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OfflCE Front I'.oom, over rot'.off.tts,
INSURANCE AKD RCAI ESTATE
OrncK Room No. t, CoLUMitAMBcUcUng,
JyJ U. FUNK, ''
Office tn Knt's Building, near Conrt Home,
OIIN M. CLARK,
JUSTICE OK THE PEACE,
Office over Moyer Bro'a. Drug Star,
Q W. MILLER,
Office In Browet't building, id floor, rtomKe I.
jg FRANK ZARR,
Office cor. Centre i; Main SU., Clark's biillilruj,
TiT Can be coniulted In German,
Office, Second floor, Columiian BulldUf,
Office in Witt's Building 2nd floor, Main St
p P. BILLMEYER,
Office over Dentin! Shoe (tore, Front room,
ROBERT R. LITTLE,
Office, Columbian ButldUfcitsor, front nw,
Office, oyrt Ita-rKngi' Meat Market,
Office, corner of ThiH and Maia Street!,
B. McKELVY, M. D.,
SURGEVH AND PIIY8ICIAN,
Office, Narth lid Mala Street, berow Market,
R. J. C. RUTTER,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Office, North Market Street,
R. WM. M. REBER,
SURGEON AND PHYSICIAN,
Office, comer of Rock' and Market Street!,
U S. WINTKRSTEEN, W. D. IlECKLEY.
T-INTERSTEEN & BECKLEY,
Loans secured. Investments made. Real et
itate bought and sold.
Office in First National Bank Building
ONORA A. ROBBINS, M. D.
nnir.n West First St.
Special attention Riven tojtho eye anil
a viil the fitting or glasses.
J. BROWN, M. D.,
Office and Residence, Third Street, Weit
of Market, near M. n. tnurcn,
crnAiri konri ever alt era oo n and erenini ,
Special attention given to the eye and the fitting
of glasses. ieatpnc.naci.uuii.
R. J. R. EVANS,
Tuatuzxt or Cintonc Disiaiii made
Office and Residence, Third St, below Market,
J. HESS, . D. s.,
rtudute of tie Philadelphia Deatai CtUece,
having opened a dentil office la LcCAkDl
BUILDING, comer atain aim iuhu,
Ii prepared to receive all patitati reobiaj pc
Etoxx, Cvu, An Local AstiTHrncs,
adnlnlittre far tte painlts tattutlaa f atath
fiix of taxrn rrhM artilciaJ tl art faurU4.
All Wou aoAjmrrxxs At Mmsuxno.
AINWRIGHT & CO.,
Teas, Syxum, Coffee, Scgar, Molaijis,
Rick, SricEi, BtCABi Shua, Etc., Etc
N. E. Corner Second and Arch Sts,
WOrderi will receive prompt altentloa.
C. SLOAN & BRO.,
Carriages, Buggits, Phaetons, Slelgha, PUtfbm
Flnt-clais work always on hind. Repairing
WPrlcei reduced to suit the times.
Office, Barton's Building, Main St., hel. Market,
AH styles of work done In a superior nuanai,
and all work warranted as represented.
Txitk Extracted Without ain,
avthe -uae f. Oaa, and tree of charge whan
' -lfft1 ttt ara Inatfted.
(r T bo apca all hours dvtegth day.
0. E. Ei.WELL, , ,
J. E. BITTENBEMBEB, jrprllori.
ho Bost Burning Oil That Gan bo
Mado From Potroloum.
It gives a brilliant llcht. It will not
smoke tlio chimneys. It will not char tbo
wick. It has a high fire tost. It will not
explode. It Is pre-eminently a family
Wc Challenge Comparison with
any other illuminating oil made.
Wo Btako our Imputation, as Refiners, up
on tlic Statement that it is
Wlw Best &il
ij tiii; woiti.i).
ASK. YOUR DEALER FOR
Crown - Acme.
ACML? OIL COMPANY,
Allays Pain aurl
Heals the Bores.
Senses of Tate
THY T11K OUUE.UAY-EEVER
A particle Is auDlled Into oacU nostril and Is
agrcoable. Price so cents at uruirtisis; or matl,
revistereu, nu cu, dui uhuiuqiv3i
H'-lu-ll-u. DO nuncu flu, nowr iuib.
6. W. BERTSOH,
THE MEUOHANT TAILOR.
Ui Furnishing kih: k Caps
OF EVKUY DESCRIPTION.
Suits made to order at short notice
and a fit always Guaranteed or no sale.
Call and examine tbo larceat and best
selected stock of goods over shown in
Btoro next door to First National Bank
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
tB Office over Moyar Bros. Drug JStore.
Residence West Main Street
J S. WILLIAMS, AUCTIONEER.
Rsal Estate 3ought and Sold.
Parties deslrlni; to buy horses and wagon
vould dc veil to call on tho ab07c.
S. GARRISON M. 1).
1IOME01MTIIIO IMIV310IAN AND SUltOEON.
t&r OIUco over I. W. Uartinm & Ron'
store, residence N. E. corner Centra and
R. J. T. FOX,
All the latest appliances for manufacturing.
treating, tilling ana extracting iccm. tn
styles of work warranted as represented. Office
on Main Street, near East. 5-l6-iy.
Milliard & Pool Room.
AVlnterstcrn's Building, over First Nation.
al Bank, llloorasburg, l'a,
Fine clears always on hand. Public
patronage respectfully solicited. 10-17-Om.
QHRISTIAN V. INAPf.
Hnmt of N. Y. 1 Merchants', f Newark, N.
f, ( Cllulon, N. Y. 1 FeniUV N Y. Reading,
P, i G-nn American Ir.i. Co., New York, j
tiiMnouh In urance C., New York j Jersey
ity Flrt Ini. Co , 'mey t.lly, J.
Thee a'i corporttloni ie well seasoned by
xtl-y rial IXiTSIt Bitenntl TV uu a
. . . It..!. -.
0 , 1 ictllril lJ any COUIl V' lw, mill imcii
at all unri.fl a SO' If' UU'aiTIXi, are liable
0 ihi l.a Aid al Mil 00 v
Louc E'.vrriY and honestly aHlnate'd
uid ysid s'' wi ' 'ir'""1' "l. k'1 ' HHI-r
AV t KNI-P, r t' Ai.Esr and Ad.
H , Bt'HJll' o, 4
f l. f ; ' of' I "' 1 '.'' thituld j.at-j'l.-t
tt urw rr ., il aiy, aie ft"
iinhnU'R RhsumatlG Piasters.
Eniia rcrawly for nieunraiUra, NonraIla Bclailca.
