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The Indianapolis Journal from Indianapolis, Indiana • 2

Indianapolis, Indiana
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2 THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1893 ton rejrardinc the llavrnilan policy the administration. The letter says: "You nee-1 not fear the administration's Hawaiian-policy. A3 soon is, it becomes? known it xvill common! Itself to all sensible! Secretary Gresham's letter r.ot give the slightest hint at the real policy of the adinlrilstrr-tion. which Is not only to re-enthrone the Quen. but to supplement that action by cstahl Lining a new relationship with the Island.

Our position that In negotiating with the provisional povern-ment we vouM tx? noqotiatir: with a kov-rrriient established by the United States arms. Th? Queen will he not only that justice may be done, hut that we may have a proi'cr, rcRularly established povem-tv -nt with which to deal In carrying on sub-RCMiierjt negotiations, for which Minister Willi has authority. The Queen will be re-nforc-d undr-r such circumstance 3 ami condl-: Ron as will make an easy matter for tiio' Voiced States to sain all the advantais3 of annexation without he disadvantages." I. Ill Wnaleil Protectlou. SAX FRANCISCO.

Nov. 21. A story Is circulating- here that when ex-Queen Liliuo-kalanl called on Minister Willis she besought him to extend to her the protection cf the United Htates, as she feared assas-Fination. WHIIs. it allied, tol hc-r flatly that he couM do no such thlnrr: that she must look out for her own safety.

lie had presented his credentials to the provisional Kowrnmcnt and he eouM not recognize her us as it would he oquival'-nt to a recognition If he detailed United Sinter marines to guard her house or person. The tuen kept the result of this interview very close, as If it had got out it would have seriously hurt her cause. XO. 10 DOWNING STREET. ThcKoom from Which Emanates the ttritish Government's Red Tape.

London Era. One of the modern delvers Into musty fact bins fcr treasure trove to tickle the palates of periodical readers has hauled out with his hook and exhibited -with pride the fact that Downing street. London, the official residence of the Chancellor of the Exchequer of the English government, stands on the site of Henry VIII's cockpit, made when he enlarged Whitehall Palace. There was once a row of these stately trlck houses, built all alike by Sir George Downing, in 16S0 or thereabouts, but of these only three now remainNo. 10, the residence since Robert Walpole of the first lord; No.

11. the residence of the Chancellor of the Exchequer, and Xo. 12, used by the government whips. The whole. British government, with its acres of offices, miles of red tape, buckets of Ink, barrels of pens and square miles of parchment, centers in Downing street.

Downlns street is synonymous with the roar of the British lion. At the barest wh'rper of its name the dusky potentates of Boorioboola Gha and Timbuctoo are supposed to tremble much as the hunted wretches in darkest England grow rale at the mention of Scotland Yard. And of Downing street, No. 10 is the focus. Yet the street is but a little cul-le-sac which no one ever happens upon, but must be found by seeking.

And No. where lives the venerable Gladstone at the present moment, is but an old-fashioned house, with its crumbling railing, its old-style area and ancient lights, taking one back to bygone days when statesmen in knee breaches and dainty wigs sat in council as "hla Majesty's confidential servants. Generations of statesmen have come and pone since its fourdatlons were laid. In Addison's time it wa3 a famous residence. George I settled his Hanoverian minister In it when he came over to England from Hanover, and George II gave It to "Every-Man-Has-IIis-lTlce" prlnii ministers of this century have been familiar with it, and of its old council chamber, now used by Mr.

Gladstone's secretaries, many tales are told with somebodies and nobodies as their heroes. Here, probablv, in the vast old room with Its painted and capitaled pillars, and its beck shelves and records, and the famous Irng tabl with its preen cjoth cover, must the old Duke of New Castle have aired hi3 knowledge of American geography. ye yes. to be? sure! Annapoll3 must be rirfended. Troops must be sent to Annapolis.

Pray, where is Annapolis? Cape Breton an island? Wonderful! Show it to me on the map. So it i. sure enouch. My cicar sir, you always brin good news. 1 must go and tell the King Cope Breton Is an island." The outer reception room has the same fated columns of wood simulating marble with heavily molded Jambs and casings, a wide fireplace and modern furniture, which looked rather out of place in such an undent room.

All Is dreary, cold and as 13 the case with every room save perhaps the private apartments into which the casual visitor does not penetrate. The dining1 room I a venerable wainscoted apartment much used in his day by the Earl of Reaconsficld. whose famous parliamentary dinners rave, in his opinion, "tone to- a political party." The Queen's lirttday banquets are given here, but it 13 not much by Mr. Gladstone. HLs famous breakfasts were Riven in the inner reception rcom adjoining.

The old-fash-lcned brass sconces for candles, tho fine eld chandeMer recall the times of Walpole nnd help one without much effort to people the old room with the distinguished guests his and other days. Much of thl? cf formalism Is relieved by the feminine kickshaws and brlc-a-brac which Mrs. Gladstone, Mis Gladstone and Mrs. Henry Gladstone scatter about the old rooms. And if one is so fortunate as to get a pcp into the old.

prim British garden with its terraces and its wonderful turf on a day when the sun shines bright and warm upon the scene he will feel that there some pleasant features about No. 10 Downing street after all. Mr. Gladstone's own room Is a smaller apartment, well lighted and filled with books and the litter of work. Books are almost earred objects of interest to Mr.

Gladstone, and it is real pain to him to see a book nibbed or damaged by careless treatment. JUs method of reading is more that of the tortoise than that of the hare. He has never acquired heart of skipping; he cannot boast. 11 ko Curly le, of reading a page of Gibbon "with one flash of his eve." Mr. Gladstone works until midnight, bleeps nearly nine hours, answers many letters which have been sorted out for him by Ms secretaries and his son and daughter.

In the afternoon he may be seen at a book-Feller's, at a friend's house for a moment, then dinner and a quiet, studious evening. "Buch is the dally life of the man who Is the core of Downing street, of Enjland and of the British empire. Prfporcd to Print Stamps. Washington Post. There Is a possibility, at least, that the fcovernment will hereafter do its own printing of postage stamps, and probably fostal cards and postal notes.

