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Tlie Man From Maine to Be
' Mr. Carlisle's Successor.
W THE SECOND BALLOT
He Beceives Just Three Totes More
Than Were Seeded.
EXD OP A DIGNIFIED CONTEST.
UepresentatiTO Bsyne's Figures Hot Tar
Oat of the Way.
THE OTHER OFFICES EAS1LI FILLED.
1 .Only two ballots were necessary In the
Republican Congressional caucus to select
a 'candidate for Speaker yesterday. Mr.
Beed was chosen on ihe second ballot, when
he. received thtjee -rotes more than a majority
ofthe 165 members present. Major McKin
ley had but 39 votes on the first ballot, and
36 on the second. The other House offices
j-were easily disposed of, McPherson being
.selected for Clerk and Adams for Door
rFBOM A STAFF COBSrOXDE3T.1
Y Washington. November 30. TheBe-
j. -publican caucus of the House of Eepre--'
sentatives met at 12 o'clock to-day. Messrs.
Seed, McKinley, Cannon, Henderson and
Burrows were put in nomination for
Speaker. The roll was called; 78 members
Voted for Beed the first ballot and 86 the
second, which was several more votes than
enough. That is the simple but- fully ex
pected ending of the great contest for the
Now, that it is all over, most of the Mc
Kiuley men admit that they knew they were
defeated several days ago. The most con
servative, however, did not expect so severe
a'defeat They had taken enough votes
from the Beed and Cannon columns, to foot
' sup over 60 for McKinley, who at the out
- -come got only 39 votes on the first and 36 on
. the second ballot
NO COMBINES POSSIBLE.
very attempt was made to combine the
"STest, the South, any plaee or anybody
against Beed, but every movement showed
that J the withdrawal of any candidate in
fuvor of another would but give a part of
the released votes to Beed. For second
choice Beed Was a greater favorite, even
with the supporters of McKinley. than
either Cannon, or 'Burrows or Henderson.
A larger vote for Beed could easily have
'been secured if it had been necessary.
Che figures given in these telegrams last
jiightjwoved to be surprisingly correct, and
gjhow. 'how carefully " the Beed can-
nished by Representative Bayne from his
"own private book1 of certainties, probabili
ties aiTd .possibilities.
PEBTTY &.OSE FIGURING.
The aggregate of those figures was 90, and
Mr. Bayne classed 2 oi the 90 as doubtful.
The nominating Tote was 86, and would
have been 88 -except for the absence of Wit
her, of New York, and Morrow, of Califor
nia. Add these to the 86, and omit the two
votes classed as doubtful, and Colonel
Bayne's figures are exactly correct.' This
was a' really surprising result, and shows
that in the bright lexicon of practical poli
tics' there is no such word as wind.
Pennsylvania cave Beed 15 votes on the
first 'ballot and 16 on the second Culbert-
son, of rie,.conclnding that he had better
get on the.winning side. The final vote,
therefore, was for Beed; Bingham,
O'ifeill, Darlington, Yardley, Brosins,
"Scranton, Eife, McCormick, Atkinson,
fCraig, Dalzell, Bay, Bayne; Townsend,
' Culbertson and Watson; and for McKinley:
;KelIey, JIarmer, Wright, Osborne and
. . SculL This is exactly the estimate of the
,;.."iBeed'men, made two weeks 'ago,' with the
, exception that Yardley was then counted
v for McKinley and Wright for, Beed.
HE KEPT HIS rSOMISE.
Mr. Wright explained his vote for Mc-
.J.' Kinley to-day. He says he met McKinley
-.' latt spring, and pledged his vote on account
of -personal solicitation. Being a new
.member, he was readier to give promises
f 'than he will be after he has had a term in
-.The five Fennsylvanians who yesterday
voteel for Carson for Clerk stuck to Carson
toay in the caucus, with the exception of
i dSelll, who chancel to McPherson. He
" .privately explained that he would have
''still supported Carson had not the latter
given to the public press his interview
'attacking Senator Quay. Mr. O'Neill said
. he' had no quarrel with Mr. Quay, and
could not sanction with his vote the bitter
attack made by Carson.
In accordance with his announcement,
xnade'late last night,3Iajor Carson insisted
ointhe presentation of his name in the cau
cus, and the strength of his popularity is
attested by the. fact that he had 50 votes,
in spite of his setback yesterday in the Penn
sylvania delegation, and entered the caucus
really as a defeated candidate.
. ' : ETEETBODr -WELL PLEASED.
Altogether the caucus was of tne most
pleasant and amicable character. Not an
g 'ill-natured word was spoken, and probably
sine out of every ten of the members were
.aeailygratified with the result It is well
known -that each of the defeated candidates
! v h A supporters rho would at any time have
'.- ' preferred Beed to the candidate who got
j$ ' their vote, and the general feeling is that
the outcome is the safest and best that could
-"Ol '"the otner officers, Adams, who was
b'rougHtoutand trained for the doorkeeper
jace'rby McComas,f Maryland, and ac
cented as the one candidate of the Southern
Bepnblicans, was elected by only one
Jmen&for" the solid vote given wholly volun
"' arjfjjto Beed, nominated Wheat for post
, mister, whwh is nearly as good, in point of
salary, and elected him easily.
-'i BABILT ELECTED.
"ExiBeDresentatire Holmes, of Iowa, who J
.."-- . , a .iL. l..t VMnn.K.- I
EjlejTed; Serxeant-at-Anas, and JKev. Bams-
zh nr n mrmoer in me iu- vuukicu. wui
geliabyiajtood majority, waswaosen cnap
BSSowBev. Chester, whcvVearsago tried
gtoIcareBsmsdcll expelled from th? Presby-
msjoriiy over Wheat, of Wisconsin, and
;BelM: iriends, feeling that a Wisconsin
.tmanought to have something in compli-
terian Church because he married a wife
who was a Catholic Bamsdell's candidacy
and election was- due to his being Yale
alumnus. He was a classmate of Congressman
Sanford, of New York, who urged him to
become a candidate. Another classmate in
far away Idaho took up the matter, and
worked the West; other Yale alumni, among
them Hon. John Dalzell, added their snp
port, 'and so the majority "came, and Mr.
Bamsdeli will be the best paid officer of the
next Congress, considering the amount of
labor performed, though he will have only
$900 a year.
AFEAID OF ADASIS.
A deal of misgiving is expressed in regard
to the election tf Adams. The doorkeeper
has an immense patronage at his disposal,
and as Adams was the one candidate whose
election was demanded by the 17 Southern
Bepnblicans, it is feared the 17 will step in
and capture every last one of the 110 or 150
positions within the control of the door
keeper. But McComas, who" manages
Adams, is a fair man, and by no means a
"boodler," beside being one of the brightest
members of the House, and he will not per
mit an undue amount of piggishness on the
part of his Southern friends.