Voia if (lroi-jtUn. If wal),W car U.
Nuiclty 1'uiaUr VutU, fcuwell, Uw,
10-17 a 4t.
At V HI
BLOOMSBURG, PA., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1890.
Tlio heavy Block wo carry makes our
Stoics liendquattcrg in Philadelphia for
Winter Overcoats. Can't itnngino n Man
or IJoy who cannot get tlio light Coat at
tho right prico in Hub great assortment,
and no mallei' what you pay wo guarantee
neatness, comfort anil good K. rvice.
A. C. YATES & CO.,
6th & Chestnut 13th & Chostnut
(lodger nmldlng) (New store)
J 8 n blood disease Until tno poison la
expelled from tho system, there can
bo no cure for this loathsome and
dangerous malady. Therefore, the only
effective treatment is a thorough course,
of Aycr's Sarsaparllla the best of all
blood purifiers. Tlio sooner you begin
the better ; delay Is dangerous.
" I was troubled with catarrh for over
two years. I tried various remedies,
nnd was treated by a number of physi
cians, but received no benefit until I
began to take Ayer's Sarsaparllla. A
few bottles of this medicine cured mo of
this troublesome complaint and com
pletely restored my health." Jesso M.
linggs, Ilolman's Mills, N. 0.
"When Ayer's Sarsaparllla whs rec
ommended to mo tor catarrh, I was in
clined to doubt Its efficacy. Having
tried so many remedies, with little ben
efit, I had no faith that anything would
euro mo. 1 became emaciated from loss
of appetite and Impaired digestion. I
bad nearly lost the sense of smell, and
my system was badly deranged. I was
about dlscournged, when a friend urged
mo to try Ayer's Sarsaparllla, and re
ferred me to persons whom It had cured
of catarrh. After taking halt a dozen,
bottles of this medicine, I am convinced
that the only sure wuy of treating this
obstinate disease is through the blood."
Charles II. Maloney, 113 Itiver at.,
Dr. J. C. Ayor & Co., Lowell, Mast.
Price $1; ill bottles, i. Worth $5 a bottls.
lxrtuiNTS 'ni a row-owiNQ
AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANIES
Nortt American, of Philadelphia,
Pennsylvania, " "
York, of Pennsylvania,
Hanover, of New York,
Queens, of London,
North Brltiah, of London.
Pine on Market Street, above Main, No. 5.
(Successor to Proas Brown,)
AGENT AND BROKER,
BloomsburcT Fire & Life Ins. Aukncy,
(Established in 1SC5.)
COMPANIES REPRESENTED :
jKtna Eire Ins. Co. of Hartford, o, 538,388.97
Hartford, of Hartford 5,288.609.97
fncenla, 01 Harttord, 4,772,409.1
Springfield, of Springfield 3,00,0,001.0!
Fire Aitociation, Philadelphia, ... 4, ; 12,782.29
Guardian, ot London ao.no-i, 123.71
Phanii, of London, 6,924,563.48
Lancashire of Eng.,(U.S.Brnnch) 1,642,105.0c
Royal of England. " " 4,853,564.09
Mut. Ben. Lf.In.Co.Newark,Nj4r,379,228.33
Losses promptly adjusted and paid at this office,
FIRE INSUrvANCE AGENT,
Office, Second Floor, Columbian Building,
Liverpool, London, and Globe, largest In the
world, and perlectly rename.
Imperial, of London, $9,658,479.00.
Continental of New York, 5,239,981.2$
American of Philadelphia, 2,401,956,11
Niagara, of New York, 2,260,479.86
W. R. TUBBS, PROPRIETOR,
OrposiTE Court Housz.
Large and convenient sample rooms. Bath
rooms, hot and cold water ; and all modem
Tho Molt tSacccanfnl ItcmciIycvcrdlscoT
ercd, as it la certain In lta effects and does not
Ulster. Head proof bclovr :
. rnoon.TX Conn., May C, '9a
Q. J. KKXDAU, Ct.
blrii Last Summer I cured aCurbnpon myhowa
ftltb yourcelelratol KeiiUall'i bpavlnUuroandtt
waa tlielieftt Joblcversaw done. I havea dotta
empty bottlfi. having It with perfect auccess,
CLuitirf cTery thing 1 tried It on. My neighbor had
a homo with a very bad Spavin that inadt) him lame,
lie Aiked tno bow to euro It. I recommended
benjain bpavin cure, iio curea tbo bpavta lu
Just tnreo weeks.
fc . Colitiibui, Ohio, April 4, .
Dr. R J. Kihtull Co.i
fX'ar br t I bav been aelllnicmom of Jlentlall'i
Bpavin Cure nud Flint's Cuuilitlon lowttera than
ever liefore. One man said to ine. It was the beit
iiwdcr I ever kept and the Wit bo ever tuvd.
OTTO L. IIorFSU-T.
CnrrrciAJtao, K. V., Maj 13, 3a
Dr. n. J. Rexdill Co.,
Uear Kirs t I have used several bottleaof your
Kendall's Spavin Cure with irfect succeu, ou a
taluablo and blooded mare that waa quite lame
with a Itono Spavin. The mare U now entirely free
from lameneu and howa no buneh on the joint
lleipectluilj, V U. UUTcnua.
KENDALL'S SPAVIH CUBE.
Uok&ok, La., Kay 8, "XL.
Dr. n. J. EuDiix CoH
Uentaivl think it hit dutv ta nnr1f-r von m
thanks for your far famed Kendall' Spavin Cure.
1 had a four year old IlUy which I prized -very
highly. She had a very severe swollen leg I tried
about eight different kind of medicines which did
no good. I purchased a bottle of your Kendall's
Bpavin Cure which cured her In four days,
I remain ours,
ilAEIOW DO WDM.
Price $1 per bottle, or tlx Lottlofl for $s. All drug,
gists nave It or can get It for you, or It will be sent
to an address on receipt of price by the propiio
tors. DU. II, J. KKNllAM. CO.,
Knoebamh lTulla VvnuuuU
Ol OOflMA VOLUME paid tor your OLD
CM lu 0l'W HOUIia. A long cataloguo ot
booka wltU tuo Big I Ya we will pay, pout pal J
tor lu wnu Id suujpi tlooo easily made b'lylnn
OluDoouB. commenco ai ooco ana k'( una pick,
ii. v. liAiii bit. 17 lUiHL iulu at., new lora.
A cood pusbloi; Mtaman here, rirst-clasi
pay guranteed weekly. Uomrrlsalor or Hilary.
iiUicK selling new rruus aim ppwiumva.