Yesterday ostmaster-genral Rlssell received a letter from the superintendent of the Bureau of Engraving and Printing, asking tb-U the bureau be permitted to submit bld3 for burnishing postage stamps under tha recently published request for bids. As the contract has not yet been awarded, it i probable that liissell will withhold his decision until the Bureau of Rn-jrravlng and Printing can make a formal bid. together with a statement as to it3 facilities for doing the work. If the Fostofflce Department should conclude to take the contract for printing postape stamps from the American Ifank-xiote Company and have the work done as the chief of the Ilureau of Kngrr.vlng and printing desrres. it would mean tho em- rdoyment of more expert plate printers this city, with a material enlargement of the work of the bureau.

Voorhocs Mny Smile. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Voorh'cs may properly Fmile when ho think that he isn't doing the leading for the administration in the Hawaiian ntfly icomcn tho ono who's overworked, nervous, and debilitated. What sho needs is Dr.

liercos Favorite Preserintiou. It's 4 4V NV or ft liSfU A VfvX her caso an 1 1 invigorating, res torative traie, and a soothing and strcngthenic-; narvine, riv- ir tono and viror to tho whole svsti But it ira't a mere stimulant. It's r. legitimate rr.f dicing, that an experienced has carefully prepared, for won.n's aiLuents. All the functional chronic v.caknfC5c, anl painful ciscrcicrs peculiar to tho arc corrected and cured by it.

And Lecauee its a crrtain remedy, it can bo made fpiarttnicd cnv. If i- falls to pro fctisfocticn, ia any cac-e, you Lavo year Leek. Vuu jay only for tho good yea ct. Tho Bert pi'l crsts Is ihvi nr.y other. islx but doc; more.

TLfv'rj, o. 1 toiler t3 taVe. Dr. Three's the bct pills. TIiy ra.r-d- Iicr, Uciach, sxX Lvwi- PUT HIS FOOT IN IT Congressman Cooper Says Indiana Needs Free Trade.

Jaretl MarMiall After a Preacher with a Gun fireenshuiij Grand Jury Koasied Other fctatc Ncv.s. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. COLUMBUS. Nov. 21.

Congressman George W. Cooper arrived home evening and was soon afterwards interviewed. When asked what protected articles manufactured in thi3 State and district he wanted to see on the frte list, he said: "I do not believe that there is a single protected Industry in Indiana that depends for it; rro-perlty upon government assistance. Most of the articles manufactured in thl Stati which are protected are made in the Kas belt by the ail of fr-e fuel. The laborers employed ar, self-supporting and many of thm are free and will vote the Democratic ticket If evtry article they aid in making Is plrcrd on the fre? lint." He also sail he w.s in fnvor of an income tax.

Cooper is a candidate for re-elc-tlon. and while but fev rd his constituents In the city know that he here, he Is holding a piivate conference with some fr lends from the western part of the district. A I'ltKACIIKIPS X.HItO'V IISCAI'U. Jnretl 3InrslmlI, of Cntolii's IBs "Wife at Home vrlth a Mlnintcr. Special to the Indianapolis Journal.

KOKOMO. Nov. 2fJa-ed Marshall, a prominent resident of fliis place and cx-county created a sensation at nver. this week by attempting to munier a Quaker preacher. Two months ago Marshall rnd his wife separatetl after thirty years of married life, because, as he alleges, the minister, Iltv.

J. M. Thomas, had alienated his wife's affections. Marshall thought he noticed In his wife's actions an undue and altogether improper fi.sinatlon for the i I vine, and upbraided her for it. She strenuously denied improper relations, and so did the preacher, but Marshall was not convinced and brought s'di for divorce.

Bast Sunday iishi he noticed his wife leave church, accomyanlcMl by the prstor. and followed them to hi3 residence. Th? coup'e entered the house, and the maddened husband hammered on the door, demanding instant admission. The reverend gcntlemm escaped by a rir window. Marshall drew a revolver ar.d started in pursuit, mnklng an exciting chase.

Tho minister fed into an open, sewer, and, on ris defended himself with his cine. Bystanders Interfered, or a tragedy would resulted. Marshall fired one shot, but it did not take eiTca. Mr. Marshall herself an crdalnod minister of the 'Friends and has been considered an estimable woman.

Mr. Man-hill. though row temporarily a resident of Denver. i3 a pioneer of thi.i countv anl well lixeil flnan- ciaiiy, being the owner of valuable business Mock in lUissiaville. It i.s thought he mentally unbalanced.

TRAIMJR M'LIXX COWICTBD. TIic Blckiirll Field Dosr Fancier Goes to Prison for Perjury. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. VIXCENXES. Nov.

W. McBinn. the Blckn'-il dog-trainer, was convicted of perjury to-dav and sentenced to the penitentiary for thre year3. I-ast summer McLInn took several line young dogs to train for sportsman In different parts of the United States. It was charged that ho starved f-ome of the dogs to death and then set lire to the kennel and burned up thej dead, together with several live docs.

Mc-Linn was arrested on a charge cf starving and burning the dogs to death, but was acquitted on his own testimony. He was then arrested on a charge of swearing and after live months' imprisonment in jail was found guilty to-day. FIRST TO OIUJAMZK. Hammond Republicans Appoint a Committee nnd I'repnre for Work. Special to the Indianapolis Journal.

HAMMOND, Nov. 21. Several hundred Republicans of this city met In mass convention at Miiler Iluchens's Hall tonight and organized a city central commft-tee for next year's campaign. Hon. Charles 1 Grifhn wa3 made chairman of the meeting, and speeches were made by Hon.

V. S. Ilelter and others. The following resolutions were adopted: "Wc, the Republicans of Hammond, renew our fealtj' to the Republican party, its principles and policy as embodied In the platform of its list national convention. We point to the present distress, the stagnation of business and the inability of labor to find employment n3 indisputable evidence that the Democratic party Is not competent to govern or legislate.

We afl'rm cur faith in a tariff for protection. We deplore the present incompetent management of the affairs of this city and pledge ourselves to use every endeavor to the election of a representative ticket that sriall conduct the city's business honestly and economically." After appointing a city central committee the following persons. were elected as its oilicers: John W. Dyer chah-nm, William J. Maxwell secretary.

Otto Morback treas urer. -Hammond claims the prize for being the llrc city to organize fcr the coining and will he found in the Republican ranks the roils are closed next year. Hammond Is a manufacturing city, nd a grout many persons who voted for Cleveland and reform now fail to see the reform, and are denouncing the Democratic party and Its principles, and will vote the Republican ticket when next a chanco be given them. Judge Roast Ii Grand Jury. Special to the Indiana pod Journal.

