The World from New York, New York on December 30, 1890 · Page 14
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The World from New York, New York · Page 14

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-,„_.- -ui--?* 0 ? dance, Jig, oloe and reel dano- , to« taught l clnmUti. J. Began, 360 Bowery. ^».BE jtonoKrapby, tynewritlnit till Jan. S. then -. join Mhool it yon wiBli. Ward. 30 East 14tn st. COLLEGES, SCHOOLS, &o. THE WORLD: TUESD IOHOOI.I private iMsona by notoand -njnetboa; staco danclnK tanest. J. ouavo. KEMPSTEAD IKSTlTOTB-Bo ° Brr " mt Sol >ool at s often, yn, Ii. I. PACKARD'S OOUiEOB ~ m. 01? WSINBSS AND STENOGRAPHY. The unusual uross nnon this institution tor the part year bas tailed for »n enlarueraent of spaeo, «?". 'ra > s$3! ti y$ " Mts haT ° b « i>D »»»>*«, 10 that oh tho 5th of JanuAry there will bo room for a few more rtu'deotB in both departments. Applies tloni should be made before the opening; dat«. S. S. tAOKAHO. President, . 3 111 But S3d St. MAINE'S BUSINESS C'OLLEGI', and School ,of StenoffrapUy and Tynewrltrnff, 63 Bowery, near nanal «t.! uptown. 107 Welt 34th St., corner Broadway; Bay, evening. SHORTHAND and Tlpowrittnft Schools. 03 "—away, New York; 187 WjeUoff at., Brooklyn! month; f too clBBs at 67 Sohermerhoru st. incaday, eyenings. Teale. WBNOOBAPHY and typiwritine lessons at 818 ju .your letter. There are some parties hero th have been telling me a lot of lies about my wife .^^e.oom u reauy,sa P-——emng-tt-W.u-insppIogetic s i , . broom at 1^191 nutshells w I refused, and ho abused me because Iwould not listen to his suggestions and advice. I did not want a divorce and I knew Frank did not. Had it not been for the father's interference in our affairs he would oa alive.to-daj-. It nearly drove him crazy. One of his test letters to his father pleaded with him to Jet us alone and showed what he thought of his home." OSE MEJHOBA3LE NIGHT. This letter was shown the reporter and included the following passages: 'When* wrote you before I had just received ~ - irdcs hero that — . ,, ...... _bout my, wife's not coring anything tor me, and 1 was all broke Tip. 1 didn't know wbat I was doinff, as you •were trying* to separate ,us, and wanted me to leave my wife, and I had no cause to leave her, as we havealways lived happy together ilnd (rot along go njc«. But .when 1 got yonr loiter I did fis you said, and went to see a lawyer, a Major Memmftn A Son, and his sou advised rue to stay away from home.. 1 did stay one nig-ht, a nLrht ever to be remembered, for that was the first time I nod ever done anything to canse my v» if e trouble, and it nearly broke her heart. I done Several things 1 ought not to have done, and I don't want to treat her that way, as she Is a good, loving, true nod faithful file- and has always done more than her part. Father, my wilo Is not a bad Woman and never was. She worships me and I do her, and why in the name ot God can't you let us alone f As 1 have always taken care of znyfelf since I was a little boy and never b&ve had a-home until I married, why don't you treat me right? Oh! it Is terrible to think I must either give my wife up or else never hear from my folks only to be persecuted by them. When mother was bare we treated her and Homer tb« very best we could. Mother told my wife that E didn't think there was a respectable woman t. Lo nls, so you ought to know how Cervllja B af t er hearinir. this. Mrs. Lloyd is not at all satisfied as to the circumstances of herhusband's death at Denver, and in conjunction with the authorities there will institute a vigorous and searching inquiry into the whole matter, A letter received bv her from the Denver Chief of Detectives states that, there is no renord of tbe death or cause of death of Frank O. Lloyd. There are some incredulous enough to doubt the death of Lloyd. By the terms of the will, which Mrs. Lloyd is seeking to set aside, she is given only half of an estate worth some $12,000, the other half being bequeathed to Miss Jeannie Bartlett, whose relations to Lloyd can best belmderstood from her own story, as to/d to a fos^Oisnaich reporter, who called upon her. , HISS BAJHI,EETT'e STOBV. '' I have a number of pets, and they muss '" —-m up dreadfully," said Miss Bartlett. - *""- "- -" iweep with her — -^— .- ./hich were scattered over the floor. A big, fat black squirrel scampered across the floor snd jumped on, the oed, where he sat chattering his teeth in an indignant manner, and a gray Bqnirrel, which was perched on the top of an easy chair, turned a pair oi inquisitive, ready black eyes on the visitor. Miag Bartlett is -a' woman of striking appearance. She wore a black dress, without any color to relieve the sombre hue of the cloth. Her jet-black hair was neatly tied up in a knot at the back of her head, and her large, expressive! 'brown eyes seemed to takeinnrferything at a glance. Her com- pleuoioiB very dark, and while her features are notjcegular her face has an attractive ^ and myself lire here all alone." -_ "I have known Mr. Lloyd for tune years, but, although it seems rather fineer, he did not know my name until about two years ago. I was working as cashier in theBridgoSestanrant, wherehe came to take his dinners. He used to come in and eat his dinners and then go out again after paying for them, but without tayine anything unless it was to pass some comments about the weather or something like that. When lie tola me two yeai s ago that he used to sit at the table and watch me and that he tnpUBht I was his ideal, I was greatly sur- prinpd." .-•• •"•• • , • Miss Bartlett sighed and contemplatively stroked the soft fur of the black squirrel which JSao .clambered into her lap and seemed anxious to be petted. ' I atu thirty-one veara of age and was porn in at: ponis. I was left an orphan at the age of nine years and was then taken by an unit to live with her. She educated me, aud at tlio nee of of sixteen years I married « man whom any girl wouldhave been proud to have as a husband. We had troubles in consequence of my foolish temper. It was all my Jatilti I know, ana we wore nnallv separated by the courts." . Hho looked meditatively at a plain gold Dand on one of tho fingers on her left hand and continued: ..-I'heu 1 was afterwards married to Mr. Walker. 