The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 16, 1896, Image 1

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Yes. the Usurps nre badly cut .and
broken throughout ur Dress OoihIs
stock, but thnt fact does not In
terfere with qualities or styles, and
when we say that you cannot find
anything on the niui ket newer, bet
ter or more desirable for present
reason's wear than we offer In the
lots detailed below. We simply
mate a fact on which we defy con
trad let Ion.
stated below are fully guaranteed
by us, and If such tempting Induce
ments so earlv In the season fall
to accomplish the clearance we hope
for, then we have misjudged the
temper of the Scranton Dress buy
ing public. t
10 Ms
here, but there are many more bar
gains In this great department
equally tempting. Accept these,
therefore, as merely a suggestion
of the whole, and you'll understand
better what we are drivinc at.
25 pieces 4fi-lnch fine, French Serges
In the most effective shadings of
the season. This cloth has sold
right along at 4Uc.
Sale Price, 2Pc
20 pieces 33-inoh Mixed Suitings.
Orrldeseent effects In H new chev
ron weave. Color combinations In
clude Sapphire and Mack, Myrtle
and mack, Olive and Black. Myrtle
and Plum, Hrown and Navy, Gur
net and Hrown, Brown nnd Navy,
Mack and Hrown, etc. These were
a leading value at 45c.
Sale Price, 35c
finnulne High Class Imported
Cheviot Suitings, ,2 inches wide,
l' pieces Extra Select Ferslnn Nov
elties in Silk and Wool, 40 inches
wide, and guaranteed vnlue for 75c,
The ground work Is laid in Hrown,
Cardinal, Green. Navy or Garnet,
with exquisite color harmonies
thrown over. t
Sale Price, 50c
10 pieces Real Imported All-Wool,
Heverd Suitings, full winter weight
and exceptionally attrac live effects.
Been marked 75c. all season.
Sale Price, 50c
20 pieces Scotch Novelty Suitings
In random snow Hake effects in
warm, soft color symphonies. Not
over-heavy. Sold freely at 75c. last
Sale Price, 62 J -2c
IS pieces Rich Persian Novelties In
Pure Silk and Finest Wool, 40 inches
wide. The grounds are woven In
two tones, and the contrasting col
or effects are triumphs of artistic
ewlngs. Not hitherto sold under $1.
Sale Price, 75c
15 pieces 50-Inch French Storm
Serge. Medium twill and unusual
ly pretty finish. Two shades of
Navy and Black. A grand value
(or 75c.
5ale Price, 62 l-2c
30 pieces Lovely Serge Plaids for
children's wear or waists. Bright
or subdued colorings. Usually 45c.
Sale Price, 33c
20 pieces High Novelty Plaids. Silk
Stripes with Black Crochet Work
thrown over bright woven tints.
Best previous price, 75c.'
Sale Price, 50c
it now In full blast
Views of Senators and Congressmen on
tbe Subject.
But There Are Few Hopes Expressed
That the Uingley Bill or Any Other
Measure for the Purpose ol' Secur
ing Revenue to ltun the tiovcrn
mcnt Can lie Passed in the 51th
Washington. Nov. 15. With a view
of ascertaining the views of the lead
ing men In congress aa to the pndiabll
II y of tariff legislation In the next ses
sion of congress, and as to the likeli
hood of an extra session, the Washing
ton bureau of the United Associated
Presses has sought the written opin
ions of a number of prominent sena
tors und representatives. The replies
received show quite a diversity of
views and are exceedingly Interesting.
A few of them are as follows:
Senator Hrlee, of Ohio "It Is nulte
certain that the Republican president
elect will, after March 4 next be sus
tained by a large Republican majority
in the house of representatives and by
a sufficient Republican majority In the
Second That the free sliver men will
be In the minority in the senate as well
as in the house of representatives.
Third That while some' of the free
silver senators, who have heretofore
prevented the passage of the Dingley
bill, with such amendments as mny
make certain a sufficient revenue, will,
In view of the result of the election,
probably vote with their Republican
caivis 8. nnicE.
bretnre... It Is Immaterial whether
they do or not, as In my opinion a suf
ficient number of round money Dem
ocratic senators will assist the Repub
licans to pass the necessary tarllf legis
lation in the Fifty-fourth congress to
supply the existent deficit in the reve
nue. I at least shall so vote, and I un
derstand thnt Senator Gorman and a
number of others occupy the sanu1 po
sition." Senator Sherman says: "In the pres
ent condition of affair I do not care
to impress my opinion as to the proper
taril' and financial Iw.-rlslatloti of this
or the next congress."
