Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on November 18, 1888 · 11
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 11

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Sunday, November 18, 1888
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1M.. GOSSIP SENT BY CABLE. A BARONET GOES ON A LARK THAT GETS HIM IN TROUBLE. lamming in the AN hitechapel District, One of the Prince of Wales' Set Is Arrested on Suspicion of Being "Jack the Ripper"French Hunting Parties Meeting with Great SuccessGossip of the Parisian CapitalDramatic NotesThe Movements of Atnericans. PVC' A CARTA DISPATCTI TO Till TR:MrAL kelh, bi Via Prow Pub. Co.. N. Y. World. LoN tws , Nov. 17.Just think of it. One of the Prince of Wales' own exclusive set, a member of the Household Cavalry, and one of the best known of the many swells shout town who glory in the glamour of the Guelphs, getting into custody os suspicion of being the Whitechapel murderer! It is the talk of clubdom tonight. Just laONV it is a fashionable fad to slum it in Whitechapel. Every night scores of young men who have never been in the East End before in their lives prowl around the neighborhood of the murders, talking with frightened women and pushing their way into overcrowded lodging-bouses. So long as two men keep together and do not make nuisances of themselves the police do not interfere with them, but if a man goes alone and tries to lure a woman of the street into a secluded corner to talk with her he is pretty sure to get into trouble. That was the case with Sir George Arthur of tile Prince of Wales' set. He put on:an old shooting coat and a slouch hat and went to Whitechapel for a little fun. He got it. It occurred to two policemen that Sir George answered much the popular description of "Jack the Ripper." They watched him, and when they saw him talking with women collared him. He protested, expostulated, and threatened them with the vengeance of royal wrath. but in vain. Finally a chance was given him to send to a fashionable in the West End club to prove his identity, and he was released with profuse apologies for the mistake. The affair was kept out of the newspapers, but the Jolly young baronets at the Brooks Club consider the joke too good to keep quiet. Sir George is quite a figure in London.. He is the son of the late Sir Frederick Arthur, who was an influential man in his day. Sir George was conspicuous on the turf a few years ago, and was intimately associated with the Duchess of Montrose. Then he turned his attention to theatricals, and when Baucroft produced "Fedora" he let Sir George appear as the corpse. The report is tonight that he is going to Monte Carlo for a few weeks. Another arrest was a man who gave the name " Dr. Kumbletty of New York." The police could not hold him on suspicion of the Whitechapel crimes, but tie has been committed for trial in the Central Criminal Court under a special law passed soon after the modern Babylonian exposures. The police say this is the man's right name, as kroved by letters in his possession from New ark, and that he has been in the habit of crossing the ocean twice a year for several years. A score of other men have been arrested by the police this week on suspicion of being the murder, but the right man still roams at large and everybody is momentarily expecting to hear of another victim. The large sums offered in private rewards induced hundreds of amateur detectives to take a baud in the chase, but with no avail. Leon hothschild has offered an income of 1:2 a week for life to the man who will give information that will lead to the arrest and conviction of the assassin. IR031 THE FRENCH CAPITAL. Glowing Reports from the Hunting and Shooting Farties Throughout France. SPECIAL CABLE DISPATCTI TO THE TRIBrNE. I Covvr4ght. kittS, bij Janus Gordon B4ntlet.1 PARIS, Nov. U.Glowing accounts of the bunting and shooting parties' exciting runs and fult Pegs come in from all parts of France, and the vie de chateau is now in full swing. The Grand Dukes Vladimir and Alexis and the Duke do Leuchterberg still linger in Paris, en route for Russia. They have been hunting at Bonnelles with the buckhounds of the Duchesse de Azes and yesterday President Carnot gave a grand shooting party in their honor at Rambouillet The fine November weatter was suddenly revolutionized by the storm Wednesday, but although still unsettled is not unfavorable to the operation of Nimrod. A PARLIAMENTARY EARTHQUAKE. There was a parliamentary earthquake in the Chamber of Deputies Thursday, and Deputies glared and shook fists at each other in a way to recall those lively sittings at Versailles just after the war. M. Numa Eilly's accusation that twenty-two Wilsons sit on tne Budget Commission and Al. Floquet's attempt to prevent Deputies from attending the coming trial at Nimes, the unchained indignation of M. Paul cie Cassagnac, and such epithets as "airty beast," "Imbecile," " sallgot," were bandied about in profusion, and at least three duels are the result of all this impassion of the Public, whose forecast of the coming Parisian season is that it will be a repetition of last year. Instead of the Pranzini trial we started off this season with Prod's trial. and instead or the Wilson scandal and aownrall of a President we are promised this season the sensational exposures of twenty-two persons and the destruction not only of a Presideut but the rresidency and the senate to boot. LATEST MODES. The couturikes and modistes are still reaping a golden harvest. One of the features of the new evening dresses is that the bodices are half of one color and half of another, the contrast in some cases being carried even to the material. A dress of green mousseline de chiffon spriggled with gold thread is draped with an overskirt of the palest possiole shade of pink satin. The bodice is half of the pale though vivid green spangled with gold and the tiler half of satin and muslin of pale pink. The two colors seem to merge one into another in a most inexplicable way. I saw today in Rue ae la Pair a magnificent dinner aress of flame-colored veivet trimmed with dark Russian sable tails and black and flame-cmored tassels. This combines superb coloring with richness and clignity. This dress was made ler tile Grand Luchess Vladimir. EXAMINING CABBIES. The Municipal Council has approved Viguier's report concerning the examination of the professional capacity of Parisian cochers and has named a commission to hold examinations, composed of two persons representing the prefecture of police ana two persons representing cow pan ies who let cabs, and three intelligent cab-drivers. Tile examinations will be divided into two parts oral and practical The oral will comprise the three following points: The best way to drive between three given spots in Paris. The cocher must give his reasons for each route, explaining the pavements, condition of the streets, ascents, descents, etc. 2. Description of street corners of any six streets. 