Gossip now turns to the formation of the
cem'mittees. It is thought probable that
Kelley will be given the Chairmanship of
Wavs and Means, if he will accept, as a
work of honor on account of his long service
in the House and on that committee. Mc
Kinley, in that event would be second on
the committee, and first in case of Kelley's
Cannon will undoubtedly be placed at the
bead of Appropriations. Bingham will
doubtless get Postoffices and Postroads.
Bayne will be given a good place on Ways
and Means, which is considered better than
a Chairmanship of any other committee.
He does not seek a Chairmanship, but on
account of his admirable management of
the Beed campaign, he will stand very close
to the Speaker, and will undoubtedly have
great prominence; on the floor of this Con
gress, and will be called on frequently to
relieve the Speaker in the chair and pre
side over the committee of the whole House.
If Dalzell be not given the Chairmanship
of Pacific railroads,it will be mainly because
so many Pennsylv&nians, older in point of
service in the House, demand good places.
He is the logical man for the place. No
other member understands the complex rela
tions oi the Government and tliese roads so.
well as he, and, moreover, he is first oh the
old committee of the members of the new
POINTS IN HIS FAVOR.
The three members of the Fiftieth Con
gress who had precedence of Mr. Dalzell on
the committee of that Congress are not
members of the Fifty-first Congress. Be
side all this, Mr. Dalzell was a devoted sup
porter of Mr. Keed,.anu a general wish is
expressed mat ne may ue gneu me cuair-
Henderssn. of Illinois, will probably be
at the head of Bivers and Harbors. Bur
rows and Hendersoa will doubtlesi be welt
taken care of, but in what way is not yet
AN EPIDEMIC OF ELOPEMENTS.
No Less Thaa Nine Families In a Little To wn
rSPEClAI. TEXXGXAX TO TUX OIBPATCH.l
Kingston. N. Y., November 30. The
little hamlet of Boscot is at present fairly
alive with domestic infelicities. The gossips
of the place have all ther can possibly at
tend to. Here is' a briefontlineofthere-
ceut TiaUehly doinjjsi .JlStejf ar) ec'ded-J
to leave nis nome anojnenus, ana lating-
Alrs.- H. -van wagoner with him, went
over to Pennsylvania. He had "hardly
taken his departure before his wile followed
snit and started with one James Ostrander
for the same State. 'Mr. Van Wagoner, wh
had been deserted by his wife, caught on' to
a lady from the West named Blackmai.
He did not deem it prudent to go to. Penn
sylvania, so he went down the Beaverkili a
short distance, into Delaware county, where
he is, keeping a sharp lookout for Mrs.
Blackman's husband, in case he should turn
The triple sensation had hardly subsided
before William Brown ran off with the wife
of a Mr. Conklin, and it is believed they
made their way toward the Quaker City.
Mrs. S.-Crait then caught the elopement
fever, and fell in love with a big stonecutter
at Walton. Her husband arrived at the
conclusion that two could plav at the same
game, and is now devoting his time and
money to an attractive looking woman
named Allen. The wife of Daniel Cole
then slid over the Susquehanna with T, B.
Summers. B. Cook then left his spouse and
has gone to parts unknown, and the last to
be added to the list is the elopement of Mrs.
Andrew Sutton with Z. Whitney.
SHE WAS BORN IN 1785.
The Oldest Person In Cortlnnrir. County, N.
T., Din, Aired 104.
.KFECIAI. TZI.EOBAK TO THB DISPATCB.1
Syracuse, November 30. Mrs. Sarah
Chaplin Bockwood, the oldest person in
Cortlandt county, died on Tuesday, aged
101 years. She was conscious nearly to the
time of her death. Although up to a year
agojshe had retained all her faculties except
hearing,she had, during the past few months,
become nearly blind. Mrs. Bockwood
was born on November 8, 1785, in Grnton,
Mass. Her father, the Bev. Daniel .Chap
lin,D. D.,was a grandson of Hugh Chaplin,
who settled in Bowlcy, now called George
town, Mass.) in 1639. On the motber's side
Mrs. Bockwood was related to Colonel Pres
cott, of Bunker Hill fame, and her child
hood' memories took in the scenes and inci
dents of the Bevolntion.
She attended Groton Academy and had, as
a schoolmate, the late Amos Lawrence, of
Boston, who was a distant cousin. She be
came a widow six months after her mar
riage to Mr. Abel Bockwood, and long
after a half century she fondly, cherished
his memory. She spoke with a great deal
of feeling of the visits paid her from time to
time by the historian' Prescott She said
that she added years- to her life by her care
fulness in the way of diet; exercise and
AK.0FL. ASSEMBLY BOLTS
Became of the Expnltton of a Member From
tSFZCIAI, TZLXanAX TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Canton, November- 30. The expulsion
of District Delegate O'Malley, or Canton,
from the Atlanta Knights of Labor Conven
tion has borne fruit Canton Local Assem
bly! J. A. 93, which Mr. O'Malley repre
sents, has withdrawn from the order and re
turned its charter to District Secretary
Lewis, to be forwarded to the general head
quarters. Delegate O'Malley said to-day this was
the. first assembly of sevin organized in
Canton, and it was the last one to go. It
leaves this city without Knights of Labor
TWO TRAINS ON ONE TEACK.
An Engineer Killed and Three Other Em.
plorea Reeelre Serlona Injuries.
"Providence, B. L, November 30. The
Old Colony steamboat train for Slonington
collided with a switch engine at Branch
avenue bridge this evening. Two engines
George Burubam, aged 45, of Boston, un
married, ensineer of tbeOld Colony train,
was decapitated. Three- otherC e'ueine men",
were injured and taken;tio k hospital. No"
pssseafen were' hart. - "-5 -
Hires; Ton or Nltro-Glyeerlne Cense a
Conca.don Two Mangled Bodies
Found nod Two Boys Are
Still MIsilua- Prop
ruraciAt. telxokax to rai dispatcii.i
Oil City, November 30. Six thonsand
pounds of Wtro-glycerine belonging to the
Torpedo Company, of Warren, were being
unloaded from a boat a mile below Oil City-to-day,
and taken to a branch magazine, two
miles from the river. Twenty-four hundred
pounds had been removed, when at 2 o'clock
this afternoon a terrific explosion occurred,
shaking" the whole city and breaking the
windows in all parts of the town.
The mangled remains of James Fisher
and Ud ward Huffman, both sons of widows,
residing south of Oil City, were found near
the scene of the explosion. Two guns were
found in the vicinity, belonging to boys
who were out hunting, and who were last
seen shooting at a mark, near the location of
the glycerine. It is supposed that both
Buildings in the vicinity were badly
wrecked. Wm. Fairs large ice houses,
near the boat, were blown 300 'feet into the
air. Total damages $6,000 to $10,000.