Senator Allison, of Iowa "I do not
think It Is practicable to predict what
will be (lore, or can be done, as re
spect.! tariff and financial legislation,
during the last sesion of the r'ifty
fourth congress. I hope the Dingley bill
will pass w'lli such modification:! as
mny bu nevesasry to secure stilllelont
revenue lo enrry on the government.
If Ibis (mint be done during the fr'if'.y.
fourth It Kerns to me an extra iMdon
of I ho ! ifty-iif th congress Is Inevit
a" 1" '
Senator Hawley, of Connecticut
"As to the financial legislation to be
expected from the coming sesion I
should hope that a well guarded, care
ful bill, defining the circumstances un
der which the executive might Issue
bonds, may be passed. The possibility
of adopting a eatlsafctory revision of
the tariff seems to me very doubtful.
If the revenues permits It. the matter
ought to go over to the extra session
of the Fifty-fifth congress, with a view
to securing such revision as I refer to.
If that could be had it would prob
ably give the country a very desirable
rest in the matter for the next four
Senator Walthall, of Mississippi "I
ee no reason to Justify the expecta
tion that there will be any Important
tariff or financial legislation at the ap
plonehing session of congress. I can
form no opinion as to what will be
done at a possible extra session of the
Flly-flfth congress In advance of the
senatorial elections to occur during the
coming winter." The views of Senator
Morgan, of Alabam.-., and Senator
Tillman, of South Carolina, have al
ready been published in there dis
Mr. Dingley. of Maine, refers to the
recently published Interview In these
difcpatehes. In which he expressed the
opinion that there was not the slight
est hope of the passage of the so-called
Dingley bill by the senate at the next
ression of congress, and tnat the lions?
would not propose anything further
in this direction at the approaching
chort seslson.
(leneral Grosvenor, of Ohio "I do not
believe It possible that any material
legislation for the benefit of the coun
try can be passed In the fifty-fourth
congress." The senators who have left
the Republican party in the Interest of
a few silver mine owners of the west
will resent rather than obey the de
mands of an enormous majority of the
people of the United States that the
greatest (rood shall be the rule of their
action rather than the selfish greed of
less than fifty soulless corporations of
the Rocky Mountains. Hence these
men who have no future In the Repub
lican party will resist all attempts to
relieve the treasury by any legislation
that does not recognize the paramount
interest of the silver mine owners. The
Republicans of congress will not submit
to that, and they have behind them
the overwhelming support of the Amer
ican people. Consequently no good can
come of the last session of the fifty
fourth congress.
"I do believe that the Republican
party will be in a position In the fifty
fifth congress to save the country from
bankruptcy and the industries of the
country from destruction. Any at
tempt by combinations In the senate or
In the house to Impede the carrying
Into law the wiH of the people will
destroy the men who attemnt it. They
will be run over and crushed."
Representative Steele, of Indiana
"I hope that the senate will now agree
to the Mil to provide temporary re
lief for the government and meet the
deficiency in the revenue, and one pro
viding for advertising the sale of bonds
and one providing for a temporary
loan, that were reported from the com-
mittee on wars and means and passed
the house last December, lioth were,
In my estimation, reasonable. Judicious
measures, and If the senate should
agree to them It would put us in such
shape as to obviate an extra session
of congress.''
Changes That Hill lie Among the
Results ol Election.
Washington, Nov. 13. Although the
official figures of the recent election
have not. in ul! cases, reached Repub
lican congressional headquarters, the
result of- the contests in the vurlouu
congressjlnal districts is known
sufficient exactness to warrant the an-nouii-etnent
of a summaiyof the p i. il
eal divisions In the House, of llepftf
sentatives in the Fifty-fifth congress.
This shows -'07 Republicans, 1117 Demo
crats and 13 Populists. In making this
division, the committee have placed
among the' Populists Messts. Hun
munn, of Montana; Newlands, of Ne
vada, nnd Siiafroth, of Georgia, who
were elected to the present congress
as Republicans. Also J. II. Baker, of
llllinois, who was a Republican repre
sentative in the Fifty-llrst congreis.
