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PRICE ONE CENT. ' NEW YORK, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1887. PRICE ONE CENT. H
BOYCOTTING THE OPERATORS.
now KNIfJuTS OF LABOR will aid tub
Biorekecpera nnn niislncss Men in the V til
ler Will He Allied to Join the Movement
Expected to Withdraw Their Tralllc
from tbe I.ehlgli Vntley llnilrond Ar.
rangemeuts Tor n. llcneflt Kntertnlnment.
(irrciAL TO TITF. KTENINO wonLD.l
PniLADtLPiiiA, Nov. 11. Friends of tho
striking minors of tho Lehigh coal Holds yes
lorday decided to employ tho boycott as a
weapon ogainst tho leading corporations nnd
firms in the Lehigh region whom thoy regard
ns the most dangerous adversaries iu tho
'While tho output of coal shipped by tho
Lehigh operators has heretofore been inadu
the object of tho boycott, tho measure will
from now on be directed against tho opera
tors themsolves and their business interests.
Yesterday afternoon a Bocrot nicotine of
leaders in railroad employocs' organizations
was held down-town and at this meeting tho
foregoing plan of action was adopted. Thero
wero thirty-fivo persons present, representa
tives of Pennsylvania Railroad Employees'
District Assombly 212 ; Heading Railroad Em
ployees' Convention and employees of tho
Lehigh Valley Kailroad, with a numbor of
representative minors. Tho situation of tho
Ktriko was discussed in detail and numerous
schemes wero advanced that wero calculated
to aid tho striking miners. Tho determina
tion to boycott tho Lehigh operators, how
ever, was tho featuro of tho meeting and tho
discussion that led to it occupied tho greater
part of thoir time.
Bather than allow their organization to bo
crushed, thoreforo, it was determined yoster.
day by the leaders in tho conference to insti
tute a boycott on tho Lehigh Goal and
Navigation Company, tho Lehigh Valley
Iliailroad, A. Pardoo & Sons and Eckley li.
Coxe fc Co.
In this step tho Knights boliovo they will
be aidod by tho leading business men of tho
entire Lehigh region, and it is proposed that
immediate steps bo taken to euforco tho
boycott in Mahanoy City, Shenandoah, Potts.
villa, Centralia, Ashland and in other towns
along tho lino of tho Lehigh Valloy road.
Tho businoss men and small merchants are
already organized in these and other
townB for the purposo of contributing
moral and financial aid to tho
support of tho minors, and theso business
men will be asked to rofuso to patronize, tho
highways or products of the interdicted
roads and corporations. And if merchants,
for instance, should patronize tho Lehigh
Valloy road in tho transportation of thoir
goods tho Knights in tho various towns will
refuse to deal with them. As a consequence
tho merchants and businoss men will lio ex
pected to withdraw thoir trafflo from tho
Lehigh Valley road. Tho boycott will be in
stituted, it is said, within the coming week.
Extensivo arrangements havo boen mado
for tho benefit entertainment which will bo
jgiven in tho AcadoLVAorilnsfccm Nov, 20 In
aid of tho Lehigh tainers. Bpocial trains
Will bring delegations of Knights from all
over tho Beading Kailroad, and at the closo
of tho porformanco, which will bo " Legar
doro ; or, tho Hunchback of Paris," a pro
cession will bo formed of the visiting
Knights, who will bo escorted to tho railroad
station by sovoral bands of music.
TJoforo the Telephone Committee.
The sittings of the Assembly Telephone Investi
gating Committee were resumed this morning at
si Cortlandt street. The session waa the last that
will be held for about two weeks, when the
committee will return to this city and In
vestlgate tho affairs of tho Metropolitan
Telephone Company, which will occupy about a
week. The Hudson Illver Telephono Company
waa before- the committee to-day. The lint
wltneaa called was Henry S. Storko, Beeretary and
Treasurer of tho company. He made a statistical
statement of the affairs ut tho company.
All Took Liberties With Mr. Dunn.
Owen Dunn, of No. 165 Ganscvoort street, waa
tiling a drink In Miles O'Reilly's saloon, at No. vt
Uansevoort street, yesterday, when aeveral
loungera undertook liberties with him. He sari
that they even triod to steal his chance.
Ho complained to O'Keilly, who promptly
seized his customer by the throat and attempted
even further liberties. Dunn trot ont and com
plained to the police. A detective was sent to
arrest O'Keilly. This morning the saloon-keeper
waa held for violating the Excise law, as well as
J. I). Payne Illvorct-d In Ohio.
(SrtCUL TO THE ETENINO WORLD.
Cleveland, Nov. 14. Some time ago Mrs.
Lncella C. Payne lecnred a divorce In tho New
York Courts from J. D. rayne. rayne was pro
hibited from again marrying dnrlng tho life of his
rorraer wife. This bore heavily on him and he ap
plied to tho Cuyhhoga County Court for divorce
irom Lucella 0. Payne. .indue Lamson tins
granted a decree of divorce, and Payne la now free
to marry at any time.
Escaped While Awaiting Treatment.
An alarm waa sent ont from Police Headquarters
to-day, ordering search to be mado for James
Moran, aged eleven years, whose parents live at
SOB East Twenty-second Btrcet. James Is of un
sound mind. A year ago he was run over In the
le.el ana received Injuries of the bead from
wnlon he has not recovered. He waa waiting to
be treated at Uellevue Hosrltal last Saturday with
Bui mother, when he suddenly ran away.
John Kelly's Ilroilicr-ln.r.nu' Hurled.
The funeral of John Mcllhargy, brother-in-law
of John Kelly, took place to-day from St. Ber
nard's Church, on West Fourteenth street. The
llev. Father nealey officiated. Tho interment
was In Calvary Cemetery. Mr. Mcllhargy waa
tunty-Blx years of age. He amassed a compe-n-K
tyma' B 8rocer a"1' In the trucking business,
slit" Tl,a1many Chieftain married Mr. Slcllhargy's
Arrested Only the Trousers.
The Jersey city police have In their possession
the trousers of Mr. Prize-lighter Curtln, although
IfJ? 'ven't been able to find Mr. Curtln
mmself slnre ho lumped through a wln
'iW,B,l,t5e.w"t blde Driving Park, after his llsht
witn Paddy Smith Saturday morning. They are
S?J? rhn8.wtelllcr or no C,lr'"' returned to the
city In his tights, or If he Is still secreted In Jersey
mistook Ills Wife For a Hoy.
fSFECIAL TO THE EVENINO W0BLD.1
Dis Moines, Nov. W.-A man named Michael
Kelly wont out into tho front yard of Ills resldenoo
lut night to drive away aomo boys who were
hi?nnlnitnh.eoou,0;.J"9 w"e, "ho had followed
ll$'hu.i?ta0?ml ;he "0UBv ' -mother direction,
her for nni?nf J2Se,t,nB her ldenly, and taking
ner lor one of the boys, Bhot and fatally wounded
Honors Tor Their New NhrrlfT.