NOT MUCH ROMANCE ABOUT IT.
An Engagement by Correspondence That
Proved to be a Failure.
flTZCIAI. TIXEOUAM TO Till DISPATCH.!
Findlat, November 30. A romance in
real life came to a sudden stop "here this
evening. About two years ago Miss N. E.
Parrish, of Cuba, Kan., noticed an adver
tisement from James Hardy, Charlotte,
Miah., in a paper for a correspondent She
answered it and the pair have been
writing- each other ever since. A short
time ago she received a letter from her
lover asking her to meet him at Findlay,
where they would be married, and go to her
Western home. Both arrived here this
morning on different railroads and Ibey
soon saw each other for the first time. Alter'
Eaying her expenses' here from her Western
ome Nettie had $3 left This her lover,
borrowed and celebrated the" evening by
getting drunk and disorderly. They were
both arrested and now lie at' police head
quarters. James is charged with carrying
concealed weapons and will likely get a
term in the workhouse. Nettie, who u aged
19, wants to be sent home.
A PROSPECT. OF WAR
Between the State Governments of Vir
ginia nnd Maryland.
Bichmond, "Va., November 30. A con
flict between the States of Virginia and
Maryland, seems imminent in consequence
of the proclamation of Governor Jackson
throwing open the waters of Hog Island
Flats to dredgers. Governor Lee received
a telegram from the Attorney of the Com
monwealth of Northumberland county, set
ting forth the situation of affairs, where
upon Governor Xee telegraphed as follows:
Captain Foster. Commanding Stato Steamer
Chesapeake, Norfolk, Vs.:
Mr. Lewis enjoys certain rights under the
law of this State. It Is my duty to see that
such law IS executed. Yon are instructed,
therefore, to fully protect Mr. Lewis In his'
rights. The law of one State cannot be re
pealed by the proclamation. of the Governor of
another. -. FXTZUVQUlXB.
A MESSESGJR MISSE?2,K
tvcHiutrnuDarr ui itbicu ub Hfll
"RoTibrd While Coaming Money.
Cleveland, November 30. J. W".
Brainard, a messenger of ihe Commercial
National Bank, went to the German-American
Bank this morning and was paid $2,800.
There were four packages of $500 each, and
the remainder in bills. While counting
the' money a stranger standing by him
called Lis attention to a certain check in the
pile. While the messenger .was answering
the question his eyes, for a moment were
off the pile of money on the desk before
When he commenced counting again he
discovered the loss of the four packages con
taining $2,000. The stranger had also dis
appeared, and there is no clew to his iden
tity beyond the meager description the mes
senger is able to give.
ELECTRIC LIGHT WIRES CROSSED
Caosed a Fire at Cmcngo, bat It Was Boon
Chicago, November 30. The crossing
of two electric light wires to-night set fire
to the seven-story office building,, 221 to 225
Fifth avenue, owned by Bev. B. D. Sbep
hard, of the Northwestern University.
Twenty minutes prompt work by the firemen
controlled what threatened to be a possible
repetition of the Boston calamity. The
flames were confined to the upper floors, and
G. L. Morgenthan & Co., dealers in fringes
And lace, were the only large sufferers.
Their loss was about $3,000.
A score or .more of merchant brokers
were damaged to the aggregate of $22,000.
The building can be repaired for $8,000.
Governor'Gordon, of Georgia, was an inter
ested spectator of the work of the Chicago
ABLE TO RELIEVE ALL WANT.
The Address Iiined by the Johnstown
Union Benevolent Association.
f SPECIAL TELIOItAM TO THI DISPATCH. 1.
Johnstown, November 30. The Union
Benevolent Association, a local organization
which succeeded the Bed Cross in caring
for the needy here, to-day issued an official
address, the concluding paragraph of which
is as follows:
We wish to say aeatn, and say It "emphatic
ally, that the association has the moans of re
lieving any case of distress among our people.
It is organized for this purpose and It is un
necessary for any poor person In Johnstown to
bee.and it Is unnecessary for anybody elsewhere
to beg for Johnstown. If there is anywhere In
the bands of committees funds or stores con
tributed for Johnstown and belonging to Johns
town the association would be pleased to re
WILL TORN STATE'S EVIDENCE.
One of the nngeton County Seat Morderer
Want to Save His Neck.
CSrrCIAI. TELCGRAM TO TBI DISPATCH. 1
Denver, November 30. The prisoner
Isor, who was arrested by United States
Marshal Hill for complicity in the massa
cre in No Man's Land, iu May, 1888, lias
agreed to turn State's evidence, provided he
is assured of immunity from punishment for
his own connection in the matter.
Isor is known to have been intimately ac
quainted with all the events leading up to
the tragedy, and to have enjoyed the con
fidence of the1 Hngeton party, of which
Bobinson and Feasor were the leading
' NOT A CASE OF BLASP.HEML
Chana'a Death Turn Oat to be a Murder
and Not a Solclde.
Beading, November 30. At Pottstown
this, morning the Coroner's jury in the
case of John Chana, said to have become a
helpless paralytic, as a rcsnlt of blasphemy,
and who was found on Thursday morning
in his room hanging by a rope fastened to
a bedpost returned a verdict that death resulted-from
strangulation at the hands of
Ills wife's lover, John Kindarosch, and that
Mrs. Chana was accessory to the crime,..
Kindarosch apd Mrs., Chana were com
mitted to prison this aoralag to answer the
fcawe of murder. ". "',: ' "v ' '
SED TO-THE FLAMES;
Minneapolis Ihe Scene of the Third
Great Fire Within a Week,
A NEWSPAPER PLAKT DESTROYED.
At Least Haifa Dozen Victims to Faith in
MAKI MEN PENNED IN i, FIRETRAP.
Thrilling Scenes Attend the Bescne of Xearly a
Hundred of them.
Fire broke out in the magnificent pub
lishing establishment of the Minneapolis'
Tribune last night and in less than an hour
bad destroyed what was supposed to be a
fireproof building. A number of lives were
lost, among them being the Associated
Press agent, a brave telegraph operator and
at least four or five printers. The money loss
will amount to over a million.
IEPXC1AL RLZOBAX TO TUX SISFATOS.1
MlNNEA3?OLIs,November 30. The eight
story Tribune building was gutted by fire
which started about 10:30 o'clock this even
ing, and it is almost certain that at least
half a dozen people perished. This number
may be doubled when the facts became
known, it being impossible, owing to the
confusion, to get at the exact truth, ax
nearly 100 people were' employed "in va
rious capacities on the seventh floor where
the fire broke out
The fire originated in the law office on
the third story of the building, about 10:30
p. ill The elevator man noticed the smell
oi smoke, and called tne attention of some,
of the persons around the building to it
The cry of fire was raised, and several per-
sons went down stairs from the seventh
story to investigate, and. then returned to
' BAFID SPEEAD OF THE FLAMES.