1 have not seen him for six years. and don't kuow where he Is. He tried to kill me two or three times and I left him. I have not been divorced from him. "Twoyears ago I first became well acquainted with Frank—Mr. Lloyd. Then he tola me how much he thought of me and ja;d he was afraid to tell me before for fear that 1 would not reciprocate. Oh! how many years of tunering and trouble it would liiive prevented had we only known our love for each other before 1 But fate intervened and happiness wfcs not for us. A PECULIAR PROPOSITION. One evening he came to call on me and be »aid: Let us go and see Father Matthews and ask him if it would be wrong for us to love each other. It cannot be. because it Beeme as though God had made us for each other. • ; • tri' Wl l d ' dTI11 ° t f and see him, however. v> uen Mr. Lloyd went to Denver it was for the purpose of breaking away from hia wife altogether, because he said he could not live with her any longer. '•He took about 8500 in money with him •nd went away. Then his father and his lawyer went to see her and asked her if she vroula be divorced from him. She said that she would release him if he would give her everything. The plan was all a?rlnsred when he was taken sick in Denver. He jrould hare been released from her by law. but now he has been released from her forl PIANOS AND O.RGANS, The "Opera" Piano. ,.'',», "7o«vislt'Onera'roomi. '1™. Wo will do the rest." TS»most popular upntlit piano In the market. Prims oxlremeYjr noderato; terms till Jan. i will be special," monthly instalments from *8 up. Good second-band pianos, nearly new, low prices: rents S4 up per montb. PBBK * SON, ^£™ n ^««rooms cor. Broadway and 47cn st. fL. "~" a. > .1 a *re the best. Strictly first class. finMt material, rlcbest tome, larcest stock, lowest prices, easy torinv. 57 &59 University Place, 34Enst 3 2th st., near Broadway. Open oveninffs until Jan. 1. eluded; every jriitno warrantee! six yeara and kept in tnno one year tree; call and see them. HORACE WATERS &*CO., 134 5th ave., nonr 18th at. OPEN JtVESIKOS UKTIL JAN. 1, w ,,, A , SPECIAI, OVFEU. .we will sell during this month 200 Elegant TJn- 1* \ P.''" 0 '. with ombroldnrerl cover mid pluih stool. «t SS40 cash or 9S80 on instalments; S10 down and 88 monthly nnlt FOR SALE. FOR NEW YEAR. A Temoerance Drtnk. I.ooki lite wine, but la a substitute, with all the rood qualities and none o tbaeriloiToa, Ooffoo, Chocolate and lemonade. T, •To be had of your Dracjjist or Grocer, or will b#> neUTiriid at your tesidmico by BROOK LA.WN FARM CO., office 101 P»rk place, Now Torlc. on rccfttptof postal; pints. 35o.; quartn, «5o. Credit Wifhooi Security, Overcoats, men's and ._,_ w«8kly paTOonts, sella THE CitEDrT CLOTHINO OO., 287Bowery. A SACRIFICE IN If OUSKHOI.P FURNITURE. Gentleman going abroad will sell at r. sacrifice elennt Dinlnr-ronra Suite, Osryed Cabinets, Tables. Pmlattale, Oil Painting. BronMS, Olooks, mirrors. Portieres*. Curtains, upright Piano, 0 line Folding-Buds, Mattreasaft, Chamber Suits, HUE Suits, Dining Obairs aud Lounire in leather, Extension Table, Buffet, Desk, Bookcase. 20 rooms of iMrnets and otber articles. (Ja)I at private residence 10 East 4£d St., between 6th and Madison ares. 3..—A. —THrf MOST liberal npot~casu~offoiiTfor any wholesale or retail stock of merchandise, store fixtures, furniture, horses. WSEOUI), Ac. ; 'Oobject; communications strictly the Secretary of the Treasury a report o the operations of tlie mints and assay office for the fiscal year ended Jnne so, 1800. The value of the gold received wa $48,238, 8S3.60. of which $30.474,900.2 was domestic bullion, $7,900,706.22 for eign coin and bullion, 8055,474.00 lighr weight domestic gold coins. $3,042,018.8 old plate, jewelry, Ac., and «6.586,728.3 redeposits. The silver aggregated 37,438,788.1 standard ounces, of the coining value o 443, SOS. 185.15, of which $37,7BG,901». 8 was domestic bars, $2,394.700.1(5 foreiei silver bullion, $1,229,784.75 foreign nilve coins, $504,883.74 nncurrent snbsidiar; coins.fS, 010.84 trade dollars,$080.430.0 old plate, jewelry, Ac., and SB20.41B.3 re-deposits. The coinage was the largest in the history of the Mint, aggregating 112,008,071 pieces. The imports and exports of tho precion metals during the fiscal year aggregated a follows: Jntnartf. Expnrti. j*>( £0*1. Gold.. S13,097,14fl S17.350.103 84.253,047 Silver. 27,524.147 30.069,002 8.545,456 The total amount of silver purchased dur ing the fiscal year for the coinage of sil ver dollars was 30,012,111.17 standard ounces, costing $26,800,320.33, an aver age of $0.06,08 per fine ounce. From tho close of the fiscal year to Aug 13, the date the new silver act went inf< effect, the amount of silver purchased wa 3,108,199.47 standard ounces, costing $3,049,426.46. Tho amount of silver bullion purchase! under the act of July 14, 1890, which wen into effect Aug. 13, to Oct. 31, has been 12,276,578.10 fine ounces, at a cost of $14.038,168.82. an average of $1,14,349per fine ounce, The seigniorage on the coinage of silver dollars dnring the year aggregated $£),385,416.57, and on subsidiary silver, $1, 649.80, a total of $9,387,086.37. The net profits on the coinage, of silver during the twelve years ended Jnne 30, 1890, including the balance in the coinage mints July 1, 1876, has been 3B5, eos,- 067.41. The number of silver dollars distributed from the mints during the fiscal year was $11,423,869. The Director of the Mint estimates the stock of metallic money in the United States on July l, 1800, to have been: Gold 960S.6tKi.030 Surer 483,211,010 Total 8l" 158,774,043 The total amount of metallic and paper money in. circulation, exclusive of the holdings of the Treasury, on June 30. ISUO.was $1,435,010,012. a per capita of $22.00. against $1.380,418,091 at the commencement of the fiscal year, an increase in circu- One day he said to mo: • Jean, will you Wait for mo 7 We will be married some time .f9 * ftI 9 *''? e .'' and ormised.IP l arrived in Denver Monday morning «/nd. not knowing where he was, hunted aU tno morning for him. In the afternoon I found out that he wa« as the Catholic HOBS' ' #>> w ' nt .there und asked if be was there. One of the Sisters said: 'I believe there is a man here by that name. I will -ask the Mother Superior.' The Mother canie into the room* and wheu-I said I jriehed to see him she said. ' Who ai o you •>• 1 knew that i must see him and that they nereVery.particular, BO I said: 'Mother. 1 ani his wife.' They took me upstairs and tie cjoetor came into the »nte-ro»m to see. Mayan his wife V he askedrae.aud at tho same time he gave mo such a look that 1 aid not know what to say. Oh. doctor,' I said, •juottell him that Jeaniue has come to see him,' •••JSannie Bartlett,'he said,-as he took inr hand.-Uhave heard the whole story - . from his lips. Gome in and see him.' I went into tbe room; and he lay there on the bed so thin and pale. • - ••_••• 'Jean.'he said, and I went right over ' " *f t n *- J 'u8 of.the bed, aud ho seemed HO '..' srlaa to see me. Pretty soon the doctor , raino In au " said, ' Please excuse nt. Miss f ' , BarUett. nn,t there is a gentleman here who j ,', • wantt :to see Sir. Lloyd.? ' 'i,-. . »t*ir»i arid 1 aftenrardB (m M*.,;i,",«s«l»wm. 1 could no* pojjiii,. ;• tfl -„ >'JMI <nmni4iuuif of pOMruadlng hi *«tne »-'l»wyer , lation of S55,192,521. The number of silver dollars in circulation June 30, 1890, was 58,278,749, against 64,467,299 at the commencement of the year, while the number of silver dollars owned by the people, that is, silver dollars and silver certificates in actual circulation, aggregated $353,834,987, against $311,812,884 at the commencement of the fiscal year. The number of silver dollars owned by the Treasury June 80. 