Jersey city Democrats aro preparing to glvo a
H Brand reception to SherllT-clect ltoberl Davis on
r. .re'nrn t0 I-alcewood this evening. Mr.
I dnS?BWa!!.C0!!e(,,,0 nls h8 by sickness
I Marorcl',vnalai',a.') n w u received by
I I Ea tL..2Tel,.Sd anu "corted through tho prlncf-
THE CAREER 01' SAM DRANNAN.
Interesting Vicissitudes In the Lire or One of
the Argonauts of Ml).
From (At Sin VnnrMto J'o.l,
Tho announcement that Ham llrannan has re
turned to this city from Onaymas, Honors, and Is
registered at a lodglng-bouseon Commercial street,
revives a host of recollections concerning tno
erratic career of that crratlo gentleman. Ham
llrannaa's career on this coast has been a varied
one. Ho wus the nrst man to start a newspaper In
California, and was Instrumental In tho finding and
working of gold In the Island which Is now known
as Mormon Island. Ham llrannan was the Devil In
that great play of "Gold Discovery," which was
acted here throughout tho years lS9-'50.
Though tho actors were by no means angels, yet
Ham Drannan, by superior Intelligence and his un
bounded audacity, did for a great many months
play a leading part during that tlino. As an ex
ample of his audacity, Ham llrannan constituted
himself the collector of tithes for the benefit of tho
Mormon Church, anil this tithe waa one-tenth of
the gross product of the gold mluet. Strange to
say, tho Mormon miners unhesitatingly paid to
Bam this tithe. In the silly belief that It waa duly
forwarded to Halt Lake City. For many months
the tithe was paid without a murmur, but one day
(leu. Sherman, who wss then stationed here, hap
pened to pay a visit to Mormon IMand, and was ap
proached with a complaint by certain MormonB.
" Lieutenant," said they," "we are paying one
tenth of the gross product of onr earnings to Ham
llrannan as a tithe to the Mormon Churoii and wo
do not believe that he Is sending It as he promised.
We wish that you would se him about It. "
Sherman was a notorious lover of Justice and
was ever roadyto listen to a complaint, and. it
Dosslble, rectify It, ao when de returned to Han
Francisco he met Bam and told him what he had
"More fools they to pay," said Bam, "and as
long as they pay so long will I take."
Sherman communicated this answer to the
sweltering Latter Day Saints at Mormon Island,
and after a great many resolutions It was finally
agreed that tbe tithe should be discontinued.
Little was heard of Ham Drunnan for many
yeirs, until ho suddenly loomed up with the start
ling news that he had furnished supplies to the
Mexican Government during the war uf 100 to tho
tune of SlO.OOO.ooo. The Mexican Government.
rather Justly, repudiated this claim and gave him a
few thousand dollars. Then Sam llrannan loomed
up again as a great colonist, and elaborated a big
scheme for furnishing Sonera with colonists, aud
for the furtherance nf this plan he took up his resi
dence in the town of Ouaymaa, which Is the port of
the State of Sonora.
Now Ham Drannan's llfo In Guaymas has not
been that of a Iljyard, but, on the contrary. It has
had In It all these elements which bring blushes
to the cheeks of all right-minded Americans. Tho
American Is not loved In Mexico. In truth, he Is
very generally hated. A gringo, which really
only applies to an Englishman, Is very generally
liked, but an American Is detested. Tho Ameri
can In Mexico la regarded very much aa was an
Englishman In days gone by on the European con
tinent, bam llrannan was not vain and boastful.
He was Inclined to bo over-friendly and Inclined to
think that the tow not (luaymus belonged solely to
him, and was made for his especial conrenlcucc.
Then ho was a much-married man. The talc goes
that ono day he presented himself before Consul
Wlllard and demanded that he marry him at once
to a young girl whom be had met In that city.
"I cannot possibly dolt, Mr. Drannan, unless I
havo proof that you aro divorced from yonr wife."
" What in the devil Is that to you?" haughtily
"Well, I cannot marry yon, that Is all, "replied
"You can't you old greaser Call yourself
American Consul? youl I'll report you.
I'll nae you removed." And Mr. Drannan with
drew to the street and contented himself with
hrorlng rocks Into the building and cursing
every American that was a consul and that did
not entertain the same views on marriage as he
Sam Drannan, while tho railroad was building,
opened a Baloon In a railroad ton n aud placed In
charge an American of the name of Hlcnardson.
The quarrels that IMcharJson and Drannan bad
were the amusement of the town.
As a dresser Ham Drannan was not a success
during his stay in that ton n. In the not weather,
and It can be not In Ouaymaa, Ham Drannan war
the reverse of being well clad. Ilia favorite ap
parel was an old chintz dressing-gown which
cime a little below his knees, a pair of carpet slip
pers down at heel and out of toe, and a gaudy
Japanese umbrella. Arrayed In only tncao articles
of wearing apparel, Mr. Ham Drannan would stroll
out to pay his calls and attend to his business. It
can be Imagined what alarm bis appearance
caused among the fair senorltas of Honors
when he came before them In his flapping
dressing-gown. One day, when a fresh sea-breeze
was blowing through the little town and fanning
the few sickly orange trees In the plaza, Mr. Ham
Drannan appeared In all tho glory of his gaudy
dress. A meeting wus held by tie prominent real
dents of the place, and a deputation waited upon
Ham requesting him to finish his toilet before he
appeared on tho plaza. Ham's reply was couched
In the form of breaking the paper umbrella over
the speaker's head, and he retired to the house In
high dudgeon, his month vomiting forth curses
upon every man, woman and child In the State uf
Honora of tho great Mexican Itepnbllo.
THE TEXA8 RANGERS.
The Only Protection the State has Agnlnnt
the Bandits of the llordcr.
om (Af Galvtiton VVeu.