! VARHBItScanBetaBoodpjylng j b for the
winter, write ior inn lenns auti parti luiars.
ntuu K. iuuriu. nurseryman,
mo. M 10 DO. Itorhestrr. N. Y.
FIVE THOUSAND CHEERS.
That Was New York's Greet
ing to the Nationalists.
SHE ALSO C0NT11IHUTES $87,000.
Ita .Course Toward Ireland Termed "a
Denial or Natural ltlghts, n Contempt
for Unman Liberty atul A lltot ou the
Civilization of tlto Ace."
New YoitK, Nov. 11. A rovmlnR recep
tion wna given MtBsrs. Dillon nnd O'Brien
at the Metropolitan Opera houao lost even
ing. Tbo following resolutions were nnnul
Resolved. That we, (he citizens of the city of
New York, In mans meeting assembled at the
Metropolitan 0era house this loth day of No
vember, extend a hearty and cordial greeting to
the representatives of the Irlth people, John Dil
lon, William O'llrlen, T. I). Sullivan, T. V. O Con
nor, Timothy Uarrlugton and T P. Oill.
Unsolved, That recognizing them as the duly
accredited voice ot the Irlth people, solemnly
and deliberately chosen to speak In their behslr,
we commend their mission to every lover of lib
erty throughout the land.
A Contempt for Human Liberty
Resolved. That, as citizens of thli free repub
lic, animated by the love for human liberty nnd
alfipectfor humftn rights, which we have Im
bibed from the spirit ot our glorious Institutions
under the protecting aegis of our constitution,
anxious lu common with all mankind for the
success of justice In the struggle against human
oppression everywhere, we unreservedly con
demn the policy of the Tory government of Great
lliitalu toward Ireland as a dental of natural
rights, a contempt for human liberty and a blot
on the civilization of the age.
Godspeed to Gladstone and Farnell.
Resolved, Thst we view with unfeigned delight
the attitude of the English people as evidenced
In the recent by-elections, and we applaud their
evident determination to reject and repudiate at
the earliest opportunity the government which
misrepresents them by Its universally condemned
policy of hatred and oppression toward the Irish
Resolved, That, believing home rule tho grant
ing of local self government Is the only guar
antee ot peace to England and prosperity to Ire
land, we bid godspeed to William K. Uladstono
and Charles Stewart rarnell In their endeavors
to settle on lines of equity and Justice the prob
lem that centuries of force have utterly failed to
solve; and we pledge them our active, earnest,
nnfalterlng support until the struggle Is over ana
the battle won.
John Dillon's Speech.
Governor Hill officiated, as chairman ot
the mcctlne. John Dillon spoke as follows:
The cause for which I make this appeal
to the public of America Is one which must
recommend itself to every tree citizen or
America. It Is the claim of the Irish peo
ple to make their own laws as a claim to
liberty and common humanity. They
claim those rights and privileges which
havo made this country what It Is today.
AVe have been reduced In our population
from 8,000,000 to 4,500,000. No money has
been spared to crush Ireland. That leltig
the case, la there any man who will say
that the Irishman is not justified In look
ing to every free people under the sun for
liberty. In 1885 when 103 Irish members
were sent to parliament eighty-live of. them
were sent to support our cause, and now
the English government Insists on govern
ing our country In the face of opposition
of these elghty-flvo men. They will deny
those rights for which your fathers fought.
They would reduce the country to tho con
dition of Russia and place her under the
rule of landlords. (Hisses and howls.)
Forty Thousand llayonets Needed.
"They will govern Ireland with a system
that requires 40,000 bayonets to hold It In
subjection. Our population Is less than
that of New York state, and yet It takes
40,000 men to keep the people quiet, and I
am proud of the Irish people for It. They
do all that because the Irish people cannot
rule themselves. But has the government
ruled Ireland lnamannerthat theyshould
say we cannot rule ourselves? They havo
had the rula for eighty-six years but they
have put down with a strong hand every
effort made to emancipate her people. I
challenge any nation in history to produce
such a history as ours has been. They
have reduced the masses to rags and star
vation. Where in other countries there
have been Increases in population by jumps
and bounds In our country the homes have
been deserted, and this has been the work
of garrisons In Ireland. All the world ex
pects regularly an Irish famine. Our peo
ple never know what comfort Is. Their
food Is taken from them, and this year
$100,000 worth of provisions will be shipped
out of Ireland. Isn't this disgraceful when
the people are starvlngf
Not a Man for Sale.
"We can say for the defense of our party
that during the last ten years England has
not been able to buy nny one of our num
ber. In 18S0 we undertook to make an ef
fort to free our people, and today wa have
placed In the hands of an unarmed people
tulgtity power, we navo raauo mem
more than a match for Ualfour and his
men. For ten years we have been strug
gling, and twenty-flvo of our men have
been persecuted and imprisoned, but not
one of them has committed an act for
which ho would be Imprisoned lu one o(
your states. We have been subjected to a
polico system, the llko of which is not
to be found on this earth.
Almost a 1'nliceinan Apiece.
We will soon have a policeman to
every citizen. When I am at home lu Ire
land I am never without an escort, for my
every step Is watched. I thank you for all
that you have done. I for my part will
never make an appeal lor (amine relief.
I do appeal that the people will stand by
us In this struggle a struggle to destroy
that perennial source of famine and set
up In the Dublin castle a government that
will represent Ireland and that will chase
from our shores that specter of famine
The Shadow of tho Vamlne.
William O'Brien next spoke. After pay
lng a tributo to America's generosity, he
said; "In a few months the vast masses
will be standing in the shadow of a famine
at which Mr. Ualfour has jeered. We
como for a fighting fund. The landlords'
blight and the Dublin castle blight is
worse than any famine blight. The old
country of Ireland Is crushed under wheels
ot oppression. We nave said we would
never beg again for a famine. We are
fighting for our people, and it should bo
the pride ot every Irishman to see that we
are not deleated. W e nave challenged Air.
Ualfour to name anv Instance in which he
has been successful against us, although
no lias persecuted us at every step."
A Collection of 837,000.
A collection was then taken for the
cause. It was announced that the receipts
ot the doors were 14,000. Subscriptions
were called tor, and they swelled the total
receipts ot the evening to about KJ7,0XI0.
The following were soma of tho largest
subscriptions: Eugene Kelly, (1,000; Joseph
J. O'Donoghue, fl.OOO; Maj. John Byrnes,
tl.000: W. K, Grace, tl.OOO: Mayor Grant.
$l.ti00; Henry McAleenan, $1,000; Henry
D. 1'urroy, $300; W. BourkeCockran, $M0;
Governor Hill, $100; Col. W. U llrown,
UlriliuU's Nerve Still flood.