3. Knowledge of the police requirements of ' Paris, such as what to do when he meets a funeral or body of troops; what to do at railway stations, theatres, etc. The practical examination witi be made with the aid of a large wooden horse. The cochers will be required to harness and unharness their cabs to this horse atal will be taught how to sit on their box and how to bold their reins. The only weak point of this regulation seems to be that there is no examination in driving. As I close the weather here is more like June than November. Everybody is out on the boulevards. The Champs Elvstes, the Tuileries and Luxembourg gardens show summer tints of dress. or are parasols left at home. Paris, fond of a revolution, finds One today for the calendar. DANGEROUS LEssoNi TO TUE MASSES,. eM,,a. The English Land Purchase 13111 and Mr. tilndstones Amendment. SPICIAL CABLE DISPATCH TO TWIN TRIBCNI. CulivragH, IANS bv Janun tiordon lionnett.i LoNnos, Nov. 17.Heury George wilt Probably take his Sunday dinner in this City. He is expected to arrive in time to listen to the House of Commons debate on the bill that substantially nationalizes land. It is to extend the existing Ashbourne land purchase act. The new bill as amended by Gladstone has already been cabled, and is to be introduced under the proposed closure on Monday. A parliamentary authority yesterdaY said: 4 Salisbury's Government by a measure devoting I5,0o0,0u0 purchase money teaches a,dangerous lesson to the masses. Practic- 144 I SUM how clisconteat may be usect MISCELLANEOUS GOSSIP. THE to obtain Gevernment aid in the purchase of and. By the operation of the measure any tenant possessing a lease ot a farm at say 1100 rental annually finds his landlord willing to sell at fifteen years' purchase. The tenant cannot pav the whole rent due, and cannot raise money to make a cash purchase, but the state proposes to advance him the money. A period of fifteen years' purchase at the above rental would amount to 11,500. At the Government interest-3 4 per centthis makes an annual interest of 145, but the Government charges the tenant 4 4 per cent interest, the extra percentage going toward the a repayment of the capital advanced. This on .11,500 is la lOs per annum, representing interest and repayment. At the end of forty-nine years the interest or substantial rent must cease, as the repayment surplus has now satisfied whatever principal is then due, and the tenant is better off by about 11,6U0 (saved) than if he had kept on paying, and able to pay, perhaps, the original rent of 1100 a year. In short, the tenant is substantially presented with a farm by the. National Government, who borrowed the price from all the other taxpayers. In another sense the result is one of anti-socialism, because Government aid has enriched merely an individual. Indeed, Gladstone's amendment is admirably devised to bring into strong relief the landlord leanings of the Government. While tenants are oppressed by i trio burden of arrears, witn eviction and beggary staring them in the face, nothing is done for them, but landlerds have only to demand 15,000,000 from the Government and forthwith the Commons is informed that all other business must be set aside until the behests of the landlords be carried out. It is said that Mr. Gladstone is personally anxious to bring forward his amendment at the earliest possible stage of the Landlord Relief bill if practicable. The uebate will be taken on the motion for leave to introduce the bill. In that event the division will probably be taken Tuesday night. If, however, the amendment cannot be moved until the second reading the division Will be postponed until Friday next. It is for the untortunate rack-rented tenant of impoverished land, who is threatened with eviction for liabilities which his holding has failed to provide, that the Liberal leader now appeals to Parliament. A strong Irish whip is out already, and the debate is expected to be sensaticnal." Many Conservatives are doubtful as to 5the policy of the step, believing that a system that can be abused in order to enrich individuals can be utilized to transfer the ownership of land from the landlords to the whole body of the community. Indeed, Lord Randolph Churchill. who showed his teeth to the Ministry in a speech this afternoon at a meeting of his Paddington constituents, is expected to criticise the Government bill sharply. The Rumor That an Irish Cutter Is Being Built to Race for the American Cup. frICIAL CABLE TOSPATCFE TO Tlic TRIBT-NICrovierkiht. 1O. bu the Pries Put. Co.. N. Y. War 1.1.1 LON DoN, Nov. 17.--The Thistie is at anchor at her moorings at,Gourock, near Glasgow. Capt. Watson was in town this week, and said he knew nothing of any new challenge for the American cup, and certainly no alterations were contemplated in the cutter. Correspondents in Dunlin and Queenstown have been unable to find where the Jamesons are building their new cutter, as stated on the authority of the Sunday Times last week. Both John Jameson, owner of the Irex, and W. G. Jameson, his brother, are away from Ireland. The latter is a skilled yachtsman and nearly always sails his brother's crack boat. The members of the Royal Squadron consider hitn the best amateur helmsman in the world. It is V. U. Jameson, and not John, who is credited with building' a cutter to try to whip the Yankees. He was here this week at the Royal London Yacht Club, and Dixon Kemp, who talked with him, said today that he thought Jameson had the plans for a new cutter, though he did not think construction had yet begun. Mr. Kemp said that the Earl of Dunraven has just had a new seventy foot cutter designed In New York. though he was bound in secrecy not to give the name of the designer. If 'W. G. Jameson shall go to America and take his wife with him she will be as popular as Mrs. Henn was. Mrs. Jameson follows the hounds as fearlessly as any rider in England and is a thoroughgoing sportswoman. Criticising American Railway Magnates. SPNCIAL CABLE DISPATCH TO THIS THIIICHE. ICOpiright, J. bi, Ote Prom Pub. Co.. N. Y. War1.4. LONDoN, Nov. 17.--Tne cables nave been loaded with explanations from New York about the trunk line row and efforts to allay the fears of London holders of the American securities. The financial columns of the newspapers are howling again at the American railway magnates, among whom President Roberts of the Pennsylvania is scored as the chief sinner. There has been a general tumble in American rails on account of the row, but leading houses told their customers today that the trouble would surely be adjusted next week, and that the American roads are on the eve of a great expansion of business. Notes of the Stare., Wilson Barrett told an American friend in London last week that he had concluded arrangements for another tour in America. He proposes to go to San Francisco and cross to Australia. Essie Jenyngs, the Australian actress, who Is expected to throw Mary Anderson into the -shade, is going to London. At least critics who have seen both Anderson and Jenyngs in the characters of Galatea and Juliet declare unhesitatingly that, the Australian surpasses the American in talent and equals her in beauty. Among the passengers on the Arizona homeward-bound is Emma Sheridan. who is coming home as the result of a row in the Mansfield company. Miss Jack Bennett and Miss Emerson also left the company. Now that Mansfield has taken the Globe Theatre and is going to stick there some papers refer to him as a " so-called American actor." A Brooklyn girl and former soprano in Dr. Chapin's church in New York scored a great triumph at the London Crystal Palace yesterday at the performance of Sullivans " Golden Legend." When Nordica cabled ber inability to return from America to sing the soprano part Sir Arthur offered it to Emily Spader, who had been studying in Paris and London since she left Brooklyn two years ago. Tnis was her first appearance before the public. Americans In Europe. Harry Miner has left London for Italy. Ross Raymond is cutting a dash in London again. Edwin Lowe has gone from London to Paris on theatrical business. Col. Graham Bacon of New York is a passenger on the Lohn for New York. The Duke of Sutherland sailed for New York in the City of Richmond Wednesday. George Bonny of San Francisco has returned to London from Russia and joined another party for a tour of Frame and Spain. The wite of John James Pratt, American Consul in Queenstown, has published a new volume of poems called The Witch in the Glass." Lady De Ramsay, sister-in-law