GREENS BURG, Nov. 24. Judge Ewing "roasted" the grand jury to-day fot dirrcgnrding his instructions as to the law applicable to prize-lighting. The court held that if three or more persons met in tho night time to do an unlawful act they could be punished under the White Cap law, and that It was the duty of the jury to return an indictment for a felony, but the grand jury took a different view or th law, and retumfd nt'j fr a misderr aner. In dischargirg toe grand jury Judge Kwlng sal I as the jury had oniy returned indictments for a misdemeanor he believed would djsrharge them rnd lt the prize-ilrhters and the grand jury go together.

The members of the jury were very indignant. Ju Ewlng stated that he bad received a loiler froin the wife oi' one of the prize-fighters confined in Jrdl cliimiar? her hushtmd had been dun A bv local sports. It is sai the incarcerated rould jftir up a sensation if tliey should talk. Klilnnper CItiiK; of Special to the Indianapolis Journal. NEW ALE ANY.

Nov. Cb-Tho preliminary hearinc: of Macon Whltemar. Compton an John Tarker, charged with attempting to ki-'nap Joseph Kraft's twclve- daughter Oliv, to been held to-day. A change of venue to Justice Iluektby's cotirt was a.1 Ued by Whiteman and Iarkcr and granted by Justice Rleh-nrds. The hearing 'van set for next Wednesday afternoon.

They were I to JaM in Muds of each. A few inonti: a so ar.d Corr.pton tried to start a d.o.ective agency In this city. Thov rent? I of Leonidar, Stout, an oi rc-sident, rir aked him to art pr.d-dent of the agency. As ioon as he ascertained that th- object of the agency to Mackni'M nrl i-xtort money from in-fiuential cltir.M'.s he ordered them from the bull liiig. an I so far as i-i known the was never established, 'i he funeral of Stephen

who vas killed, tock place this afternoon. Tvf Rltr Four Arrewted. Epeclal to te Indianapolis JournaL LAFAYETTE. Ir.d.. Nov.

2h detective GrwJay, of the Rig Four, took into custody Henrj" Vashburn and Perry Taylor, brakmen on the road, on a charge of abstracting gKls from freight enrs. At their homes were found some that te ts believe I v.erc taken from This mo. nkv.r Washburn was given a hnr- intr Mayor ainl war. bound over In tne sum of Robber mid Tleket-Sellcr Sjtial to the In-li-inaneM CRAWrORDA'lELE. Nov.

atterar.t was nmb to re! the Puur Ki office here last nlht. About 2 o'clock William Ryan, the man. was ijlttlaj in the after the had gone east and a man wearing a mask and carrying an ax suddenly stepped Into the east waiting-room and started toward the opfn ticket ofllce doer, liyan saw him comlaff and Jorkel out a red-hot j-oker from the stove. As the robber was about to enter Ryan struck him over the bond i and slammed the door on the fellow's fingers. Ry this mrans the doer was shut and locked, and the men was In the walt- InK-roora.

He was cursing, and bt-n using his ax on the door. Ryan telephoned for help, and a policeman was roon on hands, but the rruin escaped, chopping a large hole In the door. AYenlthy Richmond Man in Straits. Epeclal to the Indianapolis Journal. RICHMOND.

Nov. 21. There were many rumors on the street to-day that A. (. Pogue, the well-known Richmond capitalist, had gone to the wall.

Investigation proved that Mr. Pogue has entangling financial relations with a canal company at Chicago that Is pushing him for large amounts that are in dispute, and today Mr. Rogue filed a mortgag on Richmond property aggregating about "JOJxki in favor of the First National Rank and other creditors cf this city to protect them. It Is not believed that it will seriously embarrass Air. Pogue.

Fire Started by the Convicts. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. JEFFERSON VILLE. Nov. 7:30 o'clock this morning fire was discovered In the store room of the Patton Manufacturing Company at the State Prison South, and for a time it looked as If the entire building was doomed.

In one end of the building is also located the offices of the company. The prompt action taken by the otheials and men saved the tuilJling. The less will not exceed $700. It is supposed that the lire was the work, of some of the convicts. Assaulted Mne-Year-Old Girl.

Fpecial to the Indianapolis Journal. LEBANON, Nov. 21. While her mother was attending church a few nlshts ago, the nine-year-old daughter of Mrs. Taylor, of this city, was criminally assaulted by a traveling doctor, named Cotton, who was boarding at the house.

The girl sai 1 nothing of the affair until to-day. when Dr. Porter was called and found her suffering from disease. Cotton escaped by walking out of town, but officers are after him and he will bo roughly handled if captured. Smallpox Dentil Xear Dunkirk.

Special to the Indianapolis Journal. DUNKIRK, Nov. 21. Charles Miller, who was stricken with smallpox some three weeks ago, died yesterday. He was the hired hand at the Maitten farm, three north of this city, where smallpox made its appearance several weeks ago.

No new case have been developed during the last three weeks, and all the old ones are greatly Improved. The City Council has passed an order prohibiting the burial of Miller within one mile of the city limits. The Governor? (irniitlxon Injured. Special the Indianapolis Journal. GREENSEURG, Nov.

Matthews Ewing. young son of Cortcz Kwing, and grandson of Governor Matthews, while bathing reached for a bottle in the bath room containing carbolic acid and spilt the fluid on himself, causing several iovfrc from which the little boy suffered severe pain. His face will not be disfigured, being only tdigatly affected. Mm. Archibald Stitt Dead.

Special to the Indianapolis Journal. WABASH. Nov. 2h Mrs. Archibald Stitt, one of the pioneers of Wabash county, died this morning at her hon.e in this city of old age and complications from the grip.

She was eighty-three years old. having been born In Huntingdon county. Pennsylvania, in 1311. She came to Indiana in 1S13. She leaves four adult children.

Wire Fence, Arm Gone. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. DUBLIN, New 21. Clifford Ellis, son of the Dublin postmaster, while out hunting yesterday lost an arm by the accidental discharge of his shotgun. He was squeezing through a wire fence when the gun went off, the contents passing through his arm, necessitating amputation half way between the hand and elbow.

Killed by Lake Shore Truln. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. ELKHART, Nov. R. Nelson, aged thirty-three, fell under the wheels of a Lake Shore Michigan Southern train at Rronson, just east of last and was instantly killed, his head and right arm bein cut off.

Ills home was at Llgonier, Ir.d., whore he leaves a recently wedded wdfe. Death of Mrs. Ann tile A. Wnrd. Special to the Indianapolis Journal.