Before long smoke began to fill the nar
row stairway, the only one in the building,
and everybody began to make leisurely
preparations for their departure, no im
mediate danger being feared. The only
exits to the building, which was, as usual,
erroneously supposed to be fireproof, were
a narrow staircase, scarce wide enough for
two persons to come down abreast the ele
vator, and a single escape at the north end
of thebnilding. '
Several persons had made their escape in
the meantime, bat in less than ten minutes
ihe flames sought the elevator shaft, which,
acting" as a mammoth flue, conveyed the
fire to the top story, and soon the editorial
rooms in the same side of thebnilding where
the fire originated were a seething mass of
flames. In a few minutes it reached the
other side, where the composing room was
NO WAT TO ESCAPE.
The building was on the corner and the
only adjoining buildings were only one
story in height, bo that no means of escape
was afforded in that direction. The flames
cut off the escape of the Pt'oneer-JVew,
force on the sixth floor; as . well as the
Tribune folks on the seventh and eighth;
The reporter Barnes, of, the Jioneer
JVejs.had a narrow escapejrouv the lraild
Ifft'aitfrfdnmty e6itoriah'd cmec-f the oldest
men irf (he service of. the Pioneer' Presf.
Picket;-wa4 lostinthe burning building.
Thereare also as yet unconfirmed reports of
the death of others connected with the Pion
But the Tribune force sufiered most
They were located higher in the building,
and had less warning of their danger. John
Olsen, the President of a Dakota college;
was in the composing rooms at the time the
flames broke out, looking after an adver
tisement to be inserted in the morning;
paper. He jumped from one of the windows
to escape the'flames, and met with an even
more horrible death from shattered limbs
A FAITHFUL MAN GONE.
James F. Igos, the night operator of the
Associated Press, met with a sad death, as
a result of his faithfulness to his employers;
He was at work on the seventh floor when
the report of the fire was first received, and
immediately opened his key, stating the fact
to ,the head office at Chicago, and asking
for a minute's time to investigate. Soon
he returned to his instrument apparently
tanking he was safe, and told the sending
operator to continue. In a moment he said
he would have to skip, and found too late
that escape was cut off. He jumped from
tbe'seventh story window, and was so badly"
injured that he died before reaching the
hospital. He leaves a family.
N. E. Miles, the Associated Press agent,
"Was also killed, and an old man named
Pierce, a printer, Harry Colwell. J. Mc-
Cutcheon, Dan Maloney and Jerry Jenkiu-
sua, pnuiers la tue x nouns composing
room, were killed by jumping.
It will be impossible to obtain an exact
list of the dead to-night, as there were
nearly 100 persons employed on the seventh
floor when the fire broke out
A general alarm was turned in, and all
the engines in the city responded to the call.
The imprisoned printers gathered at the
windows in, the south end, and shrieked
wildly, desparingly lor aid. "Blurry the
ladders!" was the awful refrain that bur
dened the air. "Hurry the ladders, for
God's sake," shrieked with all the vehe
mence and power that the anguished souls
of the dozens in peril of their lives by an
awfnl death was.all they could utter.
The vast crowd that from the opposite
side viewe"d the fire, men at work shouted
words of encouragement and good spirit to
them in strenuous endeavors to buoy them
up. The long ladder seemed to move up at
a snail's pace, but was finally rested in
position, and then the crowd began to
descend, the flames making steady
encroachments in the corner where
the frightened men had huddled like
cowering animals. The life nets were
brought, and some were saved by this
means. The entire building at this writing,
in less than an hour, is a mass of ruins.
The sparks are flying in all directions, and
adjoining buildings, occupied by the Ideal
restaurant, Steam & Van Winkle's siloon,
and McCrystie's tailor store, are' doomed.
A VALUABLE BUILDING.
The 2i&une building was five years
old. a seven story brickr structure
and valued at $300,000; it contained
the Tribune newspaper, the2rt&tme
Star and T7ie Journal, the Tribune
printing establishment, the editorial rooms
of the Minneapolis department of the, St.
Paul Pioneer-Prets, the Sventke Folkets
Tinina, a Swedish paper, and numerous
law and real estate offices. The loss will
easily reach over $1,000,000; insurance not
ascertained at this hour.
The ZW&uJie was founded in 186T bjr
Hugh G. Green and was at first an after
noon paper. In 1870, under the editorship
of William Wales, it was -turned into a
morning paper. Charles. W-. Johnson, Clerk
of the United States' Senate, was at that
time' city editor. In 1875 the Tri&une was pur
chased by Colonel W.p. King, Congressman"'
from the1 Minneapolis district the hero of
the Pacific maiL subsidy vandal, "When he
lost his fortune the'paperas purchased bv
A J. Blethen, of the Kansas City Ttfees,
..jw n travail Af 4iin ..12.' ezij s
It occupied 'qaarters in Maiipal .Hall.
Until 1861 wbea the aamiactMw toOd-
;pegember 1,. 1889.
I, tm KWIBUEIED. ;
Frl afthe PIrtC&lnee Babe Bern la
Aaertca East of the Koeklee The '
P eeallar ereBelee-No Ex--...
erclsea at the. Grave.
rCtAI. TELEQRAM TO TH DISPATCH. 1 .
' PattADELTHiA, November 30. Eyee
Kwf.-th'e little 4-year-old daughter of Joe
James, a Chinese merchant who died
Thursday night, was buried this afternoon
with appropriate Chinese ceremonies. Mr.
and Mrs. James had arranged to bury their
little We to-morrow,, but the doctor ad vised
them to. bury the child, immediately, and
they were forced to disappoint theirmauy
friends in this city who had expected to
The Chinese laws forbid any of the near
relatives of a little child to take part in its
burial 'so the ceremonies were conducted by
L, E. Shew; the Chinese detectiveswell
knownto the newsboys of the. city. Chen
was assisted by' four Celestials and three,
ladies from the board of managers of the
Chinese-American Union. The Chinamen
first-painted little Eyee's face' abrighfear
mine, shaved the ryebrows off, except a narrow-line
or 'bajiv and delicately- Shaded the
forehead with "white pain.