Woodstock, Out., Nov, 11. lllrchall la
growing despondent and appears to be
anxious for the fatal day. Of late his
sleep has not been sound, and his face
shows signs ot the awful mental strain
which he has to bear. He frequently talks
ot tils death, ana says lie regrets the possi
bility that the doctors will cut him In
their post-mortem examination. He is
anxious that his remains be securely en
tombed In a brick vault, lest they be stolen
by the medical profession, whom be de
scribes as rubbing their hands in anxious
testacy to lay hold ot him after ho Is dead
and carve him up. He laughs at those
who think he would attempt to cheat the
gallows, and says he la not ot the stuff
that suicides aro made of.
To Cnutest Two Seats.
WATKitnuiiv, Conn., Nov. 10, Nanga-
tuck elected two representatives this year.
the recent census showing a population of,
over 600. The seata ot the two Democrats
elected will be contested. The Republic
ans claim that the Increased population
was not officially announced, and the
election Is consequently illegal, leading
Democrats hold that the election was legal,
Bristol Itavlnu doue the same thing in
1880 without opposition aud without oil!'
MAJ. M'KINLEY DEFEATED.
John G. Warwick, Ills Opponent,
Klerted by A Sninll Majority.
CobCMUUS, O., Nov, a The light In Mc
Klnlcj's district was a very close one, but
tho father ot the tariff bill suffered defeat.
The Republican state commlttco conceded
tho election of MoKlnley's opponent, John
U. Warwick, by
great fight at Cau
ton against such
great odds, result
ed In his overcom
ing 2,700 of tho
jority, but he still
lacked nbout 150
votes of being vic
torious. The ofll-
clal count may
.i .i i....
J. O. WARWICK. "'"J"3
not enough to
elect tho major. Kx-Governor Foster was
also defeated by a small majority. Calvin
B. llrlce claims that fourteen Democratic
congressmen have been elected, a aln of
nlno. These figures are undoubtedly cor
rect The plurality of D. J. Hyan, the Re
publican candidate for secretary of stato,
will be nbout 15,129.
The ltesult In New Jersey.
JsrtSKTCiTr, Nov. 6. The congressmen
elected In this stato aro as follows: First
district, C. A. Dergeti, Rep.; Second, James
lluchanan, Rep.t Third, J. A. Gclssen
helmer, Dem.; Fourth, Samuel Fowler,
Dein.; Fifth, C. A. Cadmus, Dem.; Sixth,
Thomas Dunn English, Dem.; Seventh, Ed
ward F. McDonald, Dem.
The next stato senate will stand: Dem
ocrats, 13; Republicans, 7; Independent
Democrat, 1. The assembly will stand:
Democrats, 89; Republicans, 21. Promi
nent politicians attribute the great Demo
cratic victory to the McKlnley and Lodge
bills. The election passed off quietly.
Some arrests for bribery are threatened.
Suro Defeat for Senator lngulls.
Kansas Cnv, Mo., Nov. 7. Tlicro is now
but little doubt that the next Kansas legis
lature on Joint ballot will lie under tho con
trol of tho Farmers' Alliance and Demo
crats combined, and possibly the alllanco
alone will have a working majority. This
means sure defeat for Senator Ingalls.
The Republicans and the alllanco men are
claiming a victory In tho gubernatorial con
test, but so far Willetts, Alliance, is In the
lead. In the First district the official count
will be necessary to determluo whether
Moonlight, Dem"., or Brodcrlck, Rep., Is
elected. The remaining six congressmen
were elected by the alliance.
Kxpelled for Alleged Treachery.
PniLADElTlllA, Nov. 1L The Demo
cratic city committee, at a meeting last
nlaht. exnelled l'eter Monroe and William
McMullen, tho Democratic loaders lu the
Third and Fourth wards, for alleged
treachery to tho party at the recent elec
tion. These wards are Democratlo strong
holds, but the Fourth ward, which ordi
narily gives a Democratic majority of 1,8U0,
gave only 55 plurality for Pattlson. Mc
Mullen Is charged with being responsible
for this discrepancy. Monroe is said to
have exerted the same influenco In the
Delnmater Defeated In Pennsylvanta.
PniLADRLPniA. Nov. 6. Complete but
unofficial returns from every county in the
state give Pattlson, Dem., for governor, a
plurality of 10,2W over Delamater, Rep.
The Republican candidates for lieutenant
governor nnd secretary of internal affairs,
Messrs. W litres and Stewart, are no doubt
It Is estimated that at least 50.000 Repub
licans voted for Pattlson. This result In a
state that gave Harrison 80,000 mnjorlty,
showing a change ot 103,000 votes, is cer
tainly one of the most remarkable features
lu this altogether remarkable election.
Farewell to Senator Farewell.
Springfield, Ills., Nov. 7. Gen. Palmer
last evening received a telegram from
Carthage Baying that Edwards and Myers,
two Democrats, are shown by the official
count to havo been elected to tho legisla
ture. Gen. Palmer, on reading this dis
patch said, "This makes 103 Democrats on
joint ballot, a majority of 1." The 103, the
general explained, Included the F. M. B.
A. men, all threo of whom, he claimed,
were pledged to his support on the ballot
for United States senator. This means the
non-return of Senator Farewell, Rep.
Two Close State Contests.
IlAliTKOW), Conn., Nov. 8. An apparent
error In tho olliclal return from Milford
gives Merwln, Rep., 13 additional votes,
reducing Morris' apparent majority to. 27.
There are 3d Prohibition votes lu Water
bury and 120 Republican votes In Ilrldce-
port not reckoned in these figures, which,
If counted, leave Morris In n minority.
CONCOltD, N. H., Nov. 8. All the towns
In the state except two give Tuttle, Rep.,
for governor, 42,545; Amsden, Dem., 42,378;'
Fletcher, Pro., i,stw.
Stewart Defeats Craig.
Philadelphia, Nov. 11. The official
count of Allegheny county just completed
shows a majority for Stewart, Rep., for
congress, over Craig, Dem., of 2,001. This
gives Stewart a majority of 34 In the dis
trict (theTwenty-fourth)over Craig, whose
election lias heretofore been claimed. The
district lu 1688 gave Ray, Rep., 4,338 ma
jority. Tho delegation from the stato in
the next congress will consist of 18 Repub
licans and 10 Democrats, a democratlo
gain of 3.
The Democratlo Victory lu Massachusetts.