NOBLESVILLE, Nov. Nannie A. Ward, daughter of J. II. Wheeler and wife of Charles Ward, traveling' salesman of the Daniel Stewart drug house, of Indianapolis, died at the home of her parents in this city this morning after a brief illness.

Indiana Xoie. Herman Uphaus. of Richmond, is In a dangerous condition from a drink of embalming fluid, which he took from a supposed wine cask in his cellar. Joseph Polster, a spectacle peddler, of Rrown county, has been placed in Jail here on the charge of shooting with intent to kill William Bku-'c. of Morgan town, on Wednesday.

The Rrr.zll Weekly Miner, a Democratic paper, published iy uev. j. jarvis, was purchased yesterday by John Stewart, a Republican. The Miner Is the oldest periodical published in Clay county. Compton, Ault of Cincinnati, have decided to rebuild their woodenwart factory, which was destroyed by fire at ir-tlnsville, a few weeks ago, at a loss of They recovered a little more than by irsuranee.

A purse cf more than C00 was raised by popular subscription for the retention of the factory. TIM SHAVE. An Iniiiortant Discovery Made by a Man vith Iller Head. Los Angeles (Cal.) Herald. A convivial Argehno stepped Into one of the leading tonsorlal shops about a month nico and confided to the wielder of the razor the latest Eastern fad that his head was swollen from the effect of the previous nitrht's debauch, and aked him If he could not.

metaphorically speaking, soak his head for him la a wet towel. After full instruj-tions from tho customer the barber immersed the towel In boiling water and pieced it across the customer's brow. "How does it he asked, as the steam began to First cive us some more." renlied the man under the towel, and the head rubber continued the soaking process for fully helf an hour, till pt last, when he took the towel off, the face of his customer presented the appearance of a boiled lobster, and the owner of the swelled head declared that he never felt better in his life; that all the dizziness and swelling hud departed ar.d left his cranium clear as a bell. Aftor that whenever he had on a racket he came In on the following mo-n-insr to have bead Te.thcd. lie told friends, and they came also, and others seeing its roothing effects became regulr.r applicants for the laying oa of the hot wafer towel.

Then men who had not been and who never would on hc-arinpr how delicious the sensation of the hot WfJter towel tried it. liked ii, ar.d thereafter asked for it. Thtis the fad has become established In the southern California metropolis, and will seen spread from shop to shop and will be regular custom. Two shops have already adopted a hot water towel after a rhave, and other shops wid gradually follow suit. The time is at hand when the hot towel will be universal, for the rimnie reason that It i a delicrhtful and most refreshing process if properly done.

Not many of the barbers yet understand, the affair. To be done properly not one towel alone, nor two. should be applied, but at least half a completely covering the face with the steaming cloth, each towel being re-placM-d becomes cool with another fresh from the hot water faucet. A dreamy languor creeps o.vr the sense. On the hot-lest cay In summer, as well as the coolest wli'ier, one goes forth feeling much bettor lor his rteamhig.

The r.hiloscpky of this new a lapt.tion i tins: The hot towel draws the blood away from the brain to the making In pux.rr ihn rkln much wcrmer than the air. whieh. when the tmvrl Is withdrawn, strikes the skin cool and refreshing. In winter the blood offers th srrae resistance to the cold as if It were heated by exercise, and the unpleasant chapping cf the skin which follows the old-fashioned shave is obviated. The steam r.lso removes the oil which exudes from the skin and leaves the complex- ion clear and fresh.

a perp.n feels bettor, talks better and works I tier after towel shave." Wlion tbe Heart fJrw Fonder. Atchhoii Gijtc The trw affectionate family we ever con-. i id nine illfferent member. aad they live In pine dilCercnt towns. COMPELLED TO QUIT Bank Scandals Cause the Cabinet to Jicsin.

Premier Giolitti Hakes tbe Aniioiincc-meiit to the Pepnties Amid Tumult and Excitement. ROME, Nov. 24. The Cabinet resigned to-day. When the Chamber of Deputies was opened it was thronged with visitors.

Sinor CavelottI caused a lively scene when the minutes of yesterday meeting were read. He complained that the sitting was closed when the extreme left was about to submit a motion. The President commenced an explanation of this Incident amid great excitement, the extreme left members meanwhile denouncing the ministers. The Minister of Finance, Sigr.or Grlmaldl, defended himself against the attacks on the extreme left, declaring that he was an honest man and equally solicitous of pubile morals as his opponents. Signor Grlmaldl was loudly applauded.

Premier Giolitti, before making the ministerial declaration, said that he wished to state, in his own name, and in the names of his colleagues, that they wished to resume their seats in the Chamber of Deputies in order to have full liberty of speech. The remarks of the Premier caused much 'excitement ia the chamber, especially among the members of the extreme left. Whn the noire had somewhat subsided. Premier Giolitti proceeded to announce the resignation of the Cabinet, adding that the King had already reserved his decision upon the matter, and that the ministers would, in the meantime, remain in oliice. After the dispatch of current business a motion to adjjum was made.

The extreme left members, especially Signor lm-brianl, strongly denounced Premier Giolitti, who immediately retorted. Signor lm-brwini shouted: "You have fallen in the mud." To this remark Premier Giolitti rejohied: "Whatever efforts you make, you will not even succeed in splashing mud upon my boots." Tlds caused renewed excitement in the chamber, during -which some very hot words were heard from the left, and equally warm replies from the supporters of the government. When order had been restored the chamber called for a vote upon the motion to adjourn, which was approved, except by members of the left. The meeting closed amidst much uproar. Soon after it was reported that the King was taking steps to consult the presidents of the chambers and the leaders of the different parties In regard to the fonratlon of a new Cabinet.

While Signor Chpi was announcing to the Chamber that'umil a new was appointed he and colleague would conduct thf busine of the government a voice called out. "Kobber." At this ail the Ministers sprang to their feet in the wildest excitement, and demanded almost in one voice. "Who said that?" It was discovered that the man wno uttered the exclamation was a stranger. The ushers were thereupon ordered to clear the pal lories. After this incident debate appeared impossible.

There was an exchange of angry and uncomplimentary expressions between the Ministers and the opposition, which finally led to the whole body of the opoositlon filing slowly out of the Chamber, followed by deafening yells and shouts. The President then rose and declared that the Chamber be closed. King Humbert thi3 afternoon conferred separately with the President of the Senate and the Chamber of Deputies. The Italia rays that the Cabinet resigned In crdar to give the crown the fullest liberty of action and to regain their own liberty so that they could defend their conduct ns members of the Chamber of Deputies. The Reforma says that never before has there been such a grave crlsl3 in Italy or f-uch nn urgent need for a practical solution.