The Governor has been advised from the Itlo
Grande that rangers cannot suppress brigandage
on that border. What rangers havo accomplished
they can again accomplish. They have given that
border a degree of protection for years. Grant
ing tho brigands to be under the command of some
great chief tain, granting tho miscreants' undaunted
courage, granttug the peoplo of the country to bd
thoroughly subdued by fear, and granting the
rangers to be In leadership and numbera lnfe rloe
to tho hostile raiders, of course the Governor
would despair of success. Dnt there Is no
evidence that there la a banult organization
of any extent, or that the trouble down
thero li anything more than the Incursions of In
dependent bands of freebooters. Tbclr operations
are not characterized by bravery and their num
bers are'nofauown to be formidable. They would
be presumed, from their acts, to be cowardly and
cruel bra 08, easily aubdued by Texas rangers.
Home of CortlnaB'a bands fought courageously, but
a fow Texas rangers soon killed oh the more
dauntless and terrorized those who escaped Into
Mexico. Texas rangers can, aud It properly
handled will, again shottly give protection upon
the ltio Grande. Ilio Governor hss no other
means under his sole control. He Is not even able
to aid and encourage the local civil author
ities as In other sections by the offer of rewards,
because the local authorities are B4ld to tie more
thoroughly terrorized by the bandits than the peo-
Etc Texas must look to the rangers. Iflunum
ers and efficiency this force by tbe long peace and
Inaction haa been redered less formidable thsn
formerly, tbe Governor can perhaps Increase It
and raise Its efllclency to tbe old-time standard.
unless this can ue accompusneu tne ltio uranue
Valley had, as well be surrendered to the brigands.
Texas can offset the zona libra on the Mexi
can side by a like free zone on this
side of the Itlo (Irauile. Dands of
bandits on one side and bands of smugglers
on the other would make the great 'alley such an
outlaw pamdlse that even the iruln robbers might
be Induced to Immigrate to that neutral grouud.
Texas Is tired of that border aud would doubtless
be purlectly willing to yield It to the rulo of rob
bets In case tho rangers are unable to give the
honest occupanta protection, but that would only
create a noarer border. It Is nut admissible that
the State cannot protect citizens of tho btate any
where In Its boundaries. It Is only by rangers that
the peoplo down on this border can be proteoted,
aud so It Is strenuously held that the Slate must
exhaust Us resources U necessary to maintain a
sufficient forco to stamp not the bandits now raid
lug that section.
May HtrlUe Against "Hcnb" Material.
The Hoard of Walking Delegates ot the Ilulldlng
Trades Unions has discovered that so-called
"scab" bricks and cement aro being auDpllcd to
ttio Equitable Uulldlng by 1'eck, Marllu & Co.,
who aro coucerned In the prosecution of
five walking delegates charged with
conspiracy. Auout TOO uulon men are employed
on tne bnllding, and a strike may be ordered
among them If tho "scab" inatsrliU conuauea to
HAS WILSON RUN AYAY 7
REPORT THAT HE HA8 GONE TO M0RTZ0N0
ItIme.;i.lnionln Threatens to Divulge More,
Hecrets )l, Andloux. cx-Chlef of Police,
Hays lie llns Hern Ollrrnl Further Hani,
nglng Kvldcnre Agulnst President t'revy'n
Hnn.ln.I.nw for 8 l.OOO Forrlgn News.
SPECIAL CAHLITO THE XVEMIHO W0BIJ1.1
Paius, Nov. 14. It is rumored that M.
Wilson has fled to Mortzono Vnndroy.
M. Andrioux, formorly l'refeot of Tolico,
stntod in tho lobby of tho Ohambor of Depu
ties Haturduy Hint ho had beon oflorod papers
compromising M. Wilson for $4,000.
Mmo. Limousin has intimated that eho
would divulRo further secrets.
GEN. BOULANGER REACHES PARIS.
lie Takes Precautions to Aold Any Popular
SrECUL CHILE TO TIIE EVENtNO WORLD.
Paris, Nov. H. Gen. llouluugcr,
whoso term of arrest has ox
pirod, arrived hero this morning from
Clermont, Ferrand. To avoid being
mado tho objoct of nny popular de
monstrations tho general left Cler.
mout searotly, and instead of tak
ing tho train thero drovo to Homo,
ho observed similar precautious at this end
of his journey leaving train at Oharanton
and coming on by carriago to Paris,
He reached tho Hotol du Louvro at S.S9, his
arrival not being marked by any incident.
CLARA BELLE M'DONALD'S CASE.
Swnln, Her Paramour, Has Gone to Conncll
Bluffs Is He the Forger f
ISPECUL TO TBE EVEKtMO WOSLtl.1
San Francisco, Nov. 14. Tho McDonald
enfio has taken an unexpected turn.
It will bo recalled that Clara Hollo McDon
ald attempted to shoot her fathor-iu-law, Dr.
It. II. McDonald, in Baldwin's Hotel, Oct.
31. Bho is tho defendant in a divorce suit in
which her husband accuses her of too great
iutimaoy with Henecn Augustus Swain, a
sporting man with whom Bho beenmo infatu
ated. On Friday sho was arrested on flvo
charges of forgory on complaint of Senator
Stanford, through an agent, who accuses her
of selling to Mr. Stanford for 10,000 sonio
Central Paoiilo stock to which tho indorse
meut was forged. In default of $15,000 bail
she and her llttlo girl were locked ui.
The little girl was taken seriously ill yester
day In prison. Tho poor child lay moaning
and imploring her mother to tako her from
tho dark, damp cellar, known as tho city
prison. Finally tho Chief of Police con
sented that mother and child should take a
drive and afterward on the certificate of a
physician allowed Clara Belle to go homo
ana stay under surveillance. Tho baby got
worse as the carriage neared tho homo and
tho mother also becamo iiulto ill. The
Doctor says she was taken with successive
hemhorrages which have increased in vio
lence, and hor condition is now critical.
Last evening Swain, her paramour, who is
supposed to havo boen tho real forger of her
certificates left suddenly for Council Bluffs
carrying soveral trunks.
The polico havo tho theory tthot Clara
Bo Ho would have ioinod him in his flight if
it had been possible Undoubtedly sho will
obtain bail Co-day.
JOHN BHEEnAITSJKULL BROKEN.
The Discovery Made Three Days After an
Election Night right.
John HeponBtal, n bartender in McCoy's
saloon at Seventy-sixth streot and Third
avonuo, was taken under arrest to the
Caroncr's ofllco to-day, chargod with having
fatally clubbed John Sheehan, a young
coachmau of 1729 First avenue.
The trouble occurred election night, when
thero was a largo crowd in McCoy's saloon.
