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sssssKTiss.i ii '
WILL BE IN ACCOBD.
Anstria and Russia Will Kot Qaarrel
CZAR'S POWERS EXTENDED.
tho Mutual Visits of the
European Rulers Meant
THE PRICE OF ITALY'S ADHESION.
Gossip of the Cennan Capital and the Empires or
the Eastern Hemisphere.
Bismarck's diplomacy will probably re
sult in the reinstatement of Bussian control
of Bulgaria. The price which Italy will de
mand will be the cession of Trentino. There
is an uneasy feeling, despite the seeming
acquiescence of the great powers in the
semi-treaty, because it is not a treaty that is
ratified. The gossip of Berlin is readable, if
IcorrEicnr, isss.bt the kewtoek associated
Berlix, November 16. The develop
ments of Prince Bismarck's diplomacy
promise to result in permanent accord be
tween Anstria and Russia. The Czar's
YMt to Berlin, Count Kalnoky's visit to
Iriedrichsruhe, Emperor "William's visits
to Monza and Constantinople, and, finally,
the conierence between Emperor "William
and Emperor Francis Joseph, at Inns
bruck, have been successive stages of a con
tinuous policy leading toward a settlement.
The Bismarck schemcrestores Russia's dom
inance in Bulgaria, Russia in return recog
nizing as definite Austria's possession of
Bosnia and Herzgovina. Since this pro
posal was communicated to Premier Crispi.
the latter has intimated to Prince Bismanvc
that the sanction of Italy might depend
upon the cession of Trentino bv Aus'.ria.
"When Count Kalnoky left Friedricbs
ruhe nothing was settled. The Austrian
Minister held that the sacrifice of Trentino
was impossible. He considered the posses
sion of Bosnia as already definitive, as it
could only be abandoned after a crushing
defeat The Innsbruck interview brought
TO A CLIMAX.
Emperor Francis Joseph consented to
leave Prince Ferdinand to his fate. He said
he would not oppose a Russian candidate,
provided he was elected under the condi
tions of the Berlin treaty. He pract ically
accorded the Czar a free hand in Bulgaria,
short of Russian occupation. He d eclmed
to consider the question ot Trentino. Count
Herbert Bismarck went to Potsdam, to-ninht
to learn the details of the interview irom
The Porte is ready as soon as it, learns that
Austria and Russia have accrpted Prince
Bismarck's mediation to send a. circular let
ter to the signatory powers di,txuncing the
Illegality of the present Gove .-ament of Bul
garia. Signer Crispi, the Italiar, Premier, is ex
pected here next week. T press demand
Trentino as the price of It ily's adhesion.
MUST BAISE THE, CURTAIN.
Prince Bismarck's re-entree into the
Reichstag, it is report a, would be post
poned until he is able t Yaise the curtain or
disclose the situation. The Foreign Office
is entirely sanguine t' Aat the Chancellor will
, soon be m a positio a to describe the success
of his diplomacy, ind pay a tribute to the
wisdom and ener Ey 0f the Kaiser. Count
.Kalnoky submitt d t0 Prince Bismarck with
A singular e rnression of discontent an-
pears in the I 'esther Lloyd, the recognized
organ of both the Vienna foreign office and
the Hungarian ministry.
This jonr nAi calls the pending arrange-
mentane jforced.rotten compromise, which,
irsays,iriay prove worse than an enforced
'vJar , "C article concludes with the hope
that th t German policy will not turn out a
Mach- jivelliac policy, and that issue of the
impe ial meeting at Innsbruck will simply
g'Tit renewed sanction to the status quo.
SOUGHT GOOD ADVICE.
Before going to Innsbruck Emperor Fran
cis Joseph, alter consulting with Count
"Kalnoky, took the advice of the veteran
statesman. Count Andrassy. The Emperor
-went to Andrassy's house and conferred
with him for two hours.
If Kalnoky keeps faith with Bismarck
-the attitude "of the "Vienna Cabinet toward
"Bnlgaria must change. The divergence be
tween the Berlin and Vienna policies has
recently become marked.
The Bulgarian agent at Vienna has been
The Xiander Bank has negotiated the new
Bulgarian loan, and the Austrian Consnl at
Sofia is the confidant and adviser of Prince
The German Consul did not even salute
Ferdinand on meeting him in the street and
completely ignores him as the head of the
The explosion of the Peslher Lloyd prob
ably relieves the Austrian official feeling
-without having significance. Count Her
bat Bismarck's refraining from visiting
- Count Taafe when passing through Vienna
in severely commented on in official circles.
TOUSG BISMARCK IS OSTENTATIOUS.
Nothing justifies Count Herbert's ostenta
tious ignoring of Count Taafe while showing
cordiality to Premier Tizsa at PeMh, and
feasting with high personages at Vienna.
This slight gave origin to a report that
Count Taafe had resigned, In an interview
to-day Count Taafe said:
"Young Bismarck's conduct does not af
fect me. It is rather a trinmph tor me,
showing that my policy is purely national,
seeking to strengthen Austria without ex
The commission of the Reichstag ap
pointed to consider the anti-Socialist bill
las affirmed the general principle of that
measure to the effect that special legislation
as necessary to repress the Socialists.
Oat of 28 members 17, comprising
;8 Nationalists, 6 Conservatives, and
3 Free Conservatives, support the prin
ciple of the bill, but desire to
modify its provisions, 2 desire to modify it,
.and 2 Progressists reject it. There will be
a long fight before the commission reports.
On the Reichsbank the usual majority
is divided. The Conservatives and
a fraction of the Progressists oppose
the renewal of the privileges of tlTe institu
tion, unless the State more actively inter--venesin
its operations. The Nationalists
and Centerists support the project 3s pre
sented, and it will be passed.
The Progressists, with a view to an elect
oral programme, have tabled a motion for
an inquiry into the railway tariff in order to
effect a reduction of rates.
It is reported thatHerr Von Boetticher,
Minister of the Interior, on his return from
Fredrichsrube brought instrnetions to the
authorities to proceed with the preparation
of the electoral lists, which ought to be pub
lished four weeks previous to the voting.
The anti-Semitics are carrying on their
-electoral agitation with energy. They an
nounce five candidates in Berlin, four in
Xeipsic and nine in Bavaria.
MAY LEAD TO A CEISIS.
The Clericals in the Bavarian Landlag
have carried by a majority of three a mo
tion to abolish the royal power of control of
ecclesiastical nominations. This is likely
to lead to a Cabinet crisis, Minister Lut'z
maintaining that the motion alters the con
stitution and tbat the Landtag had gone be
yond its powers. ....
..Fifteen deaths were caused by the explo
sion in the powder works at Hanan.
Tho foot and mouth disease is spreading
, dn Brandenburg and Silesia in spite of se
verest measures to suppress it. The im
ports of oxen from America nre rapidly in
creasing, resultiug in a reduction of the.
prices of meat.
Under tho Presidency of Minister Phelps
the Americans in Berlin will celebrate
- Thanksgiving Day with a dinner, followed
'hv a concert and ball in the rooms of the
United States legation.