The other Populist committee, four
from Kansas, three from Ncrth Caro
lina, one from Colorado, one from Cali
fornia. Upon the question of silver,
the division is said to be: For free
silver, 1B3; against fr?.e silver, 201. Two
of the Democrats nre opposed to frea
coinage of silver Messrs. oAleer, of
Pennsylvania, and Klllott. of South
Carolina, and five Republicans favor
It Messrs. Hitchbnrn, of California;
Broderlck and Curtis, of Kansas; Ttn
nev, of North Carolina,' and Beach, of
Not a single one of the e'.even mem
bers of the majority of the Ways and
Means committee failed of re-election,
while of the six members of tfte min
ority, two were not returned Messrs,
Turner, of Georgia, and Cobb, of Mis
souri. The minority also lo?t its lead
er. ex-Speaker Crisp, by death. How
ever, he was not a candidate for re
election. The committee on appropriations
loses Messrs. Arnold, of Pennsylvania;
Halncs, of Nebraska; Blue, of Kansas,
and McCall, of Tenni ss. e, Republicans,
und Lnyton, of Ohio, and Bartlett, of
New York, Democrats.
The leadins committees lose the fol
lowing: Kleotion, four Republican, In
cluding Chairman Daniels, of No. 1,
and 3 Democrats; Judiciary, five Re
publicans and three Democrats; bank
ing and currency, three Republicans
and two Democrats: Interstate and
foreign commerce, three Republicans
and five Democrats; rivers and har
bors, five Republicans and one Demo
crat; agriculture, four Republicans,
one Populist and one Democrat; for
eign affairs, two Republicans and four
Democrats; military affairs, three Re
publicans and four Democrats; naval
affairs, three Republicans and three
Democrats; postolllce and post roads,
five Republicans and three Democrats:
Indian affairs, seven Republicans nnd
two Democrats; territories, eight Re
publicans, including Chairman Scran
ton, of Pennsylvania, and three Dem
ocrats; railway and canals, three Re
publicans and one Democrat: public
buildings and grounds, three Republi
cans and one Democrat; Pacific rail
roads, five Republicans and four Dem
ocrats; war claims, four Republicans
and two Democrats; immigration and
naturalization, one Republican and
three Democrats; accounts, four Re
publicans, Including Chairman Aid rich,
of Illinois, and three Democrats; rules,
one Democrat ex-Speaker Crisp.
Tbe Republican Plurality is 304,944.
Galusha A. Grow, for Congress,
Polled 710,716 Votes.
Ilarrisbiirg, Nov. IS. The official re
turns of the late election have been re
ceived at the state department from
every county In the state. They give
McKlnlcy and Hohart. 72C.0HS vota
nnd Rryan and Sewnll, 422.004; Republi
can plurality. 304. !M4. The Prohibition
electors polled 19,o74: People's party,
0,103; Free Silver, 5,073; Jefiersonlun,
11,000; McKli'ley-Cltlzens, 1,302; Social
ist Labor, l.fis;l. and National, R70.
The nctunl gain in the Republican
electoral votes over that of four years
ago is about 215,000. The department
has consolidated the vote for the Re
publican and McKlnley-Cltlzens' elec
tors. This increases the vote for jic
Kinley pud Hobnrt to 72S.S00. Tne
votes cast for the free silver electors,
which are identical with those in the
Democratic column, are added to the
vote for Urynn nnd Sewall, giving thum
a total of 427.127. Uy this arrange
ment the Republican plurality is cut
down to 301.173.
Galusha A. Grow lends the enndidates
for congressman-nt-large with n to
tal of 710,71(1 votes. Ills colleagues,
Samuel A. Davenport, of Erie, polled
7OS.104 votes; Jerome T. Aailmnn. of
Milllintown, the Populist-Dcmociat,
runs ahead of his colleague, DeWItt C.
DeWltt. their respective Votes e1ng
416,4711 and 412.0"il. Abraham A. P.nrk
er. Prohibitionist, polled Is .'ITfi; G-crge
Alcorn. Prohibitionist, 18,0'J1; Jatms
Correll, Peoples, 7.4S2.
The vote for other candidates for
congress at large follows: "Socialist
Labor, Kmil Guwang, 1.4ii5: Frederick
W. Long. 1.432; National, Henrv S.
Kent. 671: Isaac O. Pollard. 63; Free
Silver, DeWitt C DeWitt, 1,749: Jerome
T. Allman, 1.712; McKinley-CItlzeV.
Galusha A. Grow, B20; Samuel A. Da
venport. r,29; .Teffersonian, Renlamin C.