Sheehan was there with his friend, Thomas
Mullane, of 1,891 Firstavenne. A well-known
Iiepublicnu politician was treating tho boys
and Mullane says that he and Sheehan wero
invited to nnmo their drinks.
They kept on ordoring after their host left,
and Heponstul put iu a claim for forty-fhe
cents, Neither Sheehan nor Mullano would
pav, and high words ensued.
Hepenstal, it is alleged, came from behind
the bar with a cl'ib and fiercely attacked tho
men. Both went homo with broken heads,
but neither thought he was dangerously hurt.
Sheehan acted in u dazed way all Wedues.
day and Thursday, and on Friday night
began to bleed ut tho ears. Then his wife
sent for a physician. Dr. H. L. Gibson
treated the patient for two days
and last evening informed Corou
Coroner Eidmau thut Sheehan had received
a fracture of the base of tho skull aud was
likely to die. Tho Coroner tried to take
Sheehan's ante-mortem statement early this
morning, but the man was unconscious.
Hepenstal was committod to tho Tombs.
He says that Sheehan and Mullano were
drunk and abusivo and throw a glass at nim
whttu he asked for payment for the drink.
He admits having a stick in his hand, but
says that Sheehan got his injuries by falling
against the edge of the bar.
Mildred Tyler. After a Kerosene Shower
IlHlb, Sets Herself on Fire.
SriCUL TO TUE EVXHIXO WOBLD,
Boston, Nov. 14. Mildred Tyler, colored,
thirty years old, nttcnipted suicide at Cam.
bridge yesterday. Tho method by which she
sought to roliovo herself of her earthly cares
wus a novel one. Sho lived at the rear of 33
Hastings stroet, whero for soveral days
sho has broodod over tho absence of her
Yesterday sho retired to an upper room
and, having undressed, she poured n largo
quantity of kcroscno ovci tho upper portion
of hor light dress. This she immediately sot
on firo with a match and then prepared to
die. Tho pain endured by the burning gar
ment iu close proximity to her flesh caused
her to scream lustily for help.
Tho neighbors rushod iu only to find her
in mi almost frenzied condition and horribly
Sho was removed to tho Cambridgo Hospi.
tal, where it wns found that her injuries will
Iirovo fatal. Tho neighbors bellovo hor to
io iiisuno over the absence of hor husband,
tho latter having informed her at the tlmo of
IcftTlaB tliallie never Intended to letum,
DR. M'GLYNN'S TRIP ABROAD.
Proposing In Do I.nnd Tax Missionary Work
III Knglauit and Hcotlnnd.
After tho closo of his oddress inStelnwoy
Hall last night, Dr. McGlynu was mot by n
reporter for Tub Evenino Would, who asked
him if it woru true that ho was going abroad.
" I hao received from friends of Mr.
Georgo in England and Scotland," Dr. Mo.
Glvun replied, " proving invitations to go to
thoM) countries nnd ndtlress the people on tho
land tax doctrine, nnd 1 contemplate making
thu journey in January or February, but
thero is nothing dcliuitoly settled about it
" Will you visit Ireland ?"
" I do not consider it wiso to do so in tho
prosontstuto of affuirH. I do believe that tho
land tax remedy is host for that country, hut
itsiuhocacy would be met nt thu present timo
with a strong opposition on tho part of tho
leaders of tho proprietary system, and I think
I could accomplish more among thu people
in England and Scotland. Mr. Georgo made
but two uddressoH in Ireland during his
sojourn, and then, I understand, ho was
threatened with suppression by somo of Mr.
"Then you do not think tho proprietary
system iB good ono for Ireland ?"
" It is not. I think that it would bo ovon
worse than tho present landlordism. It has
bou tried in Belgium, aud thu peoplo tiro
worso off to-day than ever. I think I can ac
complish moro among tho working classos in
England aud Scotland than I can by going
into Ireland nnd inviting opposition and it
controversy. I shall not romain away moro
than a fow weeks if 1 go abroad as I expect."
Dr. McGlyun's remarks concerning tho
falling off in tho Labor vota caused a sensa
tion among tho Labor loaders who were
iircKcnt, including Chairman John Mc
itackiu. aud after tho meeting several of them
beggod him to desist from attack for a while.
He met the request in his characteristically
earnest manner, and was then hurried oer
to a coufereuco of tho anti-Poverty leaders
in tho Acadomy of Music. It is said that tho
Situation was ilisousBed and an early meeting
proposed for tho purpoBO of laying out work
for tho futuro and organizing a national
Carty, which Dr. McGlynn suggested should
o christened tho " Common Weal Party."
STRAIGHTENING OUT ITS AFFAIRS.
The Ivnnhne Paper Company, of Patrrsou,
Likely to He lleorgnnlzrd.
Thd bond of ox-Senator Garret A. HoVnrt,
as receiver of tho affairs of tho Ivanhoo
Paper Company, of Patorsou, N. J., will
probably bo filod to-day. Mr. Hohart hiiB to
qualify in tho sum of $50,000.
Tho receiver was appointed on Saturday
on tho petition of Henry V. Butler, jr., of
Patcrson, a stockholder and former
iiresideut and manager of tho company.
t is tho initial step towards
straightening the accounts of tlio company,
which, siuco tho disappearance of President,
David Scott, of tho firm of Vcruou Brothers
it Co.. were said to bo embarrassed.
At tho ofllco of the American National Ex
chaugo Bank, which is said to be tho princi
pal creditor of tlis company, holding about
970,000 of its paper, tho appoint
ment was favored for tho samn
reason. It is believed there that tho com.
nany ut Patersou will continue work, aud
that tho mills will not lie shut
down even for a day. Whon tho
stock now In tho mill is exhausted
which Supt. Docker thinks will be beforo
long, it is proboblo that, under the rcorgau.
izoa company which will manago affairs,
work will bo e ontinued, although upon a
"CHOW-CHOW'S" TJBUAL LUCK,
"A Tale of Persrcntlon Not Believed by Jus
tice l)u (Ty.
Joseph Du Frune, familiarly called "Chow
Chow," who Iwuu a prisoner in tho Jef
ferson Market Polico Court this morning
for breaking in tho door of Mrs. Mary I)o
hau'B hoarding-houso, 184 Princo street, com.
plained to Justlco Duffy that tho po.
Ilea persecuted him and that ho had
not had a day's liberty in nine months.
Agent Stocking, of Mr. Gerry's socioty,
saiif that "Chow-Chow" was continually
being sent to the island for ill-treating his
blind wifo and his children and failing to
support them. Oucn ho took a fancy to a
red-haired woman who put his wife out into
tho streot. For this ho got threo months and
the woman six.
