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MARSHAL WILSON'S STORY
HE TELLS TERRIBLE TALES ABOUT EX
MINISTER STBVENSS CONDUCT.
TUB LATTER AOTUALLT ADVISED THE QUEEN TC
LIVE UP TO THE CONSTITUTION-NAIVE AD?
MISSION OE THE MARSHAL THAT HE
_Trlf-t*r WAS UNKIND TO HIS
Washington. Nov. JB.-C. P.. Wilson, Queen Lili?
uokalani's marshal and chief of police, gave Com
missioner Blount his version of the altair of Janu
ary 16. last, and it ls embodied in the correspond
encc to be laid before Congress. Mr. Wilson writes
with a "flowing pen." He pays his respects tc
Minuter Stevens at the outset as follows:
"Troublous Indeed were the scenes nt the opening
of her (Liliuokalani's) reign, and now she has met
trouble from without, as well as from within
His Excellency, John L. Stevena, Envoy Extraor?
dinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the United
Staten of America, had by virtue of his office an
official audience of the bereaved and mournino
sovereign in the palace on the day following thc
burial of the body of the late King, on which oc?
casion he addressed Her Majesty as follows."
Then he quotes from Mr. Stevens'b address to the
Queen on that occasion, urging upon her to make
her rtlgn a strictly constitutional one, and adds:
IT WAS A SHOCKING SIGHT.
'Picture to yourself the time nnd scene. An
elderly editor of nu obscure country Journal, acci?
dentally pitchforked into the position of the Na?
tional representative of one of the greatest na?
tions on earth-and a Republic at that?lecturing
a monarch boin and educated to the purple, a
woman in the hour of the deepest bereavement, in
the style and with the Ideas that he would have
used to a Sunday-school class of little children or
possibly to a benighted heathen from the depths
"From this time forward he showed by every
means in his power at every opportunity the deter?
mination to make himself obnoxious to the Queen
and her Government by his high-handed and dic?
tatorial actions and speeches, both to herself per?
sonally and every one in her Government that
he had to deal with officially."
Here follow a number of specifications. As to the
Queen's action in attempting to promulgate a con?
stitution, Marsha! Wilson says:
OPPOSING A MONARCH, AND SHE A LADY.
"My first knowledge thal. Her Majesty had any
Idea of promulgating a constitution was about
the 8th of January last, when we had some con?
versation- on the subject. In which I objected to
Its* suitability and feasibility at the time, although
I knew that she thoroughly believed that she was
doing her duty in the matter al a Queen toward
her people, her race and her country, and that she
was right in thus acting toward her people, who had
come to her as a last resort, having failed to get
their desires after trying every other means. To
find nie, whom she considered would acquiesce to
her every behest, opposing her was a severe strain
for i monarch, especially as she knew that I my*
s-lf was in sympathy with the general idea of
amending the constitution by having a new one.
To be met with opposition when one expects ac?
quiescence and obedience ls a severe strain to
any one, but more especially to a monarch, who ls
also a lady, accustomed, therefore, to have her
slightest wishes regarded as law.
"Aa nothln-,- further was said until the 13th, I
considered that the matter had dropped, but on
that day, in talking over the matter of the new
Cabinet, which was to be appointed in thc- presence
of her Majesty, the matter was brought up again;
1 again urged the objections which I felt to the
atep, and. as 1 thought, successfully. On the nth
of January I saw "get Majesty and Minister S.
Parker, and, after hearing the stale of affairs, 1
WILSON MAKES A PROPOSITION.
" 'I'll make this proposition, as you have herc
only a native copy of the constitution; have you
an English version?"
"She replied: "Yes.'
" 'Then send for lt," I sail, 'and send for thc
rest of thc Cabinet, and let them look lt over, an<:
if they fad there ls nothing radically wrong In
it, you then sign and we will stand hy its results;
but if it ls not right, you follow the advice of
"To this proposition both Her Majesty and Mr.
Parker agreed, and Mr. Parker sent for the other
Ministers, who returned to the palace. The Eng?
lish version of the constitution was sent for and
b.-.night In by ix messenger.
"The proposition was laid before the Cabinet by
myself, which they tOOtptod, and began to Inspect
the proposed constitution. Just then 1 received a
message that I was required Immediately at the
police station. On my arrival there I was informed
that Messrs. Thurston and \V. o. Smith, of the
missionary porty, were organizing and enlisting
men to overthrow the Queen and her Government.
After making inquiry 1 found that they alleged
they were organizing simply to support the Min?
istry in opposing the Queen In the event of her
promulgating a new constitution. In dc-tlance of
Ihe Ministry, by force of arms."
Marshal Wilson states that as he regarded this
as a legitimate purpose, he did not Interfere with
it. Afterward discovering their real purport, he
RINGLEADERS NOT ARRESTED.
"I made a proposition to swear out warrants for
the arrest of th.- ringleaders of the plot at once.
The Attorney-General objected to the proposition,
giving the following reason.-., stating that he had
been called upon hy Minister Colhurn and Mr. L. A.
Thurston early that muming, at about tj or %SS
o'clock, who made a proposition to him showing a
course of procdure fully prepared, which, If carried
out, woulu cause the overthrow of the Queen and
her Government and the establishment <>i s l'r<>vi?
sional Croieinnu-iu in Its plate: mat Thurston han
men siaie-i t., Minister Coiburn _jki nimsilf tnat
tne Amen-, nu Minister, Mr. Stevens, would sup?
port such a mow wltn tue United States troops
ironi the I nlted States steamer Boston: and that
he had also snowed them a form or draft of a I t
ter or request to be sent to Minister Stevens re?
questing him to land me troops from the Boston
to assWit Ministers Coiburn and Peterson, under
the guiae <.i mt'lntalnlng order and protecting Ufa
and property, If they (Peterson and (olburni wou d
oTCVnUfo"." " Mu>?yU*??l and Minister '
Mr. Wilson narrate** tn detail the subsequent
events up to the time or the two mass matings
on Monday. January l?, nnd sa va- amiwii-BS |
"The roeetln***} seeeaed to have' been safety valve*
ft??.-'8'_lt.W-*1! Vk,e " oal.m af,f,r the ?Xor?- About
4:30 p. m. 1 got Infoim.tlon that the liston's men !
w?r,. ord'rt? ,t0 '???"-? .At -*;3? * ?? a special '
officer reported to me that the conspirators were
then recruiting at Klemme'*, lodging-house on
Fort-st.. and that Mr. J. H. Titler and j u
Castle were there.
"I again proposed to Mr. Peterson to proclaim
martial law in the morning and get out warrant*
for the arrest of the conspirators, and ah ow ed
nlm u proclamation to m.-. purpose rea<ly nri*i.?r-<i
for the signatures of the Queen and the Governor
Of thc Island Oahu. I also proposed placlne an
armed force in the Oovernment building but he
thought that lt was of no use to send armed men
there, as lt was a bad building to defend especially
if Minister Stevens Insisted on continuing to iud
port the conspirators We could not afford to
fight the United States of America. It waa better
to let the matter rest until the morning and ?.->
what might develop." "**?
THE MARSHAL WANTED TO EIGHT.