Huston, Nov, 6. With only half a dozen
towns to hear from lu Massachusetts,
Russell, Dem., for governor, Is leading by
10,000 votes. Tho total vote at this writing
Is: Dlackmer, 13,109; Brackett, 180,527;
Democrats Win in New York.
New York, Nov. 7, Tammany made a
clean sweep lu New York, electing Mayor
Grant and the entire Democratic ticket.
The Democrats havo a majority of at least
four tn the .New York legislature.
Democrutlo Congressional Majority 141
Nkw Yor.KNov. 7. The llaures thus far
clearly show a Democratlo majority In the
nouse ot hi. xne iriuune concedes irom
120 to 130.
How New Hampshire Stands.
CONCORD. N. II.. Nov. 7. Returns from
an nut nine small towns give Tuttle, Uep.,
for governor, 40.5SI1; Amsdeu, Dem., 40,000;
Cannon Defeated In Illinois.
Chicago, Nov. 6. Congressman Cannon
concedes his defeat. He says Bussoy's ma
jority win ue auout isuu.
Sticcl's Strange Fast.
New York. Nov. 11. Today Is tho sixth
day ot Sulci's tost. He is stronger than
ever, but has lost about fourteen pounds.
xesterday, for tho first 1,1 me, he took eigh
teen uropa oi ins elixir.
llorseuiuii llulcli's Suicide.
1 n X',,.. TT' 1 Tl T) ,. 1 ..1. , . n
well known horseman, committed suicide
last evening uy snooting niniseii witn
Is office In the Commonwealth
Financial difficulties caused the
Hiw Yobs. Nov. 10.-FLOUH-Du!1 and easier:
fine, J'.'.TiaS-W; auperfine, J3.10a3.80l Minne
sota extra, .1 G3G; city mill extras, ti.ioas.id
for West Indies,
WIIBAT-Qulet but steady; No. 2 red Inter,
$1.01 cash; do., December, H.011 do., May,
COltN-Openeil dull at Ue, decline, but soon
became nnu, and advanced yjc. by noon; No. t
Milxed, 69c., cash; do., December, MIUo.; do.,
OATB-Dull; No. S mixed, 40$c., cash; Decern-
tier, vVM way, oihc.
run inuii mess, u.esia.NJ.
MOLABSlCrl-gufet at JM.'Hc
TUllPKNTINB-Slow at ISttUWo.
UOSIN--DuU but firm; atrained to good, $H?H
FUEianTS Firmly held at unchanged prices.
UUTTKIl-Mcderately active and llrm; west
ern creamery, fancy, ctuvi He.
CIlEKSU-tjuiet but steady; western flat,
Eaas-Qulet; stole, fresh, Co&7a; westers,
BUU AH Ueflned nominal; cut loaf and crushed,
1116c , granulated, W,i uioM A, 0 b-igo.
TALLOW-Uuu; jwluMcity. i)i M M6a
The World's News Gleaned,
Sifted and Condensed.
FM'SIl TIPS FROM TIIE WIIIES.
What la (loln on of Jntcrast That la
Worth Heading The Wheat of the
World's New, Winnowed from n Whole
At the lord mnvnr's bannuet Lord Salis
bury referred to tlie Mckinley tariff as be
ing in tho Interest of the "American Pig."
A revolt has broken out against the gov
ernment of President Dogran In Honduras.
At Now York Monday stocks were active
and fell sharply from the start Jay Gould's
Issues were especially weak, Mr. Struth
era, an old member of the Stock Exchange,
fell dead on the iloor anil buslnoss was sus
pended for half an hour.
Governors Hill and Uulkley have Issued
proclamations appointing Thursday, Nov.
27, as Thanksgiving day for New York and
WInfleld Scott Doran. "the baby smok
er," of Trenton, N. J., died of diphtheria
at the ago ot 5 years.
According to statements of election ex
penses filed by congressional candidates In
New York state, the cost of the campaign
to each ot them ranged from nothing to
Tho National Horse Show of America
opened at Madison Square cardou. New
York, Monday, with a great attendance
and the finest display of horses ever made
Mrs. Angellno Elizabeth Conrad, the
Kentucky widow who was lured to New
York by green goods sharpers, was sent
home by the polico justice. "Dig Walter"
Wlllard, the principal in the game, was
discharged from custody.
Superintendent ot the Census Porter has
written an article in which he Intimates
that tho police enumeration was worth
less aud was prepared to order.
The selection of Ashbel P. Fitch as
United States senator is demanded by the
browers to protect them against prohibi
The liabilities of W. C. Bell & Co., Bos
ton, are reported as neorlng $650,000. Tho
assignee Bays he does not know tho amount
of the assets.
McAuliffe and Slavln have been Indicted
for prize fighting.
Obedlah George Deaver, for six years an
exemplary bookkeeper tn the Franklin
National bank, Baltimore, baa been ar
rested, charged with tho embezzlement of
over $4,000 of tho bank's funds. False en
tries were discovered In Dcaver'a books, aud
the Guaranty Company of North America,
which furnished $5,000 bonds for Deaver,
caused bis arrest.
Nathan Matthews, Jr., has been unani
mously nominated as the Democratic can
didate for mayor of Boston. Mr. Matthews
Is chairman of the Democratic state com
mittee. It is stated that Gen. Boulanger has left
Jersey, but his destination Is unknown.
The treasury department Is Issuing new
one dollar notes at the rate of 4,000 a day.
The Issue will continue until the string
ency in the market for small notes Is over
come. Robert Nelson Gere, a membor of as
sembly In 18G2, and prominently connected
with salt, banking and manufacturing In
terests, died at his home In Syracuse, N. Y.,
The Mutual Fire Insurance company, of
Chicago, uas tiled a general assignment.
Liabilities, $37,604.89: nominal assets, $187,
600.60. Unusually large losses, a conse
quent assessment, followed by a loss of
confidence and withdrawal of holders of
premium notes caused tho suspension.
A boiler In Baker Brothers' cotton gin
at Dyersburg, Tenn., burst, killing two
negroes and wrecking the gin.
Lord Chief Justice Coleridge, who, while
presiding over the queen's bench division
of the high court ot justice, was taken seri
ously 111 with an attack of acute gastritis,
is rapidly recovering. Ills physicians do
not consider his ailment serious.
The comptroller ot the currency has de
clared a first dividend of 20 per cent, in
favor ot the creditors of tho Gloucester
City National bank, of Gloucester City,
N. J., on claims proved amounting to $27,
450.32. The bank failed May 1, 1890.
H. S. Billings, for twenty-flvo years su
perintendent of the Pullman Palace Car
company, died at Hornellsvllle, N. Y.,
George Halstead, a well known merchant
of Ashford Junction, N. Y., was struck by
a passenger train ou tho Buffalo, Rochestet
and Pittsburg railroad and Instantly killed.