1800, was 15,591,479.against21,889,786 on July 1, 1889. The value of the precious metals used dnr- ine the last year in tlie industrial arts in the United States was approximately: Gold $18,697,000 Silver 8, ~B1, 00 of which $9,686,827 gold and S7, 297, OSS silver was domestic gold and silver bullion. The product of gold from the mines of the United States during the calendar year 18s 9 was $32,800,000; silver, 50,000,000 fine ounces; commercial value, $46,750,000; coining value, {64,846,464. The total expenses of the mint service aggregated $1,819.436.26. The total earnings from all sources were 810,809,857.01. and the total loss and expenditures $1,570.927.99, leaving a net profit of earnings over expenditures during the fiiioal year of $9,232.920.02. The Director reviews the coinage legislation of the Fifty-first Congress and recommends the following measures for the action ofCongress: 1. Repeal or modification of the act of May 26, 1882, authorizing the exchange of gold bars for gold coin. 2. Itecoiuage of the subsidiary coins in the Treasury. 3. The use of the proceeds of by-products of the acid refineries for the expenses of the same. 4, A new min t at Philadelphia, THE WORLD OF MUSIC. The Thomas and Arioii Concerts of Last Evening. The Arion Society gave its first concert Sunday night at its beautiful large hall on Fifty-ninth street. Mr. Frank van der Stucken, who has brought the musical side of the Arionite gatherings to a first place among German societies of the city, was. as usual, the conductor, and presented a programme of splendid interest. Mora than any other conductor, perhaps. Mr. van der Utuoken is the briuger of novelties, and he presented nu less than five at his opening concert. The Arion Maennerchor distinguished itself in several numbersand sung a capella with great volume and color of voice and excellent attack. The soloists were Frau Eila Earle-Todt and Alexander Jjambert. The distinguished pianists gave the andante and scherzo of Littolf's Concerto in D minor. The additional attraction of Mile. Clementine de Vore to the Thomas Orchestra drew Sunday night a very large audience to the Lenox Lyceum. Mr. Thomas had m , j j a x brilliant programme, which included two additional movements, an adagio and a scherzo to Bubinstein's Ucean Symphony and novelties. Bach's Sarabande," for orcheatra by Baohrith, and Chabrier's ''Marche Joyense." The second portion of the programme fa? -riayoted . to Aseer Hamentt's Nordish Suite." And in the third part the Handel "Largo,'' with Mas Bendix. the violin soloist, and Arthur japes at the organ, was given with magnificent effect. Mile, HeVero has become the idolized oueen songstress of our con- oert-rooin«. j.he Sunday evening concerts given by Mr. Thomas are now on for the „„» .•_. They will be a great entire winter season, boon. -Irurf "Trt> mldentiiu Honjrbt r^urci [SPECIAL 1 BOJJDOTJT, N, Y., Ro>i L. Clark, wife of ..~~.. WO u Freeman, had been cri) t -48 t b e't., jate"35th°jt.' 0000 WILL AND INTEREST FOR SALt TL, AUNDRY — Kioollentpayhis collar eteTim. laundry with 8200 clear profit weekly. 2 Wont 10th it., !3d Hat. jLlQlTOR STORES, best oornera In New York and- Brooklyn, at astonlsblntr bargains. / DHTOHJBLi, 34 Oil imrah at. 1WAOHINE. blacksmith shop for Rale or to lei good business: long lease. Mra, Le Poajre, 6 Front st.. Brooklyn. , DECEMBER 30, 1590, »», '^"-—'SSJIgjSllljjMpF" MANUFACTURING BUSINESS. cleirli* 33.000 yearly: beat'ot reasons for aelllng; nriP reasonable. Al&loue, 21 Pftrii row. . / HOTITB, doinc gcod pafB-peyinff bualne^ at a creat tmrcfciD, Apply Mjloae, ;21jPark re'. WIC13AT MAHKET: no tiottor locution: iiract'*l man lureaticato this rare chance. Apply Malo.e> 21 Park roiv. .' MEAT MARKET— For ~Htte. a Koli.apnolii-"! meat markol. Xnquirn at 832 fuiton Kt.. B'kjn. JYttlLK ROUTE, v«ry cheap ; 80 quarts ; coodiiff. VOSS. 342 Pleasant r.to._ _ L NEWLY VURNISHED - ItOOli Jl6uSE7|19 roomp. 4S Ka.at i)th St. , near Broadway. I ""~ :!5,j6 doing a foiisiusss of .no&rly $200 per irosk, iniofo a largely increased d'tritiK summer n?ontno: very 'rentable and rapidly inoraaBinjt, but owner bav- nit buainesn in another oity, muet sell. ' Itoam .nudry. 1B5 World. EMIOTOORAPH— Very handsome cnllery m Fulton st. , Brooklyn, for uale ; best location, i nick, '"Brooklyn World. "~ ^ ; S*"FibfO~OALLEIlyi. cheap if, aold~»trma:~beiit -.-.i-i'OT, .•*<,'- ' and amid discomforts occasioned by mud, rain and cold, difficult of comprehension except to those who have actually been through the experience. It has rained eight of the.seventeen days mentioned and the present'condition of tiie dirty roads of Ohio can be imagined. The true Ohioan insists that his politics, his roads and his weather have no.counterpart, and for the lattnr two distinctions tho rest of the world may be devoutly thankful. ,...„ ,.._ to our men. Wiih „., .ittlo delay as possible, wo fixed up a Io of hot provisions, and,alter being orderoi to the rear many times, succeeded in gottini our team up near the lino of battio, where reported to tlio commanding officer tha I hud rations for our regiment. Well nir, you have no idea how surprisec and pleaded the boys were. O coarse it wasn't possible for the entire resi uient to suspend operations and eat at th same time, but by detaching ton at a tim ail wore fed in sliort order and were en abled to renew the fight with greater energy Our» was tho only regiment so treated, was unaware of my promotion for this littl AN AMMISH FAMILY, Major McKinley is ending Ms campaign BB he beenn it, among the Ammish of Holmes Jonnty, to whom reference has been made in the telegraphic despatches. A family photograph taken by a local artist was secured, which in part discloses the peculiari- iee of this branch of the Mennonite 3uurch. The family belonged to what are known as the " Hickory Ammish," a rather progressive subdivision of the sect, now apidly taking on modern American manners and customs. But there are still numerous settlements in Holmes County of he genuine AmmiBh, whoso long hair out quare around and heavy cane overcoats, leld together by hooks and eyes, may f re- ;uently be seen at the McKiniey meetings, .'hey are extremely reticent as to tkem- elves, and the most interesting fact s regards them is that they are emmed in on every side by the results of estless American progress and energy, lany of their young people refuse longer to elieve that the wearing of buttons is a sure recursor of perdition, and they may be ound about here in various stages of ad- ancement. practising the trades and nro- essions. Benresentative S. S. Yoder, of lima, is of Ammish extraction. Mr. John G. Warwick, the Democratic member, is immensely popular among these ueer people. They seldom vote, and whim ley do they generally follow the advice of heir elders, and that advice Is eenerally to ote the Democratic ticket-^advice which as been given and will be followed this ear. The political meetings are generally eld in the afternoon, in the open air when ie weather permits, or more usually at lis season, in the village church. At the huroh meetings in the Western Keserve, at- ended by Yankee farmers, the proceedings pen with prayer and close with the benedic- on; but in this southern portion of the