Next morning the Provisional Government waa
proclaimed. Wilson called for volunteers and
bad ZU men under arms and more volun?
teers coming than he could nnd guns for. Contln
world for tte ttaai-ieat ot the
"o-lp. Bar-ree ead B-ood,
I of Moise, Warta. I
l Tea, Bed ta
tatt, Powder and
experle-ea. I_*~<_loTof Wood
b-_7'a Faelal Soap for Um
scalp sad ooanplexloi
_ . . .ale eTerywheri
by nalL 3 cakes for ll.M. A book oa
ulng. Mr. Wilson say-.; "Abo.it 1 p. ta. t tOMI-lttea
from the Provisional Government met Hst Ma?
jesty's Cabinet arni mu.!.- .1 preposition for the
settlement of the crisis. After th.- committee me, t
Ing, Mr. H. M. I>amon, ,.n behalf of the rebels,
made demand on nie to surrender, which I refused
to do. He said that Her Mah-stv'S <"sblnet were
willing that 1 should do BO on the th** following
terms, which he pro-iosed. \',z: That th.- Wileen bs
deposed under protest and remain In her palace
with her guards until th-- affair was s.ttle.i b*
decision of the United States Oovernroent. I <?",*?*?-!
tu Mr. Damon and .Mr. MacFarlane. who nc-jor-*
panled him. that if Her Majest) aaa Ihe Ml-isters
were satlslled with these terms I would surrender,
but only on the written order of the whole Cabinet,
approved by Her Majesty; and that unless I re?
ceived such order in writing I would light first,
aad would commence operations at once an.l order
Captain Nowllen. who was awaiting orders, to open
tire at once from our artillerv on the Govern?
ment building, and that the Boston's men must
keep out of harm's wav or suffer the ooBsequencea
They then left nie to meet the Cabinet again, arel
sild they would let me know later. About I'M
or C p. m. Messrs. Peterson and MacFarlane re?
turned and handed me the '-.Hewing written order
from the Cabinet and Queen:
" C. H. Wilson, Hsq? Marshal of the Kingdom.
" 'You are hereby authorised lo surrender to the
so-called Provisional Government this day estab?
lished, headed by S. H. Pole, KOO., the police sta?
tion and oahu prison, and Government property
in your possession or under your control.
" 'Dated nt Honolulu this 17th day of January,
A. 1) 1893.'
"However, I did not make up m>' mind to give
in finally until about 7 p. m. About rt p. m. martial
MW was proclaimed bv the Provisional Government.
About t'.:w p. m.. or later, the Cabinet returned to
the statjon-house in company with Maasrs. EL C.
MacFarlane, P. Neumann, A. Kosa and others,
and Wt had a council over the situation, as 1 was
not yet quite satisfied what was the best course
to pursue, on the advice of the Cabinet .md the
above-mentioned gentlemen I gave way and sur?
rendered under the terms of the Queen's protest."
FIRST DEPARTMENT REPORT.
IT IS THAT OF THE SECRETARY OF AGRI?
MR. MORTON TELLS HOW HE HAS 1 , T DOWN
E.XrENSKS-nE.OMMK.N-I.ATK.NS lol* Kl T.
THER ECONOMY-WOIIK OK TIIK
Washington, Nov. 26.?The Secretary of Agri?
culture, In his report Just submitted to the Presi?
dent, regrets the vague* character of the depart
n ent organization, which he says "offers opulent
opportunities for the exercise Of the most pro
] nouneed paternalism," but he ad-^ that there are
n any proper ways in which the Federal Govern?
ment may legitimately serve the cause of agri?
culture. He devotes considerable space to a re?
view of what he regards as an anomalous part?
nership lietween the Government of the I'nited
9tates and the governments of thc respective
States, for the conduct nnd encouragement of state
agricultural colleges and experiment stations. Re?
ferring to the sum appropriated for the use of
State experiment stitlons, he savs: "This appro?
priation ls unlike any other public moneys Icgl.
lated out of the Treasury of the Knited ttateobo
I cause there ls no officer of the Knited States
j authorired to direct, limit, control or audit Its
I itemized expenditure." He suggests thal the sta
] Hons should be entirely divorced from the depart
| it ent and the sum appropriated charged directly
I to them, or that the Secretnry should have some
I power to direct and restrain their disbursements
I so as to insure a legitimate expenditure of the
In reference to expenditures the Secretary states
I that his strenuous endeavor, In view of a depleted
j public treasury ar.d of the Imperative demands of
1 taxpayers for economy In the administration of
the Government, has boen to "rationally reduce ex?
penditures by the elimination from the pay-rolls
of all persons not needed for an efficient conduct
of the affairs of the department." He gives the
number of employes when he took charge as 1.1ST
and states that there are now on the pay-rolls only
MM, a reduction of Mt) and of th.* IJM In* Ban
that eleven are on duty in the office of the Civil
Service Commission, t>> which they were assigned
by request of the commission. He complains of
the grosj inequality In the compensation of de?
partment employes, which has tddeJ to th? diffi?
culty of retrenchment. Ht has, however, during
the first quarter of the fiscal year, reduced ex?
penditures In comparison with the corresponding
quarter of last year by over $66.0*11. He presents
a table giving the appropriations for th? current
fiscal year and his estimates for next year, show?
ing a net saving In his estimates over the appro?
priations for th" -urrent year of $365,666'.M.
Among the heads of divisions charges nnder his
administration huve been exceedingly few, t.nd in
these cases the vacancies have generally bees
filled by the promotion of experlenc-d assistants
and in recognition of long, faithful and competent
service to the Government.
The distribution Of seed at the public expense l?
reviewed at length and Its growth traced from the
year MM, when Commlsslon-r of Patents Ellsworth
obtained an appropriation of H-tM fer the purpose
of colk-ctlnr? and distributing rare varieties of tttd
and for other purposes. H? shows a considerable
saving to have been effected In th.- purchase and
the distribution of the seed this year.
The work of the Hureuu of Animal Industry ls re?
viewed In considerable detail, each unc ut its prin?
cipal features being briefly considered. Th-- result of
the Texas fever regulations is pronounced to b->
highly satisfactory; but to increase their efficiency
lt ls suggested that a penalty shemld attach for
violation of the department regulations by railroad
companies transporting Infected cattle. The total
number of Import i-nti-al* inspect-u the lust year
was 463,38'J, the total BWUbsr of export cattle in?
spected. CH,542. A further reduction has been
effected by vessel inspection In the percentage ot
cattle lost at sea, the ratio being for the last year
less than one-half of 1 per cent. The law at
present does not provide for the Inspection or
horses Imported Into the country, nnd an amend?
ment In this respect ls suggested. As regards meat
Inspection the microscopical Inspection has boen
greatly reduced, ihe Intention being to contine lt
rigidly to products Intended for direct export lo
countries exacting the same. The miscroscopical
inspection costs the country 6--i per cent Of" the
value of the meat sold M countries dei?anding that
Inspection. Careful comparison of meat exports
for IX**."! with 189B shows Hint BalcroSOOpM MOPOOtMll
has not Increased our foreign sales, aad the Secre?
tary thinks it does not pay.
The work of the other divisions ls reviewed In
I detail, but briefly and without extended argument.