Potts, 7,337; Hay Walker. 7,255. Scat
tering votes were cast for William Hall,
1; Samuel Howen, 1; James A. Noll, 1;
George W. Hu. 1; .Tames A. Stahls, 1;
DeWitt C. DeWItt, 2.
Governor Hastings lsued a procla
mation yesterday declaring the election
c.f twenty-eight district congressmen
and two congressmen-at-large from
Pennsylvania. Of these. Georce J.
Homier. Nineteenth district; Daniel Er
mentrout. Ninth district, and William
McAleer, Third district, are Democrats.
The rest are Republicans.
McKintry's Minnrsntn Plurality.
St. Paul, Jlinn., Nov. 15 The canvas
sing boards In the elsthty-one counties of
Minnesota have completed th"ir work and
McKlnby's plurality is M.S7S. The mi
nority for Clourvh. Republican cnndMnte
for governor, Is 3.VA. The other cunill
dafs on the Republican rtate ticket nre
pleated ar.d the n-tKresate majority for
Republican candidates for congress nas
I'ire nt Nelson Shnfl.
Fftsmokln, Pa., Nov. In. Tho Nellson
shnft lire, which has been raving since
Friday nlcht, will llhely have to lie
flooded as the confiipratlon Is racing with
grenter violence 1han ever. Eight hun
dred men and boys will thus be thrown
out of employment.
New of the Steamships.
New York, Nov. 15.-Sallei for New
York: Etruria, from Qtieenstown. Sight
ed: La Bourirogne, from New York for
Havre, paired the Lizard; Schiedam,
from Amsterdam for New York! passed
Colonel Jny Dend.
Elnghamton. N. Y., Nov. 15. Colonel
William 8. Jay. a prominent Irand Army
of the Republican man and formerly state
commander of the Union Veterans union,
died her today
Candidates Will Not Be Considered
Until His Return From Cleveland.
A Possibility Thnt He Mny Crncc the
Court of St. James--The Meet ol'
I'.lcction t'pou Hnsinpss Interests
of the t'ounlryConlidcncc Kc
Canton, Nov. 15. President-elect Mc
Klnlcy passed another very quiet Sun
day. Mr. Webb Hayes, son of the late
President Hayes, tame down from
Cleveland on a morning train and
spent the day at the McKinley resi
dence. Mr3. McKir.lcy'a health has been so
far restored that she was able to go
driving for half an hour this after
noon. Although various newspapers have
published complete cabinet outfits for
the Incoming administration, it Is safe
to assert that none of them has been
built upon anything resembling an
authoritative announcement from
Major McKinley or those who nre clos
est to him. it is evident that the President-elect
has not made up his mind
as to the formation of his cabinet, nor
even deoidod upon the geographical
allotment of places therein. It Is fur
ther apparent that Major McKinley
will not consider cabinet candidates un
til after his return from his visit to
Clevelnnd. According to present ar
rangements, the president-elect and
Mrs. McKinley will leave for Cleveland
on Wednesday morning. Since Cliaun
cey M. Depew has censed to be talked
about so frequently for secretary of
state there has been a gcod deal of
discustdon here of the probability of
his being appointed minister to Eng
land. It Is known that Major McKin
ley has a very kindly feeling for Mr.
Depew, and the latter's friends here
assert that he would find life as am
bassador at the court of St. James ex
tremely agreeable.
A friend of Major McKlnley's said
to-night that Senator Sherman un
doubtedly expressed the desire of most
of Major McKlnley's closest advisers
when he said that congress should
pass the Dingley bill this winter. The
new administration will not care to
be saddled with an extra session of
congress, and Major McKinley will
have quite enough to occupy him In
organizing his administration.
Major 'McKlnley's advices from
Texas are of a most satisfactcry char
acter. They indicate an Increase In
the Republican vote of the State of
over 100 per cent.
Henry Clews, of New York, writes:
"The magnetic effect of your election
has already advanced the price of se
curities dealt In at the New York Btock
exchange over a hundred million dol
lam, and a corresponding amount in
the securities dealt In in the different
local markets throughout the country.