The. body- was then dressed In Chinese
garments nnd ornamented with Jade ear
rings and bracelets, a diamond ring and a,
gold watch and chain worth $100, and was
placed.'liTa nan'dsbme cloth-covered .casket
with silver trimmings. Across the breast
was placed a white fan, and beneath' the
little one's hand a card was imt, xon
tainisg , messages from the family to
their'friends in the other world. Then at
the head and foot of he coffin was placed a
potato, hollowed out and filled with .Joss
sticks, ad a bottle of oil of sandalwood was
throws' about the coffin, the vial, ieing
placed with the body. The soap; sponge,
basin,- towel and comb nsedfn preparing the
child-for burial were also placed in the
coffin, add before the lid was put ,in place,
Ching Woha Lea, merchant; offered a
prayeBin,Clunese to thelrgods:
As the -coffin was borne from tne Louse the
father of the little one handed to each per
sona piece f maple sugar and a quarter
dollar wrapped-in a-piece-of red paper as a
token of friendship and a charm for good
luck; The funeral .cortege proceeded to the
graveyard -at Tenth and Washington ave
nue. There were no ceremonies af the
EyeeTLwi was the first Chinese child ever
born east of thVBocfcv-'Mauntains, and was
the first Chinese child" buried in this coun
try whoso.pareats did not intend to remove
its body to their native land. The little
girl was considered abright child for her
year, and was .much! "petted by the Chinese
AN OYATION TO GORDON
The Seathera, General Warmly Received
by the'Cltlz-9 et CWcngo He Hakes '
v aa "Addreaa 'Replete With
- 'Patriotic pBBtlraeiH.
Chicago, -November 30, Cheering and
shouting-. to beremefflbered for a life time,
shookCentnilMusio Hall to-night Nearly
3,000 typical people of a Northern city were
applauding, a Confederate General, who,
carried away- by the'spirit of the moment,
was, grasping in His hand the stars and
stripes, and Ja burning words apostrophiz
ing the flag he, fought on many a bloody
field.. General J., B. -Gordon, Governor of
the-.State'pf Georgia,' was the speaker.
The nswaablage fiad-gathered in the in-
iprtnt ftP.h.'lrtrtntiniWiat in fhft finnfodpriiiA
UesiBrChi'e-Ke,an!?t!h coffers of the box J
offinrJmeTUllr Oathslage Were ," scare
oi ibb moat prominent prpiessionat ana.ousi
ness men, of Chicago, and .presiding as
Chairman, was the Mayor 'of this city. ' The
familiar' strains of "Dixie"- greeted the
Southern Ieaderas he first-entered the hall,
and when the great audience caught sight
of his erect, soldierly figure and gray-mus-tached,
deep-scarred, noble-looking counte
nance, a yell of delight went" up that told
him he was among his friends.
Another storm of applause began when
Mayor Creeier introduced General Gordon
as ''The Governor of a sister State to Illi
nois; one of the "United States and may it be
united through all time with all the States
constitnting this great Union. The states
man and soldier." The outbursts of cheer
ing here cut short whatever followed of in
troduction, but all was suddenly hushed as
General Gordon, in a voice tremulous with
emotion, began his address, which was an
eloquent and earliest one, and received with
FEIGNED INSANITY IN COURT.
The Plan by Which a Morderer Secnrod a
Second Decree Verdict.
Glens Talls, N. T., November .30.
The Harvey Hodge murder trial at
Sandy Hill came to a conclusion
this afternoon. One feature of - the
case that attracted the attention of
members' of the bar. doctors and news
paper men was the' incontrovertible fact the
prisoner was assuming insanityin the court
room. From the beginning of the trial
to its , close. Hodge , became worse
and worse. He would sit in his dhair fac
ing the Court witb(staring expression on his
face, contracting his eyebrows and twitch
ing nervously with his bands.
- At first he varied this by pretending to
weep, but close observers coaldn'tdetect the
semblance of a tear. While there- are
doubts of the man's intelligence there was
no question of his sanity in the minds of
persons who knew him well. The jury re
turned a verdict of "murder in the second
degree.". Hodge was sentenced to Danne
mora State Prison for the term of his nat
r BRICB HAS A L1TERARI BUREAU.
The Rainbow Chaeer ! Working Hard.fer
' the Senatorial Honors.
tSFZCIAI. TSLXGRAK TO TH DISPATCH.!
Lima, O., November 30. Hon. Calvin
S. Brice has established a literary bureau
here', with ex-Chairman J. BTownsend in
charge, assisted by Walter B-Bicbie, Hon.
G. W. Hall and A. C. Baxter. ' All the
favorable newspaper notices of his candidacy
for Senator are clipped and mailed to
members of Legislature and prominent
Democrats throughout the State are
.corresponded with. The' bureau occu
pies two rooms in the Opera House
block, where callers are receive'd daily. Ex
Congressman Lamison, of this city, and
Hill, of Defiance, Ex-Speaker Marsh,
Celina, and Bepresentative-elect Cunning
ham, of Allen county, are connected with
the Bureau, and are nearly all the time
engaged in. doing missionary' work in dif
ferent parts of the State. Mr. Brice is
expected here to-night, and will, it is under
stood, remain several weeks.
JEFFERSON DAVIS VERT WEAK.
No Prospects or Recovery, and Hlafrlesae
Losing All Hope.
ISPXCIAI. TELXOEAM TO TUB PIgPATCIt.l
New Obleans, November 30. Jeffer
son Davis had no fever, t o-day, bur he is
very weak, with no present prospect of re
gaining his strength. He can only take
nourishment in very small quantities.
The physicians' say he is a little better to
night, but his friends are not, at all hopeful.
Another Xaakee'Dialrfea e Wea a Prince.
Halifax, K. S.; November 30. Aa
evening' paper ia. fespopslbfe for the. an
nouncement of the"- efefras-eweht of Prince
Victor DhaleSingh- ter Misa TrHlefee,.ef
Tcini ...u;,Vi. wsiv Vriini v-ui
v vz -r - . -.r'. . ivvr?v -"i
is prioarat-mcH-eata imhm. oi u-em.
ea JKeeg.thoooMaiaaaer . .mm tM;
. " r .; - - a f xi
A Few of the DhvaBtaf-M f Mg
Ubliged to Wear a ww. . -
0SE Q0AREEL PARTLTPATCflED.
A Prince Nearly lraapled to Dadi-lff Wild
Elephants ia India.
THE CZAR'S FAMILY ALL SXKMNS.
Sir Korell Kacteaala Eiposkff t:
- Itaygrty is Tejwted, asfeftvisga hard.-te
of it all-around just;aow Thi .Xtikee .of
Wale''sid tkeDukft of Edjafctrghare
hatching up-. a quarrel, Ae ,Cr aad his
family have ifliueDza,,. tW&aaVs yeeple,
think he is asad beeaasA'ie toj eJeaaiag up
.the sweets, and, Prifee, Albert Yietorof
Wales narrowly ,e6ped w";;tafiipled.to
death iy wild elepfea., IrtfcJWeMll Mac
kenzie exposes IhV ,ians ijjf-. English
physicians on the sabject af lopiyy.
rsr CABUt.TO THX DISPATCH.!
London, November .30 Copyright J.