! The question Of forestry enies In for some special
i attention, and urgent recommendaUona ar.- made
for mor-- thorough and extended effort on its be>
j half The completion Of exp.-rim. nts In sorghum
' sugar ls announced, on the ground that | ; tag.- baa
j been reached when "indlvidur.l enterprise tan and
. should tnke adraatage of what thc Departiaeat hat
! accomplished." on tbs advice of Professor Wiley,
I some further experiments with sugar beets ana
j wilh sugar tan.- In Florida are r.-coinni. lided
Investigations of the chemical character of differ?
ent typical soils of the Hatted Stater; art pro
nouneed to be desirable, and recommendation |g
made for a small appropriation. A special ap?
propriation is also recommended in furtherance
of the work of collating Information reaardlng
the nutritive value of goods for man. such appro?
priation being "to enable the Secretary of Agricul?
ture to Investigate and report upon the nutritive
value of the various articles and commodities used
for human food."
Promiscuous ' free distribution ?,f publication*,
ls condemned and the sugg'-:-' ion made ihat alter
supplying certain copies free to libraries and edu?
cational Institutions ? moderate price should be
charged for the remaining copies.
<?! the Weather Hui cm lt ls staled t!*,;,r the
work has lieen carried on with improved efllclenc)
and economy, a reduction i:i ...st of maintenance
Of nearly 10 per cenl being effected and estimates
for the fiscal year being correspondingly reuui ? 1.
A reorganization of the Hureau lui*, been partially
effected, designed to modify expenses and mag?
nify the value of the service to agriculture, com?
merce and the people *A large. The attention of
the force has been Itxed more r-tr..ri?ly than .vii
before upon the work of forecasting as a primary
duty of the Hureau to the public
Tne vast Importance of the work of Ihe Division
of Statistics ls forcibly presented. "That the work
of this division be efficiently performed and th.
Information lt gathers promptly diffused," says th<
Secretary, "ls of profound importance and vital
concern to the farmers of the Knited States, who
represent nearly one-half of our population."
Reviewing with some detail our agricultural ex?
ports and their destination, an earnest plea 1.1 outdo
for the dlverslllcatlon of agricultural exiiorts an.l
the widening of foreign markets therefor. Ref
erence to tne Immense aggregate of Imports of
agricultural products suggests the Inquiry, Ought
not a large proportion of these to be produced upon
our own soil, in proximity to our own market.1,
where this Immense demand exists ' And the reply
is in the affirmative. "Hides, fruits, nuts and
wines says the Secretary, "could all be produced
rh- ck roun,ry. ' so wUh a considerable share of
h_ kL. ?_"' 'Isacco and sugar, our farmers would
ix- ?V. "*'-.-?'*' a ?"""??"e number of subsidiary crops,
v-ri.-?'rlJroducUon ,)f '-"?tain staples avoided, the
_?!?!??? "-I ?'?"??cultural supplies In foreign mar
piled nn'1 th" "'"''ketH themselves multl
"th_r'thlrn/ _ru, re,>,,r-' ???creurj iAonoo says
I non mn1 r.r-.. r? !n th<* t'nlted States more than
B.'WO.OOO farms, upon which dwell more than .10.000.
ftsw-York *w8r_Jh_"l_! !_H*M?e, M Wed SWA ti'...
Mado by Colgate & Co.,
Used by the best families,
1806 Laundry Soap.
KU) people, who furnish more than 74 per cent r
the value of exports of this country. The pepar
meal is therefor.-, h. argues, Intended t.. 11 charge
with responsibiiitv and duties touching interest
Intimately affecting tbe life, property and happ
Bett ..f th.- whole people.' Pronilses of improve
service by th.- Department in the future, an
recommendations of useful Innovations relating t
the work In detail, are withheld. In view of th
Indefinite character of the duties, forres and poss
blllties of the Department.
INTERN A L REVENUE FIG UREl
RECEIPTS SHOW" A FALLING OFF FOI
THE FIRST TIME IN YEARS.
stile _.\nr*i:n dei ui:asi: LOOMED rou nex
YK.U'-SPGAIl Pit.d', TI>>N AMD
Washington. Nov. 2i'..-Tlu- ?BBIMl re* ort of .Iosep
S. Miller, Commissioner of Internal I'cvemic. mik.
re. iinmendatlons. The bulky volume of Ot"!
IN pans, not Including tablet, is m.-id.- up entire)
Of statistical information. N'o mention ls mad.- .
Income tax, or increase In the rate of taxation 0
distilled spirit., malt liquors, tobacco, or any ..th*
products coming und.! the Stope ?f th" Interni
Revenue laws. Assuming that rates of t ixatlo
Will remain the same the Oommlssloaer estimate
th.- probable rtreaut for Beal roar at MMM.M
This ls fl*.,no0,0oi) less than Inst years estimate, an
fll.imO.000 less than ihe actual yield last y.-ur. whlc
was $i;i,i?.,.lm. Th.re lias been a decrease of WM
(Kio In the lirst three months of this llscal year.
For a number of years past the receipts from lr
ternal revenue have run along on ? continuous U|
ward sliding scale, notwithstanding that .luring tl.
period noted several reductions In rates and rt
missions of taxation have been enact, d. The ri
c-lpts were Mf-MM* in UM; Rll-MMN In W,
|12l.on.i,noi) in UH; BM.MMM in UM; PttMt,Mt In 19fs
IMIMMM la IMd; tUS.090,Mt in UM, and HO.MMI
The chl.f collections have been from distill"
spirits, an.l n.-xt to that malt liquors nnd tobaOOl
The banner collection district-, In the order c
amount collected, were, lasi year, as follows
Peoria, Vth Illinois. me.4:tR.--".. Louisville. Viii Ken
tucky, HI.im.tM. rinclnnaii. 1st ohio, MJM,M
Chicago, 1st Illinois. BtJKiM; ft I-ouis. l*-t Min
souri. N,47tMI; New-York City, Hld Mow-Tort
H.UMM; Hrooklyn. 1st New-York. V .7:t_.'?*.i; Spring
fi.M. vmth illinois, M.1M.IM; Newark, Vth Nev.
J.-r->ev. MMMM; Philadelphia, lat Pennsylvania
Il.13x.oci0; omaha, Nebraska. 0,117.000: Terra HauU
Vllth indiana. M-71S.M0; Milwaukee, 1st wiacunaln
i3.<_7.000; Baltimore, Maryland, *.l._7.u>W; Covington
Vlth Kentuckv. Meji.000; Lexington, Vllth Ken
tuckv, MIMtOM; Lawrencehurrr. Vlth Indiana
B.74i..*r0; Rochester, XXVIlltb New-York. Mt*0.Qt(
St. Paul. Minnesota. r.'.?10,00u; Boston. Hld Massa
ehuaetts. M.MS.0M; Pittsburg, xxiild Pennsylrania
tt.MS.OOJ; Lancaster. lXtu Pennsylvania, i. *
Detroit. 1st Michigan, fl.lil.000; Petersburg. IP
Virginia, tTMl.fltaV San Eranclavo. 1st California
tl,793,000; Asheville. Nth North Carolina, H,ftt,C I
Nashville, Vth Tennessee, $1,148,000
There has been a decrease of over $30,000 in th,
amount collected for chewing and *"mokl.ig tobacco
tfhleh ls attributed to the operation of the new Uv
f.ermlttlng Um sale ,-f tObOCOO "In hand" bj
armers and retail dealers. In cl-.rar*.. cigarette
and snuffs there hus been an Increase of receipts
Nearly tJ0t,M8 more gallons of whiskey have beti
withdrawn from bood during the v-r than las
y.-nr. Mos! of it wan Bourbon whiskey, ead th
r.-;.-<on for its withdrawal wrm that the bun.le,
period had expired and .-(Torts io oi,tain un eaten
BlOU failed In regard to sugnr production, th
'?The operation of the lan In relation to th.