of the Duchess of Marlborough, and the one who gave the American widow a cordial welcome into her family is dangerously ill from peritonitis at Haviland The manager of the American Exchange in Paris, WOO was in London yesterday. said that the place will be closed next Saturday without ally loss to the depositors, but with some loss to the shareholders. Some English papers are warming up Minister Pneins a bit for presuming to say in his sneech in Glasgow that the law in England is too expensive and the American plan too satisfactory. but Mr. Phelps made a good impression in Scotiand. Americans in London are whispering the engagement of tile daughter of Mrs. M. E. Baldwin of New York to a Greek banker there. Mrs. Baldwin is now on her way to America on business arrangements and Miss Baldwin has gone on a visit to Wales till her return, when the marriage is expected to take place. News Notes from Abroad. Mme. Villerol, a daughter of the banker Goldschmult. has committed suicide in Paris by drowning. Herr Loeb), Vice-President of the Local Administration at Lemberg, has been appointed Governor of Moravia. King Milan has offered to confirm the right of ex-Queen Natalie to the title of Majesty, provioed she forego her intended protest to the European courts and admit the legality of the divorce. The trial of M. Numa Cilly at Nimes, France, yesterday proved a fiasco. M. Gilly refused to offer any defense. He said his attack was not upon M. Andrieux. but upon tne members of the Budget Committee. NI. Andrieux thereupon withdrew his charge and M. Gilly was acquitted. The Vt.hisky Trust a a Bulldozer. ST. P.tut.. Minn., Nov. 17.--Suit has been entered by the Whisky Trust against the St. Paul Distillery Company. which has just completed a 1,300,o0o plant here, to enjoin it from using certain machinery. Officers of tne company say they have no intention of using the znacninery in question, and that tiae prosecution is becatitC the cohapauy have retubed to Join the trust. CHICAGO ':: TliMMTE 1 ..': StrNpAY,' '-isT.OVEMI3R !i 18 v.'18884-Tillit'rY-TWO. ''PAGEai .i RIOTPUS ACTS IN ALSACR RENCII 1100T AT AND STONE GERMAN SOLDIERS. A Succession of Encounters Along the Frontier That the Papers Say Little AboutThe Late Doke Maximilian Ring Christian's JubileeOpening of the Reichstag This WeekThe War ScareOther German News and Gossip. SPECIAL CABLE DISPATCH TO THE TRIBUNE. (0,puri9ht, Jamez Gordon Bennett:1 BeaeiN, NOV. 17.German papers are rather surprised at the French newspapers saying so little about the recent affray between Prussian gamekeepers and some French poachers in a field on the German side of the frontier. Although one of the poachers carried away a few pellets of lead in his side, the French newspapers declared it was one of a hundred similar occurrences certain to happen on the frontier and unworthy of serious notice. The Post remarks it would have smoothed away many diplomatic difficulties if the French press had come to this conclusion sooner. Stranger still is the fact that the French, to my knowledge, made no reference to the scenes of violence that accompanied the departure of recruits for the Prussian army a few days ago from Alsace. At Altkirchen a large number of people accompanied the recruits and their escort to the railway station with threats to the soldiers of the escort, and cries of " Vive la France," and volleys of stones. At the station matters became so serious that an order was given to load. After that quiet was restored, but it was only by a miracle that a bloody disaster was averted. When the train reached IIfurt, the next station, the crowd attacked the escort, insulted the officer in command, and finally laid hands on him. He drew his sword and cut one of his assailants over the head, Inflicting a serious wound. The station was then cleared at the point of the bayonet. At the large manufacturing Town of Mulhouse preparations were made in case of trouble, but no attempt to disturb the peace occurredihere. Riots on a smaller or larger scale take place every year when recruits leave Alsace. They are not unknown even in Prussia. At Cologne in ISO, when men of the Landweer were called in, women took possession of tne train that was to carry their husbands and broteers away. Some sat down on the rails saying, "You take our men away, you must drive the train over us." The stationmaster finally promised them he would allow them in the cars to accompany their husbands, brothers, and sons to the next station. But when the train drew out the cars were uncoupled and the poor weeping women remained behind. THE DUKE MAXIMILIAN. Poor old Duke Maximilian of Bavaria died at 3:30 yesterday morning at the green old aeo of So, lacking a few weeks. His wife and two of his daughters, the Countess Trans and the Duchess ,l'htlencon, were at his bedside. His third daughter, the Austrian Empress, was fond of spending the summer months at the ocautiful castle of her parents on Lake Staremburg, near Munich, but sue is now absent in travel for her health. The Empress was aere when poor King Louis, her cousin, was laid out in state at the Castle of Berg, just across the water from Duke Max's castle. The Duke Max leaves a widow, the daughter of King Maximilian I. of Bavaria, and eight childrenthree sons and live Idaughers. The eldest son, Prince Ludwig, does not inherit the title, as tie contracted a morganatic marriage with the Countess Waldersee. The second son, who steps in his place, Duke Cearles Theodore, is a famous oculist who studied medicine and surgery in Berlin and has restored to hundreds of poor people their sight without relievinc, their pocketbooli.s of a single mark. The relieving son is Maj. Gen. Prince Maximilian of Bavaria. The daugeters who have not been menuoned are the widowed Princess Texan and Taxis, the ex-Queen of INaples. KING CHRISTIAN'S JUBILEE. It is pleasing to turn to the jubilee of old King Christian at Copenhagen. It is a curious fact that be and his son, King Georee of Greece, celebrate the twenty-fifth anniversary of their accession in the same year. Two more conscientiously constitutional monarchs never did honor to royalty. The Germans take a great interest in Estrup, the Danish Prime Ministera small Bismarck in his wayfor Denmark has for some years been going through just such a struggle as King William of rrussia waged against a pig-healed Parliament in the years before 1S66, when Bismarck helped Lim to govern for some years without a majority or a budget. Estrup stood by his sovereign in the same manner in face of an overwhelming majority in the Folkething, whose war cry was "Ikke en Oere til dette munsterium" ("Not a stiver towards the debts of the Ministry"), but all attempts to drive him from his monarch's side proved vain. His fiery soui dwells in a feeble frame. His lungs were so delicate as a youth that abstinence from all the joys of lire, the physicians told him, was the price of lite itself. The Parliament may be hostile, but the common people cheered King Christian IX. today to tee echo. They remember how no rode through the French at Duppel when lit tie Denmark, in 1664, stood boldly up to face such fearful odds. For Germany also the anniversary of the Danish King's accession, Nov. 15, has a historical significance, for on this day the death of Frederick VII. dissolved Me political connection between Schleswig-Holstein and Denmark and set the stone of the German question at once roiling. Twenty-five years ago began the development of events which ended with the proclamation of the Empire at Versailles. TILE KAISER'S LATEST SPEECH. Much gossip is taking place over the speech made yesterday by the young Kaiser to the Breslau workmen. They made a deputation, many thousands of whom, calling themselves Königstreue Arbeiter (workmen true to the Emperor), took part in a torchlight procession in his honor. As the members of the deputation were introduced tne Emperor shook each by the hand. Subsequently he thanked Breslau, in the person of the Chief Burgomaster, for the patriotic welcome accorded to him. He added he was especially pleased at the excellent choice of Deputies whom Breslau has returned to the Prussian Parliament at the recent elections. In these the Free Conservatives and National Liberai candidates had defeated the advanced bib-. erals. It is this decisive expression of political opinions that has instigated the gossip I allude to. The reference is taken to be an imperial interference with the freedom of election. OPENING OF THE REICHSTAG. The Emperor's Speech Awaited with Interet-1he Rus Man V. Scare. Copyright, 2,4,4, us the New York A$sociated Press. BERLIN, Nov. 17.The Emperor's speech at the opening of the Reichstag Thursday is awaited with an exciting interest arising from the revival of the war alarm. The official opinion is that, although no unusual pomp will attend the ceremony, the Emperor will open the Reichstag in person. If the tone of the semi-official press were the guide the speech would plainly remind the Germans that they should. be on the alert, menaced as they are by powerful military aeighbors on both sides. But the semi-official press does not this time represent the tithe's' opinion. There certainly is some restlessness in high circles and uneasiness in financial quarters, but it will surprise both if Me Emperor's speech does not tend to reassure them in regard to his pacific intentions. It will allude to tue results of the imperial policy in cementing the tripartite alliance, and will probably be suffused throughout with !, spirit of optimism wnich ought to extinguish the new war scare. It will otherwise be rather barren of interest. AllUSIODS will be made to the army and navy administration. colonial development, and the Bismarck-SalisOury agreement in regard to the suppression of the slave trade. 6ome projects of important internal bearing will fill up the measure of imperial references. The Reichstag will first appoint a President to succeed Baron Wedeli-Piesdort. who will be made Minister of the Royal Household on the advent of the Emperor. Herr von Levetiow, who tilled the office from 1S,1 to 1S4, will probably be his successor. Herr von Levetzow is now Landesilirector of the Province of Brandenburg. He is a Conservative. and left a tine record for capacity as President during tne years he tilled the office. The prospects are mat the session will be pacific and uneventful. Brisk party encounters are likely to occur over the colonial policy, the Progressists and Socialists combining in hostile criticism. The Centre Will join with the Nationalists aria Conserva tives in support of the Government, especially in relation to the slave trade blockade. THE NEW RUSSIAN LOAN. The new Russian loan is fast raising discontent among the German boerses. The reports of an alliance between France, Russia, and Spain, and rumors of Russian troops on the frontiers of Germany are phenomena which are associated with the Russian loan. Another tripartite alliance against the Central European alliance of Germany, Austria, and Italy has not yet been achieved, but it is aimed at in Minister Goblet's speech before the Chamber of Deputies in defense of the Vatican. The speech was meant to allure Catholic Spain toward a sympathetic neutrality, if not an actual alliance, with France. The Berlin Foreign Office is quite alive at the growing understanding between France and Spam, but an eventual alliance of the two countries is deemed improbable. In regard to the movements of Russian troops, the Cologne Gazette, in a semi-official communication, says: The scope of the new Russian military order cannot be accurately known until war experts, having clear data on the matter, can pronounce upon it. The reasons published at St. Petersburg for the redistribution of the army feebly try to conceal the truth. but in Berlin they are estimated at their true value. The fact that Russia is pushing fresh divisions towards the frontier of Get many demands keen attention, although men of business need not discover in these movements any immeaiate threat against European peace. The Cologne Gazette and other papers show the same uneasiness, although they concur in considering it improbable that Russia will openly hasten forward her war preparations at the moment she is appealing for a new loan. Nevertheless the money market does not like to see Russia borrowing money. The bourse in Paris does not consider the loan an unmixed evil, since it arranges to use one-third of the whole amount for conversion. This fact modifies the hostility to the loan in Berlin. Still no subscription list will be opened in Beriin and Frankfurt. On the contrary, the semiofficial press advises investors to unload on Paris. It is hoped the the reopening of the French market to Russian loans will facilitate the sales of German holders. The Post issues a warning against the investment by Germans in Russian bonds. The paper concludes that the purpose of this loan is to strengthen Russian credit and encourage a belief that her permanent policY will be pacific, so that she may ere long raise a larger loan designed for war purposes. Already during the week large amounts of Russian stocks have been transferred in Paris, where the buyers appear to be influenced by other than businesa ideas. A spirit akin to the mad excitement relative to toe Panama Canal speculation incites the French investor to risk his money in favor of his beloved ally. Russian securities have fallen per cent here since Thursday. EAST AFRICAN MATTERS. The German and English Consular authorities in Zanzibar are about to issue similar Proclamations forb.dding German and English subjects to contract with slave owners for a supply of slave labor. This edict will be difficult of enforcement, as there are a number of ports and stations where the status of men hired for work is doubtful. Consul Vohesen, agent of the German East African Company at Zanzibar. has withdrawn his resignation. Other officials, who have had their hopes quickened by the AngloGerman agreement, will also remain at their posts. Paul Reichert, the African traveler, has a vigorous article in the Deutsches Wochenbeatt, a Free-Conservative organ. in which he criticises the inactivity of the German Government at the outbreak of the natives in the recent insurrection on the coast. Reichert is no friend of the Anglo-German compact. He prefers to see the Germans act independently. 