The newspapers generally indulge in numerous speculations in regard to the composition of the next Ministry. The members of the part" of the Reft held a meeting this afternoon for the purpose of gauging the strength of the party. Two hundred members were present. Quest ion Answ ered Iiy filndslone. LONDON, NOV.

In the House of Commons to-day Gladstone, in replying to a question put by Wllllira Johmcn, member for South Relfast, said that the government was not contemplating the purchase of a residence in Ireland for the Duke of York. Mr. Gladstone at the same time expressed the opinion that it was cf great national importance that the best relations should be established between the royal family and the people cf Ireland. Replying to Lieutenant General Sir George Cheslev. member for Oxford.

Mr. Gladstone remarked that when the navy estimates were explained it would be found that further ships were to be built at an early date, and that provisions to avoid delays and to rapidly complete the wcrk already ordered would be made. Rn In bed ii Siberia. ST. PETERSBURG, Nov.

24. The rumor of the banishment of Pole3 from the western provinces of Russia have been confirmed. Eleven priests have been suspended from their duties and placed in prison and scores of citizens are detained in the citadel at Warsaw. Fifteen persons, including some women and young girls, are readv on their way to Siberia, although their have no knowledge of the nature of their offense. Cable oles.

The Swiss minister at Washington, Ade de Claparcde, has been transferred to Vienna. There is no truth In the report that the Marquis of Dafi'erln would succeed Sir Julian Pauncefote at Washington. M. Pcvtral. French Minister of Finance, has pieced his resignation In Premier Du-ouy's hands, but the Premier dec'lned to it until after the debate on the government's programme was closed.

BUSINESS TROUBLES. Nnihnnic! JoneH Dissipates rOt'lOO ia Stork Specular; Ion. NEW YORK. Nov. 24.

Tho rdon of Nathaniel S. Jones was announced on the Stock Ex rhansre thi3 mcrning. The failure does not entail any serious consequences, owing to the fact that it is due to what the street calls "dry rot," a gradual wearing away of resources. Jones came here from Chicago some half dozen years ago, anil is credited with having then a capital of f.V' 'ho. wnich has been dissipated by dis astrous speculations.

He was a member of the firm of Jones Kt-nnett, which afterward? becinie Kcnnctt, Hopkins but for some time past has been oiw eta nltne, and, therefore, involves no eiire in his trouble. Olhor Pa llu res. LOWELL, Nov. 21. J.

F. Kimball, si lent of the Appleton Rank, has a-signed, with liabilities of JJiJ.iKtt; MILWAUKEE. Nov. 2L Th? Charloa ricrfclioeier ui inski rdm-uf? during Company, makers of inkling and ice machinery, mude an assignment to-day. The bond of tho assignee was fixed at NEW YORK.

Nov. G.Wood and John iiadikc-r, of the grocery linn of Wood iz ltadiktr, 4S1 Columbus avenue, xnado a general ar-figmncnt to Frederick M. LiRleiicii to-day. with picferences of CHICAGO. Nov.

21. The N. R. Haynrs Company, one cf the largest establishments in the city, this afternoon. The Cuuye was an attachment, by Erickson Stuart, hut manufacturers of York.

AECINTH OF PATRICK HEMtY. A VIrsIala Wosina Who Hnd l'nlth In Him, bui In Other. Rlue and Gray for November. Like all great public characters whose lives are the common property of their countrymen, Patrick Henry has been iv.idi the central figure of many interesting tales, some doubtless unauthentic, but many more voting of the apocryphal. The following ai.ccdote, whether true wholly or In part, or purely mythical, shows the spirit of perfect in which the people of Virginia rc garde 1 hint: When Cornwaills made his jrreat raid into Virginia in ITsi the i.T'islaturo fled from Richmond to Charlottesville, but the nearer approach of tho Prill: caused the House to break up suddenlv and In some disorder on the 4tii of June, it 13 ndaied that Henry, accompanied by Renjaratn John Tykr and Colonel Christine, from the redcoats, ssti.ppvd one evening at a lowly cabin hi the hihs and asked for food.

An old woman who answered their sunrr.cnj of who they were. Henry, who acted r.s fpolieaman, replied: "We are of the Leeiature, and have been compelled to ie.iv Charlottesville on ne-ci'Unt of of the enemy." Od then, ye cowardly knaves," she rc piled in righteous wrath. "My husband and sons have gone to Charlottesville to fight for ye ar.d you are runnin-r away like curs. Clear out: ye shall r.ave notntnfr rere." "Put." expostulated Mr. Henry, "we were obliged to fly.

Wc could POt ree the Legis lature broken ur. Why. here is the Speak er. Mr. Harrison; you don't think he would have ilea had it not been necessary 7 I al ways thought a great deal of Mr.

Harrison till now," replied the woman, "he'd ro business to run away." and rha was about to close the door. "Hold, good woman," urged Mr. Henry, "you must know that Mr. Tyler or Colonel Christine would not take to flight without goci reason, would thevr "No. indeed." she --id.

"Rut they are here." said Mr. Henry, pointing to his companions. The old woman gazed at the party, but rejcir.ed: "No matter; we love thes; gentlemen, but if they have run away irom the Rritish they shall have nothing to eat in my house." Ia this extremity Mr. Tyler stepped forward and said: "What would you say, my good woman, if I were to tell you that Patrick Henry had fled with the rest?" "Patrick Henry." she answered angrily, and with much disgust. "Patrick Henry, sir.

would never do such a disreputable, cowardly act." "Rut tals is Patrick lienry." said Tyler, pointing to him. The old woman was speechless for a monment.her face depicting most profound astonishment. At length she said: "Well, then, if that is Patrick Henry It must be all risht. Come In, ye are welcome to the best 1 have. THREE SLAIN' BY ONE HAND.

Joseph Smith Kills His Divorced Wife, Another Woman ami Himself. KANKAKEE, 111., Nov. 21. Joseph D. Smith, formerly a merchant of this city, murdered his divorced wife and a Mrs.

Graybill this noon and then sho-; himself. Roth women were shot throught the heart and death was instantaneous. Smith then shot himself In the head, but the bullet glanced and injured him but slightly. He then went to his boarding house, about a half mile distant, and shot himself through the right temple about three minutes before tne sheriff arrived. Jealousy is the probable cause.