Nehemlah Allen Leonard, president ot
the Connecticut River railroad and one ot
the leading lawyers of the Hampden county
car since ltloO, died at Springfield, Mass.,
Nov. 7, aged 65 years.
Austin Gibbons, the Paterson (N. J.)
special light weight, did up his Brooklyn
rival In the same class, Miko dishing, In
nineteen rounds, at Providence, R. I.
Maj. Gen. Miles reports that most of the
western Indians expect a Messiah, and
says the Mormons aro at tbo bottom of It.
Threo men were killed at a duel on elec
tion day lu a Kentucky mountain town.
Thomas and Henry Harper have depart
ed from New York, leaving large Indebt
edness. They claimed to have Invented a
machine which would duplicate automat
ically tbo work of a hand painter on china.
Arrests for election frauds are ordered lu
Philadelphia, and thero Is a fugacious In
clination on the part ot crooked politicians.
Politicians are divided ou the New York
senatorship. Shrewd reasoners argue that
neither Mr. Cleveland nor Governor 11111
could take It, and some think a New York
city man may get It, though thero are be
lievers tn smith Al. eed's chances.
Loris M. Nuttmlu, of Jersey City, has
been appointed a cadet to West Point with
Harold W. Armstrong, of Moutclalr, N. J,
The president has pardoned Henry H.
Curtis, ot New Jersey, convicted of deser
tion from the United States army. '
Col. Judsou, Governor Hlll'a military
secretary, was married Nov, 0 to Miss
Marlon h Lntbrop. The governor attend'
ed tho reception. His gift to tho bride was
a costly watch anil chain. The watch chain
is studded with diamonds.
In the Vermont legislature a bill com
pelltng corporations to pay their employes
weekly was killed by a voto of Bd to 125;
also a bill exempting soldiers from tho
payment ot poll tax.
Black diphtheria Is prevailing In an epl
ilemlc form at Cygnet, O. The schools aro
all closed and business Is practically sus
pended. A number of deaths have oc
curred and many persons are leaving the
The annual report of Maj. Gen. Schofleld
recommends a largo addition to our fleet
and shore batteries for coast defense.
Three bodies have been taken from the
wrecks ot tho Vlzcayn and the Cornelius
Hargraves and brought to New York,
The Getty houso (Yonkers) su'clde was
evidently a Boston tailor in hard luck.
Speculator I'errlu 11, Sumner has received
a remarkable letter signed "J. H. Edgar,"
Col. Thomas B, Price, president ot the
Gazette Prlntiug company, otScdalla, Mo.,
was shot and mortally wounded by Judge
John Htgglns, ot Pitts county court. An
election quarrel caused the shooting.
David H. Greover. a well known cattlo
mail, was shot and fatally wounded at
Kansas City by Charles Clifford, an ex-
pugilist I ruin ban i ruucisco.
Martin Galbratth, aged 14, was shot tn
tho hand by Harry Dundy, colored, also
aged 14, at i'laiulleld, N, J., because he
said ho was a Democrat.
Tbo Democratlo celebration at Fair
mount, lud., resulted tn a riot, at which
one white mau was killed and several col
ored people lujured,
Ml. Wuchter. tho White Hall faster, ate
toast, the Julco of an orange and other
liquids every day last week.
The American committee for the relief
ot famine lu Ireland, whose headquarters
are In New York, have withdrawn their
appeal for uld sent out to the Ameri
can ueoule. ou the urouuil that the Urliloli
VOL. 25. N0.46
government would bo ablo to cope with
tho present existing distress lu tlio Green
The Pullman works havo constructed a
car in tho form of a church ou wheels,
which lllshoti Walkor will use lu the dio
cese ot North Dakota.
Tho barn of William Du Pont, president
of the big powder making concern nt Wll
rulngtotf, Del., was destroyed by an Incen
diary fire. Apparently the Du Ponts aro
being pursued by some malignant enemy.
ns this Is the fourth attempt to Injure
them within a year.
An aged German woman, who was killed
by an electric car In St. Paul, nnd seemed
to be very poor, was discovered to be a
raiser, Mrs. Anna Klotz, who Is worth
At Port Royal, l'a., a stock train crashed
through and wrecked the signal tower.
The operator escaped by jumping, but tho
fireman of the tratu, .George Longacre,
Marion C. Jones, a beautiful girl, ot En-
glewood, Ills.rtook chloroform In a Chi
cago hospital In order that a surgeon might
remove n small mole on her right check,
failed to recover and died In convulsions.
Tho body of Charles Sudor was fouud lu
a small stream at Duncansvllle, near Al
toona, Pa., with seven stab wounds In the
throat, any one of which would havo
A Chattanooga paper publishes a state
ment that Secretary Tracy will bo made a
justice of the supreme court, and that Con
gressman 11. Ulayhvans will be appointed
secretary of the navy.
WHAT MRS. FREMONT WANTS.
Not Charity, )iit Justice from tho United
WAsniNOTON, Nov. 11. Tho reports that
Mrs. Jessie Benton Fremont, widow ot
Gen. John O. Fremont, was In stralteued
circumstances brought forth political sym
pathy and subscriptions for her relief.
Mrs. Frement, while feeling grateful for
tho kindness, refused any assistance that
would place her beforo the public In the
position of seeking charity. Shu asks only
tho restoration of her home vihlch she
purchased with money left her by her
father, and which she claims the govern
ment confiscated In San Francisco In 1602
under the pretext that It waa needed dur
ing tho late war for tho defense ot the
harbor of that city, and for which the gov
ernment neither pays rent nor offers to re
store to her.
A letter from Mrs. Fremont, dated Ixis
Angeles, was received a few days ago by
Col. Charles De Arnaug, of this city, who
was closely connected with Gen. Fremont
during his campaign in Missouri. In it
she writes concerning recently published
statements about her poverty: "With the
pension I will have rest of mind. My sons
nnd friends here have not let us had any
trouble that money could help; but until
the pension comes in I am dependent on
them. It is unjust to them to say that wo
were In want, but when newspapers get
hold of part of a truth they whirl it out of
all Bhape. Wo have real friends hero,
women nnd men."
democrats Looking Forward Eagerly To
wards the Campaign of H02.