'rho Woeheablatt draws the Government's attention to the statements and demands that it explain why the cruiser Moewe lay passive at anchor off Kilwa while the two German officials ot the East African Company were being murdered. The Satiomit Gazette, in the same strain, says that the admiralty must Institute an inquiry into the matter. THE EMPEROR'S BLUNDER. An odd incident occurred on the Emperor's visit to Breslau. The Emperor congratulated Burgomaster Friedenberg on the result of the recent election, when the Progressists were defeated by two Free Conservatives and one National Liberal- His congratulations seemed to be awkwardly received. The Emperor afterwards, on asking the reason4 learned that Friedenberg was a local loader of the Progressists. VARIOUS NOTES. Ex-Empress Victoria and the Princesses will leave for England at 7:30 tomorrow morning. Yesterday they went to Potsdam and spent a long time at their devotions near Emperor Frederick's tomb in the Friedenskirche. Rodds' " Life of Frederick " does not catch the public, though it is sympathetic: It is noticed that if the Empress had not credited it it would have been ignored. The grounding of the ironclad Kaiser at the , entrance to Copenhagen ThursJay found to have been owing to the fact that there was no pilot on board. The vessel was floated with slight damage. Von Sylbil's "History of the Formation of the New German Empire " is in press. The general expectation is that it will be a great work. Goethe's " Gespractie," compiled by the well known Goetne-kenner von Bieciermann, is announced. WILL THERE BE IVAR? Some Significant raragraphs from the St. James Gazette." SPECIAL (-AISLE DISPATCH TO THE TRIBrNIS. I Copyrivitt, JOASti. by James Gordon Bennett.1 LoNpox, Nov. 17.rho .St. James Gazelle this evening prints an article on " The European Situation," and the following paragraphs may be selected as the keynotes of the warlike music: The conviction that war is coming and must come, which is always present in the mind of every observer on tne Continent, happens to have been stimulated with particular force within the last few days in a variety of ways. Any one of us who will use his eyes must see that every influence which made for war last year is as strong as ever. and that some influences which made for peace are gone. Behind Radicals and Progressists, behind factions which have baptized themselves by names learned, parollike. from Western Europe, behind kingstnen and queensmen, is the rivalry of Russia and Austria. AMONG THE CHRISTIAN WORKERS. W. T. Stills of Chicago Explains the Need of a Co-operative Industrial School. DETROIT, Mich., Nov. 17.--SpecialToday's session of the American and Canadian Christian Workers opEned with a special prayer-meeting for blessing among children, presided over by the Rev. E. Payson Hammond. Then the Rev. J. D. Jones of Cleveland, "One-Armed Jack," as he is familiarly called among his friends, told the story of the Sailors' Floating Bethel and of his city mission work in that place, the funds for which are largely contributed by vessel-owners, who fully appreciate his labors. Elder Rufus Smith gave a sketch of his itinerant labors throughout a great part of the United states. Mr. Smith covered not only the whole platform, but the entire outside of the communion rails and the organ loft in his illustrations and demonstrations. Miss Prosser of Buffalo described her mission work in that city. Walter T. Mills of Chicago explained the need and operations of a Christian coOperative industrial school. Mr. Mills illustrated what such a school might become from the partial success of the Michigan Reform School and the complete success of the school in Hamburg, Get many. In the latter the worst boys were taken from the streets and made good citizens. Mr. Mills thougnt boys of 16 and girls of 14 needed behind them a strong hand. At that age they can be taken, their labor made remunerative, and themselves made good men and women. He didn't believe in one man being all blacksmith and another all books. There should be diffusion of knowledge. As his plan for Christian cooperation he suggested that 100 young men who had saved ;.400 each should buy all their necessaries at wholesale and spend only three or four hours a day at work, the remainder of the time to be given up to self-Improvement and help to others. There should be a long vacation to enable them to earn enough so that they would not run behind. Mr. Mills read a long curriculum for these 100 young men. The afternoon session of the workers was to have been opened by F. O. Ensign of Chicago in presenting the plans and work of the American Sunday-School Union. But the whole session was taken up with greetings from kindred bodies and the description of mission work in various cities. This evening visitinc, missionary workers. aided by laymen and clergymen wan are present as deiegates. held street-corner meetings tbrougtiout the tows. FAIR SKATERS IN VIENNA. GLIDING OVER THE ICE THE NATIONAL PASTIME OF THE AUSTRIANS. Scenes at the Skating ClubCharacteristics of the Late Duke MaximilianCommemorating Saint Leopold 's DayAlarm Over Russia's Military MovementSingular Accident to a Tight-llope PerformerOther Gossip from Vienna. VIENNA, Nov. 17.---Cold weather has come. Yesterday toe thermometer marked 5' below freezing point. Fortunately. there was no snow and as yet no interruption of railway traffic. Skating began early in the week The Vienna Skating Club, undoubtedly the finest establishment of its kind, is crowded every day. There is no river or lake skating within t four months' l tel reach of the Capital. Amateurs will proba- y that a Athuiss 5 - trians have cultivated skating. which prom- become o girls 1 as national a r not pastime. t i e. Ito n p skate. av ne In Vienna the fair sex are in the majority on the ice, having more time at their disposal than the husbands and broth- ers. At the skating club the women may be seen in the early hours Of the day. Among the best skaters are the Princess Metternich and the Princess Reuss, wife of tho German Ambassador. THE LATE DUKE MAXIMILIAN. The Emperor has gone to Tigernsee to at- tend the funeral of his father-in-law, the Duke Maximilian of Bavaria. It is announced that as the Empress cannot return from Greece in time for the funeral she has continued her voyage as ibes. eayasl r. towns t 0 enjoy t a n a three r e been o n rn u ylatterly previously arranged. The President of the Reichsrath proposed a vote of condolence to their majesties. The Vienna newspapers, in speaking of the late Duke, allude to his literary attainments. Under the pseudonym " Phantasus" he wrote several novelettes, poems, and plays. and adapted Victor Ilugo's "Lucrezia Borgia" in verse for the German stage.. He lived in strict retirement, leading the life of a country gentleman. He was an accomplished rider and passionate sportsman and utterly indifferent to politics. His benevolence was proverbial and he was beloved and respected by all who came in contact with him. He celebrated his golden wedding last summer. His remains he in state at-tile ducal palace in Munich and will be deposited tomorrow in the Attm Church till midnight, when they wia lie in state there again Monday till 5 o'clock, when the funeral will take place. The Court Opera and Bourg Theatre in Vienna will be closed that evening. SAINT LEOPOLD'S DAY. Thursday, being that of Saint Leopold, was observed as a close holiday throughout lower Austria. Saint Leopoid is the patron Saint of this province. Ever since the cannouization of Margrave Leopold the Viennese nave been accustomed to go on a pilgrimage. to his shrine at the neighboring monastery of Klosterneuburg. After performing their devotions these pilgrims invariably visit vast wine cellars beneath the sacred edifice and freely quench their thirst to the memory of their patron saint. The castle of the Margrave Leopold was perched on a precipitous mountain, now known as Leopoldsburg, overhanging the lordly Danube, within an hour's drive of Vienna. Leopold and his wife, the Margravine, were renowned for their piety and immortalized themselves by founding many monasteries and convents, the largest of which is Klosterneuburg. The crown of St. Leopold is placed on the head of every Austrian Emperor at his coronation. THE RUSSIAN ARMY MOVEMENT. The Vienna Bourse, owing to the unfavorable tenor of news received from all quarters, was flat today. A semi-otticial Russian telegraphic 'agency represents tae new organization of the Russian army as merely falling back two divisions of infantry and one division of cavalry from the West to the East Empire, but patent facts leave no doubt that the real movement is the reverse of this. This semi-official attempt to disguise the real eharacter of the changes just ordered in the Russian army can hardly fail to increase the bad impression created in Germany and