istrict the religious service is dispensed ith. The respect entertained for the bnrch house IB, however, very great, and 16 dead silence is rarely broken, and only hen by some sacrilegious stranger. The women sit upon the right-hand side, all ogether. and the men on the left, until, as s ordinarily the case, the crowd becomes no that the men are compelled to go over nd occupy the vacaut seats on the women's ABK AHD HIS PIPE. Comparatively few meetings have been eld this t all among the Tuscarawas Yalley oal miners. There is an astonishing number if not only naturally intelligent, but highly ducated men among this element. Prom he rankB of these very same Tuscarawas coal miners sprang Patrick A. Oollina, of Boston, loung Pat" Collins is well remembered lore and has several families of relatives in his vicinity, who like him. have succeeded n winning greater or less success in life. A haracter of another sort, aud even more inicine. is one " Abe " Lincoln, whose deep devotion to Major McKniley is evinced by lis frequent presence at his meetings. It is doubtful whether Abraham could answer the catechistB question, "Who gave you vonrname?" It is sufficient to say that he for years and a great* 1 ' i > ?,, pl "' Bl S' 1> S' •;•-. husband was away Ii-oFih<S?<! i m&£m?,* 1 ''' she took laudanum, f~ir^,'""^——--—.'--• half emptied tu» vial i^t? fem£°"S 0 S rSfi seized it and "' ' ' " swallowed «om_ __., ., died early yesterday"?,^; ' A l.nlte 81 TOLEDO, Q.. Nov.) S. C, Eevnolds, fr( with coal and jute, tor Beef, on tbe nailes northeast of _ ing snowstorm last: nre, »nd she will ou -i§ worth. $100, >s' pnyg Jip for book V.34th«t.:J >ian: private correepond- >nra, la to 8. :ot it. .Taken all in all. there is nothing quite so *tertaming in the McKinley campaiun as a «n through the Wenteru Kencrve. where tfle-souled hosnitahty and spread-eaaie Oalinsinsm find their liigheBt development; ^g a day includep talks to tlie schoolgirls out! tlio dew is on the erass; a wave of tlie bow and a smile to waiting families X»nrft ? a ? Hlde : a stop now to write in floe if ift f<"' », Pretty E ir). and again Jo <ia , val fy. whose inembeia d »ybreak to grace ,th? s ? c l> a trip brings out the .. enterprise until sent to Columbus as a recruiting officer. When [ went to the Governor for my commission for this purpose he seemed rather surprised, and said thai he had already signed one commission for me as second lieutenant. I have never felt, so proud ovor.any other personal fortune oi mine. I served upon the staff of Ool. Hayes. Gen. Crook and Gen: Hancock. The full rank of major L never had, bein^ only majoi by brevet CrooU was a magnificent man and a born soldier. He had no bad habits and he died poor. Few things which I have been an instrument in. accomplishing have given mo as much satisfaction as the passage of the bill pensioning his widow." Gen. Alger joined the Major's party during one of the' trips through a part of Wayne and Medina counties, This is all familiar ground to Gen. Alger, whose years of boyhood were spent here, and most of them OEM. UiOEH AT HIS OLD HOME. in poverty. He went to work in earnest at the age of nine and he hasn't ceased to work yet. By common farm labor he saved enough money to go to school, then taught school, read law at Akron and was admitted to the bar. He supposed, when he returned from the war, that he had come home to die, his lungs being affected—one almost entirely gone-,and ho had the further discouraging knowledge that his mother had died of this disease. As a last resort he went into the pine regions of Michigan and not only renewed himself physically but created himself financially. The General's reception with Major MoKinley. when he visited the old town of Canaan, did his heart good. The entire community turned out. But campaigning has its penalties, as well as pleasures, and the severest of the latter is at .Liverpool enveloped ill his familiar Inverness coat, bound for Lodi, fifteen miles distant. with roads ahead less passable than fresh plowed fields, and a cold rain and a stift gale to contend against. Ati'odi there was the usual programme, including a parade, a reception, and a speech, and then the Major waa packed off to Litchfield. ten more miles away. At Litchfield there were another speech and another reception, and then alter a light lunch carriages were again brought around. By this time it was 11 o clock, and it was quite 2 o'clock before Lodi was reached. At Lodi station a oonimon- day car had been switched off on the side track to be picked up by a regular train and carried to Massulon early in the morning. Into this dark and dismal coach Major McKinley entered and assisted in building a bunk out of four car-seat cushions placed n top of the backs of seats in such a mali-'' per as to enable .him to stretch out at full length and secure some little rest. Naturally the quality of that rest, to a man who has' every right to be worn out. was not high. yet, wrapping himself in tho omnipresent gray, cloak which does him such good service, he turned over and wont to , . At 7 o'clock he arrived in Massillon, breakfasted, drove to Canton, participated in the fatiguing exercises of Blaine day, making , two speeches and shaking hands with thousands, then took the train for Canal Fulton, sixteen miles away, caught cold on the return trio to Massillon. where he spent Saturday night, soaked his feet for an hour in hot water, then for the first time in fortr- eight hours weut to bed. BOr OBPM OF flEXi .Tho.greateHt possible care hat, been exercised in folio mug the inovem° * travelling man, every college every, other person entitled to a/ vote», utriot. It will certainly be regarded 167 BROADWAY. ROOMS 35. 28 "7 "8 siooto^Tooo" PPON noPMEHpl.n LCHATTJBI.S, &c., OITY, B'Kt,YN dMHEY PARTIES. , . Brooklyn Office, 163 So, Elliott place. SIOOTO SI .OOO PKOJU'TI^Y SKCUKED UPON BOARDERS WANTED. West Side. WIIST-Urce front rooms i flwU ! ' t>T °' otber """"' SISD ST., 307-309 V?EST-QanoIIo"uan: —". -J°. r _£E?'* room and board ] trausiants. HUD "ST 317 WEST-Wc!l-fiirnTBhed~heIted •iii *' t " >lle! s10 ' 813< 81S for " — - ST., 31; _ _ ivltb I JOBI-<|. singly or en'nuHoVculs"irio"i permanent or translunta, »*t'if~ST"T 353 "WEST-Four mnohs tloo " l ' oar d. E«», bath, lire; $o oacb;Lsta. 30TH ST.. S46"WKsfISa'S;orLS? furni.hed olMBtablo""" f ° r '" Ol h *" °° m '• " r " f, th, runnme water i wits or without Rood board: rejDrence, SSOBltUAUVV.AV 838 TORJ.OOO 1 . 