Justice Duffy, remarking that he would
follow precedent, committed " Chow-Chow "
for threo months.
m m i
Train's Last Lecture In America.
(SPECIAL TO TUE EVENINO WORLD.)
DiNOOit, Me., Nov, 14. George Francis Train
arrived here this morning. He will deliver hit
last lecture on American soil here to-night.
Illrds of Passage.
Major Jacob Bpahn, ot Rochester, Is a guest at
Oen. K. P. Alexander, President of the Georgia
Kailroad, arrived at tbe New York llotil this morn
ing. Francis O. Ncwlands, of Ilelmont, Cal., son-in-law
of ex-Senator Sluron, Is quartered at the
Itobcrt M. Hooper, vice-Consul aener.il of the
United Utates at l'atls, urrlved from Europe to-day
aud registered at tho Hoffman House.
Senator Oeorge II. Sloan, of Oswego, has placed
his signature in bold, readable chlrograpny upon
the register of guests at the Grand Hotol.
I- Edwin Dudley, of Iloston, Secrctsry of the
Citizens' Law and Order League of the United
States, Is, with others, a guest at the Ullsey
Paul Illouet (Max O'ltrll), v. hose next book will
probably have to do with Ilrother Jonathan, his
farm and his girls, la at the Everett House with
Thero are a few notables at the Fifth Avenue
Hotel. Joseph H. Miller, of Washington, and
Va. Herbert Sutherland Orey, of England, are
Supreme Court Justice Francis A. Macomber, of
Koche8ter, who haa on occasions relieved some of
the City Judges from Chambers work, la a gnest at
the Murray fllll.
The duatemallan Minister Io Mexico, Senor Don
Jose Salazar. Is at the Victoria Hotel, accompanied
by Senor Moutrlfar, Secretary of the (luatemallsn
Legation at Washington.
At the Windsor Hotel are: The Earl ofDysart,
Jon returned from a Western trip, and who sails
for England shortly: A. H. bllckney, ofht. Paul;
William T. Ilaker and Jay C. ilorsr, of Chicago.
Th military and naval Bcrvlcca of Her Majesty
aueeu Victoria are represented on the ilolfinan
ouse register by the signatures of Col. ltobstt, of
the Hoyui Heavy Artillery, and Cupt. llunkcnof
The Hotel Ilrnnswlck la a favorite resort with
Canadians. Among others recently around there
aro Governor sir George Campbell, of ontar.o,
Colin Campbell and Joseph Duhamel, (j. C, of
Thomas L. Johnson, tho Cloveland contractor,
Is at the St. James. It is not generally knovtu that
Mr. Johnson has been the financial backer of
Henry George In his newspaper cimirprtic, The
M. ds Uoutkowsky, of tne ltii'slan Legation at
Wusllngtou, Is temporarily ut the Albemarle. At
the bsiiiu hotel aro llinillo and Krancl.io lerry,
who now hall from Parl. aud Louis L. Hoggin, of
Krglstcred at the Si. James: Col. J, Ik Wallace,
Anioola, Conn. llobert O. Erwlo, Hsvsiinan,
Gs.: Itroben E. Kenton, jr., Jamestown. N. V. ;
j. a Lyons, uiaauiactarer of irUU Uaea t
NO STAY FOR COL. GKBIIAKD.
THE NEW YORK CLUIt NOT ENJOINED FKOM
Judss Ilnrretl Derides Thnt the question Is
Prlinnrllv Ono uf Honor llrlnrrn Oen.
tlenieii The Club Tribunal tho Proper
One or tho Opinion That Counsrl Hhould
He Alton rd to Appear for tho llrfrnse.
Judgo Barrett gau a decision to-day iu
Col. Bdward Gcbhard'H suit to enjoin thu
Now York Club from expelling him. Thu
permanent injunction Is denied aud tho tem
porary stay dissolved with posts.
In his decision, Judgo Barrett says:
Tho Injunction Is asked upon an inaccurate con
ception uf thereat dispute bctw cell tho plalntln ami
thiiclul). It Is not a question uf the character or
propriety of thu plaintiff's bill, but one of honor
between gentlemen. Hie charge, In substance, la
that the pinlnttlf having obtained a favorable audit
of his accounts upon a distinct promise that lie
would subsequently recast It so as to meet
the approval of the Hoard, has violated his pledge,
refused either to recast the lull or to restore Hie
original status, aud tins retained the money, eren
after the Hoard's lrolsiloii of the audit.
It Is also chargiMl that this repudiation of an hon
orable understanding; wan aggravated by evasion
with rcg.ird to the pledge Itself and by the recall,
In an unseemly manner, of a letter upon the sub
ject addressed by the plaintiff to the president uf Ihc
club. It surely needs no extended discussion to point
out that the Issue raised by the plaintiff's earnest
denial of these charrcs is an appropriate one to bo
heard by tho club Itself under Its constitution and
These are questions of honor between gentle
men, with which thu courts huvu primarily nothing
to do. Now, surely the board may lawfully ssy
that It considers the conduct uf the plslutlff,
snould the charges be proved, as dangerous to
the welfare of the club. It certainly
would be dangerous to the character nf nny asso
ciation of gentlemen to have among them a mem
ber who Tins secured money, however honestly
earned by dishonorable means, and who retains It
even legally, by discrediting a fellow member's
word and repudiating his own.
A Court of Equity will undoubtedly boo to It that
the accused member hat a fair hearing and that
the rlub proceeds In accordance with tho
principles of natural Justice. What the plaintiff
asks Is that there shall be no hearing ut all, uud
that ha shall retain his meinbershln untried, tir
mere force ot our Injunction.
It will uot do to say that because the original
dispute was with the club Itself, the Hoard ot
Directors la incompetent tu try u question of honor
and veracity growing out of that dispute.
Nor can thu plnlntUT disqualify his constitu
tional Judges by gratullously or without
specific proof ussalllng their Impartiality. It Is this
clubtrlbunul and this alone that he contracted
for upon questions ot club discipline when he
signed the constitution. Hut the plaintiff's charges
are fully met by the opposing papers. Further,
the Judgment of tho Hoard of Directors Is not final.
The question of a fair hearing can only be solved
when all tho proceedings thereon aro before us.