Austria by the latest military dispositions of Russia. Hitherto the Austrian press has abstained from discussing the new Russian b army organization, its reticence being mainly due to the fact that Count Kalnoky happened to be absent from Vienna when the Russian general order was promulgated. Even after the Foreign minister's return the papers here hesitate to take up the subject, which is a bad symptom. Matters have advanced so far that every move on the part of the Russians is instantly reported to the Intelligence Department in this Capital, with the result that a corresponoing counter move is made on the Austrian side. As a matter of course this mode of procedure is the usual way in cases when conviction is entertained that further warnings are of no avail and things must be allowed to take their course, and this, in fact, appears to be the impression prevailing in leading circles in Vienna. SINGULAR ACCIDENT TO A ROPE-WALKER. Last night's performance at Bonacher's, the large new caft'l concert, was interrupted by what is represented by some to have been an accident and by others an attempted suicide. For some time a South American tight-rope dancer named Caicedo nail been engaged there and was one of the Principal attractions of the place. It was his last performance, as he was engaged for the Pavilion in London. His wife had recently given signs of jealousy, and yesterday shortly before the day performance sne rushed at him with a knife and was prevented with difficulty from injuring him. Caicedo succeeded, however, in getting through his work as usual, notwithstanding the emotion he had gone through. But in the interval that elapsed till he appeared again in the evening he lost his nerve, and told the personnel of the establishment that there would be something worth seeing at night. The rove on which Calcedo performed was stretched across the stage at a bight of fifteen feet and there was no safety underneath. It was observed when Caicedo began his periormance that be omitted his usual trial steps and walked carelessly along the rope to-tit on reaching the middle he let his balancing pole drop and either fell or let himself fall bead foremost on the wooden floor beneath. He was carried eff in an unconscious state. There was, of course, tremendous excitement in the house, and many people left immediately. The man lies at the hospital delirious and in a precarious condition. ARCILEOLoGICAL RESEARCH IN GREECE. Advices here from Athens today say that at Mycenie, where me Archielogical Society have now suspended operations for the winter, the results of the evcavations during me last season have been highly satisfactory. Fifty prehistopie tombs have been opened in the vicinity of the ancient city, and a large number of valuable relics of the pre-Homeric age have been discovered. Among them are stones with inscriptions, so-called island gems, copper vases, and a variety of other objects in ivory, gold, and glass. Nearly the whole collection will be brought to Athens and deposited in the museum, but some are expected to be sent here. ABOUT THE ANDOVER CASE. Why President See lye Refused to Answer the finestions. BOSTON, Mass., Nov. 17.SpeciaL1-1telative to the questions which President Seelye of Amherst refused to answer in the Andover case, Lawyer Grinnell, who asked them, says there was no sizniticance whatever attached to them. The only obstacle in the way of President Seely answering was one of propriety. They related to trivial matters, but President beelye had been advised to say nothing on the case. Hence his refusal to speak. Mr. Grinnell had no authority to command him, and so he appealed to the court AFFAIRS IN LAKE. Two Attempts at SuicideExtension of Street-Car Lines. H. G. Wagner, a carpenter employed in the Fort Wayne shops at Fifty-tilth street and Stewart avenue. attempted to commit suicide after falling to shoot Joseph Becker, an emo1oN6 in the shop. He may die. James Benison, just from San Francisco, while drunk attempted suicide at Foot and Winter streets by shooting. He will not die. The matter of the extension of street-cars south on Wentworth avenue frcm Sixty-third street wi;1 come up belore the Trustees Tuesd. BIG CONTRACTOR IN TROUBLE. Samuel R. Bullock Sella Out to a Syndicate. NEW YORK, Nov. 17.--Rumors of the financial embarrassment of Samuel R. Bullock, the water-works contractor, of No. 11 Wall street, have been in circulation for some time in consequence of judgments and attachments for upward of 10,000 having been oh-tamed against him. It was stated today by Mr. Wo:tman, confidential manager for Mr. Bullock, that the judgments and attachments had Peen taken by consent to protect Mr. Bullock. The latter found that he could not carry on his contracts alone because of money being too tight, and consequently he had turned over his business to a syndicate, which Will complete all work under Mr. Bullock's supervision, sell the bonds, and turn over the surplus to Mr. Bullock. The assets amount to 1,000,000. he said, and all debts will be fully met. From another source it was learned that the syndicate is composed of the First National Bank of New York, IL It. Wood it Co. of fhiiadelnhia. and W. G. Hopper of the same city, who. it is said, have loaned Mr. Bullock large sums of money on water-works bonds to carry out his enterprises. The amount of the loans is reported all Me way from 2,500,000 to 3,500,- 000. Mr. Bullock began business in April, with 6,000. and has built water-works in twenty-two cities. W. S. Mercer was in partnership witti him up to 1Ss-4". All the water-works were bonded for construction, aud stock was also issued. Among the waterworks constructed by Mr. Bullock are toe following Sharon. Pa., bonds, 1$0.000; stock, it!00.000; Paducah, Ky., bonds, 1:-)0000; stock, same amount; Corry, Pa., bonds, lot.1.0.101; stock. 20n.000; Massillon, O., bonds, t200,000; stock, same amount; Vincennes. Ind., bonds, I75.000; stock, -200.- 000; Denison, Tex., bonds, -2(k.0114): stock, i:200,000 Warren, O., bonus, 1;41.00e: stock, same amount; Circleville. O., bonds, 074000; stock, same amount: Wabash. Ind.. bonds, $130.000; stock, $150,000: Greencastle, Ind.. bonds, 150,000; stock, same amount; Mobile, Ala., bonds, 750,000; stock, 500,000; Shreveport, La.. bonds. 250,0tsi; suick, same amount; Vicksburg, Miss., bonds, 250,0isi; stock, same amount; Chester. Pa., bonds, tts00,000; stock. 1,600,00th Oz.11Ko41, Wis., Nov. 17.Specia1.1The paint and oil firm of William Larson it Co. has assigned. The liabilities are $1.s00 and the assets about the same. The creditors are in Milwaukee, Cleveland, and Chicago. GREENViLLE, Miss., Nov. 17.--Waiton, Billingsley it Patton, merchants at Shaw's Station, today made an assignment. Their habilities are about fs-15,000. Their assets are not known. Inability to make collections ltecause of the short crops is we cause of the failure. Other Troubles. Raphael Newman, manufacturing jewelers at No. 179 Madison street, failed yesterday, with assets and liabilities approximating Wow. Late yesterday afternoon Moses Si. Newman entered up confessions of judgmert against the firm in favor of Goldsmith Bros. for e9o9.48 and the International Bank for C1,01). Executions were immediately taken out and the Sheriff levied on the stock of the firm. The firm is composed of Philip L. Raphael and Moritz Newman. It has been in business tor a number of years, doing a quiet, steady. but unostentatious trade, but has been obliged to succumb to dullness in the trade. The failure will have little cffect on the jewelry trade in Chicago, as most ol the creditors are in the East. N. B. Baum & Brother, general merchandise. Tombstone. Ga., yesterday failed for lin.