WA6UINGTON, Nov. 10. With the return
if members of congress to the city, tho
lontest for the speakership of the next
louse begins to assume local luterest and
jnportnnce. Tho fight for tho position
till bo waged warmly during the coming
vinter, nnd will undoubtedly have Its
iffect even on the deliberations of the
JTesent house of representatives. The
Host interesting pnasoot tno discussion oi
ihe subject at this time is the question of
ts relation to the contest for tno uemo-
iratlo nomination for tho presidency In
One of tho current bits of gossip Is that
in alliance may be formed between the
last aud the west in tho speakership con
iest with a view to an nrrangement for
ihe presidential nomination. Prominent
Democrats now lu the city say mat tuo
Democratic strength of New York, Now
lersev. Connecticut. Maryland, est Vlr-
Ilnla, part of Pennsylvania anu part ot
Virginia, can bo thrown for a western
jandidate for the sper.kershlp in exchange
or western votes for un eastern candidate
tor the presidential nomination. Governor
abliett. of New Jersey: ex-uovernor lilacK,
jf Pennsylvania; Senator Barbour, of Vir-
jlula, and Senator Uorman, ot Maryland,
ire counted as favorable to sucn an al-
In this combination, the candidates for
,ho presidency most spoken of are Whitney
md Hill, while It Is current gossip that
ihe friends of Cleveland and Pattlson in
he east may form an alliance for the elcc-
slon of a southern candidate for speaker In
txchange for southern votes In tho Demo-
ratio national convention.
SAVED FROM A SWINDLER.
lira. Conrad Narrowly Escaped lluylng
.1,IM10 Worth of "Green Goods.".
Nl'.w York, Nov. 10. Mrs. Ann Eliza
Doth Conrad, of Brockville. Bracken coun
ty, Ky and Walter Wlllard, alias "Big
alter," a noted swindler whoso picture
a lu the rogues' gallery, were arrested here
by detectives who followed them from
Newark, ihe detectives had been shadow-
ng Wlllard, and traced him to Newark,
S. J , where he met Mrs. Conrad, tntro-
luclug himself by a queer symbol ou a
;elegniph blank, which each carried. At
police headquarters Inspector Byrnes
.earned from Mrs. Conrad that she had
eame from Kentucky to buy $3,000 worth
)f "green goods" from Wlllard, had met tn
Newark by appointment and was on her
Kay to conclude the transaction when tho
letectlvea arrested her, lllard was lock
ed up and Mrs. Conrad was detained at
headquarters to appear against him.
Winding Up the Jay Couke Failure-.
Philadelphia, Nov, 11. The trustees of
Ihe estate of Jay Cooke & Co. announce
the payment of the final dividend upon
claims presented before Monday next. The
Qnul dividend will be 1J per cent, in cash
on 0,451,000 and H shares oi jsorthern
Pacific preferred stock, 3K shares ot Ore
gon Steamship and Navigation company
itocK, nud three-quarters of a share of pre
ferred stock of the St. Paul and Duluth
railroad to each $1,000 of claim to croditors
holding that amount and upwards. With
tho paymcut of this dividend the affairs of
Jay Looke tc Co. will bo wound up and
;hu total amount of cash paid on It will
have been 15J per cent, ou $0,451,000. The
liabilities when the llrm failed In lb?J were
uearly $11,000,000, but this amount has
been reduced by litigation, compromises
aud various forms ot redemption to the
Bgure ubovo named, leas than 00 per ceut.
Thero has been no dividend sluco lbSl.
During the process of winding up the es
tate the Jay Cooke Interest has acquired
about one-halt the outstanding claims
through redemption and purchase, In tho
distribution ot bonds and stocks to the
creditors the amount In the aggregate
realized has more than exceeded the extent
ot the claims.
Washington. Nov. 8. Secteturr Nabio
refused to commit himself respecting tho
published statement that he vould event
ually order a recount of the population of
Kow vorlc city. The secretary ussumea
tho position that, acting as an arbitrator
In the matter, It would ue extremely im-
nolltlo for hlra to express an opinion pre
maturely on an application which he an
ticipates. It can be stated positively, however, that
Mr. Noble will not order a recount as tho
case now stands, but there Is an even
chance lu the event new evidence Is ad
duced that the application will be granted.
Stanley Will Hue.
London. Nov. U. The Pall Mall Gazette
says that Mr. Stanley will prosecute Walter
Barttelot and others who nave urougut
charges against him lu connection with
the controversy regarding the rear guard
of the F.miii relief expedition. Mr. Stanley
has retained Mr. George Lewis and Sir
Charles Russell to conduct his case.
hrt.lOO for the Irish Oaute.
Boston. Mass.. Nov. 10. Two his meet
ings Mere held hero Sunday lu honor ot
Dillon and O'llrlen. The lix offloe re
ceipts at the two meeting aggregated $5,-
1UU, iu addition to wmcu tuo uuiucutu
pledged $3,GU0 to tho Irish cause.
BARTTELOT A BAD MAN.
Mr. Bonny Supports Stanley's
Charges Against the Major.
HIS UM'AKAIjI.M.VI) inhumanity
The Commander of the Hear Gnard Was
Jinny Times n Slurderer and a friend In
ltuninn lAirnl Who Slaughtered Men
Without llcnsoii or Merry.
Londox, Nov. 10. Tho Times publishes
n threo column letter signed by Bonny, of
the rear guard. It lwglns by expressing
regret that Capt. Barltelot should, in his
effort to defend Maj. llarttelot's memory,
have forced the disclosure (if the painful
story. Bnrttelot wna posswwied of tho Idea
that Stanley was a poisoner nnd wonld
make away with tlio white men that know
of his doings In Africa. Bonny admits
that ho shared the aamo Idea, lie and
Barltelot frequently talked thu subject
over, but adds that nothing of tho kind
waa ever proved against Stanley. Bartto
lot nud Jnmlcson agreed, on account of
these rumors, not to partake of Stanley's
llarttelnt's llratnllly Conflrmeil.
Bonny confirms various statements re
flecting upon Barltelot, Including Bartto
lot's attempt to poison Selim lien Mon
tamed, Tlppu Tip's nephew, because bitter
feeling existed between them. He also
confirms the story of Barttclot's fastening
his teeth lu tho flesh of a native woman.
The bite was Inflicted on'tho cheek, Instead
ot the shoulder, as in Stanley's version.
Barttelot would have lieeu lynched for this
offense had not Bonny rescued Mm. Bonny
still bean marks of the llerco light with
the natives following tho Incident.
file Case of Joint Henry.
Bonny says that Barttelot ran about tho
camp prodding people with n steel pointed
staff, and that tlio boy Sndl died from tho
cllecls ot a kick dealt mm uy the brutal
major, Continuing Bonny snj s:
1 now come to the case of John Henry.
the mission buy who died from the effects
of it flogging ordered by Barttelot. WnlU-r
Barttelot says John Ilonry had been or
dered to be shot, but that this punishment
was remitted by the major and flogging
substituted at the request of Bonny. This
Is only partly true.