Mrs. Smith secured a divorce from her husband on the grounds of adultery this summer. Smith's wife and Mrs. Graybill lived together. Smith was about forty years old and his wife about thirty-live.

Mrs. Graybill Is about sixty. Smith's seven-year-old daughter is the only living witness to the tragedy. About two years ago Smith was caught in a compromising position with a young girl and was arrtsted. His if sued for a divorce and it was granted.

She had been living with her mother for some time, but about a month ago she and Mrs. Graybill, an elderly widow, rented a house and lived together. Roth women have always had the best of reputations in this city. Smith had always been looked upon as without, sufheient courage to do harm to any one. it la stated that he had threatened to kill his wife several times unless she returned to him.

When Smith returned to his boarding place he claimed that Mrs. Graybill had shot him, but the pistol which Mrs. Graybill had wns not discharged. THIS SALE OF ROOKS. It Is by AdvcrllsIiiR Rather Than ly Iilternry Reviews.

Rok's Letter. Just how much value a printed review is to a book is an interesting question and one naturally very difficult of accurate solution. Some authors fairly cry out If one of their books is unfavorably reviewed by the cr Rut, after all, one cannot forget that Ray-ard Taylor's books, for exrjrnpls, were scarcely ever reviewed and the repeated struggles of their author to have his books properly noticed are still fresh in the minds of many a literary editor. And yet Taylor's books sold by the thousands. Of E.

P. Roe's books exactly the same was true, and yet the work3 of few authors sold and sell to this cay so well. One would never know from the critics that A. C. Gunter had published a new book, and yet he has still to issue a new story to sell below the SO, 000 mark.

Rut in efich one of these cases the books were well advertised In the legitimate advertising columns of the newspapers and weeklies. A critic's review of a book is, after all. but the opinion cf an Individual, and this the public knows. And unless the critic is one of recognized standing in the literarv world or Is a specialist on the subject of the particular book he reviews. It is Just as likely as not that his opinion mav be as wrong as it Is likely that it 13 right.

An advertisement is accepted by thousands of people as the only true way of bringing any commodity before the public. The advertisement of a book 13 necessarily brief, which is an advantage over the review, what it. says is explanatory rather than critical; a literary man knows just where to fin such rd-vertlsements in the particular papers he reads: the advertisement, too, generally precedes the critic's review, and has. therefore, the advantage of telling a man of a book just as it is fresh from the press. Then it the size and price of the book, where he can secure it, which reviews do not always give.

In fact, an advertisement performs just what It is intended to do; a review is neither one thing nor the other. It is the exception, rather than the rule, to read a review which tells just what Is In a book. Far oftcner do we find nothing but the reviewer's own opinion, and everybody don't care to have somebody else tell him what he should and should not read. I have always believed, and the belief has been born of experience in advertising hundreds of books, that more copies of a book can be 'sold through the legitimate advertising column3 of a newspaper than through its reviewing department. A review can help the sale of a book, but it takes legitimate advertising to start It.

The book review, in other words, is the helpmate of the advertisement, but it is not the single power. SO.VIRTIIIXC; AIIOLT HI.OVXT. iKiioraiife Shown hy that Person In SpenlwiiiK: of Cireoce. Kate Field. There Is an African proverb to the effect that "whoever travels alone tells lies." I would not for a moment Imply that Commissioner Rlount has willfully lorne false witness, but it seems unfortunate that so important a mission should have delegated to one man.

whose range of vision has never been broad enough to command public rspect. Thero are some of us who recall words spoken by Mr. Rlount in the Fifty-first Congress when Greece was discussed in connection with tho diplomatic and consular bill. Said the gentleman from Georgia: "What need have we for a minister to Greece? Her halls of philosophy an; closed forever. seacoast, once the center of an immense commerce.

Is almost as silent as the dawn of creation Itself. It that land Is an Ignorant, thriftless. Idle population, standing beside the ruined tombs and monuments of a. decayed and forever departed greatness." Considering there are mora college groduat's in Greece in proportion to the oyuJation than In the United States; considering that education in free schools is compulsory; considering that her merchant marine alone numbers six thousand vessels, and that hfr area does not excc3d that of Georgia, Mr. Rlount sigued Ids own death warrant is a historian in decrying recce.

To pehh off a friendly nation as "forever" doomed to isnoranco and InsiRnlPeanco betrays an assurance al-Ri'v-'t without p. pan: Mr. P'ount may risht about Hawaii, but bis record is ncjr.Inst him: be has yet to win lite ppurs as a purveyor of fccts. "While the lamp holds out to burn The waywaixl sinner may return." For the honor cf Republic we should pray that time will justify the administration in what seems to be the gravest mistake by a nation that owes its existence to revolution r.fratnst a monarchy far more enlightened than the miserable travesly royalty that raasrjuer-ades in the paradise of the Pacific. One lloy Recovered.

DETROIT. 24. All night long and morlag the firemen poured water on tho smoldering ruins of Elson. Moore dry good buildinc. which was burned yesterday with such fatal results.

As scon as the debrbs was eool a search for the deid was commenced. About noon a chared m-ss of flesh was unearthed. It was the body of a large man, but the features were so badly burned that it was impossible to Identify the remains. Search for the. other unfortunates was continued, but with little hope of sueees.

it Is thought they were consumed "ntfrelv. The Palms estate, which owned the building, is lwdng censured on all sides for not providing better mans of escape for those employed there. Three sides of the Immense live-story 'structure are exposed, but only on one side was there a fire escape. Xo Troops Ordered Out. PITTSP.UEG.

Nov. 21. Adjutant-penc al Greenlands sent th following to Lieutenant Colonel W. Connolly, of "There is nothing In the report thu the Sixteenth or any regiment of the Second Rricade has been ordure I out. The trouble alonrr tlie of the Lehigh Vallev look as if they will be settled without the use of Prize Right lu Ohio.

LIMA. Nov. 21 At Music Hall to-nl-rlu about four hundred people, two hundred of them from Cincinnati, witnessed a with live-ounce gloves between til? llpht-wei-rhts, Charles Vokes. of Covington, nn 1 Charles of Ixudsvlile. purse and Ike Enlih and Highest of all In Leavening Power.

V.f FN. K5 James Patterson seconded Slasher and Henry Ruber and John Siracoe were behnid Vokes. John Murphy, of Covington, was chosen referee. Aoout 11 o'clock the men entered the ring. The lighting was vigor- ous from the outset.