- boo. A Savannah firm is involved to the amount of 130, WO. ALMOST STEAMED TO DEATH. Three Men Who Narrowly Escaped a forrible Death. BOsToN, Mass., Nov. 17.-1Special.jProf. Puffer of the Institute of Technology and two workmen from the Walworth Construction Company have just had a terrible experience and narrow escape from death. They were engaged in making some changes in the steam pipes in the sub-cellar of the Rogers building. Suddenly one of the steam joints burst and the hot steamthere was a pressure of eighty poundsbegan to escape into the cellar, extinguishing trie gas and leaving the place in darkness. The three men instantly realized the danger surrounding them. All threw themselves on the cement floor and began to grope about for a means of exit. They knew that if they inhaled any of the steam it would probably kill them. l'rol. Puffer went in what he thought was the direction of the trap-door, but he missed his calculations and soon brought UP against a brick wall- It was useless for him to waste his strength by crawling about that hot, dark place; therefore, Lyme' flat on the ground, be drew his coat-collar about his head, stuffed a handkerchief into his mouth. and then pressed his face against the cemented floor which was still cold and waited for help. One of the workmen was more fortunate and soon reached one of the air-holes, he squeezed through one of these holes and so escaped. He learned that his fellow-workman had also escaped through one of the air-holes. A search for Prof. Puffer was begun. He was found unconscious, and it Nquired the services of three men to take him into the open air. His face and angles were somewhat scalded but be received no other injuries. The workmen were badly burned. KILLED A MONEYED TRAMP. A Man Shot Near Springfield. Mass.. Found to Have iii130. SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Nov. 17.A gang of twenty-two tramps boarded a local freight-train a little after noon today on the Boston & Albany Railroad between this city and Indian Orchard. When the train stopped at Indian Orchard Station they were obliged to get off while the switching was going on. They attempted to board the train again, and a brisk tight ensued. The train hands beat the men off with coupling-pins, and the ruffians retaliated by throwing stones until the train got out of reach. They then terrorized the community generally, and threw stones at the depot. help was summoned from this city. A special tram was made up, with a force of policemen on board. The tramps were met just west of Indian Orchard station and the officers gave chase, each singling out a man. Six were captured in this way, and City Marshal Clune shot and kilied a seventh. The shooting was probably accidental, as the Marshal drew his revolver to frighten the man. The dead man is supposed to be a bank burglar. Ile had nearly SiO in his pocket, and looked like a man unaccustomed to hard work or tramping. He was fairly dressed, was 5 feet 9 inches high, and weighed 1711 pounds. A letter from NM York City dated in October and beginning " Dear brother " was found in his pocket, and on various articles were these names: "John McGteau, August Sonnenberg, Fort Wayne, Ind.," also the address No. 10 high street. THE SCHOOL BOARD REBUKED. Hoarding Fond.; While School Building.; Are NeededOther Munie,pal Maitters. The City Board cl Education was somewhat sharply rebuked by tne Council Committee on Schools yesterday. The committee met to consider the proposition of the board for the purchase of a lot at Fay street arid Belden avenue for 11,000. Aid. Burmeister., who lives in the vicinity of the proposed site, said that it was wholly unlit for school purposes. "It is," he said, "in the immediate vicinity of the horse-ear barns. The board has two vacant lots in toe vicinity. It ought to build on those lots before it asks to purchase another. It ought ko enlarge some of the present schools or the aistrict. The board has plenty of money to bulid. We give it everything it asks in the way of appropriations. I move that the communication from the Board of Education be placed on hie." Toe motion was .put and carried by a unanimous vote. The Sun Electric Light Company was granted its first permit yesterlay by the Department of Public Works. This company is restricted to the district bounded by Van Buren and Twenty-third streets and the river and the lake. Ali their pipes must be laid under sidewalks, they being allowed to tear up the tIaveMents only at intersecting streets. The city has also reserved the right to use their pipes for the city wires. The company is composed exclusively of Chicago men. Killed .ittempting to Eeellipe. NASHVILLE, Tenn,, Nov. 17.--Ten or fifteen convicts attempted to escape Irom the Tennessee Penitentiary at 7:15 o'clock tonight by cutting througn the ceiling from the fourth walk to the roof and then through the roof. As tney dashed at the guards a shot was tired instantly kiiling John Stevens and painfully wounding W. T. Henson. The prisoners were all caught gad taken heck to ter cell. FRIDAY'S GALE REACHES LAKE ERIE. Vessels Held in Shelter at Buffalo and Other PortsOther Marine News. MACKINAW CITY, Mick. Nov. 17.SpeciaLl The late storm was undoubtedly the most severe one this season. The wind continued heavy front the northwest all night, and was freezing cold. It quieted down this morning, and the storm-bound fleet all got away. The wind is now east and light. BUFFALO, N. Y Nov. 17.tSpeciallThe water is rough outside. and several boats were compelled to run back last night and today, among them the tug Balize with consorts Eras. tus Corning. Porter. and Skylark. the prop Curtiss and tow. Western and tow, and Justice Field and tow, and props Barnum and liassts. The weather is cold, and a slight snowstorm occurred this limn-ling. SANtt BEAtIL Mich.. Nov. 17.SpeciallA southwest gale, shifting to a brisk westerly one this afternoon. has driven the following itt Shelter here: The Westford and two. Faring. Araxes and one. Mills and two. Nebraska and two. Chamberlain and three. Germania and four. Havana ad one, Republic. Stewart and threo Tempest and two. and Hodge. The gale is mod': erating and the fleet will all get away tonight. At other points the direction of the wind. with its velocity, was as follows last night: I 4irrro Wort, It. ort 4-o1bortle Nerthwest I iihL Manitowoe -out beast I light Musketnte.. kre,11 Alatisi.e ,attiwest Fresil west Fre,tx Eseanalts -4tattime,A Sheboygan south I ight tt.ault, "-Le. Matte $,,utitwest Light Vert Huron Northwest Light Grain, Coal, and Ore Freights. Lake grain freights were at a standstill yesterday. and practically nothing was tiOTIC. Shippers dui not want room. anti rates had little to do with it. The Nevada for oats and the Newburg for corn to Buffalo were reportered aS chartered. but the deals were made late Friday. Bt-FFAiA). N. V.. Nov. 17.LSpecial ICoal freights were steady today. and both shippers and vesselmeu are rushing things tor the close ot navtgation. Charters: Prop R. 12. Fargeraid, Joan Rueee, and Gladstone, for Miteaukee. SO cents; schr 5lonterey. for Sandusky. 4'.) cents; props Nloravia and G. W. Morley and schr F. D. Ewen. for Chicago. 1. CI.EvELAND. U. Nov. 17.ESpecial.1Transactions in lake freights today were more numerous than for several days. Vessels engaged to carry some of the last loads of the season were as lows: - H. D. Col bilberry. ore, Escanaba to Buffalo. Yakima. coal. Buffalo to Duluth. on contract; same vessel, wheat, Duluth to Buffalo. 5 cents; stair Ellinmere. coal, Lorain to Duiutit. 641 cents; same vessel. wheat. Duluth to Buffalo, 5 cents: Robert Holland. coal. Cleveland to Milwaukee. sti cents: Fannie Nett, S. M. Stevenson. coal. Cleveland to Monne. 