1'pon the hearing tho plaintiff can object to nny
particular member uf the Hoard, and If good and
RUfnclent reasons for Ida challenge are
famished the member may r'tlre. If hn
remains the t eaasou can subsequently be weighed
when the Court Isasked to reinstate, upon tho
claim that the ordinary principles of natural Justice
have been violated. Tho Jurors provided lor
In the organic law of the club aro not to
be lightly set SBidc. Ihey are disqualified
only when their setting In Jndgmeut la under clear
and convincing facts manifestly repugnant to those
finnclples of Justice which should govern In every
uiiulry, however Informal,
Ho as to tho denial of counsel, the President had
no more authority In this matter than any other
member of the board. The plalntln, Ir he desired
to raise this point effectually, should have ap
peared with ma counsel before tbe board at the
ilmo and place appointed for the hearing, and should
then and there have claimed uts privilege. He may
still do so. If It la dented, the question will then
be properly up for derision. I may say, however,
that my Impression favors tho Plaintiff's con
tendon In this regard, and I should deeply regret
to learn that the uaslatanoe ot counsel had been
denied to any man struggling against an accusa
tion Involving not only his Interests, but his honor
by a respectable and enlightened body of American
FRICK'S TALK LIKE FIELDE.VS.
Plttabnrsera Indignant Over the Anarchist
Merlins; Which Waa Held Yesterday.
ISFXCUL TO TBC EVKNINS WOBLD. J
PiTTsuuno, Nov. H. A good ileal of in.
dignatiou is felt to-day over tho Anarchist
meeting hero yesterday. It is noticed that a
portion of Frick's harangue yesterday wus
almost identical with Fiolden's advice lioro iu
February, 188(1. Trick said: "I bellovo, if
wo want to Bhako off Hie oppression of the
capitalists these bloodhounds of human
society -then, 1 Bay, we want to use force iu
any shape or form, and tho sooner we usu it
tho better it will be for all of us."
This beutiment was loudly applauded.
Tho meeting resolved to iirnpo tho hall for
thirty duya iih a sign of mourning for the
executed Anarchists, and to bet apart thu
11th of November as a day of sacred commemoration.
Judgment In the Onn-C'osselle Case.
Israelii, to the evening wonLn.J
Montreal, Nov. H. An Important Judgment
to commercial agencies and bpsluess men has Just
been rendered here In the case of Cossette against
Dun. This was an action against Dun, Wyman A
Co. , who carry on the well-known commercial
ageucy. Cossette complained that through false
Information conveyed by defendants to one of
their customers, he was brought almost to the
verge uf bankruptcy. The defendants pleaded
that the communication waa privileged and that
Ihey wero merely agents of their subscribers for
Information which they communicated to them.
'1 lie Judge awarded Cossetteo $'i, uoo damages on
the ground that the agency did not exercise due
catc to dud out whether reports were true or false.
Humors of a (atrel Trust Denied.
SrXCIAL TO TIIE ETEMNO WunLD.)
IhTTSBDua, Nov. l-l Tho New York ftrnrt's ed
itorial statement that a great steel trust had been
formed of manufacturers who use the crucible rro
cesa Is discredited here. Mr. Harton, of Singer,
Nmlck &Oo., vviiouas at the New York mteting.
waa interviewed and said: "This Is the second
time I hare read this sion. There Is not unu word
of truth Iu It, Ai none of our meetings, tlthcr In
this city or New York, has the matter of a trust
been broacheJ. I have not heard of bucIi a meas
ure being dlsrussed on the outside ur ItiMde. We
met here and In New York simply to prepare In
structlons to our agents and branch houses. Not
a wurd was said about advancing prices or forming
pools or trusts. "
I'. II. Haskell's Paper In Allantn.
RIKCUI. TO TIIE r.VENINU WOHLD.I
Hostov. Nov. H. E. II. Haskell, formerly asso
ciate with It. M. I'uUlfer and c. 11. Andrews in
the management ol thu Iloston ll?nihl,)u bought
a plant In Atlanta, Ga.. and Intends to establish a
dally paper, widen, It laaanl, will he the biggest
paper In the houth. Mr. Haskell is now In Atlanta
arranging tor t.ic issue of thu paper,
A Polychromatic Name and Plsn.
George Hiown, ullas Hlackburn, alias Danger
oua Yellow," a, colored man, was held attheTomba
this morning on a charge of breaking Into the
clothing storu of Morris Davidson, lb- J earl street
and stealing fti'i worth ol clothing. He pleaded
guilty to stealing the clothing, but said he found a
Aiming the Toiler".
District Asiemiilr No. .15, of the Knights of Labor,
has voted money Irmu Its AssUtaute Fund to uld
the locked. out brusHwuritcis,
Tho Mauhstlan Hallway KinrloTi cs' Ass iclillin
netted u good round sum of money Horn their ball
lu Claroudun Hah ou Saturday nigtit.
Union printers talk uf taking steps to Indict John
Polnemuaou a charge ot blacklisting" tug union
, Junto recently on auiko from tut omee
CARPENTER STILL A FUCHTIVE.
No Trnre Yrl of the missing Forger What
Ills Former Attorney Hays About Him.
Inspector Byrno's detectives havo not yet
discovered tho slightest traco of Georgo II.
Carpeutor, tho missing forger, nor havo any
of his business acquaintances thn least sus
picion as to his whereabouts. Mr.Hlack.of tho
Foster-Black Company, says that tho Iobscb
of Ids company through Carpontcr's forger,
ics will not amount to more than $1,000,
which, as far as tho money is concerned, is a
small consideration, ns much more than that
amount has been mado in commissions on
WiliHlovv 9. 1'ierco, jr.,-of Bwiiyno A Dil
lon's law ofllco, who was reported to be
Carpenter's counsel uud legal adviser
in all these matters, scys that ho has
now no connection whatever with
his former client, for whom he acted as at
torney only iu a few civil cases, and as at
torney for BrookHido Knitting Co. Homo
of thoso cases aro Btill pending, and ho
is bound to go ou aud close them
up. As for criminal proceedings, ho would
lmvo nothing to do with them, and Kir. Car
penter would havo to get somebody cIbo
to protect his interests in that direc
tion. Ho said that Carpeutor was nno of
tho handsomest men ho ever saw, nnd that
his open, straightforward manner would dis
arm suspicion iu any one.
Tho case of J. B Conkling against Car
penter rami) uj) for trial in tho Bu
iiromn Court this morning, nnd tho de
fendant being absent, an impicst was
ordcrod. Tho suit of J. B. Htokes against
Carpenter ou a promissory uoto for !y2,600
nlso camo up, thu defendant bolng represented
by Lawyer Carmou. In consequence of tho
absence of Carponler Hio caso went by do
fault. I .. -
ntntlED IN A RAILROAD WRECK.