. iXsnenw -William will.YUit his erand.
mother at Coblens early in December.
Thence he will visit Darmstadt.
1 The Hungarian artist, Koppay, is paint
ing a picture of Prince Bismarck and his
son, Count Herbert. The Chancellor in
his home dress, wearing a plain coat, leans
with his lelt hand on a chair, extending his
right to Count Herbert. Both faces show
admirable character portraiture.
MS. PAKNELL'S POVERTY.
Kho I. Compelled 10 Ask Her Friend's for
Assistance Broken Down by Pri
vations and Law Salts
BoBDEiTTOWir, K. J., November 16.
Mrs. Delia Stewart Parnell, mother of
Charles Stewart Parnell, is in an almost
starving condition at Ironsides, the estate
of the late Commodore Stewart. She is alone
and nearly penniless, living in the old dis
mantled house, and it is said she has
been compelled to sell her dresses and
jewelry to buy food. She has no close ac
quaintances in Bordentown. and is seldom
seen outside her house. Her nearest inti
mate friends are the Carslakes, who live in
Trenton. They are also poor, but were un
aware of Mrs Parnell's condition till the
old lady's pride was broken by privation,
and she wrote to Mrs. Carlslake" urging her
to come to Ironsides -xt once. In Mrs. Par
nell's letter to .Mrs. Carlslake she said:
I hare to go to Philadelphia very soon, as I
suppose I shall be forced to be there often in
all weather by monstrous attacks in tho shape
of law suits in re'nim for bavine loaded their
originators -aitl, benefits. It is the first time
in my life that I have met with such hideous
ingratitude, a id I suspect such an extreme is
rare and only practiced by anomalies of human
This refers to the suit brought against her
by Mr. Tjdward Stewart. He is a distant
rIativrA and lives on the Ironsides' estate.
Years aK0 he gave 532,000 to use in the in
vestment she was making at that time, but
the. investment turned out badly, and Mr.
S'.ewart's money was lost with
".tlrs. Parnell's. At great personal
sacrifices she repaid 528,000 of the amount,
and he is suing foi tho rest. Mrs. Cars
lake obeyed the summons to Iron
sides, and was amazed and distressed
at the old lady's condition. Iron
sides, the last remnant inherited
from her father, is heavily mortgaged, and
taxes amounting to $323 are unpaid, andit
not settled by December 1 the property will
he sold, leaving her without a roof to shelter
In addition to this, to pay the expense of
the law suit, she has been obliged to sacrifice
everything, and now lives in one room, the
kitcnen, of the former mansion. She
claims to have discovered papers that
would help her son in the case
against him, but cannot take them to him
owing to her poverty. She will not appeal
to him for help nor could she well do so, as
Mr. Parnell is almost as poor as his
Dr. Mozirt Jenkins, of Trenton, was
called to the residence of Mrs. Parnell to
day for the purpose of treating that lady.
He said he lound her verging on complete
relapse. She is suffering trom congestion of
brain and heart. When be called she was
about to dine on vegetables, without either
bread or coffee.
Mr. TJnger, of Philadelphia, wants to
purchase the mortgage for the relief of Mrs.
Parnell if he could be assured of the pay
ment of 1 per cent interest on his invest
ment. Scanlon, the actor, will arrange a
benefit performance for Mrs. Parnell. In
the meantime he has sent her the money
needed to pay the taxes on Ironsides.
TIRED OF PROHIBITION.
Senator Ingalls' Sent in Dnnger Brennse
He Doesn't FnTor Rescbmlsnlon.
Topeka, November 16. Senator In galls
will not succeed himself in the Senate with
out a hard fight. The Legislature
which will choose his successor will
be elected in a year Irom now
and tbe Republican majority will be by no
means so overwhelming as it has been here
tofore judging from present indications, and
Senator "Ingalls seat in the Senate
may be said to bo in danger.
The thing that complicated the
situation so far as Ingalls is concerned is
the crowing sentiment in favor of resub
mitting the prohibition question to a vote of
the people, with the endin view of repealing
the law. On this question the battle in
Kansas will be fought next year.
Senator Ingalls had already declared
himself on the question. Be said only
Resubmission is all nonsense. The people
don't want it. They've got what they want,
prohiDition. If the question were submitted
to a Tote it wonhl carry by more than the
famous 82,000 majonty.
It may seem nonsense to the Senator, but
it is a dead earnest question to many of the
Republicans in the State, and one of the
strongest opponents of Senator Ingalls will
be Judge J. C. Foster, Judge of the United
States Circuit Court, this place. He is a
Republican, and he announces this evening
that he has sent in his resignation to join in
the resubmission crusade and contest Mr.
Ingalls' feat. He is very popular in Kansas',
and being a speaker of unusual eloquence,
he will make a strong canvass.
Senator Ingalls is here now, conferring
with his political friends and mapping out
WON'T COMMIT THEMSELYES.
Mormon Elders Refuse to Answer Some
Very Important Questions.
Sam Dake, Utah, November 16. In
the Mormon oath cases to-day, in court
"Wilford "Woodruffs prayer at the dedication
of St George Temple.denouncing theUnited
States Government and prophesying its de
struction, was introduced, also Orson
Pratt's sermon declaring the kingdom of
God the only legal Government on earth,
and all others unauthorized, was intro
duced, and the case was rested. The defense
introduced Apostle John Henry Smith, who
swore no disloyal oaths had'been adminis
tered. The injunction to avenge the blood
of the prophets was general, and did not
apply to Joseph and Hiram Smith more
than to others.
"When pressed on throat-cutting and dis
emboweling penalties, he refused to answer.
"When he claimed obedience to the laws, he
was asked it he had obeyed the law against
polygamy. He declined to answer. Elder
Clark, also for thedefense, did not remem
ber anything bad in the endowment oaths or
declined to answer.
WORK OF THE K. OF L. ASSEMBLY.
Ecports Made on the fetnte of Two Funds
Dinners of moment to Come Up.
Atlaxta, November 16. To-day, before
the Knights of Labor, two subjects come
up. A statement of the condition of the
mileage fund was made, showing that a
year ago the tund was overdrawn 58,000;
that sum has now been paid back, and
there is 514,000 to the credit of tbat fund.
The educational fund, raised a year ago bv
15 cent subscriptions from the Knights, has
been spent. Plans lor raising more for the
same purpose were discussed, but nothing
definite was done. Next week matters of
moment to the order will be discussed.
TROUBLE AHEAD FOR SPORTS.
Preparing for tbo Trial of Ibe Participants
in tbe Rlcnbars; Fichu
Purvis, Miss., November 16. The
sheriff and bis deputies are busy summoning
witnesses for the next term of court, when
the remainder of the prize fight cases will
be tried. There are 60 cases on tbe criminal
docket. 10 of which are for aiding and abet
ting the prize fight at Richburg.
An Unlucky Collect.
STASEXVIXXE, Miss., November 16.