bounty on sugar has had Ibt effect, so f_r u
cam*. suKar li concerned, to tn renae the productlot
and lessen the number ut sugar factories or license.
producers li. ir.e distrtei ,,r i?oui*i?na. when* can,
BUgar ls principally rn i-b-. U-er-- were during lh?
first season in wblch rh- law wao ii operatlon
that of UM'M BS produeera licensed lo mamifact
ure sucar. and the produ.-t >,f that period eggr*
eated BZl.ttLJatfl pounds Th.* number of produeeri
licensed dorina the season of IMS-M was (li an
th.* amount of sugar produced segregated ?C.v,7.
Ml pounds, an Increase ,,f I7.MUM1 poonda not
withstanding a reduction ,,f orer ii i-er real
In the number of li* - - t ? l pf-rwtarera
"It l? estimated fiat t2 ? ??..?? lins b.rn Inv-witei
In Louisiana in tmpcovsd machinery, for makina
?ncr since th., beginning >,f th>- pre?sot rsar. th.
full effect pf which will nol be MOB and nppret-tale<|
until the* conclusion of the coining season Th<*a
' changes in the machinery ,,f auger factories r.sub
in a mort economical manufacture of suwar an.l
Indicate a gradual departure fr<>m the primHIv*
and more wasteful methods formerly in us*.
"Th.* production of beel sugar In the Kutej- f,t
California and Nebraska sac the Territory <?l
I'tah sh..w,-d an Increase of _-0.000.000 pounds "-tor
Khuni sucar decreased on account of th>- ravage!
of 'chln-h I,.-irs.' The production of maple surui
A YEAR OF FLUCTUATIONS
ANNUAL REPORT OF UNITED ITATEt
GOf.n RCtKRVB RCDt'CBD TO 1TB i/iweht Fia
HUM iu:.\\'li:.-T BXPORTU fiVCR KNOWW
- VOM7MI ol' MONK. IN CHIC f.\
Washington, Nov 2t* --Th.* Treasurer Of the [Jetted
?tates has submitted lo Secretary C-rtlslf the an?
nual report on thc operations and conditions or
Tr.-- net ordlnnry revenues for the Asea! year
Were MMJMJM Jt, an increase ,,f W9.Wt.WA AA over
those of the year before. Thc net Ordinary ex?
penditures Were MN.fn.M4 I'", all !r"*re|,.?.. nf g3?. _
IM.>._'?: M. There wns therefore a dtcreeee ,,f fljtlf..
77ft "17 In th.* surplus revenues, reducing 'hem to
040.(7*1 M. Including the puMIc debt th.- total
receipts were WSLMTiJU 7\ and tl.,- total espendl
lures. $77::,."OW W.
Th.- butlaeat of the Treasury has been eooduoted
through the main olile.. at Wast?turton, nine mib
Treasuries. live mints. Ore assay oAees, and about
IM National banks, designated to act ai United
Btatea depositaries Back of these Institutions beld
part of the public funds. Whick amounted, on JuttB
:?". IMS, to I7M.SSI>???'? 71. and on lune W, iv;, to
?7ir'...',::vC-, >.. After setting apart these boom >.r
K',ld. .-llv.-r and I'nited Stale: liol.-.. xviii, !i w rt
h.ld f..r the redemption of certlflcatet Of deposit
and Treasury notes, there waa left a n lerre, >.r
general fund of Slf7,tU,74071 in 1MB, and I1M.1I7,
MIN iu UM, Theta amounts, however, Included;
certain sums of certificates >.f deposit, bonds aad
coupons, which were unavailable for any other
purpow than th,- settlement of the Treasurer*a
Bccoont, and which, if cancelled, would have left
an actual available working balaric- ol |M6,M$,MtM
and HM.-al.MI a on the two dates r ipeotlvely. By
September M. this balance had been dlaitolshed to
BmtJMH, owlns, .-!' course, to the deficiency la
At the end of September, UM, the Treasury heM
Wtt.WlfWt ot gold, the largi -? amount ever re?
ported The largest amount >.f free gold over
held wat E1I.MMB, in March of tkt taint year.
The lowest point I tOUebtd Sine" then were BSA,'
NMM of total ii'.i'linKs, and |ki..v,i..>', of fret
iroid, en October lt, UM. In April last, r,.r tbe
first time since the gold retertt reached the sum
of |MMM,tM^ Il fell below- that HgurO, and <-n the
um <,f that month the Issue of gold certificates
was suspended, ns required b.V law. Th"- loet ot
poid was caus.-d partly by deActenctcc in the
revenues, but chi Hy by the presentation of lej-al
teader notes f..r redemption in the cob?
la seven months, beginning with last December,
upward Of Ma,MMN was drawn out of Ihe Trcu.
ury in redemption of notes, aad th,- ^oiii reserv*
ivas reduce I, durltiK thc same period, by MhMMtt.
Durlns thc next three- months, v. Ith fight i.
lemptlons and a .l.-llcleiicy ..f |UietMM In th<*
revenues, the Tnisury lost Hi-MMM of gold, bm
the reserve fell off only RMMM
Tht amount of Kohl exported durbin the fiscal
tear was tht larglM ev.r taken out of tin- eountrv
>r hrouKht Into lt In any ilk*- period, being upward
if glfW.BOO.oon. and lt lt noted that IMMMJM of lt
*-as drawn out of the Treasury by the present ? ii<n,
if lag-Mefider notea Most of the gold eaportad in
'ormer yeirs was supplied by the Treasury in
?xchanice for gold certificates, and it ls the first
im.- thal any considerable sums of notes have btOfl
.resented for the metal.
With the exception of an Increase of $p, ?
n the amount of Treasury not?-. letatd, i.i thc
lurchase of silver bullion, and a i\i-rri:i^,. ,,r j*.., .
100,000 in the comblmd volume of go'.l o?.riiii
"It will all come out
in the wash,"
ii ,ou M Pearline,
and currency certificates, there hts been no Im?
portant chung., tn ihe public dtbt. ... ?,,
According to th- revised eetlmstes, tbs total stock
??f monev of all kinds In the country on June W
was $.'..:?;;,-?7 :?77. or nearly fSl.0M.M0 less than at the
sun- tim- last y.ar. This contra.-* icm took place
notwithstanding the addition of **$MM to the
sto.k of -liver and an increase of *6,i0o.000 In the
outstanding bink notes, and wa" caused, of course.
by the exporta of gokL In Jul/, however, there
began a heavy return movement of th>- metal, sup
porte I by a rapid expansion of the bank note circula?
tion By the ,-n I of September rh ? stock of gold waa
restored n what lt WM When the exports hea-an. The
total Increase of tho effective stock of moue}- Iii
the thr,-.- months was no less than IM.OOO.OOO,
bringing it up to a blaire much above the highest
ever before real bed.