0 ' on Household Furnitu: publicity. ID S, CO,, ,«Tf WART'S XVI.DG. ai«. N T ro in use without ramo THS ral or NEW YORK AND BROOKLYN, dre , wnrovr »iie -viuatll Oi fcuu c.... one at the ago of eight years an the other at five, the deaths followiut close unon each other. Mra. MoKinley being unable to assume tho responsi bihty of housekeeping, the family fife o this distinguished couple has been ai before described, Mrs. McKinley corns' from a family identified with the pioneer history of this part of Ohio, aiu is a brilliant and accomplished woman, fulls justifying the devotion which her husband pays her. Often as tho circumstance ha been related, it perhaps bears repeating tha when the two are separated the sun nevei jets without a telegram from Mr. McKiule to bin wife. While these clonus havo settled over the pleasure of the little family, it is not probable that had it been otherwise they woulc have Hvetl anything but a very quiet life in the i enjoyment of their books; their frieno. and their relatives. Mr. MoKinley hu several brothers who are successful business men in other Btatos, and it is illnstra- the family who died , the plain common sense nature of -' -•"••• that his^sTsteY. "Blisa Anna." few months ago, was teacher in the public schools up to the tim< oi her death, aud had been for thirty years. Tho Major lnmgelf is very fond of children, and it is a common sight to see him, when he gets away from the apolicants for positiona side of the man ia, as his pastor, the Kev. Dr. Muller, says, '' very lovable." .His parents still live, his father being now eiahty-three years old and his mother eighty. His father is yet active enough to anage his son's business affairs and be his confidential at the manage confidential agent. Inquiry court-house shows that Mr. MoKin- ley pays about $1,000 taxes on real and personal property, the amount put oli'ectlT.jn his own name being $717.42, that taid indirectly being Mrs. McKinloy's interest in her late father's estate. This IB certainly not a great sum. and makes it obvious that Mr. McKinley is not laying up tor himself treasures upon earth of any extent in dollars and cents. Hierh up in Major jT oKinlev , B residence is the Major's sanctum sanctorum. It is the ksnd ot room in which ona ll'KIHLEY AMONG OLD FRIENDS. •< -, imagine the Major, with his heels well elevated, enjoying a good cigar or a good book. He is very much given to smoking, by the way, and evenTventures to chew moderately, preferring the end of a cigar, for that purpose. Over the crowded book-shelves the portraitof Secretary Blaine iioldu the nlace of honor, and around it are arrayed pictures of Grant, Hamlin, Sheri. dan, Hayes, Hancock. Qarfield, Kelley and others with whom he has been associated. This briefly hints at the home life of Maj'or William McKinley. Plain in habit and without affectation in manner, he loves ease without luxury, and as a man and a citizen enjoys a distinction inarticulately expressed when 1 at a Democratic meeting addr.ensed by Gov. Campbell tho compliment paid to the personality of the Kepnbhcan leader was accorded us sincere and hearty applause its any sentiment voiced that evening. ,„„..,. o»«t« rnjat of ••skin band« ... 182l>tb»,a. ^woolly West to trhat ITISHaod oyster market? 6 known as. drum aBttli >c.,erperi- J. confidentml treatment te :B adopted j termmnoderate. ccount of elckneaa. 415 \e the brasft bauds. political crime tor any one a, fipaoiftltj; 25 or noctuwje, any causa to coat hi» vote. Even brideg ro i'' W^^r ifcl?, K-OE SALE-La, are. . STORH-riOraale. _ 'n .Harlem, W est sid'e. Por partlw West 14th at. ,ti](uLc.ufldentlal M41 East 60th st. upo, i-njito itnrea, Ao., without reooV. , . notes ueeot ated I ; business merTasri,, notion. Fulton Loan Atsoolition ~-*^^^ I . - OJ?1>Y—For Bneedr relief S5. r18 ,S° n f^to'<'B'. Ormdle i 35 years 171Wont 12th «t.. betiieen Bth and j Joirest charges; adtioefree. SSBOOEttY, OANDY STOEB for Balel _trade|cb.eap; gooa rent. «]a. 416 Bast CHR.OCEB.Y STOKB on loadtoc aienue; ;_.„„,„„„ bargain evor offered in thia city. llalonoJBl PaTk ACCOMMODATIONS, HXJESESHOEING SEOJJ fo STORE. iiifotunoforrlzbt BOTH MARRIAGES UNHAPPY. IJew Benedict's DiTorced Wife Wants a . Sepnrnlion from Silver Flint. ''., ' IBPECIAI. TO THE WOBI.D.1 OHIOAGO, Nov. 4.—Mrs. Eva Flint has begun suit for divorce from Frank 8. Flint, the veteran baseball player. She alleges cruelty and non-support. Mrs. Flint was the'divorced wife of Lew Benedict, tbe well- tnoWn negro minstrel, to whom she had been married in Philadelphia while she was yet a mere girl. Benedict was then in the iieyday of his:, popularity and success. He was very devoted to her and supplied her lavishly with money, which she literally threw away n v he indulgence, of an abnormal penchant 'oi - deeds of charity. Beared in a theatrical atmosphere, she had an extensive acquaintance among show people, to whom her iberality was proverbial. No stranded jhespian ever left ber door.empty-handed, iven if she had to pawn her iewelry to raise ifie funds necessary to put him on his feet. 5he waa devoted to Benedict, but he made one mistake which she never condoned, and vi,Th characteristic impetuosity sued for a divorce and obtained a decree. '•After a reasonable delay she made the ill- issorted match with Flint. The couple's tBEtet were dissimilar on every point of domestic practice save on the question of jberal expenditure of money. What with conviviality on one side and reckless charity on the other the couple lived up to the last cent of the ball-player's salary and at times beyond it. " Old Silver's " efficiency as a ball-player lad been wavsrine through successive «ea/eons of hard work, and when the season of 1889 was over he was not asked to renew his contract with the Chicago Club. Having ibthing but his fame ad the * * stone-wall catcher " and his reputation as a " good fel- w, V he opened a saloon and restaurant at e corner of Adams and Dearborn streets. ?as tbe headquarters of the 'elves," and for a time business . —Jney came in so fast that Flint _nd his partner didn't know what to do with It. when the delirium of euoce°B had subsided tho proprietors realized that they rere taking in $10,0 a day and upending )125. His business was lately sold by\th& Sheriff. He opened another place opposite he main entrance to Brotherhood Park, but hat too collapsed after the baseball reason, and two weeks ago Flint took a train for St. Louis-wiHi tears coursing down hia rugged cheeks. He wss gome to attend the funeral of bis father, and when lie counted his ooney after purchasing his ticket he had Mrs. Flint spent the Summer at Soule'a 'arm, Grass Lalie, and paid her oxpenao.H iy soiling her jewelry and costly apparel )iece by piece and writing baseball niid fhoatrical sketches for the newspapers. Her msband had not contributed to her support 'rom the time he coaled to draw a part of jf his salary from A. G. Spaldma.- Her ap- icals fw him when he was, making ir.onoy and siiinding it with lavish hand were met withhtntal responses, sc Mm, I'hut cliiine, lence the allegation9 of cruelty. All this imelMut boaetad of having the bent wife >n,earth. There Will Be No Pncf. Itiomoxn Va., Nov. 4.—Oity Council- B. Gnigdn and A. J. Phillips were Idas' upon a charge of being it% duel. Justice (Jnitchiield, the testimony, dismissed the airtisK had a hot altercation iti Chamber tuis inormnir, .ivMeli the street, where the lie wan he corner of Ad Che place was •TSowling Wolv( loomed. Money ' "30WKST, noar Stb T ° ni " DO!! '' g °° d b " ~rt™V.f ST 'j S . 7 y GS T-H«KtBt,mely furnished doublo and nlnirln rooms, with rlral-olaau board ~ -— for families and sontlemon. . :)M7 w"EST-Hin(isoraely~fu7ni»hed ndfainlnc loom; prirato houso: iili*"- 1—.