Tho large two-story dining hall of the A.
andM. College burned to-day. Loss, 5,000.
This is the fourth fire at' the college since
lmw vVMiss V, IHV A'AVtTOU OTOTPKVaU V I-
HONESTY IN POLITICS.
A Refreshing Revelation Reported From
New York Jndco MnynnrdKcfuie
to be Counted Into tbe Assem
bly on a Technicality
His Dignified Letter.
rSrSCTAI, TELEGRAM TO TUB DISrATCB.1
MraDLErowu, N. Y., November 16.
A contested election case of uncommon in
terest might have been carried into the next
State Assembly for determination in con
nection with the casting of a lot of illegal
Republican ballots in Delaware county,
were it not for tbe abhorrence with which
Democrats regard elections by returning
boards. The respective candidates for the As
sembly in Delaware county.which constitutes
an Assembly district, were Judge Isaac H.
Maynard, late Assistant Secretary of State
under the Democratic administration at
"Washington, and James B..llantine, a Re
publican politician of local note. The
contest was one of the most spirited ever
had in the county, and while the Republi
can candidate for Secretary of State, carried
the county by 1,197 majority over his
Democratic orpment, the majority for
B.illantine over Maynard for Assembly, was
While the Republicans of Delaware were
still shaking in their boots'over the narrow
margin by which they had escaped defeat in
the Assembly contest, the surprising dis
covery was made that 105 ballots cast for
James Ballantine in one ot the Sidney dis
tricts were illegal, inasmuch as they
were printed on calendered paper,
with green ink. The act passed in
1880, 'to secure uniform ballots and
preserve the purity of elections," expressly
provides that they must be printed with
black ink, on soft, white paper. The throw
ing out of these illegal b.illots would give
Judse Maynard the certificate of election
by 68 majority, and great was the pcrturba-'
tiou lest the Democrats should insist upon
conformance in the official count with the
strict letter of the law.
But when the Board of County Canvassers
met to ascertain and declare the result of
the election, they were notified by Judge
Maynard, in a dignified and straightforward
communication, that while the ballots in
question were clearly illegal, under no cir
cumstance would he accept a certificate of
election unless it clearly appeared that he
had a plurality ot the votes cast for the
"II that fact does not appear," he adds,
"without the rejection of these ballots, the
certificate of election must be given to some
other candidate than myself, or the office
will become vacant. The Democratic way of
obtaining an elective office is by popular
vote and not by returning board methods."
FEOM OCEAN TO OCCAN.
Bright Ontlook for tbo Speedy Comple
tion of the Kicnracnan Canni A
Number of New Enterprises
Started A Very Pleasant
Stnte of Affairs. ,
San Juan Del Noete Nicaragua,
October 28. The week that has just passed
has been the most eventful one in the his
tory of the Nicaragua canal. On Tuesday
the formal turning over of the
first sod took place. On "Wed
nesday the inspection of canal works was
continued. On Friday the Nicaraguan Gov
ernment Commission reached San Juan Del
Norte with intention of inspecting tbe work
done by the Nicaragua Canal Company
since June 3 last, when the construction
corps first planted their tent poles on these
shores. The American engineers will lay
siese to the rock and make a cut three
miles lone, which will sever tbe backbone
of the New World, and eventually connect
the Atlantic with the Pacific Ocean.
To-day the Chief Engineer and the Nica
raguan Commissioners start for Managua to
smoke the pipe of peace and generallyshake
hands over the pleasant and promising stale
of affairs which has grown out of the recent
little unpleasantness between Nicaragua
and Costa Rica.,
As a result of the advent of tbe American
engineers there have been established here
a number of enterprises, including the
Bank of Nicaragua (English), the
American Bank of Hoadley, In
galls & Co., and the Nicaragua Mail,
Steam and Transportation Company.
An ice manufacturing company has been
formed. An electric light company is
talked of. There are no lond dance-houses
here, no flash bars, no gambling dens or
other hannts of vice as a result of the com
ing of the Americans.
HAD AN AIR-TIGHT CISCH.
Two Telegraph Opcrntors Work a Snro
Thing on tbe Knees.
rSPECIAL TBLEOnAM TO THE DISrATCtt.I
New Yoek, November 10. Late this
afternoon Detective Connor and Officer
Schlattman, of the Eldridge street station,
found 30 battery cells and a complete tele
graph outfit in a three-story room of
115 Chrystie street, and took the complete
outfit to the station house. Tbe woman who
owns the house rented the room on Saturday
to two men, whose names she did not learn.
The rooms were unfurnished, and all the
strangers had with them was a barrel, two
chairs, and a table. They spent a great deal
of time in their room, and the landlady's
suspicions were aroused. She informed the
police, and upon examination it was found
that the men were evidently expert
telegraph operators. They had set
up their batteries, arranged the table with a
grounding pec and sounder, then run the
wires out the window and tapped the West
ern Union wires. "What their object was
nobody seems to know. "When the messages
had been read the switch was turned and the
message was sent on its way.
The police think that the wires were
tapped in order that the men might secure
early news from the races, and so beat the
poolrooms. Some of the batteries were pur
chased from J. H. Bunnell, 108 Liberty
street, and were addressed to Frank Mur
ray. No arrests have been made.
CONFISCATED JESUIT PK0PERT1".
Tbe Premier Had nn Ulterior Object
Incorporating the Fraternity.
Ottawa, ONt., November 16. The anti
Jesuit agitation promises to be prolonged.
It transpires that Premier Mercier, ofj
Quebec, bad an ulterior motive in view
when he incorporated the Jesuits and paid
them indemnity for the surrender of all
rights to their confiscated estates. He
purposes taking action against the Domin
ion Government for tbe recovery of the
Champ De Mars, or military parade ground,
in Montreal. This property was included
in the confiscated Jesuit property, and in
stead of being applied to educational pur
poses was reserved for the use of imperial
troops. At the time of the confederation it
passed into the hands of the Dominion Gov
ernment Mr. Mercier claims the Jesuits havo
ceded all their claims to the Quebec Gov.
ernment by the recent settlement, and be
lieves that tbe courts will restore the prop
erty to the province of Quebec
KILLED WHU,E HUNTING.
Fate ot a Small B07 Who Went Oct
CLEVEI.AKD, November 16. John F.
Kerruish, 14 years of age, and son of "W. S.
Eerruish, one of tlie most prominent at
torneys of this city, was accident
ally killed while hunting to-day.
He" was sitting on a rail fence eating an
apple when bis gun was discharged, tear
ing away his jaw and mangling his head is
a horrible way.
Injured In 11 Kline.
JSrSCtAtTILEOIlAM TOIHt PIRPATCTI.
SCOTTDAI.E, November 16. John Faulk,
employed at the summit mines of the H. C.
FrickCoke Company, was badly injured
while at wore drawing pillars to-day. Ho
was taken to his home and medical- aid se
cured,': but hit recovery is donbtfal. 'u it is
fmrad that he is ininred intprnollv';SiSafc
THE PlTTSBTJ&Gr DISPATCH,
Identification is the First Gun
Fired in the Cronin Defense.