Spot cash wheat has advanced both In
Chicago and New York since the elec
tion fourteen cents a bushel. It has
reduced the rate of Interest on call
money in New York from 100 per cent,
per annum to 4 per cent., and time
money from not being obtainable on
scarcely any terms Is now being freely
offered at from thirty days to a year at
4'3 per cent, per annum. Mercantile
paper was unsaleable, while now it is
sought for at 5 per cent, per annum. A
general shut down was jilunned by
manufacturers In the event of your de
feat, whereas, now, as the result of
your election, Increased labor Is being
employed and machinery that was here
tofore idle cuused by the prolonged
bad times is starting up again with
renewed vigor in all directions. The
cducntlon in the fundamental laws of
finance which our people have received
in the past campaign places us in a
unique pdeKion. The result of building
up credit and business upon such a
foundation must surely be to make a
period of prosperity such as has never
before been approached."
Hon. J. O. Dickman. Judge of the su
preme court of New York, suys "Your
last letter to Mr Mnnna made my
heart leap for Joy. and I could grapple
you to my soul with hooks of steel.
You stand now on a plane with Wash
ington and Lincoln, with opportunities
seldom vouchsafed to mortal num."
Hon. Andrew D. White, member of
the Venzuela commission, Washington,
1), C suys: "No one has felt nior
deeply than myself the significance of
the recent contest, not only to our own
country, but to the whole world; and
no one has admired more your discus
sions of the muln questions at issue, or
the manner in which you have main
tained the dignity of your candidacy."
New York, Nov. 15. A representa
tive of the United Associated Presses
In conversation with a gentleman who
stands high in the councils of the Re
publican party, and is a close friend
of Major McKinley, was told to-day
that It was not unlikely William J.
Arlicll, the publisher, would be ten
dered a portfolio in President McKln
ley's cabinet, probably of postmaster
The President Docs Not Anticipate Any
Tr. ublc Willi Spain Improv
ing tbe Coast Defences.
Washington, .Nov. 13. Many state
ments n r. acting the attitude of the
administration on the Cuban question
have been circulated during the past
week and various articles of a contllct
Ing character have been dintruhuttd
throughout the countrja
The president has said that he does
not anticipate an:' trouble with Spain
over the Cuban situation and that there
is no Intention to change the policy re
specting the matter which was laid
down by the administration a year ago.
In addition to this members of the
cabinet have stated that the Cuban
matter would be left for the new ad
ministration to settle. While following
such a course may be the intention of
President Cleveland's administration,
the facts warrant the statement that
should an emergency arise requiring
prijupt and decisive action the several
deirtments of the government will be
found keenly alive to the requirements
of the occasion and amply provided for
any emergency which may be encoun
tered. Measures of a precautionary
character have been taken to meet any
critical conditions which may arise;
in other words the United States is
judiciously continuing the work of
strengthening its fortifications and
works of defense, which have been In
progress for several years, and will,
therefore, be prepared to change its pol
icy should it be deemed advisable to
do ao.
Investigation proves that army offi
cers along the Atlantic coast are push
ing the work In their several depart
ments with all possible dispatch under
orders to have certain classes of h?avy
ordnance ready for use at as early a
day as possible. Every precaution for
secrecy has been taken and officers lo
cated at the navy yards declln to dis
cuss their unusual activity, while Sec
retary Lamout says that he is trying to
make some return in finished works
of defense for tile great expenditures
which have been mude In that direc
tion. There Is no doubt that the maxim
"In times of peace prepare for war"
has been passed nlong the line. No
well-informed official anticipates trou
ble, hut us one of them said tonieht,
"it is like a lire drill on board ship.
We want to know that everybody
would be ready if a fire should break
Itig Factory to lie Opened at Newark,
Newark. N. J., Nov. 15. Relieving
that a provisional tariff bill will be
passed at the next sesion of congress,
local capitalists have subscribed $50.
000 for the opening of a factory here
for the manufacture of patent and
enameled leather, employing live hun
dred hands.
Work will commence at once.
What Marion Butler Said to Tom Wat
eon Georgia Orator Urged to
Flgbt the Gold Bogle Man.
I Washington, Nov. 13. Senator Ma
rlon Uutler, chairman of the Populist
national campaign committee, today
made public the following letter, which
he addressed to Mr. Watson two days
after the receipt of his letter of accept
ance: Washington, D. C Oct. 2fi.