The Prince of-Vales and the Duke orEdk-'.
burgh iad, a Sespe-rate quarrel over the
Eife 'weeding: The protld sister of the
Czardfall;thei.BnMias, whose feelings were
terribly lacerated by Beatrice's .marriage
with, Henry Batteaberg almost went into
hysterics upon hearing of Louise of Wales''
engagement to a common Scotch Poer, aad
she and her husband did their best is break
off the match, which was the more galllg
seeing that Louise had already refased a
Huwian. Grand Dnke. The efforts failed,
and thenceforth Wales and Edinburgh
never spoke as they passed by. The anni
versary of the death of Queen Victoria's
.husband is, however, approaching, and it is
Her Majesty custom at' this season of r the
year to insist npon the settlement of ill
BOTH AGEEE TO BE GOOD.
The Prince of Wales was samawned to
Windsor early in the week, and, the Dake
went there Thursday Each, was appealed
to by their mother, and 'adjured by the.
memory ot tneir aeau iatner. rsotn prom
ised to be good boys, and to-day .they met in
London, shook handa, and lunched together..
This evening, they started tog-ether for.
Wales' place at Sandriagham, where the
Dnke will make friends with the PriScess
of Wales. The Prince had previously made
it up with the Duchess, and the brotheff
have now to effect a recoaciliatioa between
the two royal ladies, a task ia which' they
will doubtless succeed.
Fortune has not been altogether kind to
royal personages this week.. .Prinoe Albert
Victor,. of Wales, playing the spcfisBM ia
Mysore, narrowlr escaped being tamaled
to death by an energetic but inconsiderate
wild elephant . ,,,,.
HE BAN. LIKE APKTKTBK.
The Prince displayed running 'powers
worthy of a recard,-beating sprinter, aad
thereby averted awkward complications la
connection with-the succession to taeBritatja
crown, r ' '
About the time that Albeit Victer'i-Mta
. taih were flying horize-ntally in the windis
xuuia, uwu, relative wore, iiuviuk wj a
glewBt'twe ia Btnn.grgrinaa HwMsa. ml
bvinit;Beea' erw-tea ,a .onef .-raapHe rrwt
dancing attendance npon.HarijMliiiit, '
wisely wentryachting, for whicn Sels ftited
neither by nature nor by training. The
Mediterranean received him most unkindly,
not to .say ferociously, and'. it was a woe
begone Prince and battered little yacht that
arrived at Messina Wednesday morning.
The Princess Beatrice, Henry's portly
wife, is credited with the -nosession nf
Considerable amount of act but she showed
none oi it last Thursday, when she jour
neyed to Silvertown, a wretched riverside
eastern suburb, to ppen a Tory church
itOKE THAN THET COULD STAND.
The people ot Silvertown are mainly em
ployed at the great rubber works there, and
for three months past they have been, on
strike for shorter hours and less miserable
pay. The struggle has been very bitter, the
strikers have had little outside assistance,
and they are now npon the verge of starva
tion. They "were, therefore, in no mood,
Thursday, for flags and guards of honor aad
gorgeonsly-clad flunkeys. Their leaders
had begged them to be calm, but the sight of
the stout befurred princess and her well
nourished footmen and majors-domo, proved
too much for the patience of the starving
workers, and they hooted and groaned at the
royal cortege as it passed.
, The Czar has for the moment ceased to
think of the Eastern question, having pain
ful personal and family worries to occupy
his spare time. An epidemic of infl'aenzs,
of distressing intensity, is racing at St
Petersburg, and at thejiresent.40 per cent of
the population is affected the boom in
pocket fiaadkerchiefs being in consequence
- X QUEEN EOTAIi CONCEET.
The infection spread to the palace aad
worked its insidious way through the
households to the imperial family. The
Czar commenced to sneeze Tuesday evening,
and although be promptly and unselfishly
quarantined himself, the Empress soon
found her. own normal supply of pocket
handkerchiefs inadequate for the increaaiag
demands. Now the Czar, Czarina, aad all
the little grand-dukes and grand-dnCheases
are suffering alike in an absurdly audible
Americans who stay at home at ease
should not consider this matter too lightly,
for, according to eminent medical authority,
the tendency of this disease is to become
epidemic, and it will almost certainly
spread to other parts of the European conti
nent, and there is not the slightest reasoa
why it should not take a trip across the
Atlantic The last time it appeared ja
England epidemically was in 1847 and it is
computed that upon that occasion a qaarter
of a million persons suffered.
EVEN' THE DEAD SUFFER.
The disrespect to royalty witnessed this
week has.not been confined to the living.
The Deutsches Theater, ia Berlin, has beea
rehearsing-a new military play, said to be
of great merit, but at the last moment its
performance has beea prohibited because
the character jof the Elector George Will
iam, of Bradenburg, ir not delineated' with
the, respect due. to the ancestors of the
Prussian Boyal House.
The German Emperor's shooting this
week has been upon an imperial scale. .Ia
two days- there tell to his. -pile 765 head of
game, tbe victims including dee'rs, hares
and -pheasants. The other evening the
young Emperor, in sight of a cheering
crowd, helped the aged Von Moltk'e pat on
his military cloak, buttoned it up lor the
old man, and tnrned up the collar. The
next day some humble miners at Beckling
hausen were indulging in frantic "Hochs"
at tne receipt of a kindly message con
veying the Kaiser's congratulations oa, the
gallant rescue of a party of entombed work
men. A GBEAT CBOWNING SCHEME.
Wilhelm returned to Potsdam this after
noon., and- next week h is to talk with the
cereaaoaial sharps respecting a scheme' for-
having himself crowned German JSaiperor
in the JSoemerat Frankfurt-where, in the
,3ays ef the holy. RoMia Empire, before the
HoheaidlleraMd.Jcnade maea. neiae in the
WM,.eeaji ef Iti-wi Caraway
-.'I'8pela.e BidWh ,
iiiiiiiI Vt. thesaiim eC -!
I-- .m-li... fcaaiB-A . ta SfcaaSB':
QfMMt defeat CterieWaa, wi imfAm
aad BeDaUiessaeeld.she att at tewlamo
iate' ahohUien, of which she baa beeeme
sespected siaee a long visit of aa aateera-tie
Tbe Peis have new ao dabt tht his
Eareaeaa tear apeet the Shah's msatsl
eqailihrittm. After he retaraee teTehetaa
he. -went abeat tbe palaee, soifiSlag.iaTin
kWdly fashion, aad. now ,he'Mvergoes
abroad without oomplainiag-'of, the abomi-
SUBE PBOOP OP MADNESS.