TWO POLICEMEN ON THE STAND.
A Witness "Who Served Ten Tears for Being
HIS LIFE SENTENCE WAS COMMUTED.
O'Snlliran's Strange Eelnctance to Go and Identify
the Body of Dr. Cronin.
The prosecniion in the Cronin case was
concluded yesterday by the examination of
a witness who had served ten years in
prison in the old country for being a
Fenian. The defense fired their opening
gun in an attempt to break down tbe testi
mony regarding the identification otDinan's
IgFECIAT. TZLEOHAM TO TUB DISPATCn.l
Chicago, November 16. The defense
fired its first gun to-day by putting ex-Captain
Schaack and Police Lieutenant Koch
on the stand to impeach Mrs. Conklin's
story about her final identification of Di
nan's famous white horse. The Burgomaster
seemed to feel uncomfortable in the novel
role of witness for the defense, and
he delivered his replies to
Mr. Forrest's questions' in a short,
jerky way that made big Dan Coughlin
grow red with auger. The. Captain admit
ted that he took the white horse from Din-
It was raining and the rain increased
in volume every moment until he returned
tbe horse to the barn. Schaack repeated
sueh portions of his conversation with Mrs.
Conklin as he could remember, but there
was nothing of any significance in them ex
cept that the lady declared that Dinan's
horse was not the one that she saw on the
night of May 4. After he returned to the
station Schaack met Coughlin and told him
A 1TCKY MAN.
"Why?" the big detective asked. "Be
cause," replied Schaack, "Mrs. Conklin did
not identify Dinan's horse."
Forrest wanted to go into the details of a
conversation between Schaack and Dinan
relative to tbe man who drove the horse
away, but as the Captain had forgotten his
notebook, the attorney decided to postpone
further examination until the witness could
produce it in court.
Lieutenant C. G. Koch, of the old Lake
view station, was a tartar for Mr. Forrest.
It was he who drove the horse the night
Mrs. Conklin saw it the second time. He
was sure that the horse's appearance had
been radically changed by its exposure to
I the rain; also tbat Mrs. Conklin had not
been given a fair chance to view it irom her
position in the bay window.
"Didn't you tell me," Forrest asked in
considerable heat, "that the horse's appear
ance had not been changed by the rain?"
"No, sir; I told you the wet made it look
differently," was the prompt answer. Tbat
released the witness from further ques
tioning. A EErORTER ON THE STAND.
The first witness called was James Clancy,
correspondent of the New York Herald, who
testified on behalf of the prosecution. He
said that he was sent here by the Hirald in
Mav to investigate the Cronin case. He
called at O'Sullivan's house on the mornina
j of theday that Cronin's body was discovered,
but before the discovery had been made.
He talked with O'Sulhvau, who ex
pressed a belief that Dr. Crouin wonld turn
up all right, as he (O'Sullivan) didn't be--
lieve he was murdered. He then continued
his testimony asfollows: '
"I called late in the evening of the same
day, after hearing that the body had been
found. I asked O'Sullivan if he had heard
the news; he said 'No.' Then there was a
pause. Then he said: 'There was a report
I heard while I was down town that
a body was discovered in the lake
this morning, but it has been identi
fied.' We were both standing at this time.
I said: 'I heard nothing about that.' I
paused and then said: 'Mr. O'Sullivan, the
body of Dr. Cronin has been found.' He
turned pale and said: 'What! the body of
Dr. Cronin found? Is it true?' I said:
'Of course, I don't know for certain; I
heard it was discovered in the catch-basin
and is lying in tbe police station about a
mile from here. I have a cab at the door;
will you accompany me and identify the
body at the morgue?'
A STRANGE RELUCTANCE.
"He shook, and sank into the cba:r and
said: 'No; I could not go I could not
identify him; it would be useless for me to
go.' I said: 'Mr. O'Sullivan, you told
me this morning you knew Dr. Cronin very
well. It is only a short distance. Come
along and identify the body. It may not be
Dr. Cronin's body; let us make sure.' He
said: 'No; I could not go; if I met bim in
tbe street 1 might know him, but I could
not identify his body.' I said: 'That is
strange.' I urred him again, and he made
no effort to move out of his chair, into which
he had sunk when I first broke the news to
Mr. Clancy's cross-examination was of a
sensational nature. He admitted that he
was in prison in 1868, having been arrested
for complicity in tbe Fenian conspiracy.
He spent ten years in prison. He told this
story of his arrest and confinement:
HE WAS AN INSURRECTIONIST.
"I joined the Irish Republican Brother
hood in England, in 1862 I think it was. I
was rather active in propagating the princi
ples of the Irish Bspnnlican Brotherhood
in London, and subsequently in the army.
In 1866, I received notice from James
Stephens, who was then at the head of the
organization, to leave the army and come
on with what men I could, go to Ireland
and take part in a projected insurrection.
My instructions were to go to London and
wait for further orders. J went to London
and received orders there to wait still
longer. Finally I was informed that the
rising would not take place.
"I again entered into journalism and re
mained there until I was arrested, in 1SC8,
as a Fenian. Two policemen effected my
arrest; and we had a tussel and I shot at
them, and that formed the groundwork of
the accusation against me, and upon that I
was tried and convicted at the Old Bailey
in Xiondon in loos. .was sentenced to
penal servitude for life."
The sentence was alterward reduced to 14
years-and Clancy cot four years off for good
A POPULAR G0YEKNOR.
Ills Innnsnratlon Hailed With Enthusiasm
by tho fllpxlcans.
City op Mexico, November 16. Presi
dent Diaz has abandoned his trip to Morelia
to witness tbe inauguration of the Governor
ol Michoacan owing to the death of General
Corona. Senor Barcena, who succeeds Gen
eral Corona as Governor of Jalisco, is ac
cepted by the people with enthusiasm. His
popularity is unbounded, and he is noted
for his integrity.
The Official Gazette publishes terms of a
concession for a railroad from Matamoras to
Tuxpan and thence to the Tehanntepec
Railroad and to some as not yet given point
in Yucatan, with branches from Tuxpan to
the Guatemalan frontier to this cityt
Tbo Consboliockon Bnnk to Reopen.
Norristown, November 16. At a meet
ing this afternoon of the directors of the
Tradesmen's Bank of Conshobocken, which
was nearly wrecked by the defalcation of
Cashier Cresson, it was decided to reopen
the bank ou Wednesday next
A Short Sbrlft.
Natchez, Miss., November" 16. A ne
gro incendiarv was takenfwmV.the' iail at
Tbo Princess of Wnles Refuses to Interceie
for Mrs. MnjbrlcU's Fardoo Her Be-
Plr to a Petition of Over 1,000
rSFSCIAI. TELEGRAM TO TUB DISPATCH.