To Hon. Thomas E. Watson, Thomson,
Dear Sir: Your letter of acceptance was
received Saturday nlht. It had been de
tained in the postotltee for want of suffi
cient postage. You, in efTect, advise Pop
ulists not to support the Joint electoral
tickets that have been arranged In a luiye
number of states. Is It possible that you
fully appreciate the efTect of such advice.
At least, upon retlection, you must know
that if cnoiiKh Populists should follow
such advice, it would mean the defeat f
Rryan, and the election of McKlnlcy.
Resides, If your advice should be followed
by enoiiKh Populists, the Populist party
would not have a single elector In the
electoral college, In the states where we
have joint electoral tickets, we will get
every elector that we do get, and, he
sides, It Is In those states where we will
Ket the bulk. If not all, of the People's
party congressmen. In your own stale,
und other states which have followed
your advice against electoral tickets, we
will not et a single elector, und 1 fear
not many congressman, if uny.
You certainly cannot mean, however,
munh as you may have favored a mlildle-of-
the-road policy In the beginning, to
advise your friends to do that which at
this time would be the most effective
UKt ncy In placing In power McKinley and
his Imekers the trusts and monoiiulles.
Can uny political or party Injustice, how
ever great. Justify us in being responsible,
cither directly or Indirectly, for placing In
power the stock Jobbers, monopolists,
trusts, the Kritish gold ring und all of
the combined robbers of the people und
enemies of good government. In the
name of outraged nnd suffering humanity,
whose prayers toduy go up from millions
of homes for William J. Bryan in his he
roic and marvelous struggle against the
corporate greed and the hellish gold con
spiracy, let us sink every other considera
tion and hold up his hands and do the full
duty of Americans ami patriots. Let lis
remember that It is a suffering people and
a holraytd republic, nnd not Democratic
politicians, that today cull for our help
and demand our services. Hrynn will be
elected ami the government redeemed if
every patriot does his duty. Let us do
Therefore, I beseech you to change at
least that part of your letter which gives
advice, which, if followed, would surely
help the common enemy.
If you do not, then you, yourself, must
assume the responsibility of giving such
a document to the public at this time.
Yours truly. Marlon Butler.
Secretary Knnkin Sets the 0,000
Horse Power Dynamos in Motion.
Niagara Falls, Nov. 16. At one min
utes after Sunday midnight. Secretary
W. H. Rankin, of the Niagara Falls
Power company, turned the switch in
the main power house of the compuny,
connecting the monster 5,000 horse-power
dynamos with the transformers in
the transformer house, which were in
turn connected with the Hulfulo power
transmission line, nnd at that same in
stant the electric power of Niagara was
for the first time sent out beyond the
confines of the city and on direct to
liuffalo, a distance of some twenty-two
ml lea.
It was the grand finale In the long
heralded power transmission to Buffalo
and it was a success in every seru:e of
the word.
Old Indiana Stage Driver Found
Dead in His Wngon.
Fort Wayne, Ind., Nov. 14. Oeorge
Phillips, the old northern Indiana stage
driver, was found dead In his wagon
yesterday, while his team was slowly
winding Its way along the streets.
Phillips was on octogenarian, and
more than half a century ago drove
stage In these parts.
Thomas Knnsom Dead.
Washington, Nov. 1.". News was re
relvirl here today of the death at tjarys
t.urg, X. C, of Thomas Rannwi, Fon of
Jl,,ii Matt W RuiiKoni. United Slates
minister to Mexico. Mr. Hansom was
well known In til!- ciiy. wnere ne was
nwsoel'ited In confidential relations with
his father durl"-i the latters'loug career
In the United States te.i.ite.
Ilrynn's Holiday.
Lincoln. N. b.. Nov. IS. Hon. W. J.
Brvrn left tonlKM for Kansas City, where
he expects to l" Joined by Governor Stone,
of Missouri. Mr. Bryan arnonnecd tint
his trio was more for rf-freatlon than of
a political nature. He will r mnln n week,
rcti'rnlng in tlm to prepare for his trip
to Denver on Nov. 23.
Weather Indication Today:
Fair; Warmer; Southerly Winds.
1 President-Elect McKinley nnd His Cab
inet. Reichstag Will Investigate Bismarck s
Views r.f Prominent Men on an Extra
S Havana Anxious Concerning Weyler.