The Treasurer rt marks thal this sudden contrac?
tion and expansion within the s|mce of eleven
months sffoi \t t striking illustration of the degree
of flexibility possessed by the currency.
Th- revised figures for thc amount of money In
circulation-tli-? is. outside of the Treasury-on
.lune M Place it st $!..*.??;.SW.S29. or about $6.noo,00?j
less than it was a year b'fore. During the four
months cn,lin-* with October there was an Increase
of <i??.-, mm .?!,! a record altogether without parallel
in th,-' historv nf the country. The aggregnt- of
monev In the hands of the people and the aver?
age per capita were thus brought to a higher
ilgur-- than had ever before been reached.
The redemptions of Knited States paner
currency have been mutually heavy, amounting
to *.r*7,i*in.non In the fifteen months ending with Oc?
1 luring the f.ast two llscal ycart there was re
colned nearly one-fifth part <>f the whole estimated
?tock <vf subsidiary silver, an Improvement that ia
expected to Increase the popularity and usefulness
,.f this ;.art of the currency, contrary to expecta?
tion the Colombian souvenir coins have not proved
popular Some of them were never taken out of
the Treasury, snd others have been returned for re?
demption. An srrangemenl has been In contempla?
tion under which ;h. half-dollars In the Treasury
will l?- recolni I Kl 'h.- expense Of tht manage?
ment of the Exposition. It has n>t yet been de
cMed what disposition ls to be trade of the quarter
.lullars of this coinage not disposed of.
Although the nominal amount of counterfeit
coins and paper currency prerrntfd at the Treas?
ure was greater IhsnJn th.- previous yeer, the ln
crease was lesa, propevtlonately, than the increase
of the amount <>f money hai died.
Considerable additions v.r,- mad.* to the bonds
held in irust for Uattonal banka and for the
Parino Railroad sinking funds.
On accunt of the disturbed llnanclal condition
of the country there hove been some unusual In?
cidents in th<* redemption of National bank notes.
Th-- lirst occurred In July and August, when the
amounts received were legs than they had ever
be,n'before since the establlshn ent of the redemp?
tion agency al the Treasury. In September the
receipts Increased as rapidly as they had fallen
off. and In October they were the heaviest In many
The Treasurer ends by urning that the vaults
and safes In his ofllce I.e pul in better condition.
In accordance with the recomm:-ndnt|ons made In
tin- rM">rt of the commission appointed to Investi?
gate the present methods nf this kind of construc?
tion. _ _
I CENTRAL AMERICAN STORY DENIED.
THF* -PATEMA-AM MINt.'TKK AT WAf-tllNe-.TON"
PATI TWWBM U SO MOVBMKMT >>N' FOOT
To PHTTfi thk rivi: RBPtTBUCfi,
A statement was printed yesterday which asserted
that | scheme ls on foot In Central America for
reviving the union <,f Its five Republics? Guatemala,
Bond-rat, Nicaragua, Salvador and catto Hie* -
under the presidency of Har.los. How the union
was to be effected was given In prolific detail.
Antonio Logo Arrimu. .Minister to the Halted
Utates at Washington from the Republic of C.uate
mila, who was at the Vlctnrli. llot.l last even
itir, said that there was no foundation for this
'There have be?n no conferences." he sold, "look?
ing io the return to the union of the five republics, ns
has been reported Some years ago a movement to
?e?tore the single government which formerly
existed over the whole of Central America was
projected and carried forward in frequent con?
ferences at the ol 1 Capitol llulldliig In Bot JOOC
Tbe inadCCjUUtC means of communication between
the various countr>? of Central Ame rice hindered
ihe movement, and lt stopp, d Sire* then there
has been no resumption of n*got;ati..ns that I
have h.ar-i of Ultimately tho project ot consoli?
dation may lx> carried Into effect, but not In the
Immediate future "
Mr. Arrl.ign. spc-iking of Guatemalan affairs.
?laid that they had been misunderstood In this
country 'The president of the Ki-public." he said,
"has not declared himself a dictator nor attempt*. I
to dj *., Th.- country ls ut peace and the con?
stitution ls In full fore- What dil OCCUT wi" this:
Wt nfilered, aa did the United States, through the
enormoua depreciation in the value of stirer. Tlie
Government was unable I I meet irs foreign obit
gatloni in gold The President lr. the Interim <>f
Congress, declan i thal M per cent of customs
duties should be paid In gold, and that the Interest
on th' Xatl mal debi ahould also be puld In gold.
The constitutional body which represents the
ip.ia tem al a ti '"ongresa when not In session?a body
which does nor exist In the t'nlfe<l States?thought
thst :tie President had eic-eede<i his powers under
the Constitution, and Issued a call for an extra
BCSlfnp xii ..'ongresa The minority party, however,
r-allied that the president had no? exceeded his
constitutional pOWere, ani thal his purpose* was a.
patriotic one. The result li that the ach'-me did
not matertalltf, and ?'?>ngreis will not m"?t un lem
called hy 'he President himself."
OR RI I. iSCS OB THE PAPACY.
At St. Marka rhurch the Kev. I)r J. H. Ryl.i. ?
a|H.k- on Pie "TlUntil Of th* Pope." Those Who
came t.? henri, dla. ours*, on Romanism were dis?
appointed, tor the term,,n was simply an argument
strongly fort-ted with lil!,il -il -notations lo prove
that the text on which the Itotnlsh Church bull la
Its claim to superiority when gerrettly lattrpretod
diveett Peter of the Vlcorehtp, which he attar na
BUOied. and which his friends never thought him
"Pagan Rome bad mn. li to do with the exaltation
? -.' il,-- Romlsn I'li'irch t,. the supremacy." said I >r
Rylance. "Th.- world had become accustomed t.> re?
ceive Imperial edicts from the city on thn Tiber, and
even when ?'<,nauntine removed th,- seat of empire
from Rome t.> the Boephorus the p,*,.*.!-* look** I to
Rome for guidance As every great land had ?
bead, no should the kingdom of Ond have a head.
thought the ne .;.|e. and man was so easily recon
, lied to regsralng the Bishop .>f Rome ss thal head.'1
OOO!) IVnRK EUR t'HARITY.
The Young i.a,iie?' Charitable fioctety gave tt*
second annual entertainment last night at the
'???titra! Ass. mblv Itonms. Slxty-seventh-at. and
Thlrd-ave lt wa* g success and more than
il Mt was raised f..r the relief fund of the society.
The society meeta on th.* second and fourth Sun?
tu-s or each month at the Lexington Avenue
Opera House, where cases of distress uni d.-stltu
il.ii are lnv.--ilf-ated and relle\ed.
rm: wea i ri ii: ni: rom.
WARMKR WKATHBR ARD RAIR ."MINI.
?*.'?? *M Tha arai ,. hiiri. praeamre et
lendi ??? Ibe Atlantic I'oail districts, lin bar. meier
Mng blgbesi ls Res Kagtsad Tbe baronMtei bea faii.-n
throughout tba rentfal ralleyi sn.l ibe lake i.-Ki'-n*. sad
-.. nu- north of Monies?, ?>.. i ll baa lins MlgbUy nt
Rocky Mountain alaHom tl- ? !..,:??? *.??- --- hviraaaad, with
Ml atailppl Valli v. ii.'hr min*, in Ibe
ley, una light ami in Um nppar lake r,-*.-;.>n.