A llrakemnn mortally Injured In an Acci
dent on the Krlr.
firrCUL TO TUE EVENINO WOULD. 1
Patmson, N. J., Nov. H. Exrio oxtrn, No.
30, mixed freight, eastward bound, broke
in two near Bufferns, at B o'clock
this morning. Tho parts crnshod to
gcther as tho ongineer was Blowing
up. Twenty cars containing Hour wero
totally demolished, and several othors
broken up. Tho dcliris covered tho trackB
for hundreds of feet. Watson Winnlo, n
brakemau, aged twcnty-llvo years, was
buried uudor tho cars. After nu
hour of work bv troiumon lie was taken out
terribly injured. His left leg was broken in
two places, the right ono bruised, his shoul
der crushed and ho was also injured inter
nally. Ah soon an possible ha was taken to
Hufferns and attendud by Dr. DemarcBt.
All trains wero stopped by tho ruins, and
tho prospect ut 13 o'clock was that tho tracks
could not bo cleared for several hours.
A Bpccial train from New York arrived
at Hufferns at 8 o'clock, on which a number
of blockaded passengers embarked. Wluno,
enveloped in bandages und wlth hardly
any clothing on, was put into tho
baggogo-car nnd taken to tho New York
Hospital. This was liisjflrst run on tho road.
Ho cannot rocoVer. Tho daumgo to rolling
stock Jiud freight will probably aggregate
BURNING OF A COAL BREAKER.
An Incendiary 1'lre at Yorktown. Po.( Early
fSrrCIAL TO THE EVENIN4 WOSLD.l
Hazleton, l'a., Nov. M. Tho large coal
breaker of Georgo II. Myers .t Co., at York
town, four miles from heru, was totally de
stroyed by flro early this morning.
It was ono of tho largest breakers
iu tho region and was just un.
dergoiug extensive repairs. It had
been idle sinco tho present strike began, and
thero had been no fires at all about tho build
ing since that tiinu. nine weeks ago, nor iu
tho boilcr.houso adjoining. Tho fire was tho
work of an incendiary. Tho loss is 30,000;
partially covered by insurance.
OFF FOR THE FIGHT.
Jack nicAullfle Warts for llrldgrport with
Jack McAuliff with Jack DcnipBcy aud
Bob Drew loft for Bridgeport lato last night.
Tho Williamsburgcr will weigh iu near this
city to-morrow morning and Carrey will bo
put on tho samo scalos. Huferco Frank
Stevenson, of Now York, Barney Maguiro
uud Frank Carroll left this aftornoonby thu
1 o'clock train.
The fight between the lightweight cham
pions will take placo 300 miles north of the
weighing in placo aud within eight hours of
tho pugilists going to scale,
Mr. Mr.Mnnn's Wayward Career.
(irr.CUL TO THE EVENINO WOULD.
HritMNOTON, N. J. , Nov. 14. William Mc
Manti was arrested here this morning ou the
suspicion that he Is the tlrebng wno hat
Bet lire to a number ot barns In
this locality during the past four weeks. It is
charged that Saturday ulalit he ntteinpted to burn
thu barn of John Vandergrllt by slurring
an old coat full of straw and igniting It.
Ha then cut tho halters of the horses
and escaped. Thu coat, being damp, did
uot burn, and tho scheme failed. Gn Saturday
McMaun stole the horse of William Marsh and gut
un ay and sold It. He waa found drunk In ilia
stable of Dr. Hall this morning. He haa been held
for court by Major Bllpatn.
Five Men Killed In n Collision.
(nrrciiL to the rvrsiNO would.)
Bt. Paul, Nov. 1- A freight train und a wild
stock train ou the Manitoba Kailroad collided Sat
urday night ut Avert!! siding, killing live laborer.
Their name were ns follows: Charles Engel, Golt.
Ileb Wolf, Jas. Allen, Albert Evans aud Jas.
Moore, all residents uf. St. (.loud. The men were
all In the cabooiuuf the freight train and did uot
have tlmo to escape.
Yo Gldr Hoyrs tu Give n Hall.
Tho second itunual ball of Ye Ulde Iloyes will
be given at vVendel's assembly rooms, "&11I0 3G
yo west lu yo Port) .fourth cross roadc." on
Wednesday, "la yu creulug at eorlye candle-ltgatc."
Omaha, Nov, 1 . '1 lie red nag which was un.
furled over tne Anarchist' nraduuarters yesderday
was turn down and lotniacated by thepo.lce.
Coi.t'Mnus, o. , Nov. 14. Committees will meet
lu this Ut) un Nov. til to outline a plan for the fed
eration of all the coal miners Hi the United Males,
numbering about tno hundred uud fifty thousand,
Chicago, Nov. 14. Mrs. Sarah Hon e,of Iloston
bogus bank fame, hat turned up In this city. Un
der the name ol Mrs. (;, s. Elmer she Is endeavor
luu to si.ul .1 " Ladies' ProTldcut Aid Associa
tion." i WASiiiNflTOs Nov. 14, The Sun Francisco
DeiiiocTJU are making strenuous efforts tusecuro
the Nallouul Convention of 18.V, In that rlt. Their
circular Krtra Siu 1'raucl.co In July in all tne
culms of a .Mohiiuuucdun'a heaven.