- ."The Sfeah has ordered hundreds of hoases.
ie be palled' down, feul slums to be demol-"
iehed, aad aew street to be built, while, .'the;
very latest and crowning proof of his wad
nees is a royal order for the commencement
of the syetematio sanitation of the "Persian
' Dom Pedro, late of Brazil, who ari vedat
St Vincent to-day, is expectedat Lisboa
Wedneeday, and the city is fining -up -with
reporters' charged it) interview him'. The
Portuguese Bepnblicans have beek holding
meetings aaJ passing reselations of co'n
gratulatioa and sympathy with the Bra
zilian revolutionists, ' and they threaten, a
big demoD jtratioa ia Lisbon the "day of Pe
dro's arrival. Should they attempt to carry'
out the threat there will probably.be blood
shad, as' the chiefs of the military'and police
forces have received orders to sup press, any
dmomtratioa-at all hazards.
'Pbyftetaev Soate Very Hard Seals
' What" They Bon't Kmit
fcealii our Weald
FIH a Xlfcrary.
" 1ST CABLE T3 THX DISPATCH.!
London, November &), -j- Sir Morell
Xaekeazie is giving the, Keyal College of
Phys-iela'nsr aad Surgeons -sease Very bad
cemhei Nineteenth Century as exhaustive
article, called 'The JsTreadfal Revival 'of
Leprosy," ia' which he goes' fe-r his brethren
of the royal institution, collectively and in
dividually. He'terms the committee's re
port of 1868 "aal ill-starred docament, which
hat done wk to' propagate the disease than
any other tfag'le ageaey sinee the eraaade'
Ottbis eommittee he' declares only two
members' had1 the smallest practical ac
quajataaee with leprosy. OHe ofthemj, Dr:
Owes Sees, baviBg metoae case, aid the
other, Dr. Gaivin Milrby, having Mid. a
harried Visit, to Demerara, wheieae was
egregionsly hoaxed, eved bylfte dall-wiMed
lepers. Sir Morell support, all hta as
sertions by abundant iaeideatt, aad rms
Up the case tha:
The c'ontaakiasaesc of tae"rieae wae never
doubted till It' had nearly died oat. Men
ceased tobeHevela coataio when-they bo
longer sw daily laetaaeesef It Tbewkele
system ot th medical police,,by whlek learosj
was anally driven ont of Earopeaa oooatries;
was based on tbe notion that it wae oaatectoa,
aad, no measures not base on that etaciple
have ever had tee slightest effect HteWekiBC
Its ravagea. The atarmlac; spread at tsria leata
soine pest in Tecent years la In myeajalon aae
to tha facf that", for hm time the- opposite
doctrine' gained ascendency aad keW eaptive
the minds of men. For thi perafetea error,
asd for all the disastrous eon I'qaaaaw that
1ht towed aod eoatlaaad to'tewJtaataVthe
Royal CoUeae ef Fhftieuas t Leaiaa la
eaieayreBfStfrMar , ' '
Siriaeaellkesiire beiwe ea ef ike meat
eritsM adieai in Oveai Beitaia, at the
PMtlaaaedaariaetitatini at Idiabarab.
aaee; u aearir everv iaMmrtaai sowa, in the:
T FB, aPaWaWpaa aat JMal aBFSaevft
,um wqgyi iisws otaaot oeai
j! 2fm i -
XeweH Inattoita: ka ieaia.
Jhx OOkatcs, eetteaaaadaat tkat he it
- voBmtaigrtvK ye preet 91 aai iverieaa fmr
serionslybatbaa aet yet- arrived at a Aeal
determluaMoa.- in the matter.
' . r
GAMEWSQ 0AU1I3 A CKASg.
. t . ...
A Stock Xxeheace-eterk aV Several Me"
1ST CABLE 30 TBS. BIMATCy.J
London, 'No veaW 3: 'A: Sfeek x
cba&ge clerk, who gambled with His em
ployer's money, found himself short recently
of between JSS.OeO aad.7,W0,.aBdi a crash
was the result A eeeemlMee? ot tte ex
change baa been making, inqairiea regard
ing the first, who had been dealing with
this defaulting elerksachtraaeactioas be
iag ehtirelr against theirrBle, aad as a re
salt several of them have been tBependea',
one firm for as losg as fire years, a seateaee
which k generally regarded as beiBg rather
B0ULAXGEK VAXES AN0THIK MJS1F.
He Caaees JeSrle'a gle'etlea ' be Am-
BODOCCK Bjr (BO CarttTvaaMavCwC -i
rpr CABut to rut visti.tcanf
London, November 30. Beulaager aae
made-- aac4ber mistake- Learaieg that, a
bareau of the Chamber bad invalidated
Jaflrin's election, for Meatatartre. the
General promptly telegraphed that he wast
ready te centeet we seat again n ref airea.
He- shoald have carded hsa impatieaee,
for the bureau, at a hint from the Gavera
ment.reaHembled, reversed their deaieien
with cemieal' rapidity, aad ieladJTaia
dalyeleeted. ' .
III BiSPATfJH BI1ICT0ET,
A, Table of Caatents- Hr XMa.
MaaHaeth'Trlf te keae,
The Dispatch, "this morning Is nnaeaslly
brtaBd latef estiog from the aiet page to
the twentieth. The paper, owing to its immease
SIee,.is Bcaoiaanly divided into three parts, the
first beimcdevotedexclativelyteaews matter,
aad the second aad third parts to articles of a
special character, the more bsaertaat Being as
A FoBaUr Coraer ......Walks
A Hosklmt-Komanco ...;. .....LAUBXL
X Bleh Man's Plaee. ...,,.. W. Saomu,
Pastil. Where are HieNlne?. ....., ....GSOMI H0DOS3
The Pride of Race' , V. SC KaT
Wants, To. Lets, l'or 8lfc etc.
TSeGyldorLlfo. - Let as So the Play.
The Boys of Sixty-One.
Pedsaosae aad Pupil, Weekly Art Bevlew.
- Kttebuss Carat;
Ps ft a.
Every D7Seleee.r.....,...-....STATT WRITS
Late N ews. Tlaaaelat latetlleac.
Aa EhxIM Seen K. F.. Walsh.
ESStVNiMS Wt.- .....i....OMBALO.
Acted Ja Lite Mea1...........BESa BkaKBLX.
'Natloaal Gaard Notaa;
The Law's Mettles ..,...T. J. JTrsaesALD
joe's iBia nht...............-.....McrABLxsD.
After the Bis Fair ..'...; Ssajhmut
BosIbcm Cares. -Pees
News of tkeLoeeatv
JPaetia-Srf.. s (
........ tttarj. Heuua
.....Paer. ttaoae Baaas
er esaaat'S IMly...
OiStirm. tee fttattea
I..L. r. BBSISA
t ..K. a. OsAacKjaa
Pa sea a
m .? '"SlsWtMllrWaiayais cstwui
Two Aifry lei
parried to tkn
ff Wei Wonld Seem te SkawM
A mQ'HKT' flSTM MUtj
- j. -?- ' .'A
. jWSSl-r-. ' .