New York, November 16. On Septem
ber 30, last. Dr. James P. Campbell, of 220
Sixth avenue, having secured over 1,000
signatures of English and American women
to a petition asking Queen Victoria to
pardon Mrs. Maybrick, sent this letter to
the Princess of Wales:
Gracious Princess: On behalf of over L00O
lady signers of a woman's petition to Hor
Majesty, tho Queen of England, asking for the
pardon of Mrs. Florence Maybnck on numer
ous eood and material grounds, tho same being
jet forth in said petition, I respectfully address
this communication to your Royal Hien
ness, humbly prayins that in the divine
cause of uiercv you may be induced to
lend your powerful aid to the earnesV,effort of
your sister women in these United States. The
above-mentioned sfgners bclievo that, could
their written petition be brought directly be
fore Her Gracious Majesty, Queen Victoria, It
might have weight in inducing her to exercise
th royal prerogative in behalf of our sorely
afflicted countrywoman, now a convicted pris
oner in WoUingPrison. in the county of Surrey,
The said women signers, knowing and believ
ing that Your Royal Highness is the possessor
of a tender heart and soul, do therefore re
SDectfully and earnestly entreat that Your
Royal Highness will graciously assume tho
merciful task of presenting this petition nf the
omen of America to Her Sfajesty the Queen.
Words would bo inadequate to express our
heartfelt joy if Yonr Royal Highness would
thus lend your valued aid in this merciful
work, whilo snch tmlv Christian action would
still more endear you to the hearts of your and
our countrymen. We inclose, for the perusal
of Your Royal Highness, a printed copy of our
said petition, and trnst that the hearts ot both
yourself and your royal husband, the Prince of
wales, may bo mercifully moved to tender tha
assistance wo crave at your hands.
Among the names that appear on the
petition are those of Pauline Hall, Sylvia
Gerrish and Blanche Boberts, Mrs. Octavia
Hadding, of Washington, Miss Jennie E.
Galej of Guilford, Conn., and Mrs. Emma
Sheridan, of Cornwall-on-the-Hudson. Dr.
Campbell received this reply to-day:
Pall Mall, S. W..
26th October. 1889.
Sir lam directed to acknowledge the re
ceipt oi a letter you have addressed to ine
Princess of Wales, praying Her Royal High
ness to present to Her Majesty, the Queen, a
petition signed by over 1.000 women in tbe
pennon signed by over 1.UUU women in
United States of America, asking for the
don of Mrs. Florence Maybrick. In reply, I
have to inform you that the Princess of Wales
is unable to comply with your request, as Her
Royal Highness cannot in any way interfere
with tho coarse of justice in this country.
I remain, sir, your obedient servant,
fi. Db A C. Clarke, Colonel,
HIS NAME WAS SMITH.
A Dying Onllavr Denies Tbat Ho Is Rnbe
IPrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DIsrXTCH.l
Birmingham, November 16. A man
who was being pursued on the supposition
that he was Bube Burrows, tbe train robber,
was shot and killed in Marshall county, 80
miles north of here this morning Dr. A.
Scott, a resident of that locality, did the
killing. For several days Dr. Scott has
noticed a suspicious-looking character with
a Winchester rifle loafing in the woods
about his house. He reported the matter to
the Sheriff, who gave him a repeating rifle
and instructed him to capture the man or
kill him if necessary. This morning Scott
located the mysterious outlaw, and with a
party of friends started out to capture him.
When they came in sight of the outlaw and
ordered him to surrender, he opened fire on
the doctor's party. Several shots were ex
changed, and tbe outlaw fell with a bullet
through his neck. He lived but a few mo
ments, but exclaimed as the party gathered
about him: "You think you have killed
Bube Burrows, but you are wrong; my
name is Smith."
No scrap" of paper or other article by
which he could be identified was found on
the body of. the dead, outlaw. Several
months ago there was a horse thief in that
locality whose name was Smith, and he may
be the man killed. The dead outlaw wore
around his body a rudely constructed coat
of mail which a bullet wonld notjpenetrate.
Dr. Scott, who killed the man, and others
in the neighborhood, think the man was
reallv Bube Bnrrows, but they cannot es
tablish his identitv.
SMALL K10T AT THE POINT.
Five Hundred People Interfere and Aid a
Prisoner to Escnpe.
The excitable denizens of the classic region
known as the Point turned out en masse
last night and made things lively for a
while. About 7:30 o'clock Peter Madden, a
well-known young man of that locality, was
having an interesting physical argument at
the corner of Penn avenue and Fort street
with a man whose name could not be
learned, when Officer Pat Farrell hove in
sight and stopped tbe fun by placing Mad
den under arrest. Madden vigorously ob
jected, and four more of Brown's finest
were needed to get him to the patrol
box. When they finally succeeded in
getting the prisoner to the box, and
while Officer Farrell was summoning
tbe wagon, Madden suddenly ripped the
officer who was holding him, and made the
proverbial dash for liberty. There were about
600 persons gathered to watch the arrest,
and when the prisoner started to rnn they
put themselves in the officers' way and re
tarded their movements considerably, all
the while making it pleasant for them by
threatening to tear them apart, juaaaen
ran down an alley toward the Exposition,
and jumped over the embankment and
escaped. Things looked decidedly squally
for a while, but soon quieted down.
A BROTHER'S MAGNANIMITY.
He Gives TJp His Fortune for tbe Sake of
tBrECIAL TELEOBAU TO THE DISPATCIt.1
Amsterdam, N, Y., November 16.
There are two brothers in this oity, one of
them is a criminal, a forger for immense
sums, and the other is a noble man. One
swindles his best friends, the other
gives up his fortune in an attempt to pre
serve the honor of the family. These two
brothers are Daniel and John Carmichael.
Tbe most important development 'this
week in the great Carmichael for
gery caie was the assignment
on Wednesday of John Carmichael.
His attorneys "said that his personal lia
bilities were not more than $30,000. Other
liabilities, to the extent of $115,000 were as
sumed by him when his brother Daniel, the
forger, transferred to him the Forest paper
On Monday the men who have the most
intimate knowledge of the affair began to
fear tbat John would be forced to tbe wall.
His assignment was brought about directly
by Daniel Carmichael, who is a forger for
about $200,000, as far as known, about one
half ot which is on his brother.
BURGLARS IN M'EELSPORT.
Tbe Residence of John Jlles Gutted
A very clean piece of burglary was done
in McKeesport late last Friday evening, tbe
scene of operations being the residence of
John Jiles, on Seventh avenue.
The house was broken into, and everything
in it but heavy article!), such as furniture,
was removed. All of the clothing of eyery
member of the family was taken. It was a
clean sweep,-and was made while the family
were at Coultersville, where they were called
at tbe time bthe death of the mother of Mr.
The honse of John Teemer, the oarsman,
located opposite that of Mr. Jlles, and tbat
adjoining it were to be robbed by the gang,
but both attempts made proved unsuccessful.
An 1812 Veiernn Ajted 100
Tehre Hatte, November 16. John
Dawson celebrated the 100th anniversary!
ot his$ibirtht vesterdav. .'entertainintr
Jargynamberpf aged guests.? Hewaabont-jnirgUiftBd'e:rTedla"feMfl812.'gj
NO LACE OF WOEE.