"Henry did not desert, but Barttelot
sent u Soudanese guard after him, and ho
was placed In the guard room. In talking
with me Barttelot said: 'John Henry is
a dangerous man nnd I will shoot, hi in.
If I don't Moot him I will cut his cars oil.'
"The men all threatened to desert If tho
boy was shot and Barttelot decided to give
him 300 lashes Instead of killing him.
Tho lashes were given." Bonny continues:
Henry never uttered a Bound aftor the
first thirty lashes, as he became Insensible
to pain. This scene was thu most horrlblo
I ever saw. Mortification set in; tho man's
flesh fell off In pieces on to tho ground,
and his body swelled to twice, its ordinary
size. Within twenty-tour hours Henry
Tlio Killing of tho Miuiymna
It was on tho 18th that Soudl received
the fatal kick, and I saved the major's lifo
when he bit the Matiyema woman; and It
was on thu night of tho same day that ho
killed thu Manyema, the comrade of sanga.
This man Barttelot prodded at least thirty
times with his stoel pointed cypress stall
and finished up by beating tlio man's
brains out before the eyes of all iu tho vil
lage. The sceno which followed was llko
that which occurred when ho bit the wom
an, and again I hud to fight to save Bart-
tulot's life. It was ouly by kuocklug him
down myself that thu natives held back,
for then they thought I meant to punish
him. Maj. Barttelot's reasons for killing
the mau as he did were that ho believed
him to bo the native who had shot at him
and myself while we were sitting lu my
house the night beforo."
The natives wore goaded to fury by Bart
telot's brutality by this time, and Barttc
lot's murder soon followe Bonny suys:
'The description given by Stanley in his
statemeut to The Times regarding tho
shooting is correct, with the exception of
the reference to tho steel pointed cypress
stuff. Barttelot did not have this staff on
that 'morning, nud did not therefore stab
the woman with it, but he did bent her
with his list, aud he uld kick her, aud ho
had his loaded revolver In his hand, as
stated by Stanley.
ltegarillng llonny's Lack of Initiative.
Stanley has said In his book that I
lacked Initiative. What he means Is thnt
I ought to have taken MuJ. Barttelot,
bound Mm, and Bent hi in away. Ho be
lieves tluit violence should havo been used
to stop the proceedlugs of M ij, Barttelot;
but I cau ouly say that I am pleased that
Barttelot's blood is not ou my hands, as
would have been the case had I attempted
to do what Stanley suggests. Barttelot
was so hated, so execrated by every black
man iu the camp, that the niomeut ho had
passed out of luy bauds on the way to tho
coast tho men would havo torn him limb
Jaiiilesou's Incredible Inliuniaulty.
Bonny fully corroborates Stanley's
charge that Jamlcson bought a girl and
had her killed and eaten by natives that
he might havo exciting incidents for his
sketcli book. He says:
'Jamlesou's servants told the story to tho
whole garrison, nud Jamloson himself re
lated to me every incident as described by
Stanley. Jamlcson showed uie the sketches
describing the scene iu detail. I caunot
now describe each of the six sketches, but
they begin with a picture of the girl being
brought down tied by one hand to the na
tive, who holds iu his right hand the fatal
knife. Ho is then represented thrusting
thu knife iuto thu girl, while the blood la
seen spurting out.
"Then there Is the scene of the carving
up ot the girl limb by limb, and ot the
natives scrambling for the pieces and
running awny to cook them, nud the final
sketch represents the feast. Thece sketches
are now, or were until very recently lu the
lunula of Mrs. Jamleson.
He Warned llurttolot's llrotlier.
"Walter Barttelot will now understand
what 1 meant when I asked him not to
pull his brother out of the unve, und that
he should not publUh Baii'clot's diaries,
1 told hltn uearly everything that 1 have
said above, and he cannot claim that he
was ignorant ot the charges against his
"Unfortunately he has wen fit to sup
press parts of Barttelot's diary and parts
of the letters. Had he published Bartto
lot's diaries ami letters lu full they would
have thrown much light on this subject."
Bonny believes Maj. Barttelot was In
sane. In conclusion lie s.iys: "1 do not
wish to defend Stanley. I am not liehnlden
to lilm nor to anybody else In this m.i' cer.
But the public have deinaiiiled Ihe truth,
nud I consider it my dim to give those
tacts winch nave come vidian my own
Gliidstono niiBtho Iteeeut lltectluus.
London, Nov. U. Iu, reply to a request
tor his opinion In regard to tho American
elections, Mr. Glndstuue writes the Iximlon
correspondent ot Tho Unltod Press as fol
lows: "I have received the intelligence ot
the result ot the recent elections in Ameri
ca with lively feelings, ou grounds moral
not less than economical, und American
scarcely less than Kuglisli. Iu my opiuiou
the example ot America in reference to tho
tariff will not have much weight in Eu
rope. I might run thu risk, it 1 proceeded
further, of justly offending by my undue
Intrusion, tho American Republicans,
whom, off the single ground of protection,
1 rejoice to reckon as warmly syinpr ..ilzing
Willi the oau.e of public right. I believe
British iuterett in the MoKlnley tariff is
secondary, except tor the momentary dis
turbance." Would Not lteeognlae the llrotharhood.
Detiiixukm, Ph., Nov. 11. The grievance
committee of the Brotherhood ot Railroad
Brakemeu of the lodges whoso members
are employed on tin lehlgh Valley rail
road called on General Eastern Superin
tendent Goodwin to lay before him a num
ber ot grievance they wish to have rem
edied. Tho grievances aro the rogulatiug
ot the brakomen's runs, an advance iu
wages, regulating promotions aud the pay
ment of wages during suspension where
au inquiry develops that the mau sus
pended was blumelass. Superintendent
Goodwin refused to reoelve them as .mem
bers ot the brotherhood, aud told them
that had they oome as employes ot the road
he would listen to their grievances He
told them, however, that he would bring
tlio mutter of their having called on hint
before the board of director.
A huu)srul Authoress.
Returned Tourist By the way, Mrs.
Du lkautl, I have not keen your ehnrm
fjig daughter since my return. When I
left she liad tlt-terniiutxl to suUmt her
first novel to The lleightou Maniino,
Has she houu sooctiasful iu ' littuary
Jlris, De llenuU Prtfcvtly Kbe mar
ried tlio oditor. New York Wiamy.