\ dapri -lon of WSdmtS en*'?.' ls cnn..; ta lbs Wi '.
Oulf Utans, and i irougb ot I mt praoaor* esteada north
\..,-.i ,.-. r MhwesntB. n '? wsrmer, escapl in Mew-Eng>
I,.,.i end ike Mlaaourl Vslley,
Th.- indi, an ..un .ne ina) general raina trill prevail in
mral ralleyi to-morrow, nnd will ext*?- eastward
over H.- >'Linne Cowl sr n-s during Hu- afternoon er
Bight, with i. .h.. lempcrstura on Hi. Atlantic Cont.
i-itari i.i> ri>iti:.'.\.-T POR TO-DAT.
K,.r New-Rrmi.ind. tait Monday, followed by rain or
mow bi Tm adi) Morning; fi n;i. t 11?... la lemperstare;
Hind-, Hhlft-IIK IO e.ct
l",,r Kastern Row-York, Rew-Jerssy, K-ntern IVnnsyl
rsnbi ind Delswire, f.dr in thi morning, rain ..: snow
turing the sight; illgbll) asimw; mst winds.
I--..I the District ,,f t'otno-M-, Msrytasd and Virginia,
fair in thc BKM-Ing I hr. itanlBi ar aa t ber uni rain darin*
Um evanlag ir n:ciii. winner; rael sleds
pot Mortb Camila-, fair, folloand !-? r..in taring
Um afternoon <,r slgbi; Rightly ubismi. east ninda
Por gm-tk fnn.iini. threatening wtaikw snd nant mina;
...i.l wind-, mumer In n, .Hiern |?,| n,,||...
i',,r Weet VRgials, Weetara New-York, \vr,torn Penn
tylramkt and Obis, Inerassiag etoadtaMM wtib nm w
mow; esiterly vlada lacreastag ta foi ?-. BttgRHl-r namer
In tlie ii irthern poi Hog
i',,. Indiana, Ulla 4a ?n,i Mlaaoan, Ibrasteatag -.eather
ond ruin, aouthaeaterty wiaiin, bacomtng r_rTablc.
Al. ClBSrnVATt. IK.
it io ii
U.I i ;l.l .*_JiH fifll :io.O
In ikM diagram -. eominooaa wblti lbw -diows th?!
clianxra In prieean aa In-llcu-t by The Trlliiine'i. self
re. ,,i.tinK -ammeter, iii.- inok.*n line uni muli iii? lem
periituie ns <.t,ser>.,i :,t ivrry'a Pharmacy.
Tribune iim,e. n,,v. -27, \ ?. __-Clmr, soM amlksr '
prevailed yootorAop, Th.- tmaperatttri rangil betw-M M
.m.i m tssseea Um aveeam .apji totag Itt loww than
<m tatatdsy and *. lower than ,.n the c-rri'siHUidlni: dav
la-l ve:ir. i
T,,-,la> the w.-ntlier will pr..t,?l,lv li.. f?|r nil i^eriln., I
when rain ,,r i*..rr|i.|v sn,,w mai be impacted
A I lilhi Knjoya
ihe pisemM Itver, gtaMt mUm lat . ummi e-fertR of
tyrat-et Fin irbes taseH sta taxatirs; i-.-i if the Mtfeef
or netter bo co*.ive or billoua the mos- gratifr'nit res.iiu
...ll,,*- lia BM: M that lt I- the l?.,t (umily rilOwB ?"?own,
tai every family abou)a kart ? butti-- ou baud.
Does Not Always Come High.
This lt especially true of our offering this week. 200 Single und Double Breattti
Men't Sack suits (early season's price $18, $16.50 and $15), at
$ 1 2.50 a suit.
These were made by us for our regular high-class trade, are strictly all-wool *?__
of the latest style.
gr\ .rt Clothier* and Furnishers,
C-B n (J? 279-, 281 and 283 Broadway,
^?J7l& tTJU(h Bet Chamber* and Reade Sis.
Sstltn-fitos gBaraateed er meety retarsH.
MONSIGNOR SATOLLi HERE.
HE TAKES PART IN THE DEDICATION OF
A WILLIAMSBURG CHURCH.
AN \TT\CK OF RHKCMATMM I'R_V?XT8 HIS
,-oNIIRMING A .'LASS Off CHUaOMM
-HE MAKKS AN 4UDH-M
The keilllSlimi marble church of Ht. 1'eeilla. at
Herbert and North Henry ttl. Williamsburg, was
dedicated venterd-y mornlnK by Bishop McDonnell,
of Brooklyn, in the presence of a large congregation
and more than eifihty priests. The pontltlcal
solemn high mass which followed was celebrated
by Mon-lgnor Satolll. the Apostolic Delegate. Long
before the hour named for the beginning of the
ceremonies thc church was filled with the members
of the parish. A few minutes before ll o'clock
Bishop McDonnell entered the church, preceded
by lifty priests. He was followed by Monsignor
Satolll. accompanied by a dozen of the ol.lest clergy
In the diocese. On reaching the sanctuary Bishop
McDonnell took his place on the Gospel side of
the altar, while Monsignor Satolll sat on the
l*plMtle si.le, facing the Bishop. Among the clergy?
men present were Bishop Hennessey, of Wichita,
Kan.; Vicar-General Farley, the Rev. Dr. Thomas
Shahan. profeHsor of history In the Catholic l"nl
versltv at Washington; Vlcar-C.cneral J. I*. Mc?
Namara, the Rev. Messrs. Thoim-s ODonohue.
Sylvester Malone, M:irtln Tarroll, .John M. Kiely,
Michael Walsh, E. Kin-jman. Michael Dennison.
Francis Wall, James Mccusker, .lames Corrigan.
Thomas McI.oiiRhlln. Beter Saponara, William Mur
ptiy. .lames F. Duffy, .lames Donahue, William
Deaoran. -Jules Fallon, I'. M. Fitzgerald and
Bishop McDonnell at once proceeded with the
dedicatory ceremonies, assisted by Vicar-General
McNamara. Fathers Martin Carroll, of St. Vin?
cent de Paul's Church, and John M. Kiely, pastor
of the Church of the Transfiguration, served as
deacon and sub-deacon. The miiBlcul prognnr.me
waa under the direction of Professor I^ouls.
At the end of th.* dedication ceremonies Mon?
signor Satolll celebrated the mass. A dinner fol?
lowed the ceremonies nt the rectory, covers be?
ing laid for eighty. After the dinner Monsignor
Batolll ma.l.* a long ad-TCSt, speaking In Latin.