The Treasury Department Officials to
BaTe a K amber of Cases '
SIMILAR TO THE JEANKETTE ONES.
Hundreds of Canadians Daily Come to Work
in the United States. -
NEW QUESTIONS THAT DAILY ARISE.
Ad Ei-Conjressman Eefusts to Clean Cnspliors In tie
The Treasury Department will have a
number of cases similar to those of tbe
Jeannette glass workers to act upon, A
number of bookkeepers, mechanics and
clerks living in Windsor, Canada, and em
ployed in Detroit, are complained of as
working for less wages than United States
citizens and coming daily to their labor. An
ex-Congressman is found who refuses to
clean out cuspidors in the deparments.
FROM A STAFF COBKESFOXPrf T.J
Washington, November 16. It is evi
dent the Treasury Department will not lack
for cases in the same category as those of the
Jeannette glassworkers. Not only from At
lantic ports, but more especially from the
Mexican and Canadian borders, come com
plaints of persons living across the line who
come daily into the United States to work.
A statement was received to-day from Mr.
H. A. Moore, Inspector of Immigration at
Detroit, in which it is shown that upward
of 500 clerks, bookkeepers, mechanics and
common laborers come from Windsor, Can
ada, to Detroit every morning, and return
Tbe inspector had the ferry boats under
surveillance for days, and was able to state
the exact number of the various classes of
workmen who came from 'Canada by each
of the boats, between 6 and 8 o'clock A. M.,
to take the places of citizens of tbe United
States. He also discovered tbat the Cana
dians worked for lower wages than citizens
of the United States would do, and spent
their monevin Windsor because there they
couldjpurcbase the products of cheap labor
at a lower price than was possible in Detroit
Some time ago complaint was made tbat
many employes of tbe Grand Trunk Sail
way in Detroit were citizens of Canada.
The law was quoted to the railway authori
ties, and it was soon observed tbat the Can
adian employes began quieplyto change
their residence from Windsor and other
places to Detroit. The Board of Trade of
Windsor thereupon held a meeting and
adopted resolutions protesting against a
policy of tbe United States which prevented
citizens of Canada from working across tbe
border in the United Stales, and which was
reducing the population of Windsor by
compelling these who had employment in
the United States to take up iheir residence
This protest was received yesterday, and
was promptly answered with quotations
from the law and decisions of tbe Treasury
authorities, showing that the law and the
decisions were in harmony, and that citizen
of Canada would not be allowed to come
under agreement to work in the United
States. Almost daily some new question
arises. The decisions and enforcement of
the law are exciting much comment in
foreign countries, and it would not be sur
prising if international disputes arise on
account of them. Ltghtneb.
DREW THE LINE AT SPITTOONS.
Bx-Concressman Refuses to Do
Work of an Assistant Janitor.
fFKOIfA STATT CORRESPONDENT.!
Washington, November 16. Early in
the first year of the Cleveland administra
tion ex-Congressman McKwen, of South
Carolina, applied for a position and secured
a clerkship at a small salary in the Treasury
Department. Soon after the advent of Sec
retary Windom the ex-Congressman was re
duced to the position of laborer in one of
the bureaus. A few days ago a vacancy oc
curred in the position of "messenger" in
another bureau and the ex-Congressman,
preferring to be classed as a messenger
rather than as a laborer, though the salary
was the same, requested to be transferred.
His prayer was granted. When he presented
himself to tbe head of the bnreau he was
told that the principal part of his duty
would be to take care of the water pitchers
and waste jars, and clean the cuspidors.
The ex-Congressman decided that it was
about time tor him to resign, and he did so
forthwith, and will probably stand for the
Congressional nomination in his district
The next applicant for the messenger's
position in the bureau referred to was no
less than a scion of one of the most ancient
of the first families of the Old Dominion, as
indicated by his name, Beverly Tucker.
Mr. Tucker, though bearing so noble a
name,, was less proud, or even more "hard
up" than the statesman from South Caro
lina, and, as soon 33 he was promised the
appointment, went at the spittoons as thoagh
he had been used to it all his life. Mr.
Beverly Tucker is of African descent, and
is quite as affable and obliging as his great
THE BEST IN THE WORLD.
Forelcn Dclecntes Dellchted With the Work
of Onr Nnvnl Academy.
Washington, November 16. The dele
gates to the International American Con
gress and to the International Marine Con
ierence visited the United States Naval
Academy at Annapolis to-day. Secretaries
Blaine and Tracy were of the party. The
delegates fromEurone especially were much
pleased with what was shown them, and they
unite in an expression of the opinion that
the academy was superior to the naval acad
emy of any other nation.
All of them were deeply interested in the
methods of instruction-as shown in tbe navi
gation bnildinc, where, by large models of
vessels, the cadets are made familiar with
handling sails and ropes, and tbe mysteries
of the movements and effects of winds in the
draughting room, the pattern shops, the en
gine room and machinesbop, and the elec
trical laboratory in all of which are evi
dences of the boys' handicraft. The party
took their departure at 3 f. 21. The day was
perfect, and the occasion thoroughly en
joyed by everyone.
Worklncs of tho Postal Savincs Bank Sys
tem in Oibrr Countries.
Washington, November 16, Mr.
Horace J. Smith, of Germantown, Phila
delphia, Pa., who has examined the work
ings of the postal savings bank system
during a three years' residence abroad in
Great Britain (where it has been in success
ful operation for the last 25 years), Bel
gium, Australia and Italy, had a confer
ence with Postmaster General Wanamaker
to-day on the subject of introducing a form
of this system into the United States.
jle suggested to Mr. Wanamaker a plan
providing, first, for the preparation by the
Government of a "postage stamp savings
card;" second, for the refupdinc of the face
value of undefaced postage stamps attached
to said cards on their presentation in the
Fob a disordered liver try- Beecbam'g Pills.
Pears' Soap tbe purest and best ever made
Does It Par
To have your umbrella re-covered when you
can buy a gloria silk, with gold cap, at
Thornton Bros.', 128 Federalst, Alleghenv?
Sal.. Vu PfWl. tfM'YMAA.'3E.ft
- t., -i
i atu w, a ,.mrm;n a Miwtsniwjr f jiij.