Honors were even till about the idxth round, when- Slasher winded about the eleventh round. Vokes secured the upper hand. Slushcr drew first blood with a left-hanuer on the nose in the opening round. TI1D PRAYER OF KANSAS. She Needs Poet to Immortalize Her Heroic History.

Kansas City Star. "What Kansas needs." says a Kansas newspaper apropos of this glorious autumn weather, "is a poet." This is doubtle-33 true; Kansas does need a poet; she is a ud-grown, full-blown woman in the sisterhood of States; she is a queen, and need3 a poet laureate, just ns every woman needs a lover. Kansas has lovers by the score but sho needs one who can sing well for her. Until now Kansas has not her need for a xxset. She has gone in for railroads, and steam thrashers, and town sites, and legislatures ar.d very Interests.

In her mis-juided way she has thought the poet was a very worthless sort of a fellow because he does not produce bankable paper. She has welcomed Shy lock: she has beckoned Croesus; she has flirted scandalously with "Tom." "Dick" and "Harry" who were laying out additions to the town-site of civilization, but when the wandering minstrel came to her court "a thing of shreds and patches of melody and catches" Kansas had him put out cf the hall. Kansas thought she could get on very well without a poet. A young community Is very apt to be like a very young girl a girl at that Interesting age when her intimate fviend3 call her "snippy." A young community is liable to think that all it needs is dash. snap, impertinence smart appearance to get on In the world.

As they grow oiler young communities and young women learn that something more is needed. They learn that heart and soul are something, and that wisdom is rather to be chosen than ereat riches. Kansas Is approaching that interesting stage. She recognizes the need of a boom and all the king's horses and nil tho poet. A poet coald do more for Kansas than a new railroad law, a resurrected king's men.

lie could sive hr standing amontr the sisterhood, lie could Intro'biee her into good society, some very poor country has been red" earned by the presence of a fBlnpror In Its boundaries. There is not n. worse stretch of land op probably than Palestine. Yet becaise a sroup of Hebrew noets sane there it Is made the end of millions of pilgrimages. Mohammed, who was nothing 11 not a poet, has been worm untold millions to Mecca.

Who can up the value of Rums to Scotland? Scotland isn't half the country that Kansas is. "Ye bank3 an braes of bonny Docn" are no fairer than the "bank and braes" of the "Weehaw," the Whitewater and the Cottonwood. Highland Mary is no prettier than thousands of Marys tn Kansas uplands. Wichita. Emporia and Atchison have plenty of girls just as comely ns the Laura who Inspired Petrarch's muse.

The wind that jostles the leaves autumn on the Kaw and the Solomon Is just as sweet ar.d fresh as the "wind of the western sea." which f.iled Tennyson's pipes. Kansas is pretty enough; Kensas 13 grand enough. Deer creek, in Allen county, that runs through the farm of Congressman Funston. is just an beautiful as Deer crick, Indiana, of which Mr. Riley writes: "I've never seen the ocean, an I've never seen the se-.

Rut on the banks of Deer Crick is grand enough for me." All Kansas needs is a poet. TRICKS OP XOVKMSTS. Time-Honored I'setl to Indicate Cha meter. Hartford Courant. Let ui Imagine a person who had never read a book and never written one suddenly compelled to become an author, sav of a novel.

Would he do certain things by intuition? For instance, would he allow the hero to be instantly detected jus good and great by the way tne dog fondled him and' the little, chy golden-haired child crept confidently to his knee? And would he perceive by the same faculty the influence of the muslin curtain behind which geraniums in pets bloomed luxuriantly 'n homes poor and plain to pUl-fulness? And the open magazine! What has It clone for literature as a revelation of character? Modern authors, by whieh I mean authors since Irving, have taken me Into many doubtful, many painful, sorrowful homes; but if I see pots of red geraniums in the window or a magazine newspapers have no such influencf? cut rnd lying open on the table. I breathe freely. I say. "This is a good place and you are good people, although, in popular parlance, you are down on your luck." At one time, for years and years, you could divine the female character by the muslin dress. Irving's story.

"The Wife," made this costusae sacred. It revealed purity, sweetness and love, and even Thackeray couldn't escape its evident propriety. Amelia wore white muslin; so did Charlotte Flrmln, and. if her circumstances had permitted, so would the Little Sister have attired her modest person. Ruf as we became truer and truer to the externals In our fiction we saw that whit muslin, though it spared writer and reader pages of description, would have to po.

because (there is not the slightest intention of being witty In the succeeding sentence) white muslin is too thin and it wiil not wash. Every woman knew It and public opinion demanded another external sign of feminine worth in lowly conditions. Mr. Curtis and Dr. Holland used white muslin, but Mr.

Howells? In "A World of Chance" does not Ruth tend geraniums? We believe so. And for Miss Wilklns. who Is a concise writer. In her most complex characters these humble flcwerr. have been detectives to whom we are very much obliged.

A COLLEGE GIRL'S REVENGE. The President IVxiw Pun! mIicmI and the Girls Were? Happy. New York Advertiser. "They may talk about the college boys and their hazings ar.d tricks, but for real genuine fun you can't beat the college girl." said a young freshman to the writer the other day. "Last year you know the men's codese Is riht near our and so they call on us every evening the president made a new rule.

"He declared tl.U we must dismiss our guests at nnd we de-ichd we would nct do It. After a f-reat deal of plotting an 1 planning we bit upon a delightful plan, end It was a rreat success. Tre beys secured a big bask'-t an-1 two ropes and a pulley for us, nnd this v.e hid during the day and at night fastened to two great hebka on the sill of our study window. The boys sent up thfdr cirri, in tho bavkct. r.nd then, after ln theru with a Ir.ntern to make Mire wore not burglars, we them up.

"Rut one nignt the grave and dignified president caught us and planned a little surprise for us. He found on? th boys' cards in our rooms and placed it in the ba3- lcc. It worj.ed beautifully and v.o hnuhd him half way up. before any one thought of utiing the lantern. Then Miss Flyaway held out the window end took a peep at him.