Pontifical vespers were chanted in the evening by
It was expected that Monsignor Satolll would
confirm a vIhss of children ut the Italian Catholic
<'burch of the Sncre.1 Hearts of Jesus and Mary,
In South Brooklyn, yesterday afternoon and at?
tend ii reception at the rooms of the Clrculo Chris
tofero Colombo, nt No, U President-st., but he
dh! not appear. Bishop McDonnell conducted the
confirmation, and explained that rheumatism pre?
vented the attendanc*. of the Apostolic Delegate,
but that he would take the first opportunity to
visit th>* church. Th. re was much disappointment
nt th- rec jitloti. over which the Hov. I'aaauale D>*
.Msc.,, pastor of the church, presided. Hpc-ches
Wi re made hy l'.ishop McDonnell, ex-Postmaster
Van ('ott and others,
TO PAY FOR THE DELEGATE'S HOME.
a COLUKTIOH to ni: taki-:n it in all the
CATHOLIC CHURCHES OK TBE AIK'HDIO
C-SI NKXT BINDAY.
CatboMet In the Archdloceie of New-York will
on Sunday, December 3, contribute their part
toward th.- purchase of the residence of the Apos?
tolic Del.Kate In Washington, which ls to be the
official home of Archbishop Satolll. Yesterday, at
tin* requeet of Archbishop Corrigan, a circular was
read in all tho churches of the diocese directing
that a general collection be takon up next Sun?
day for the purpoie mentioned. The circular ls
V' .i nre, no doubt, aware that th* Apoatollo
Del-nation at Washington hal rc-cantl/ taken poa
Kf.nl,in rt the r-nMonea that hu bein offered
le th.? Rely Se* bv tho Catholic* of the i'nited
Ht.iteg. u gow become! ne?^ttery to mut the obliga?
tion! contra.-!."! by thia pjrehaae. and tn order lo pro
rMe lh.- gaels lo be furnished ly Vow-York I hereby di
r.-. . th-., ii general eeSasttaa be ma.li* In all th* rhutvhoa
af the L'l.K-e.n .*-'in t,i>. December 3. Aa there. 1* rea
*.,:i ls lu-ile*,.- ihat Me collection will produce a aurn
eeasMwaily largar ttian ?ur proportion,of th* ?xpentc. I
prapass la offer the mrptee to m* Hoilniai. Pop* Leo
XIII., for the various mttkt Sf charity and leal wht.-h
h.- Ins l.ii.-ly undertaken an the common father of the
faithful In an Enc-. .Heal letter recently lent to th*
t.lahopa of the world the Hov.-relgn Pontiff eipresses lha
bops that all peat Catfeallcs wm co-operat* with him in
kl! ...Torrs lo spread the filth In the Orient, particularly
'.. i ,r esrabllahment ,,f ac-BS-l and aamtnltles, In which
the rMng emeraflan sat I sattes .-lergy may be odu
.,-?1 mit i.liirloti SSUbMhed ,>n g firm and Utting
Furthermore, aa the annual BSltsettsa for the support
of ihe mission an.l th.* suppression af (.lavery In Africa
fall*, .lu.* in a short tim... | BSHMnsnt thia object alan to
.,ur /eHi, we thai the anUactleg Bitnet for tho first
Sun.hiv iii Advent may kattata Bli three purposen
n.imely. the mMeaeS nt rho Ai- -? in* n*legntlon In
Washington, rhe propagation of Iks faith In the Rant
an.l th-* suppression of the slav- trade In Africa.
lt I-. not without "-oin.* ,limden, e (hat an appeal la mn.le
for extraneous purposes ar thin time, when there ar,* M
many Shfseta of chinty at koaie, but thia ttoettl 00*.
leetlan la sssts ->n.e aw au. umi sta*- i*e saaaMerei a* a
crowning tribute to our II,.ly l_|her*a Ool.leti Jubilee.
I trust, therefore, Hut the faithful of the DtStSM
will display th,lr a,,u-,..,ne,I fmenettjr, m ylew of ihe
?I,., ul , ir, uniM.in, >?*. that rall lt forth.
THE rOLlCB IS.SIST THAT HE HAS RARIRB
Wloii thi poIlM bari ,.n.<- dlsgaossd a fractured skull
a-, alco bot Ina, ,,r a ballet around ki rh, keck ,,f rh,*
ii,-, k hm CIKbril Bpoplesr, OT paris -treen polsonlilg aa
? rn-..-- ikey srlll .lin,- i,. th,ir belief In the toot ot the
-rnoi? College of P-ysictaaa and inrgeena The aalm m
Ri iibillty wirti which the lergeaal iiukm-iid keWnd the
i.s;. win tot dows "draak sad kwageHs*' in his i,lotter.
?"twa Um ashli. I ls N.linn si lha mouth, ttmtmmt wen
i.e pictured in nerds, iv. derk a Lee, lsnat?-<eighl yens
,|,|. who IIVM Bl No. WA but I'? ?-.. nn.-ili-st.. and had
.. ?!, palailag Third*-**- red ea Wednesday sight, tm Bm
?ii Thanda) suralag with a Iblrsl sad bowled for srstsr.
Th..1 be araated iratw waa proof i?..*-m\-.* i.< Um poUee
.f hydrophobia, sad the1, amt him ie ii.ii-u?- Hospital.
Tba teetora mid "<I. t.," and taHtde of twenty-four
kerns h.- ?a-. dlsabsigs?, Leta last atghl Lsa tanlad up
in UH same precinct tllie olBhteenthl fMMng ut th.*
tnoutli and yelling; for water al the top of his Iuiirs.
With the unprecedented success of th?
genuine Johann- Hon's Mall Extract, it
ttl naturally to be expected that inrtiu
ions would soon follow. Johann Hoff
tccepts this as thc best compliment which
oultl bc paid to him, as only pcrsm.*
ind things of ?tarling value are copied
)v thc third and fourth rate aspirants to
'tine and distinction. Knvy is at the
)ottom of all social and commercial ani
One dozen bottles of Ihe genuine Jon wn
Goff's Malt Extract have the same
tftflgthetting and nourishing effect as |
PMS task of ale or beer, without being
Inshit on Hi,. CiMiuinc. which has Ihe signature of
'JOHANN HOfT" ,ti the gee- InM. Nine other ll
Ki-,.iei _ Mendelson Co., tola Agenta, iii! ind l-l
'riiiikliu tit.. Kow York.
Wc carry in stock a complete
assortment of spoons, forks, fancy
pieces, hollow ware, toilet articles,
novelties, &c, all of which are ac?
ceptable and appropriate as holiday
gifts. Articles selected now may be
left with us for future delivery.
Reed & Barton.
37 Union Square, N. Y.
Ajtaln hr waa taken Into tho station. "Give me water**
ho yelled, "i'm burning; up for a drink."
"Take him to the huapltal," eaid tho Mrfeaat; "be'e
"IX T.," Mid tho ambulance aurgoon.
"Hydrophobia." ial,| the aergeant. "We'll maka lt
'rabies an-l d. t.,' anyhow," nal-l the eurgoon, and bl
thia character Lei figure*! on thc police alipa.
ADMIRAL STANTONS SALUTE^
TUE STORY OF WHAT HAPPENED TOLD
HY A BRITISH CAPTAIN.
INCIDENTS OF BRAZILIAN WARFARE-HOW AM
AMERICAN CITIZEN WAS REI.EA8ED FROM
CAPTIVITY RY WAR VESSEL8 AND
HOW A YANKEE SKIPPER PRO?