MKHt wNwwt is
Residents ot lbs Island Send a Protest to
Secretary Blaine Against tbe Actions
- of tbe Spanish Consal There
Why Tber are Com
plaining;. MSrZCTAI. TSX.XGKA3I TO TUX DISPATCH.1
Key West, Ela., November 16.The
report of the committee appointed to inves
tigate the alleged interferences of the Span
ish Consul with the Cubans domiciled here,
has lieen mailed to "Verner Fleming for
official transmission to Secretary Blaine,
and was made public by the Board of Trade
to-day. It is as follows:
Your committee, throughout its InyesUga
tlons, has been amazed at the adroitness of the
Spanish Consul's intrigues here during the
past few weeks. Everywhere and through
every ramlBcatinn of tha striko the subtle
band of tbe Spanish authorities in Cuba can be
plplnly traceiL Never before nave strl&es
been marked by foreign interference, hot in
the present instance tbo sorry spectacle baa
been presented of an unwarranted interference
in tbe local affairs of this country by the repre
sentative of a foreign nation, whose hospitality
he is enjoying upon tbe protessed assurance of
good will "and amity toward it by bis Govern
ment, inciting and urging tbe laborer to hos
tility and hatred toward his former employer
We do not desire to apoear discourteous to
ward the Spanish Consul bere, believing tbat
h& is merely the instrument assigned to carry
out tbe instructions of his superior, but tbe
evidences of his cupidity and cunning have
confronted us at every step. At the very
threshold of the strike we find bim attending a
meeting of the committee called to disenss tbe
situation. Ho was there, not in the Interest of
peace, nor to urg9 a return to work, to arbi
trate their grievances, but with professed pe
cuniary aid fo conveying tbe workmen and
their families from this island. Meantime, bis
paid emissaries were not idle. Tbe influence
of Spanlh gold was being invoked, and pro
visions sent from Havana, add the dissatisfied
laborers whose feelings and sympathies were
tnns captured were urged to return to Cnba.
Even now, after four weeks, when tbe com
mercial interests of tbe island have been
forced to tbe verge of bankruptcy, several
manufacturer) have partly yielded to tho de
mands of the workmen and resumed work, we
find a house-to-house canvass still being made
by agents alleged to be in tbe employ of the
Spanish Consul, urging workmen to avail
themselves of tbe final trip of tbe gunboat, and
return to Cuba before, as they are led to be
lieve, starvation overtakes them. We invite
attention to tbe remarkable unprecedented oc
currence of a Spanish naval vessel sent bere
on four different occasions to convey Cuban
workmen to Havana. Over 1.000 laborers with
their families and effects bare been trans
ported to Cnba.
Of course, we do not question tbe right of
any foreign Government to extend its protec
tion to its subjects when in distress, bet when
we find a representative of tbat Government
violating the hospitality which be is permitted
to enjoy in tbe country under the guise of
friendship, by inciting anil urging its peaceful
inhabifants to abandon tbeir adopted homes,
and furnishing them transportation in a public
vessel, even tbe children of naturalized Ameri
can Darents, we feel tbat the limit of patience
has been reached, and a bait should be called
to administer a fitting rebuke. Tbe fact tbat
thoso conveyed on tbe Spanish war vessel were
permitted to carry their furniture and house
hold effects, having a market value greater
than tbe fare charged by private convey
ance, removes any assumption of destitution.
Attention is also called to tbe telegraphic
columns of La Lucha, the official organ of
Havana, in which appeared a telegram from
Madrid congratulating Captain General Sala
manca on having removed the Cuban colony at
Key West; which menaced Spanish Interests
in America: also to an extract from La Epoca,
published at Madrid, commenting on tbe favor
able impression which bas been created in tbe
Cortes by tbe announcement that tbe Cuban
residents of Key West are returning to Cuba,
thns making a signal victory for the Autono
mists. MRS. HAMILTON GETTING GOOD.
She Beads Ber Bible Keenlarly and Is
Learning to Sew.
rSFXCIAX. TU.ZOBAU TO THE SI87ATCB.1
Teenton, November 16. Mrs. Evan
geline Hamilton has retained ex-Judge
William T. Hoffman to defend her in the
New York courts when the suit for divorce
entered by her husband comes to trial.
Judge Hoffman is now examining the evi
dence taken in the trial at May's
Landing, with the view of finding
defects sufficient to have the case reop
ened. Mrs. Hamilton is now at work in
the State prison.. She sews buttons on the
convicts' shirts, and is beginning to thrive
on the diet of the prison. She makes a poor
needlewoman and sewer, bavmg Deen sev
eral days in her cell before she took, her
place with 36 other female convicts. Her
fingers are pricked on tbe ends because of
her inexperience in handling the needle.
Mrs. Hamilton is now of a l ligions turn.
of mind, and frequently reads the Bible.
The other day she made up a bouquet from
the window plants in the matron's room,
and asked that it be sent to Baby Beatrice.-
TWO MEN" INJURED.
The West Penn Hospital Arahalaaca Basy
The West Penn Hospital ambulance was
called out about 11 o'clock last night and
picked up two men. One of tbem was
James McTright, a brakeman on the Penn
sylvania Bailroad who was caught between
two cars at Twenty-eighth street and had
his left arm broken, besides receiving a
lacerated scalp wound. His home is at
Johnstown. The other man is not known.
He fell off a beer wagon at Eleventh street
and was cut about the face and rendered
John McFarland. an employe of the
Pittsburg and Lake Erie Bailroad was sent
to the hospital about midnight, having been
canght between two cars when he had his
hand mashed. His home is in Tyrone, Pa.
An Anniversary Celebration.
The East Liberty branch of tbe x. M. C.
A. will celebrate its fifteenth anniversary to
night at the East Liberty Presbyterian
Chnrcb. Addresses will be made byEev.
DeWitt M- Benham and. James T. Buch
At tho New York Grocery, and This Is tbe
Cnnso of It:
Impounds granulated sugar $1 00
15 pounds clear white sugar 1 00
17 pounds light yellowsugar 1 00
Extra sugar cured hams per pound . . 11
Extra sugar cured shoulders per
' 1 gallon golden drip syrup 35
1 eallon new crop Orleans molasses. 45
1 gallon pure maple syrnp........ 1 00
8 pounds large lump starch 25
12 boxes Bartl ett's bag bine 25
4 pounds large French prunes 25
6 pounds new Turkey prunes , 25
6 pounds California raisins 25
4 pounds new currants ...-.. 25
7 pounds rolled oats 25
5 pounds Carolina rice... 25
1 dozen parlor matches (200's) 12
Pine French peas per can 11
2 pound canister Thompson pure
baking powder. 20
8 pounds Bntler county buckwheat. 25
4 pounds prunellas ,. 25
1 sack choice Amber flour 1 15
1 sack Thompson's Amber......... 1 25
1 sack Thompson's "White Swan". 1 30
1 sack Thompson's St. Lonis. . . . . . 1 40
6 pounds 25-cent tea.... 1 00
4. pounds 30-cent tea 1 00
3 pounds 40-cent tea... ( J.... 1 00
Ivory and Lenox soap per bar 4
Goods delivered free to all parts of both
cities. To those living out of tbe city will
prepay freight on all orders of $10 and up
ward. Send for catalogue. Issued this
week. M. K. Thompson,
301 Market st. and 69 Third avenne.
Wholesale and retail.
Tbey Cams too Tate,
But not for us at the price we secured them.
COO stockinette jarkets "were rejected- last
week by a well-known Pittsbnrg firm,
having arrived later than contract date.
They were turned over to us at a slaughter
for s'pot cash, and-Monday morning they go
at one-balf regular prices; $1 98 lor stock
inets, bound with silk braid, and up.