- • floor; nsrlor n . u board optional: fam ies; moderate. 3«3TH>T;r3S6"WB8T-Larw7' e'locant sunny .,.tS?Hl'- sr&**:sours."iS i'tsa^imtft&inilx-iibh'. 1 Mikado" in New York and who ha RUCTION SALES. EJXTKAOKniNABY I.ABOE KTOR, AGE SALE. W. H. FLATTAU A no., BEUi THIS DAV. 11 O'CLOCK. SHARP, 30 OLINTON PLACID (STH ST.. Uor. ORHENU), 16 VAN-LOADS OP Kr.BlvAKT KDRNITUBE, -~ v,— «... VOLniWQ-rH'.l'S. SB F7NE PARLOR SUITS. IN UHAMB1SK BUITS. BOOKCASES, MlRKOU-t'KONT WAKI)KOB1C3, Ooiiohois over 100 BeflHtand^ aad Bprings, 80 ItAIIi MAI'TAIiMSfiK. HDD O11AI1W, 1'AMOy BOCK RUB. PlER MfREOEH; THE COMPLETR KVOOK OF A. M. MOKMB' 7fl OTfl J1VK., REMOVED '1'J OUR SALESROOMS KOB CONVEMHCSOfi OF SAI.I3. 200 yards of Rftintisnt't ni Oilo'oihs, IB OOOI) hlZJJS, 000 OHA1BS AHO 300 MISFITS. „ _P?OOJJD-MAKD OAP.PKTS, MAKING IN ALL OVKIt1,000 LOTS, EVERT LOT WILL BE SOLD TO PAY STORAGE AND ADVANCES. TKRMS OF bAljK OArilT. W. H. FLATTAU, AUOTI3NEEB, .-FIFTH A VEriUE' AUOribs'Kb O MS, 210 5TrT~AVB. a if.' scored a Croat success in " La Citrale." Mr. Seovel is at present engaged as fono in the opera '' La Cictale," which is runnin at the Lyno Theatre in London. Abou two weeks ano he had some difficulty wit: his manager. Mr. fa'edfrei, and for live day his place was taken by another sniper. Th cause o/the trouble in not clearly • known but tho one which was published waa to th effect that he "had had a quarre with Goraldine Ulmar. This, however waa ilatly denied. The generally accepted reason is that Manage Sedaer wanted to get rid of the tpnor. ii. order to save money. Bedger came over to this side last Summer for the purpose o engaging Seovel, who mads an excsllen contract. He was to receive $350 a week fo: ten months and 10 par cent, of the net profiti of the performances, which brought hi salary up to about $1,000 a week. A para graph m his contract also provided that li should not be called upon to sacrifice his beard or his mustache, of which he was justly proud, for though he took an engagemeu to play in comic opera he always dreamec of repeating hie past successes an the Chevalier de la Gygno, the Lohengrin, tho Knight of the Swan, of Wagner's opera, ax which he made a great success with the Carl-Bosa Opera Company in England throe years ago. When Sodger found that "La Cieale was a success, even without Chovalioi Soovel'8 assistance, he appears to have had a desire to force a breaking of the contract. In this, however, he was unsuccessful. Seovel took legal advice, and after live days' absence reasBumod his position, with his contract uninjured. There was a charge made by Sedger that Scovel wa3 intoxicated when he appeared at a performance, but badger had to apologize for this assertion. The charges brought by the tit. Hte.r>tu>n'a Mevtiw reflect upon the Chevalier's moral character, and are evidently to be energetically met, Mr. Seovel is a Detroiter. Hia greatgrandfather was Judge May, one of the founders of that city. He was bom abont thirty-eight years ago. In 1876 he came to New York and waK en- coeed as tenor in St. Thomas's Cli ni-ch, and in 1877 he married Miss Boose- velt, well known in New York society, and went to Europe directly afterwards. She bad a very large fortune, and the marriage, for various reasons, created a profound social sensation in this oity. He then began to study for the lyric stage, first with Belari. in Paris, aud then with Francesco Lamperti, of Milan. In 1K80 lie went to England, and was engaged by Carl Eosa, and under him created the roles of Kordisa and Lohengrin. Ho remained with Hoaa three years and then after some trqnble with his manager, which brought him into a loual suit for broach of contract, he returned to America and 'engaged himself as leading tenor with Col. Foster and the Boston Ideals until that organization came to a temporary dissolution, Mr. Seovel losing a considerable amouu t of money. The Chevalier—his title was won by him honorably—is a handsome man, & typical Viking. He has two children, in whose education he takes great interest. He lived with his wife at Manhattan Beach during the greater part of aat Bummer and was remarked for his fashionable dressing and his figure. Mr«. Seovel accompanied him on his last journey to Bugland and is with him in London at the present time. HAVANA_CIGARS. Cuban Factories Closed by Wholesnlrj- 8.0OO Workmen One. HAVANA, Oct. 31.—According to theHs vans, Weekly Report the following-named cigar manufacturers have recently closed the doors of their factories: Suaroz & Armas, Villamil & Co,, 0. Garcia & Co., Arce & Garcia, Rodriguez & Garcia, Manuel Fernandez, D. Medina, Jesus Pevez, M. Marin- das, T. Meneiidez, Cambas Brothers, K. Pineiro & Brother, M. Beiar, Jose Nicolas Rodriguez, Jose vero, Bernardo Real, Sanchez varez & Co., T. Diaz, M. Campo Fernandez, Jose del fc Oo., Peninori Al- Chao, Diaz Brothers, Juan Eendueles, Angel Kamiroz, Selcos & Garcm. M. Cores & Co., Manuel 11. Castro, Oenaro Alvarez. Fernandez & Pelaez, Doroteo Herrera, Felipe Leal, Jus to Alvarez & Co., Roaendo itodriguez & Co., V. Bustillo & Bro. aud Barcenas & Gonzalez. Gumersindo G. Cuervo, at St. Jago de las Vegas, has dismissed about 300 of hia operatives; "La Espanola,"150; "Henry Clay," 100; "La lorona," BO, and all the other factorins are working on a reduced scale. It ia estimated that 8,000 cigar-makers have been thrown out of employment, and the number will be ncreaeod as soon as some outstanding orders for Europe, which were postponed in irder to fill orders from the United States, re completed. ^ • ON AMERICAN WORKERS. Tlcwi of an Eu s ll«li Member of tlio Iron and Steel Institute* [DDNIiAP'B CABLE NEWS BEBVIOE. 1 SHEFFIELD. Nov. 4. —Mr. George Senior, me of the members of the Iron and Steel Institute who visited America, has just returned home. In an interview with a reporter he said, with regard to Canada: "I jhinli the Canadians are very loyal, but I> question whether they will remain BO if something is not done to improve their fade." In reply to a question on the subject of the relations that exist between the employers and their employees in the United States he aid: "1 was struck with -the ciraumstance whilo in'America that the employers and employees work together in trade matters. The fact is, they are not burdened so much >y men w,ho cause friction between labor and capital aa We are," In conclusion, Mr. Senior expressed himself as being greatly delighted with hia visit to America. MURDERED AT THE WEDDING, tnllan Ice-Crram Men Dlstlneitlab TIioin»elve9 In Scotland. GLASGOW, Nov. *.—A wedding feast, which wa? being held in the Italian colony in this oity last night, was broken up by a murder committed in the midst of the assembled guests while the fenat was progresaing. An talian named Lorenzo Maro Antonio made lis appearance in the room. He had received no Invitation to attend the f east, and he wau ejected. In a, short time he returned and the n'ldegrobm aud a,number of the guests at- ehrptoft to again driVs.. him out of the room. Antonio , resisted and during ilie scuffle (hut ensued he drew 'luiifo and -ioyal Victoria and Albert Docks i'nsed to acquiesce in the decision of 'tl leaders and went on strike. Later in tl day it was announced that all the labore employed on tho dodcs were at work, th strikers having returned. The men who ai employed in unloading the vessels of tl Allan Steamship Company, and who wei on strike yesterday, returned to work ti day, Aeafnflt American Cnttlo. LONDON. Nov. 4.