Democrats Are Gaining Ground.
t (Loral) Rev. Br. McLesd Epeaks of
Martin Luther.
Saturday's Foot Ball Contests.
4 Editorial.
Casual Mention.
5 (Local) The Dunmore Murderer Cap
Belief thtt Ceorge Van Horn Is in a
Mayfield Mine.
t (Story) "Between Life and Death."
Wall Street Review and Markets.
7 Suburban H.inpenlngs.
A Night in the Playhouses.
8 News Up and Down the Valley
Ao Exciting Session ol the Reichstag is
The Line of the EoCbnncellor's Dc
fense Will He Ilased I'pon the Mo
tive Thnt Prompted Caprivi in
Severing the llond Between Ilnssia
and Uermnny Which Existed from
188 1 to 18'JO..Uismarck' Old Feud
with Empress Frederick.
(Copyright, 1S90, by the Pnited Associated
Lerlin. Nov. Public interest lias
been greatly excited over the promised
interpellation of the Cenf ist leaders
In the Reichstag to-morrow demand
ing thnt the government disclose the
nature of the Rosso-German neutrality
tienty, the existence of which from 184
to 1MM was revealed in Prince HIs
marek's recent articles In his personal
organ, the Hamburger Nachrichten,
and an explanation why the agree
ment was allowed to lapse. Applica
tions for admission to the galleries
have been enormously In excess of the
capacity of the space devoted to vis
itors, and a full attendance of mem
bers cf the Reichstag Is also assured.
It was given out late last evening,
bowever. that it is not the Intention
cf the Centrist leaders to press the
debate beyond the Interpellation con
cerning the revelations or Prince HIs
marck to the extent of embarrassing
the government, but It Is, neverthe
less, certain that the debate will be
a very spirited one and likely to lead
1 1 sharp exchanges of personalities.
It is also understood that Count Her
bert Hismarck, who, it has been sug
gested, was responsible to a great de
gree for the publication of the revela
tions though nobody now believes that
he wiik 'vlll take part In the discuss'.o.'i
of the Centrist motion. An artle!, In
th'; Hamburg Nachrichten
that tlic line of the ex-chancellors de
fence of his course in making the ills-c-h'
will be that it was In tnt In
terests of the country, which ought to
l.?nin i he motives which actuated th?
late Chancvellor Von Caprivi, in sev
ering the bond between Russia and
Oernirny which existed from mi to
IS'jti. li the count Is agreeable to ex
plain this action of the part of Prince
Ki.iiT.arik s successor to the chancel
lorship, the Nachrichten says, li will
be :t veiy easy matter to tran iiillUe
Germany by showing In what way Ger
man lelutious with the other foreign
powers made a Russian allianca unac
ceptable. "It will be equally Impor
tant," the paper continues, "to ascer
tain whether the policy of England ex
erted rn Influence xuch as did not c in
form to German interests; and the
iitsticn whether a powerful neighbor
like Rusi.t was not In closer sympathy
with Germany than with Germany's
adversary In Europe, meaning France,
Is one of the grandest Importance. This
line of nrgument, however, does not
meet the charge, and the ex-chancellor
committed a breach of the law In dis
closing state secrets, and Is rather of
the chnracter of nn insufficient nHlogy
for his course, an apology which only
out of deference to the great name of
Prince Bismarck can possibly be ac
ce pted.
Prince Bismarck's persistent attacks
upon bis successor and the crown as
well are supposed to be based upon
the presumed leaning of the Kaiser
toward England, nnd has a distinction
with the ex-chnncellor'B old feud with
the Kmnress Frederick, to whose In
fluence he has attributed the thwart
ing of his Russo-German policy. No
body suspects tbe prince of being act
uated by other thnn patriotic motives,
but his blas'for his personal opinions
has alwnvs made him Intolerant of
opposition. A majority of the press of
all shades while discussing the matter
from their respective political points
of view are rather sympathetic with
the old chancellor than otherwise.