The British steamer Indian Prince, which arrive*
at this port yesterday morning; from Pernat-buco
brought a cargo of sugar and news, alleged to be
a faithful account, of the proceedings In the harbor
of Rio Janeiro on or about October ld. The Indian
I'rlnce sailed from Pernambuco on November 4. aad1
stopped at St. Lucia on the nth. Captain Barclay
says his vessel was In the harbor of Rio on Octa
ber I1', and remained there for several days.
He says that when Admiral Stanton entered the
harbor he ran up the Brailllan flag, and the Charler
ton fired a salute. No recognition was taken of,
this, but when the Charleston saluted the French,
Hag. that Power being the senior in rank in the
hurbor, a small guard-boat belonging to President
Pelxoto, lying under one of the forts, returned th?
salute. The captain says that Admiral Hello vis?
ited the Charleston and was treated with courtesy,
and that if Admiral Stanton was recalled for a*
breach of International courtesy the breach waa
committed, If commute-: at all, while Mello was vin*
iilni- his ship.
HOW MELI/D LOST HIS PILOT.
Here ls another story'told by the master of tba
Indian Prince: An American .cltixen of Braslllaa
birth, named Charles, was subjected to great Indig?
nities by Mello's men. Charlei. so tbs story nins,
was tn tbe employ of aa English coal comp-n-r
known as "The Wilsen*." Mello pressed Charlea
Into his sendee, and lent him to the captain of a
British vessel who wanted a pilot. The tug on whick
Charles wss pilot was fired on by the forts, and
when Charles saw that the tug wits sinking he rea
her ashore. Charles escaped and went back to tba
employ of the Wilsons, but one day, while outjUa
the harbor in a launch belonging to his employers,
both Mello's warships and Peixoto's forts find oa
the bout and Charlei was captured by Mello. Aa
he was being taken on board the Aquidaban a cap*
tlve an ofilcer, who recognized In Charles a de*
serter, rushed at him, it ls said, with a drawn swtrl
and slashed him across the head.
Charles was a wise man In his way. He had on tbe
hood of hlB boat an English flag, while at the stern.
floated the Stars and Stripes. When his capture
became known armed launches from the Charleston
and from the British warship Sirius were sent off,
and. after a little talk. Charles and his launch were
rc I oft fi ml
AN ITALIAN COMMANDER "B-CFFED."
Another tale runs something like this: A sallsr
from an Italian merchant vessel, while trying tst
land by means of a sailboat, was shot dead. The
source of the shot no one seems to know, but ths
commander of the Italian man-of-war In the har
bor Immediately demanded of President Pelxoto*
an Indemnity of I.'i.nrt). President Pelxoto did not
have the money handy, and told the Italian com
mander to come around some day when h? waa'
A YANK'-:'-: IK1PPU MKKT.-J A ('.CARD.
i.iptain Barclay mentioned many humorous Incl
.Luis of war as lt ls carried on In Brastl. One
relates to an encounter between an American sea
captain und one of Peixoto's guards. It appears
that the captain of an American schooner went
ash.>r.-. A guard loonu-d Into view as the plucky
captain landed, and thrust al him with his bayonet.
'Ph.- captain poached the guard on the nose, took
away lils gun, and -rave him a kick which sent
him sprawling. Beini a rasgnantiaows man the
captain did not cherish any hard feeling, and
when he was bidding adieu to his fallen enemy
he returned the gun. Tin- oilier of the day. when
li,- h.-ard of the occurrence, called the already
much-abused guard before him. Report does not
say exactly whut occurred, but the friends of the
guard say that he stood np t,. .-al his food for O
week or two.
MK 1.1."' 'I KKK STKAI. "WTTLE.
The Sardinian Prince belongs to the same com?
pany as tin* Indian Princ. Hh.- was lying in the
harbor Of Rlt during the .arly part of October.
One ?f Admiral Mello's latin.-h.-s Ulled with armed
men cut lOOM and appropriated a lighter on which
were seventy-three head of cattle. In spite of a hot
Rn from the forts. During the Hrln-j a fireman
on the Sardinian Prince was shot through botil
lego Being a British subject, h.* was transferred
to the Sirius. Um British man-of-war, f.>r tteat
ment; he was dangerously wounded.
Th.- crew Sf. Ute Indian Prince say that the
Soldiers in th" shore batteries used to Are o.T their
guns at limes apparently for amusement; no one
on the st,arier. however, was hurt, and the ves?
sel b.-ars little signs of attack. The Sardinian
I'rlnce sailed from Pernambuco on November t,
and ls expected to arrive in a few days.
DENIAL THAT FORT LACK WAS CAPTl'RED
its dattkrii-'s PAM t<> iiavk homi-ai'L-I'D
Mi:i.i..is min OM MT-atDAT.
Paris, Nov. 26.?Senhor C.u.iiiabara. formerly ?
Brazilian I>eputy, received tVoni (Ut Janeiro to?
il.iv .! dispatch denying that l-'.-rt Left had bern
captured. <>n Saturday the fort's batteries bom
herded the vessels at I'"-.ri Vlllegsgnon, s.iyi tht
dispatch, und did them great damage.
HARRY WRIGHT " RELEASED'' E.Y MLABSIPWIA
riiUa<l.-l|,!il.i. Hoar. ?'.. ?lllkrry \Vil;h>. arhl hr th? Lilt
t.ti rsan ha* SSW manager St the PMtMpMl l-BSt-i
riuii. vi*. >.-si.-i.iny "Mseitt" '<> tim proprietors tt that
organization. No reason Wt this Miii-.iiiary .o-tion "IS
re-Bhsatst, kel aa Hr. WrlgM Md bu Md sar v-nt'-m
contract with Hie .-Inti, the ptaptWAttt may have eua
eluded that no reason waa necejsury.
CRASH E. IT. J., HATTERS ARE ISEASY.
One '?( Wa l?r-,.-?t hitt-m-ldni- ,.*ntr.*s of UM I -.intra
in th. soft hut Industry In Orang* N. I., an-! HM tAmOr
mus of the .Uv ls ttoottt ,-<>nn>--t-l with tkBl tA Pta>
awry. Th.- hatters ,,f Oraagi Bra "amt -kturttl ttsg
ni.- settee "f th.- ?anslBiiisiiri .<f Daabnrt m i<><-ii;nf
..ut all the union hands. The OtMgl "niora rill nw
port the m.n. but th.-y fem I ?>li:iilur ??'.-??> V'"U ta ?'Jj*
In their own *I..,-ih. Thee haa SMS MUS I u.*Vi"*i done
in th.- oraupa -.hot-s for amttl tMatna m.! ih* twp
In many MSSS BIS mi fr.-ri ?:.*-. Vh- tra.le ii'ioul 1 Ires::*
:;h.,iity. tot UO i-i.-u f-ai that *l.,-il>l tit OaWMj ??"* ??
Mist UM M_i >.f UMSB in Danbury 'h.- movement would
ba ku, e. siitul._
For ii Nerve Taale
fae ||. r-ford'e A.I.I plr-spi'i"*-.
Dr. II. M. Il-.i\.-v ApRmBt, M-V aW?l "? r Tlid tt
uh one M t!i Ih-- tOmmWma I" tt MOM i'l "-*?*? ?*?
r-yjteia NeBjfcta un te'.i and a MrVt to:4c. 1 il*'! UietM
(reel/ arlin moat e-ctl-ent r'sulu.'