—At a meeting of th Central Chambers of Agriculture to-day resolution was adopted declaring that, : view of the prevalence of pleuro-pnoumon in New Jersey, it was imperative that tb regulations regarding the importation cattle ehould be maintained. Tho resolu tion also declared that a period of s: months ought to elapse'after a country ha been declared free from disease before it cattle are accepted as without disease. The resolution is baaed upon the report a committee of the Chambers saying: " regret to have to interpret tho America Meat Inspection act as a menace to Grea Britain. It is impossible to ignore the fac that persistent and reckless efforts are sti being made to secure the free admission o American cattle. The fact that there ha been a fresh outbreak of pleuro-pneumoni in New Jersey within the past fortnigh sufficiently indicates a continued risk i infection and precludes all possibility of relaxation of precautionary measures." Fenra Tor the Archduke. rPT-r-'I JIT'S CABLE NEWR SEHVI1F.1 VIENNA, Nov. 4.—Count- Kalnolty, th Minister of Foreign Affairs, has just foi warded a circular despatch to all th Austrian Consuls in South and North Amer ico, requesting them to use their utmos endeavors to hunt out the Archduke Jo nnnn, who is now called Capt. John Orth Ho has not been beard of for nearly foi; months, since he left Montevideo on Jul 11 last for Valparaiso, in his ahip the Sane Margrethe, It baa since been ascertaine that heavy storms were rasing when th Archduke's ship left. Civilians Attack die Soldiers. BERLIN, Nov. 4.—A detachment of sol diers, who were engaged in guarding at railway atation a body of 800 recrnita who were going aomo distance to drill, inter 'ered with the relatives of the recruits whc md come to bid them farewell. Several o the soldiers were struck by civiliana, where upon they drew their aide-arms and attackec ifieir assailants. Several of the civilian were so badly wounded that it waa uecesaa: to take them to the hospitals. The New Victorian 'Cabinet. MELBODBNE, Nov. 4.—A new Cabinet ha )een formed as follows: Blr. Munro, Prim Minister and Treasurer; Mr. Shiels. Attor ncy-Geueral and Minister of Bail ways; Mr. Langridge, Commiseioue of Trade and Customs: Mr. McLean Commissioner of Crown Lands an Survey; Mr. Wheeler, Commisaiouer of Pub io Works; Mr. Graham, Commissioner o Watei Supply: Mr. Onttrim, Minister Mines, and Mr. Davies. Minister of Justice France's New Tnriir. FAME, Nov. 4,—The Cabinet baa charge* M. Roche, Miniater of Commerce, andM Develle, Miniater of Agriculture, to reqnes ,he Committee of the Chamber of Deputie having in charge the consideration of th low Tariff bill to expedite its labors in orde hat the Chamber may debate the measur by the end of January. It is proposed ti legin the enforcement of the new tariff ii November, 1802. Coal found in Claim. HAVANA, tOot. 31.—There have recently >een discovered in the eastern part of th slaud a coal mine covering an area of 189 lectares, an iron mine of 75 hectares an< hree manganese mines of 348 hectares jesidea five mines the extent of which has not been ascertained. 'A Murder in Ireland. DUBLIN. Nov. 4.—The body of a farmei named O'Mahony haa been found on a load- ido at Schull. An investigation ahowec hat he had boau murdered, One man has een arreated on suspicion of being impli- atod in the crime. An Anarchist Movement. PABIS, Nov. 4.—An extensive Anarchist movement has been discovered at Lyons. 'ive arrests have already been made and theraiare expected. , It Is Genuine Glanders. fePEOIAL TO THE WOBLD.l SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Nov. 4.—Dr. 'Falset- er, special agent of the Bureau of Animal ndustry. who was sent to Texas to investi- ate the report that glanders prevaila in ertain parts of the State, telegraphs from 3ieero, De Witt County, to a veterinary iirgeon in thin city: ."It is a genuine landers, Hive had BIX horses shot and ilrteen quarantined. Other cases are eafd of." Fears are entertained that a igid quarantine against Texas horaeawill ow.be declared bythe other States, thus tuning this market, which ia the largest n the world. Gold Excitement in Texas. [SPECIAL TO THE WORLD. 1 Cisco, Tex.. Nov. 4—Intense excitement revails here over the finding of gold in aying quantities. State Geologists Tucker, tewart and Martin have been here some me investigating, but are non-committal They af enow out with a map and a guide ryhiB to locatf a lost mine once worked by Mexican)". I'me specimens oi quartz are on xhibitiou. Burned Co Death with Her Bahr. BETHLEHEM, Pa., Nov. 4.—Mre. Arseno ulian and her year-old babe were burned to eath last nightiby the explosion of altero- eno lamp which ahe carried in putting tho iiild to bed. IOTHST.,310 n/aoiia parlor to let, also other ruuma, wivu- on board; term* moderate j hot and oold water. X-7TH ST., 340 WEST-Nloe room, water, fire; bonnl and washing for working girl! $3.50 SOTH ST.. }52WEBT-$8.60. he^ed room. Rood opird, or $8.50 lor two; tibia bonrfl, 83, „.., HlanktitH. veuiivn, ««uurji n wuvui0^'<»otiono, _^CBS, Handkerchiet8,JTewolry, alno Cloaks, Jackets, Dapes. Newiuarketts, Ladies' Underwear, Ao;; Jso Showcasee, ^h&lving, Counters, Dosks, Safes, ^o.; also Uoraea. Wofcona and Harnegn. ' bAlSlKL K. S10K.WES. Stortlt [ Joel O, Stevens, Deputy, tEBTAURANT, FIXTURG6. tables, chain, bountorg, orater'haru, broiler*, range, crockery. ttantovBu. ISO Wooater at. Hnavy Petiainn Paymen»« WABHIKOTOS, Nov. 4 — Since Nov. 1 the 'roasnry Department has paid out $30, 00,000 on account of pension*-, causing eduction oLmvpiua to that exteni" TTr"* w RAILROADS. RASLF^OAD OW AXD AFTSR KOVE.irDEIt £4, 1800. Tralnu Ipavo stations, foot; of Pnnbroi RnrtlnncU Stvrol-i, anfollown: ?).OO A. ;K.-'!Y,l! FA.'T I,1K« lor tho Wojfl wan \',tstibn!o SlHBiiin^' ami Parlor Curs. A Olevelaiiil 5 iX> A. ii.. Columi>nii 6 A '>0-A 4 Oblcago&.OOP. M. and SI. fpniB 7 00 P. _ nostday. Oonnects. ulso.for V/ill!«mi*port,Loo)£ llayon and Hemm, except Sunday, and'loledo oxcppli baturilav, ' 1O.OO A. .H.-THK NEW YOUK Axn Cmataq LIMITED, coininxiod exchisiTply of Pullman Vfe'ilibulo. Drttivlnj: and Stale Room, oleaplni;, UiiiiiiK, Smoklnc odfl OhMirration O«rs, nreienl- iiiff iiuanci^l reports, (iteiiogr.ipQnrs and typo, v.-riters, batbrooaui for bnth wexcf. ladifls'mna, .barber hhoii. libriivy and n'.l tho conveniences oi homo or ortioe.' Hosto'lby eteu.ni IMH| ligbteri D? sfRtiouary mid niovubls eleotric liKhta. ArriTel Cincinnati 7.10 niid Olilcsisb U.45 A. M. next 2.WJ) P. INT.