The snecch recently delivered In
While Haven, England, by Lord Lons
dale, wlio is nn Intimate friend of the
emperor, In defence of the kaiser's
course In sendln a telegram some
months ago to President Kruger, of
Trasvaal republic, congratulating the
latter unon his prompt and effective
suppression of the Jameson raid, has
greatly added to the anti-English feel
ing, prevailing In tlermnny, and height
ened the suspicion that English family
inlluence Is still very much too strong
in the German court. Lord Lonsdale's
explanations of the emperor's course
certninly do not make amends for his
unqualified assertion that the kaiser
was never hostile to England's policy
in the Transvaal. The popular Ger
man antipnthv to England, however,
does not iinpl: a general acceptance
of Prince Bismarck's pro-Russian pol
icy. The Berlin newspapers comment
freely upon President Cleveland's at
titude in reran! to Cuba, and agree
that it Is his intention to assert the
right of the I'nlted States to dictate
Spain's future policy toward t'ubn.
Some journals nruu that the Corollary
of British submission In the Venezuelan
dispute will be strengthening of Ameri
can pretensions on the line of the Mon
roe doctrine.
A Dozen Houses t'onsnmcdVos
About 910,000.
Wilkes-Rnrro, Pu.. Nov. 15. Tin? Con
tinental hotel at Port Rowklev. four
miles from here, owned by Timothy
Gal In. was destroyed by Ore at 11
o'clock toniebt. Six other bouses ad
joining have also been consumed.
As there is no supply of water In
that vicinity It Is more than likely
that at Icon a dozen houses will be
destroyed by the flnmes. The houses
are the property of Individuals who are
mostly miners. The loss will reach ful
ly 110.000.
They Escape to the Mnnntnins with
j,000 Tnkea from Their Victim.
Saltlllo. Mexico. Nev. 13. John Mc
Eweta. an Englishman, while on his
way from Escalon station to SUrra
Mojarta on last Wednesday, was at
tacked by bandits and killed.
I!e was robbed of til.nou, which he
was takingto Sierra Mcjada to be used
In paying off miners. The assassina
tion has caused much excitement, and
the authorities of Chihuahua are using
every effort to capture the bandits,
who have taken refuge in the moun
tains near Sierra Mojuda.
The llrrnld's M cntlicr Forreast.
New York. Nov. lfi. In the Middle states
today, fair to partly cloudy weather, and
fresh south westerly to1 southeasterly
winds will prevail, preceded by clear inn
ditions, with nearly stationary followed
by sliehtly hlirher temperature ami hv
cloudiness in and near the lake region, fin
Tuesday, fair to partlv cloudv. slichtlv
warmer weather will prevail with fresii
southerly winds, followed by. rain In the
northern districts.
Autumn Sale of
I We offer this week, to
reduce stock, many spec
ial bargains in Unens.
Among them:
CO dozen all linen Damask towels, at $1.00
a dozen; regular price, $1.38.
2u dozen all linen Damask towels, at $1.50
a dozen; regular price, $1.75.
30 dozen all linen Hurk towels, at $1.75
a dozen; regular price, $2.18.
20 dozen all linen Heavy Damask towels,
at $2.50 a dozen; regular price, $3.00.
25 dozen all linen super extra Huck
towels, at $3.00; regular price, $3.50.
Elegant new line of fine Huck and
Damask towels, at 45c., 50ft, 65c, 75c,
85c. to $1.25 each.
25 dozen all linen napkins, 45c., . ,
25 dozen all linen 5-8 napkins. 79c. j
30 dozen all linen 5-8 napkins, 98a. to $1.98.
100 dozen asorted 3-4 napkins, $2.00 to
All linen table Damasks. 25c. to $2.75 per
yard. It Is needless to Bpeclfy prices, but
we guarantee the best valua for tho
money. Table sets to order In special
We also call special attention to out
stock of
from SOc. to $10.00 each.
Also the greatest drive In Crochet Quilts
ever offered. Larire Size Hemmed. (Sc.
each. Full line of bath blankets and bath
towels, Including the "Bismarck.
510 AND 512
Always Busy.
Do You Dance?
Sell Party Shoes and
Slippers, All the Korrect
114 AND 116 WYOMING AVE, vj
p l
When yon pay for Jewelry yon might at
well get the belt,
A nn line of Novelties (or Ladles mat
Gentlemen. .. . ,
W. J. Weichel
408 Spruce St.
Atlantic Leai
Freneii Ziac,
Eaame! Fails,
Carriage Paints,
ReynoMs' Fere Colors,
Reycolds9 Wood Finisli,
Crockett's Preservative.
Ready Mixed Tinted
Gloss Paints, Strictly Pure
Linseed Oil, Guaranteed