One glance at the spectacles and bal hea 1 was enough. It lucky for that president that we did not let him fall, to the ground in our hrror and amazement, but we held nn to the ropea until we decided what to do. "We couldn't let him down again, he would only come up und ce.teh and we couldn't drop him, bad as was, and we certainly didn't inter! to help him carry out his plan by haulins: him up, so we cori-proirlscd by securint; the ropes and letting him hang there in H- banged and imrdorcd to be let down, offered us any bribe we could wish for, and wasted more eloquence on us In that first hour than he did during his yearly lectures. Hut we had no visitors that Tii-jht; he amused us and we wanted revenr-e. so we left him.

tried to jump, to ciirr.b clown the wall and up on the rop. but fa-led in evervthin. At la3t he howled, yelled like an Indhn till eery one in the town was aroused and even the boys turrft.l out to se the terror of their worst mares, crimson with rage. In midair in a clothes basket." SOCIETY'S XUW TRURO II. The 31 an or the Evil Rye nnd His Straiijge DoRiss.

New York Tribune. The latest terror of society Is the peripatetic hypnotlzer. who. according to the European newspapers. to be creating in England and on the In London recently a vlethn of applied to a police a ivimnoas man whom he char-jci v.ila nuviug caused Mm I-atcst U.

S. Gov't Report tNUgrfS Mm To-foy To-Xirht, THE CARlXfOX GTKRA COMPANY in thi; OUUJ rr. l.V: il uy. -e. drc-M circle.

riUstra 7.r. Muti- sn nee, I iOc ENGLISH'S LKxtra Tare XLditaant Matint iH-inninj Mi a lay. Nor, 7, Lett l'avu'4 ilist.i- tlua ot Uio MM.s.itliiii.U rtauetly 'A NUTMEG MATCH" Prem-nte-l with a "trons ei. e.V"-.i!o ftrm-cry and woi'ileriul i'i. iiiclu tin; tKo tieu rii.K itiitvtx'i rrtcc 1 1.

23c an-l Scati now a sale GrllA-ISTP I Extra, Three NirrM ami ttn be-'i'tniur nevt the tulcutcd yo.uig Mil. LAW11KN CE MAXLEY, la thu tovil rtr.iiii'". IS PLAYER" iTitrolucinc. a vrol' -rie. f-uc troai M.i l.iv "UHAir.D A 1 t'td 1 nics-lay.

"LI)V IAnN V.Vln Md. tit-r. fta i "HAM UN AND PYTlllAV Wc iet.iy iiijrht. ileur'ar uOc, 70o ami C.le aii.t "lc. TMr.

A TP.U I AAA. AAA- A ('uriifr M.i Wabash and in. Matinee at 2. lt'r. J.C.

nt.'fC and 5JC REiVIMSTLEV Burlesque and Novelty Co Next Week VaMman SjHClalty Coiujaar. mK TfErVrg; Matinee to-day, to niht. last two ai jtcaranci ol MIL und MltS. I-1V 15 13 HON In their new national pl'T.

the HEAR OF AFRICA Thrilling Sce nes of Life in tns Dark Continent. Popular- Price lOc. Of. RUo All Next Wc ck "Thft J-tov rny." TO-NIGHT. ATY.M.

A HALL. WILL BC GIVEN THE WORLD'S FAIR, With tine erecipticon View s. A-Inion 1(1 rrnt iw i witfta IT 1 WROlGllT-iROX PIPE VOll Gas, Stoam Water rllrr Tub'. Ct ant Mfcllwibift livn Kitting dlack nol rmlv.nlr.eit'.. ValTm.

Mop Cocks, l.ujniie TTiuiraiiiv, ci-urf. leu-, Cutters, Vim-h. Strew riatennu! Ii-. Wrench''. Mcm rumi s.

liitclic-n Muku, Hofv r.abbit Mftal. S.Mt, and ColorM Wlplnc Wapie. end nil ntli'T Supjiliif UMtl In ccn-nertloii Midi ir.M. hteani Act Vrtt-r. ri.pilea a Mf.Tn-lnitij? Ajiparatu tor Pnl la- Huli-U intis.

Milt -1mii. Factor Innlri. Lunilr Dry 1ioim-n rtc. Cui ni rel to onlrr tir Vnupltt-lron ir-- trnm inch lu i'2 indie Uuiuottr. Knicht Jillson, 75 an.l 77 S.


DAILY JOURNAL TIIR DAILY JOI RN AL Tl'll DAILY JOI JIN AL ONLY 15 A RRK only ir. is a ONLY 15 A NLV 15 CKV'fH A 'iVKLIw O.VLY 15 CK.VrS A WRIRi TIIR I.NDIAXAPOLIS JOURNAL DAILY. SUNDAY AND suxi) rnii to hi.s family ii.Talrs nt a liouse bar. i)i couri-e, his tlori was refus'l. it ii cLvl "is vhat nclilior theft, frau't, Imj.o-Itlon.

nor ts-saidt cjull by accejitcd as th?,"er ie-ir. natlcn of u.i iiic On thi th appc-ars to le of it Ftill more nature. A mr.n with eye. Ia rjvitl ue th I'ariri'iti oi'inihuf-ef. an! feiiti hH eyed en a soo.l iookln youns vcnir.i she immMl.itcly falls numer-jui are thn thi.s characur him that the iolice are n'W j-tialnin-r every' nerve tc caj.ture him.

liut It Is IS -Jk-ult to say what, can hi Jone r.lth hi.n when he is securel. Re can nearc' Iy ITUltlotlncd. and to lac tf.ich an in wuui'I invito him to try' his jKiwers en his llf rr.lTt even succeed In FMi'llmr sleep ja le Lofore vhcm was hrouirht fr trial. If there Is really in this new form the 1-vil Rye. it may hecom'i a source of moral danger anl crime.

ni the lav. of all civillz' i countries wiil hiv? to he amended In sarh a manner as Krapple with it. In the meitulnn it rr.ay serve si a fcrtil-? rrl-l for auihorH conile oreras and ici earning farcis. 7CI-vimtxitM if Stcnrnrrt. NRW YOKIC Nov.

21. Arrived: fton J.Ivt; tci fro.n Jlam'jurK; I'aris, from ton. i-'Ot Nov. Rerun, frcra New York. AYImt thv Yfrdlot Will Louisville Commercial.

The calm verdict of the An.erli-.iti Is to lo that Mr. Rrehim did a I -havt like nn Amerlcun tn that ilr. did not Uhuvc lUie a ntkir.uu. l)t mf OntInwNrl. New York Recofdcr.

I looks as If tho country licunio bis for the rmocriUh party 'they are naKihcr a worse job of it vojf than they did in the If MWiUl AJiiJL LLIU National Tube-W orks mm li V'l.

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