Ihe Krst-Ilattaaa Sors Slw ff Imhk imSi
.; Jfarrled the I
A. very peealiar marital dwealtyfc'ai
tatiag-Jjons'isiaaa vitr, x(,i..,xmii
claim the. same woman as a-wift, aad 1
seem to have tie neeeasary peoefit ofai
nage cereaaeny- One of the J
-festa that the woaaanfa iaeaaityiie thai
of the trouble, bat she denies that i
rsraciAX, TauoaAK so rax wirAet.lj,-.ar j
Nrw Yobx. Novembaf 30. A
complication has been breath to, Ugaaii
Long Island City, in which Charles Guimw
and Eugene Dautreville each ch
same woman ae his wife. Charles' '
is a traveling' salesman for a piaae t
company. He owns s cottage la--, siiaTBf
His bass&ess takes him awav frost homajSrg
months at a time. Last May wbea Kji
turned after an absenee of several-
he was surprised to find Daatreriwi
possession of bis home and wife. AfiTiafaia
man was.caiiea in to queii a
Daafeevilk claimed Mrs. Ga
wife aad refased at firs" to leave tbe
He was Mally prevailed oa tOqBit,.baij
.111 .2 . a 21 - - -
uuHC9aittBtteu u? viii ucr uuriK; vrm
absence. He also received letters fm
Tha' following month Gardaer reated ajj
in 'JLhtrd. aveaae aad toot bis wii. i
live. Dautreville was kept Infi
rival's asevemeats hv Mrs. G
says he viUed .Mrs. Gardaea,
Dautreville, oa the adabt W J a
ner came heme early the nest
caueht him tnenr. There was a i
SEnaaft mTJl- rtsai-''-!
retreat saiahim la
nremises. Soon after this Oardaeri
to Astefia to lr and started aerssi
other traveliatr tear. Before he Mbtl
ferences bstweia hist aad" bis irtsVaaitl
setisiacwruy aaraeteo. Jtae .jsibishb a iwwi
weeks age,. and again he fwst JaaSsiasiHi
living lalkis beaae. . ,,
aow mwma mmvimw imnj jwm. ass,
Mrs. Oatiair is said te hart aetsaht Pe4asV
tlen wssm er saMhakaas. a aasa
that he au'ekf
SaaajiB 4lrv STrwaaaaiv
hlaif he ever
again- Daastevtsfe, aa
Mrs. Qaraaat as jjfclayal wife.
oertuteate was ysasnsaaa to
Mr. Giilaats:a In
says that asssm he neat to
" " --- lilaiii tlhil
aaya hsHwaa jsaarried'te Mrs.
that his wife is not ssae. 8i
years. TJaoa her reeoveryhe aaye'
hibited stm. o:iusanlty. Mrm.
does set deny her mafriae wftev
ille. .She says it will take
Gardaer to prove her iseaae, "iPj
preparaa m aaj wiu aae wutua a
Mr. uaeemer sw take, lesjat
ItisaOeaed that she hasreawtta
her'netghbecs and others that she waej
married te Mr. Gsraaer. fJSajiaa
villa is aalr 96' vears old. The w
claims as his wise is between 4 ae4s9u
old. She has a seu, Charles
24 vears eM. aad a dan aster 7
She is of.nuaism height aad risssaafl
dark hair-saaeaes below her waiat w4tsaa
' DautrevSJa's fctber lives la
isjwid ta aim ssaaidsrabls pMptety.
uaatreruM atasaed law at as
takes m ask soiae la dress. Hs ia
of the fimenColf & DavbwriHs.
apparently aaaair u leys wMHSke
wnom ne resjaros as ats wn, a
lag the diliiiasc in their saesw
&. THB-aTMBB MDSWO TSfl.&MStf'
3Crs.OsWdarassarsd him thai
never Mmtm. te Gardaer, aad
naaera taetamviaeed bias of aha
herassertise; . Oa Baasaty, Jsaasiy'
aays mey went w jnewjnwm, aaa.
ried by tfce Bev. 3(ti. Saepaerd.
of the mlajeesrV family were
Mrs. Gardaer renoeseed the aasse
been known bjr for almost 3jftsnsy
marneu itwsvr aer luitno
Llovd. A sotiee of the ma
lishedJa the aewseaaersv and a
certificate is est lie ia the'osase of
Clerk in JTewtewn. They UTad ia
ner cottaaw.- where their hsasn
broaght te seek an abrapt eeelag-by'
pearaaeeot mr. waraaer.
As Gardaer had threateaed to
Dautreville aoes armed, aad afceeW
attempt te earrr eat nis tareas, m
sbts there will be ae ebild's peay
buu ne says taat, navies; Met a
sand dollars ef late, be is aea-
present te take his, wile awsy tsssar
aad give her a home, AstaWsata)
stands Gardner is in poeseesie- it
taze and ef -Xrs. Gardaer I
while Damile lives irtth fces
uirmx to ii
teraeiAS. waaaeaAjc to b assra
CoLtrxsetv JTovember 39. 1
going to be ecastsssent la the Ofcss
in January. - The Xeatslatare
Sret'Moniav of that month, waea
X. Iu T issyiis, KepablieaB, will. Be i
la as Liekssaaat Governor, m Jais i
be eeateeted at. oaee by Ue Be. Mrfl
aafa. Demsssat Os tbe fees ef
tarns, aad-. allewiae the
the beaeaH, at IrreealarWes.
was elected bv XI aeiority tat a Best
0e votes. SyUte advice of taSassM
ocraus wessesitsse, jsaraaia wm i
Lamaaea's saat, aad the Demeeraste
datehaa MtaiaecL ex-uongresssaast
L. Convesseaad T. D, Powell aa-1
while Laasaaoa baa employed exvj
battle. Xaaasa inaaalsrlties'
beea dleeevered te .elect SCarqah
msloritv. The Sseete has ft asl i
and. there are 19 Democrats aad 17;
cans ta tM ao4y. It is saie te fm
Lamaeoa wifl be "fired" in a ;
tae aeease n ia assswa.
Ia the seraasrfe for the
Seassenitfa. CaJvin S.BriemJ
"the lead, aad will undoubtedly
aaMIheJs aesaiaated or
aaaeasia Jaaaarr. JbbaH.1
odd seeeast with ex-OtsrnsaaMjgJ
. a '-a . - - V.
Uwu - -
afaewriv. totae isaHis n metmisaaa
BL y r -em -T -TBWBK. BBVBBBIBk BS S-aBCaBBLBBBBBaA'
a-: i .- ?--j -. ..- ijf. irw-vi..
" &AlJaa3UKSL J?2.-? t
. -i - yrJaSHC 3KAaiA&TJIk