Think ofit; ZS 00 quality for $2 60; 8 00
quality for ?4 00, is the way we eut prices.
.' -iQfi Ta4eml street. AJWhesv. Pa.
..s?s.v5sn: -rrmkiA .....
'TCHbT, SB jMMhT si
t. ! 1.-
TREATED LIKE ADQffa
1 TarriMo Tula nf a Sister's Erntalf-
. .. v - -- - - "T,5
. nil I.a tVotr It'rAtn Ullna v-a
SJ..H11.U1C UUJ ilU.UiUU.iiW;
HER BEOTHER F0UKD LN A DO81PENJ
Relations Say She Used to Harnea Himrtfo
to a Heavy Farm Cart. -
OTHER STORIES OP INHUMAN CRUELTI.-I
Salt Eroaght igalnst the Unwomaaly ffomaa'fnT
Mary E. Nichols Is on trial in Watw
vilie, Me., for treating her brotheryjkeyt
dog. She is cbargcdwith confiningKthe
man, who is a little light headed, infa. dog
pen, and of harnessing him to a cart like a
dog or mule,, and having him driven about
the field. Other acts of as great brntilityg
are charged, for all of which the marraska
only $2,000 damages.
rsrzciAi. tzlxoiiam tv Tm BiarATca.i
Wateevtlue, Me., November 16.' Thel
Supreme Court room in this city was weljl
filled this morning at the opening ofthe
case of Nichols versus Nichols. This wasa
suit for $2,000 damages for alleged assault!
and battery and imprisonment in a dog pen?
The plaintiff is Delbert Nichols and the de
fendant is Mary E. Nichols, his sister, both
of this city.
Sometime during July Delbert NichoSI
was missing, and after a search of nearryfa.
day he was found in a dog pen, with door
closed and secured from the outside. Some
of Nichols' friends took him to liveiwitH
them, and now he is endeavoring to obtain
satisfaction for tortures which he claims'he
has been compelled to suffer. Nichols 'isTal
little light-headed, and is therefore looked!;
npon with considerable pity by the publio
eenerallv. " Sg.
CHAEGES OP OEBAT CS.XTZLTT. f
In his opening argument for the plaintiff
Ajawyer jrniuurict very ceariy statea wnatl
Be was to prove tor nts client. He wastol
show how the plaintiff had been beaten aid!
punished by the defendant, and now he had!
been securely fastened in a dog pen, and f uSl
tbermore, how he had been generally.treatedl
more Jie a brute than a human bemgJ
Mrs. Claricda Wood, an annt of the plain
tiff, was the first witness called for-thai
prosecution. She testified to tha fact that'sha!
had seen plaintiff harnessed to a cart'eonj
taming creasing, whicn he was hauling
about the farm, while a man waa driving!
mm, jusfc as one wouia drive a yose OI oxen
He remembered the discovery of Delbert!
Nichols fastened in the dog pen, and: testis
fled that he'bad lived at her house since that!
time. The plaintiff had quite a large, ridge)!
across his shoulders, tbe result of a blow!
with a stick, also a scar running- crosswiyil
oi nis wnsu v --? J
Horace Wood testified to finding DelberK
Nichols last July, securely fastened in adog
pen 4 by 5 feet in size. He opened the door,'
and when he asked Delbert why he was
there, Delbert said: "Don't kill meJ
This so overcame him that he did not touekl
bim again, only to can? him to the Cit;
MOEE 07 THE 3AME.
Ariel Southard, an uncle of the plaintiff,'
testified very nearly as Wood did.' Mrs.'
Julia White testified to being present at" the
Nichols honse one time last spring, whea.
Marr Nichols beat Delbert Nichols with tha"
handle of a broom because he wriuld'jiojt
come into the honse to get a pail of water fee
Mrs. Gulliper, sister of the plaintiff tet-1
tified to the man's eeneral life. He.wasnot 1
always foolish. His father died wheaJiSj
was out ad monins oia, ana ior mree , years:!
or mure uie witness careu jor mznv. zxeiwasl
then as other children, and after thatj
he changed. He does not act fooluh'aow.l
He acts more like a drunken man.
IT C! 1 -f-f U
HaKT OiUUBUU. HKGU J-l. KkW fiJTZa
Nichols strike Delbert with a lathe, yeryl
hard, because he wonld not hold the'pkwj
tor tne aog to eat on ot. ,i
David Simpson, Jr., aged 16, said he i
Marv Nichols beat Delbert with aistiri
about the size of a fence picket, threeTSrJ
four times in succession across the back, and)
also strike him with a switch in the Jfiie
fullv three times very hard. Bert Sout
testified to finding the plaintiff in thaT3ej;
At this point Court adjourned to MobcStJI
when the case will be continned. Soaeilia
a .: .: r- 1..1.. j t -? Tw
reconvenes, as both the plaintiff and defcsj
ctant wilt oe on tne stano.
Tor Wutern Fnn3
tylvania, West Virginiii
and Ohio, rain.icar
variable winds,' becsmJ
ing northeaster! j..
PrrraiitTBO, November 18, 1
TheUnited States Sismal Sense onclsv
this eitv furnishes the louowinz;
Jixximam leran.. i
Mesa tcinD..u. .....sM
Hirer st S:33 F. sU S.8 feet, a change of 1.7 la M
MR. WALTER'S TROUtiiEi!
His Version of the MitttrH
Of the hundreds of patients cured by th3
phvsicians of the Polvpathic Medical Instill
tote during the past six months, perbap!
none have experienced more intense sujw-
lng tnan nas air. Henry w alter. j.ne cea
plication of aches and pains resulting frsa
rheumatism, associated with a severe chrosia
cough, caused him untold misery. Speak
ing of his trouble one day, he said.iJA1
catarrhal secretion of mucus often dropped
down from my head into my throat, A na.
dry cough so affected my lungs thatTSr
breath became -very short, I had a tlrs
fpMinc-- s.n(fas T rew weaker- my stomaeit
became involved. My food would 101.561
mv stomach, and fhnd sour, bitter eruetiP
tions ot gas. I had pain over my eyevai;!
often felt dizzy. My Banos ana iee.,ws
continually cold, and I was also aflietetl
with rheumatism. I would have
rutins in my tide and back, and I wo
sometimes have snch a numb, dead feelis
My disease eradually crew worse. Oasi
?nr I hannened to read In tha 1
an account of a person who had beeactmty
by the physicians of the Polypathia Iastfl
tnte of a disease similar u ray oma
therefore placed myself under thelrj
nnrf hMsme entlrelv enrea. fSi
Mr. Walter is a well-known KesUwZI
and his address will be furnished anyoatTiifJ
calling at tbe institute, km x-enn aveaa.f
Th nhviieiani in charze treat nes
fully all forms of kidney and uriBryTrt
eases. -alio enrome uuwn, un.snsssj
those peculiar to women.
Positively no operations are 1
by their medicines and a pl (,
are not Known to me- genera
ladies can themselves use the to
Oftee hoars, 19 a. TiJi?lft,mtWi
8. k. 'th xxwirxn
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