9J cents. The three steel steamers of the Mutual Transportation Company, the Cambria. Corsita. and Corona, have lust completed season contracts and were placed for outside loads todaylive cargoes In allat Lake Superior Ore Shipments. MARYUETTE, Mich., Nov. 17. Special. The shipments Of ore by lake for the week ending with and Including the I Ith inst. footed a tot.ti of 131.1;77 gross tons. Of this quantity there went from Marquette 31.77 tons; from Escanaba. tn.- Kti tons; from St. Ignaee, 473 Ions; from Ashland. Wis., 21,449 tons; from Two Harbors. !dinn .. al. tons The total for the season to lilite 1.711 tons in excess of the quantity that had been shipped by lake at this staire if the season in and 1.41141.113 tons above the shipments at the corresponding date in bssCi. Cornwall Canal Azain noised. COR'sviALL. Ont. Nov. 17.--Npecial1--The lower gates in Gillis- Locks were knocked off this evening. and navigation is again at a standstill. The following are the actual losses ty the break in the Cornwall Canal: On grain, C1711100; on coal, with canal revenu e. fil.:100: on lumber, with canal revenue, 12.2.-10; on steamships. C5.- ism); on Government repairs of breaks. 147.2.rso; anti on carter,' cartage (or coal. 217,300, making Sotid of t,5Zil,5410. The Starner Still Uninjured. SArta STE. MA niE, Mich., Nov.17.Special.- The stmr Starucca of the Lake SulE:rior Transit. Line. aground ten nilles this side Grand itlaries since Thursday. is reported to be on sand botton . and although pounded hard in the recent storm is still uninjured. Tugs have left here for her aw sistance. Iii-Erst.o. N. Y.. Nov. 17.--jnecia1lThit afternoon the following dispatch was received at the nice of the Union Steamboat Company. sent from the So' at noon today: - No news from the Staraeca: weather fine; wind liglatv hauling to southward; thins tugs and lighter cast work at her today." The Northwe.it on for the Winter. ESCANABA. Mich., Nov. 17.--NpeciallThe tug Delta returns at noon today troin Island, where the Northwest is ashore. It Is thought no ttrort will be wade to rescue her this tall- Port Colborne-Down-em ti.Keeenwatin, Cam Indio. south Chicago-Arrived-Scranton. ManhatImace-Sailed-City of Charlevoix. D. M. I out utla -Arrived - Japan. DepArted - Montana. David bows, to Buffalo; Tom Adams. to Cleve. land. Escanaba-Arrived-Iron Duke, Outhwaite. ;enoa, cambria. Grover. W. R. Morley. Departed-Merrimac. Coselolvt.-an-Denarted-White t Friant. "'arum'. Atlantic, L-,outhwest. It:wain. Annie isberwood. St. Lawrence. Sault sit Marie-Up-IL R. Rhodes. 3 a. hi.; Samuel Mather. 12:40 p. ni.; Vanderbilt...2:1U; Vienna. kertina. 4:.se, City tit liulatti. V. ii. Stevens. I k iw 'I-Campum. $;111) a. at., C. P. Minch. 11:40; Dena I). in. 31 itiorville--Itoiro-Depere, Grace Williams. Philetus Sawyer. it. e.cobel. 4 ity of New Vork...McVea. Lu:lolpli. Payette. sftm Nul1 iant Ludwig. Melvin:L. I. N. Foster. Noque Bay. Alert. Fp-- lie Wolf. Wyman. Adir lac. 4. luta. Annie Laurie, Anienea. Locoman. Fearless. A. 'dubber. Luling. Katlic:IL Tempest. Badger. I piga. Went "bore Forts-Arrived-At Milwaukee: Nallant.colo. At Menominee: Stmt. Magic. Cleared From Ntilwankee: isploto. Minch, tor Escanaba. From ,,,,, met.: Sauttlaw Valley, NleVea.. Harvey Itanstini. I rota shebityean: J. A. Johnson. Wattballa. T. 11. Williams. I ;. Itsesser. Tallahassee. America. From Manitowoc; Depere. Muskegon. N. F. timith. Detroit -Up-Gilchrist, W. S. Crosthwaite. 4 ; Susquehanna. 7:10 a. hi.: Mecosta. 7,4.;; ciyde. si; 111.1:r. llienanati and consort. II: Monotunisett anti lititstirts. II ;Au., It. A. Kent., I I :44i; II. P litsholin. J. th 12:4; p. ni.; 'ovum', I :j.; V. thisholni. 2: Sporta. Sumatra, 2-3.1; A. Cobh. 2: harles Foster. 649; IL kVallace. D. Wallace. A. B. Morris. ; .1U. art ?shore Ports-Atrived - At Manistee: G. Ir. Markitain. C. Campbell. Cleared-From Muskegon: E. L. Thollitetiti. so per. s. K. Mar-tilt. 114.C. Nen. Contort'. Itla M. Torrent. Chietiato; tins, Ilickox. ilwautee: Root. Alit-nu:an City; 4 ora. Escanaba. From Moni-tee: Rand. ninon. Ida IE.. N. Torrent, Luliker. Newland. City of Toledo. stereita, Alin4 rva...1. V. Taylor. T. Hume. row Whitehall: Covet. Mott. ackanatv city-Down-Cambria. 8:3Tt p. in.; flelern.:i a. in.; Jewett. 1;:4e; Vilhur. S::At: Northerner. Fitzgerald. 12 noon: Kelly and consort...2:4d rse " - 411 -.rani verse it. in - -' :to; India. IZanney. Nessunee. 4 :40: BIM M. to: Lake Forest. le; Juniata. lival; Cormorant. Vatt Street mitt consort, Corsica. T.! loam; White A. Friant and consorts. 2 p. nu.; tiallyuga and consort, Port Ituron-Down-Chicago. Ishpeming 9:14 n. in.; iolin Burt. Meosta. 9-:$3: A. P. 41; nett. II:ALi; Hattie N'.cll. 12 a. in.-' Clyde. 12:40; A. Kent. -1; Henry Chisholm. sparta and coli.ort.. : pi; A. cow", ;; nia. W xl ham this-holm. s0: IL. Wallace and consorts, A. It. Norris. Ili; CLaries Foster. 141:4'; W C. I I. Jditison. 4: Fish. b. -Iliawallia and consorts. L'Al ni.: A tastnthis!a. Z.);111: Bat letitine and consorts. it; Walitila.11:4U; Euer Vard, 12; 'laden'. 3.3.1 p. zu.; An. tionica. i:itl. Lake Vrie rertrArrivedAt Buffalo: Albany. conemnugh. 'meg". Wadstime. A menran I mon. Thomas Ninoistioue. Idaho. .. At 4 it:rebind: Continental, I,yer. Maztietie. John O'Ne,11. Cleared from litori:O.: Itassia. Edo anis. Serv.a.Collentaugh. MI14.11,1111 I mon. Moravia. hotssituxec. coal. Commodore. reinent.I.Mainstiq tie. Ilan tor Chicago. F t"111 CleVI141111: New Orleans. J. I ievereaux. Es'eatiatiat. light; Craig. I minim. coal: It. A A igonia Mills. cote: L. It legit.. Chictat,. eml. l rim A Nitta ions. it 1. lithodet,. Chit:444u. coma. "'dm' t airport: hum. Duluth. coil". l'ort of Chicago. Arrived, with intuber, rodur. wood. ete.Prrina Dunbar, Mtukeg,.n: l'ickand,.. Au ...able: t.vbre darn. Adir 1u. Marinette: Si ilitiv.M4. Mine., Alt-tires, I a-I...aim: iti-sunintnin. Ca latini. 1..41 River; Amer', aL, M4'noluitivei ,11PIPIY. r.turav-ion liav; Z. V. M. 4'. A. Linn:sat Vita puriurnitops !.yr.s,T1-, Behan; Piiii.nen.-auktattuva. Vi'ith - 'f. V. l'aliner. Pitilip M David Vitown. ituintio. With grindkt4 Sehr Adventure. 4;rit1dtorke 4 Itytieured. with train. Props Parnell. Gtatwick, Neva,la. 11.,ton. it E. Packer. ihutistio; schr itiver. Ford jiver. 'WW1 Ski wirte-1rqr4 Mary Milk, Alitikiiie; 4 tty 1,1" 1.41,111nrt,11. AluilisLee: Mark ilutikitiA. o,- coint; lountiar. Niesionlinee: rewaukee. murite"nt Bay; Annie Laurie. Luilinizion: pietira itesutnidloa. k "rid liart:r; t ape Itorti. ,t1teele. Alturvss, Jack..4,11.1..1Mittozis. u,kegoti; Grave M. k nor. Ntati'Mee; Louie Ma.on. 411141o. Vierpo.-t; Z. V.1I. r. A. Ludittia,"ti; l'intlet. bunking Joittte l'ine Lake; .7,44triintit. Holland; Mueiier, water. Cage or Leprof,y la DakotaPIERRE. D. T.. Nov. 17.A case of leprosy eit t Harrold. Hughes County. The subject is the child of a Mrs. Iiausm, who was a niisgicriary in China when the child was born. The case was exannned in New York a year avo and pronounced to be one of leprosy. The afflicted family are allowed no communication with their neighbors. Must ray for the Exposition. CINCINNATI. O., Nov. 17.--Tbis ;Lfternoon the Cent-:tnnial Exposition Commissioners made a report in a general way. They fixed the assessment to be paid by the guarantors of the Exposition fund at 3.1 per cent.. The guaranty fund was If1,000,()io. and the assessment will be Sound Advice to the south. New York Pres.,: Let. the South banish its nightmare. It is niorapsz and the S k y is clear. Stop dreaming it12L1 locatmg the ita. Get up aud ge ! ti 4- t' f 1 1 .L.a PAP il '..'."1.1! ICE ERIE. 1 P and Other 1 SpeciaLl most severe heavy from a ae ring cold It fiitorm-bound Dw east and 1 eclat The 1 boats were and today. 4 THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE :- SUNPAY,' NOVEMBER 18, IssetrnmPrY-Tro 'PAGES;

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