Whom are die Celebrated Juan Moreno and < ’onde.
Fights will Continue Through the Season.
Fans 1111 Repel Baal of Cloalia fill Be Ii Attenlaice
.... v al -urdh'Jf-n *
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El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 270, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 23, 1892, newspaper, November 23, 1892; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth580104/m1/2/: accessed September 21, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.