Kb 1'Ai.o, To J., Nuv, 14. The El Paao and
Northwestern Hallway and Telegraph company has
Just been chartered under thu laws of Texas, with
a capital atook of $300,000. Kx-Henstori WtaOom
i-and awnej uo among tao IteotpcraiofK
FRITZ'S DAYS ARE NUMBERED, ffl
NO LONGER ANY DOUBT AS TO 1TIE CROWN ;?JH
FRINGES MALADY. H
Dr. Morltz Hchmldt Makes nn Examination) Jlfl
nnd Hemls n Ulslienrtenlng ltrport to the MLH
Itnlsrr Ills Imperial nnd Koyal High 19
nris Wilt Kpuinln nt San Itenio London wH
MoclulMs Wnnt tn Have Another Meeting. vlnM
Isrrct al cAm.r m the r.risino world. 1 Jbsbbs
Bkiilin, Nov. 14. Hopes that wero in somo SH
quarters still cherished must now bo aban- rH
doucd, aud thu publio will no longer bo ablo jH
to entertain tho smallest doubt as to the fH
grave nature of tho malady from which tho JH
heir to thu Imperial Throne of Germany is fijl
Haturday'H Imperial and Koyal Gazette pub. fiH
Italics tho following: iM
" According to news from San Ilemo thero "i
is, uuhnppily, no longer any doubt that tho 'j$
mulady of His Imperial and Itoyal Highness IJbsbbI
thu Crown l'riuco has in reality tho naturo of l
carcinoma. Trustworthy information as to iiaH
further treatment will only bo possible after "
Dr. Moritz Hchmidt, who was sent to San j
Itemo by command of thn Kaiser, shall havo 'H
mado his verbal report hero." H
IiATKii Tho report mado to-day by Prof. o
Hchmidt to tho Kaiser loaves no doubt as to 'aH
tho cuueerous naturo of tho Crown Prince's 3H
malady. For tho present, however, thoro is 3jH
no thought of an operation or of tho patient's H
removal from San Itemo to Berlin. ,t
The report mado a sad impression npon tho SasH
Kaiser, whoso spirits aro necessarily low, but "I
physically his physicians aro thoroughly
satisfied with his Btato uf health. 'tal
LONDON'B DEFEATED MOB. H
Angry nt the Police nnd Arranging for An jH
other Hunday Meeting. lirlH
SrECIAL CAIILE TO TIIE ETENINO WORLD.) "; $jH
London, Nov. 14. Thousands of peoplo in -H
this great city did not know thnt thoro VB
was almost n riot last evening until they read JH
it in the novvspapor this morning. Now York 4!
ers who followed the description I sent to jH
The Woni.n last night know as much about '$fB
tho troublo as docs tho novvspapor reodor in tjH
To-day tho promptness of the police is iiJH
commended by peoplo and press. Un- 'QH
doubtedly it was intonded as a test case and kH
the guardians of tho public pcaco proved ''J
themselves equal to tho emergency. A llttlo '''B3B
foresight is worth n " heap " of hind sight, Jm.1
and Sir Charles Warren has shown his clear- (iH
hcadodtioss in having tho militia ready for an vjH
The polico aro making tho rounds of tho JiH
hospitals to-day trying to ascertain tho num. IflH
ber of peoplo injured nnd their names. It $H
will not exceed tho estimatos sent last night. J
So far as can ba learned, about thirty peoplo H
applied at publio pharmacies and hospitals to -4iH
havo wounds in tho head dressed, which JH
wero evidently tho result of n policeman's $ifl
club. A dozen policeman wero more or loss
injured in the scrimmage. ?(H
Tho only probably fatal caso, so far as re- H
ported, iu the lad at St. Thomas's Hospital, JB
buffering from concussion of tho brain. Ho '.x9J
was hurt in tho charge on the Clerkonwell SlHJ
mob. Tho police aro not yet all gone from HJ
Trafalgar Square, though tho majority of vH
them wero dismissed beforo midnight and 39H
tho military rotumed to their barracks soon tH
after nightfall. Threo hours after tbe row '.ejfl
the streets of London were as quiet as Uicy B
over arc. Tho Iladicals aro very angry and 9J
much excited over tho repulse nnd aro VJHJ
arranging for another attempt at a meeting H
uoxt Sunday. "flflj
Ilrllclt In the niriulugliam Liberal Club. HJ
fSFECIAL CABLE TO THE ITESIHO WOLD. H
London, Nov. 14. The Birmingham Lib- )HJ
eral Club, which was opened a decado ago by '9J
Hon. John Bright, lias issued a circular to tho Hil
members notifying them of a deficit of X6.000 l9jai
in its finances, ami proposing to lovy an $fl
assessment of 10 each upon tho members to S
cover it. The prosperous condition of tho 'U'B
club has suffered through the Liberal split. llsfl
Uriah! Protests Against Land Pnrcbase. H
Sl'ECIAL CABLE TO THE EVEHIEO WOBLD.l JH
London, Nov. 14. John Bright writes a SJ
long letter protesting against any land-pnr- JHJ
chase act for Ireland. Ho contends that tbe H
Ashbourne Act improved if necessary, will S9J
serve all purposes tor a gradual transfer of Jj9
lands to tenants when such is needed, -vl
Ilia Fire In ht. Peters. Minn. ,'H
(SrECIAL TO TBE EVENIXO WOELD.l &9j
HT. rETKKs, Minn., Nov. 14: Half of the bturt- fjH
ncsa portion of this town was destroyodbyflre on 19J
Sunday morning. Thlrty-one buildings wero jlM
burned, (Including the First National Bank, the IH
Commercial and Northwes'ern hotels, express dJH
odlce aud armory. Tne loss will be about S130,000 5JB
Insurance joO.OOO. fqjal
An Ilxplorer Lost In the Mountains. jH
(SPECIAL TO THE EVEXU.O WOULD.) lasai
WiNNirxo, Nov. It. 8. J. Christie, of this
place, became separated from n party of explorers WM
three wecta ago and has not yet been heard from. 3tH
llavlngnofood wltuhlm, It la thought that he has Hi
died of starvation. 3H
Killed by a Colli. Ion with tbe Klovated. S
Henry 11. Parsons, ot Matlltuck, L. I., iruck tils MM
head against an elevated railroad pillar on Sitnr- Mil
dsv, nfirr Jumping from n Sixth av enne surfaeo !fl
car. Ho was rcniuv cd to ltousevclt Hospital, wheto M
he died to-duy. jatjl
Mnoushlnlna; In Wisconsin. JpM
SFEC1AL TO TUE evenino wonLD.1 VjH
Two HivhRS, Wis., Nov. 14. Bartholomew Jjaji
Kaufman, a farmer living near this place, hag Jjfl
been arrested for operating an Illicit still. tlrvfl
l'rob's Weather Declarations. 'SJaH
f Va8iiij.oton, Nov. It. H
Mtf' Y's I f''d'cii((oH; yor Con' 'jH
r3J V "''"'"' Satr walner, !
' V7f v( 1 1 MlMcea Vv Uaht ratm; &3M
J-A W ttiiMtv tranner; UjM to ifl
SFI xtjfl Jreh tollable xciiuls, 'rfM
lVflL n"iw to nuuthtrly ana vB
V. "" HaftfrnXru York, jjH
7'3 iilrtceatfirr.VWouvKloj jV
tight raini; tligtutu war- fl
mer; Ugly to fttih twthtrttl Wln, thMing 4 jM
v . v-Ty-ji:?'ftr3y?t'jy'j ?.uilr.toaaMmlMaeaaaaaaaaa