—ST. Louis, CKIOIQO AKn pj'soiif- NATI EiPnESS. PnllmaM VBst-ibiileaioeriiniOars Irom Now York ttnrt Oininir Cure from Puuaael- pliirt to fit. Louw, Chiofteo ^nrf Cincinnati, Paa- s(in«i!r Otiacli l!c>\l York to Oolumhus. Arrliea Cinoinnuti lO.'iO A. M., Ohicaco5.00 P. M. «nd Kt. Louis 7.4(1 P. M. next flay. Connects for "swollen. An inspector of election acco: pauied him io the Conrt-Honse. The 01 came up before Justice T.izi Brant, who ti the inspector that the man hadaperfcl right to take somebody of his own choosing into tlio secret booth, with him to prepare his ballot. '' It is not for you to judge of physical dls-. ability, "said Justice Van Brunt to the inspector. " If an applicant presents to yon an affidavit of physical disability you must register his vote. If a citizen swears falsely, your only remedy iu to hold him for perjury. " The Court directed that Smith's vote be received, and the two men left the Court* House together aud wout back to their polling-place. A few moments later Owen Magee, of Ko. 320 East Twenty-ninth street, came to. present his grievance. He wanted a mau- damus to compel tho election inspectors of the Twenty-ninth Election District of the Sixteenth Assembly District to receive his vote. Until Oct. 8 Mtvgee lived iu tho Tliir- tieth Election District of the same Assembly District. Ho registered in the first named polling-place and his vote was refused yesterday because he had not lived in the district for thirty dayy. This case came before Justice Patterson, who ref used to grant the mandamus on the ground that Masoo had not registered in his old district. Had .he done eo, the Justice told him he would be entitled to vote, A similar case came up subsequently before the same Justice, Jacob Fink, of JJo. 333 East Forty-sixth street, lived m the Thirty-first Election District of the Twentieth Assembly District until Oct. 14, when he moved to the Thirtieth Election District. He. too, was told that he could not vote because he had not registered in his old district. Later in the day Justice Van Brunt wrote this opinion in tlie case of John Smith, or Washington street, as a precedent tor similar cases which mieht arise: The inspectors have no rUjht to go behind tho voter's statutory outh, or to imiuire into its trutbtnlness. upon a voter swearing that by reason of physical disability hols unable to prepare his ballot without assistance, the inspectors are bound to i.erniit liim to brinff a person of his own, selection with him into the booth or. compartment where the ballot is to be prepared. Tho remedy in. case the voter swears falsely to sut'U physical disability is a prosecution for perjury or lor violation of the eiontion law. But ttie inspectors can no mote decide airalnst the voter's rights in the pMiulsos tiiurmftteF-jari when a challenged voter swears in Bs vote according to law. The polver of tbe inspectors is limited to require tbe voter to take tbe statutory oath and thereupon to aak him to speoity the nature ot his physical disability in order tliat the noil clerks may make a memorandum on the poll lists required by law. Upon that baing done, permisUon to briuK the selected person into tha booth or compartment becomes a duty devolving upon the inspectors, for a violation of whlcfi they may be punished unuor section 34, chapter KU7, of the Laws of 1B«0. Patrick Dougherty, who votes in the Twon- ty-sixtn Election Districtiof the Eighth Assembly District, also wanted a peremptory mandamus. One of tho Election inspectors, Samuel Kobinson, told tho Court that Doughorty-Basin thoseeret booth for thirty, eight minutes, having offered four sets of ballots, all of which were incorrectly folded, When liin ballot was roiunod tho fourth time Dougherty became angry, threw them down on tlie floor and uttered profane remarks, tho Inspector said, in denunciation of the new Ballot law. A few momenta after- warda he returned, after consulting with, some one outside, and offered to swear that his hands were disabled and that he was therefore entitled to take some one into the booth with him. The iiw spectors refused to accept his oath on the ground that he had already used four sets of ballots and spent thirty- : eight minutes in one of the booths. Justies Patterson ruled tliat uotirithstandina what had previously happened the Election Innpectors were bound to accept Douah- '• erty's affidavit as to physical disability. He ' granted the mandanum. ' The ten-minute limit came up more dofl- '• Ho spent ten ininutou iu "the secret booth aud then came out and ani pounced that he had spoiled his ballot. The inspectors refused to grant ntn another opportunity and set of ballots on the ground that he had spent all of the ;ime in the booth allotted him by law. He brought a lawyer to the Oourt-House and Justice Andrews heard the case. The Jaw; ?er contended that a voter was en titled under ;he law to ten minutes time with each set of jallots. He asked for a mandamus to com. pel the Inspectors to receive his client's vote, and Justice Andrews decided that he was right and granted hia request. The "Old Iionin.ii " Bnnqnet, COLTJMBDS, 0., Nov. 4.—Ex-President Cleveland writes to Allen W. Thurman that luring his visit here, to attend the "Old ioman " banquet he will be the guest of Gov. Campbell. Mrs. Cleveland has de- yded that she osnnotcome. Tickets to tha lanquet were mailed last evening to Daniel jockwood and Gen.Doyle, of Buffalo,N.Y.. or themselves and friends; Gov. Jackson! 3i Maryland: Walter P. Logan and John H. nman. of New York City: Charles Heemliu ,nd W. B. Burnet, of Cincinnati, and JcnS L. McMahon, of Dayton. Charged with Wife Murder. TBOY., N. y., Nov. 4—Patrick Walsh, a Policeman, was arrested to-day, charged with killing his wife. He went to MB house t 6.30 o'clock last night and at 9 o'clock e called a doctor, stating that his wife had een injured by a fall. The physician ound her unconscious, with wounds on he* ead. She died during the night. It is aid that Walsh-had threatened her " The prisoner is forty-five years old aui' wife was thirty-two. The Vizcajn Ufanster. At the office ot J. M. Ceballos & Co, it •< aid yesterday that nothing new had earned from the scene of the wrecked t> 1' teatner Vlzoaya up to noon. The fact that' 0 Y o bodies have been found in accounted for' ' y some on the possibility of rescue, bi' thers think that a strong westerly win nd outgoing tide at the time of tha ster carried the bodies far out to sea, 17onor» to a Dond Equine Veteran, j JDNTINQTON, Ind., Nov. 4.—At Andrew n-friday. the well-known horse Jim, c,, , /George W^Bell, which was ridden during 'hitaker. of New «3pMPAOWliTT5i»reKALE~ LaGaacozne. B.ntelh. .....fBat. /an io k^' iiS Borer, .Sit Jan'. 17?'lo 30 A'^ " Oea. Agont^ 3 Bowlme Gweof' . G. i V, he G. A, B. post assembled on uriod Jim with the honors o l«tv McKlulcy Ilel PBOVIDESOE, E. otton weavers 1C tjdown. They fifty-yard ou ' goods wi y jpr__ i"?','"- ' s o Irpquois, Chiuj.imd Jsoksonvlllo. MpontiMIn, Oaaa, aud Juo^aonvil re!r.atme&, CbaH. and jBu^RonyUJo, Ulwiolten. Obaa. and J aoksorivllle. AU ate»mersb»ve arst-iilasi pi oationn. Insnraiico under . P.

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