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IT'S TOUGH SII
The Storm in Eagland Has Left
Thousands of People With
out a Home.
THE WORST IS HARDLY OVER
Havoc Raised With, Slipoing at Other
Points-There Are MIany
LOuoNo, Nov. 15.- -Stormy weather
and floods continue over the south part
of England. The ioss of life and damage
to property is increasing greatly. At
Bath, Somersetahire, the river Avon has
reached the highest point of the century.
Thousands are homeless and are being
fed by the authorities. Dispatches from
Dover say a gale is blowing with re
newed violence. Several ships have
been washed ashore. The floods in Sus
sex are increasing and many houses at
Windsor and Eton have been flooded.
At Worthihg, Sussex, the bodies of seven
drowned sailors have been washed ashore.
CLOSE TO DEIATH.
lint a Friendly Nitll Finally Calme t the
NE:w YOIK. Nov. 15.--The British bark,
Kate F. Troop. Capt. Smith, which ar
rived today from Singapore, brought to
port the captain and crew of the Italian
barque, Torquetto of Castalmrar, aban
dened at sea Nov. 7, in a sinking crndi.
tion. Capt. Tranpani of the lost vessel
reported that be sailed from Genoa
August 18, for New York, with a cargo
of marble and rags. The vessel ex
perienced a series of heavy gales soon
after passing through the strait of Gib.
ralter. Bad weather continued, and on
the morning of October 2I; the wind
suddenly shifted to the southeast,
gradually increasing in fury. At 7 a. m.
it blew a hurricane, lasting for several
hours, and the little bark sprung a leak.
It was very evident that the vessel was
doomed. Signals of distress were kept
hoisted daily. The crew kept faithfully
at the pumps, and just as they were des
pairing of rescue Nov. 7, then in latitude
33.4:, lcngitute 70.50, a sail was sighted
to seaward. She proved to be the
Britisb bark, Troop. Capt. Smith bad
just previously observed the distressed
vessel'o signal. All were taken on board
and she continued on her voyage.
Says lthe Irish P'arllamentary Puary sla
Never Pledged Itself.
DetrIN, Nov. 15.-At a meeting of the
Central Branch of the National Federa
tion this afternoon, Justin McCarty said
it was not true that the Irish parlia
mentary party had ever pledged itself to
any English government. They were as
free as ever to declare their own terms
and to break from any government re
fusing to recognize the Irish people.
Whoever went out or came into office,
they would put in the present govern
ment again after dissolution if it did
what the Irish party wanted. Although
it was scarcely possible that the tory
government would be returned, yet if it
were the Irish members would reduce it
to a failure if it did not listen to Irish
demandv. They were the balance of
power on either side.
Wind and Fire.
Bil TrMul:rI, Nov. 5.--A fierce wind
stcrm last evening blew the roof off of
houses, broke window glsem, and sent
rocks as large us a person's hand flying
helter-ekelter all over the cnuntry. The
damage done to property will be very
great as reports are coming in from in
land towns that the storm did great dam
age. especially around Melville.
Leaving the Sweet Grass country the
ranchmen especially will be heavy losers
as they have lost nearly all of their win
Telephone reports from Melville are
to the effect that large prairie fires are
raging near there and that several
ranches have been des'royed.
Jury Trial For A. R. U. Moe.
CnrEYENNSE, Wyo, Nov. 15.-The con.
tempt cases against E. T. Burke, Dan
Healy, J. B. Egan and James McDonald,
the citizens of Rawlins, who are charged
with interfering with the United States
marshals during the A. R. U. strike in
July, will be given a jury trial in the
United States court now in session in
city. A hearing was had before Judge
liner at the last term of court but the
testimony was so oonlloting that the
court did not fed like Anding the de
foodante guilty without a jury trial.
sues Cariesle hee $,0eee.
HoxmrrAD, Pa., Nov. IL--.I J. Bird
has eatered a sit agalast the Carnegie
Stes eompany for W000 damages.
Bird was brought base free Chatt
seogs, Tea. He beerded at seatsurat
o.5 and w poleaned by som the
ood, for whsek d salag Dirtrit Master
High MeMames. of the Knights at
Labor sad othes. a now serviag wae
la the peltesuaery. Bird bas bes Il
ever ele.e Last Apeil be was dbi rged
easesensa et his illeehe lh. fr whisk
he heI the Canegle eneapeay e.
a a, QhL, ,Wr. IL-A. NIow, a
Imles uemst, whmo I es r m e
froe ble ative had tor tws years
sad Vhe bier'bese a relddenr of this
plan for tpnumber of years, started this
morning for Russia to elim his title and
estate, which were confleosted twenty
years ago beoause of a criticism of the
czar Nicholas. Since the death of the
late czar he hab been informed that his
title of count and his estate will be re
stored to him.
HM CAME BACK.
A Well Mized Row Ie Chicaglo ver a
CiicAoo, Nov. 15.-Er-State Senator
John O'Malley, for whom the police have
been searching since the night of elec
tion. surrendered himself today. O'Malley
is charged with having wounded a bar
tender and car driver and was also in
dicted for alleged complicity in the
murder of Gus Calliander, a judge of
election, who wa kil!ed while resisting
an attempt to steal the ballot box.
O'Malley denied he had anything to do
with the ballot box theft. O'Malley
says after his row on election night he
went on a spree and went east, not
knowing he was wanted here so badly.
He knocked around Newark, Jersey City
and Now York, until he heard from
friends that there was a hue and cry
after him and he at once decided tocome
T1'00 MANY PAYT(RIa.
A (Iiorluia C(llhurch in ai Turnll.ii in
SAN JosE-, Cal., Nov. 15.-Two minis
tere claim the pastorate of the German
Lutheran Evangelical church and each
is supported by a faction of the congre
William Braunwiath has been pastor
six years. O. H. Buren, his son-in-law,
held the church property in his naris,
having advanced money to pay the debt.
Members claimed that the pastor made
no effort to pay off the debt to Buren
and that the latter would probably ac
quire the church property by default.
Pastor Brannworth was deposed and 4.
G. Donninger chosen to succeed him.
Braunworth retaliated by deposing the
church clerk and dropping the names
from the roll of members who opposed
him. Donninger was first on the scene
and manag--d to hold the fort. Braun
worth has not given up the fight and
promises to make it lively for his oppo
ATII.L PAYING i)IVII)ENDN.
Pullnnu Doesn't b-renm to lie Losing
Money Very Fast.
CHIC'AO. Nov. 15.-The Pullman Pal
ace Car company paid today the regular
quarterly dividend of $2 a share.
CHE~ENNE, NOV. 15.--State Auditor
Burdict has submitted hise annual report
te the governor. The total amount of
money received from all sources during
the year ended Sept. 30, 1894, wasu 237,
026.10. The I alance on hand at the be
ginning of the year was $107(,00082. The
total disbursements were $148,28176,
leaving a net balance on hand of 6148,
The total cost of state buildings to
date, including last year's expenditurese,
aggregating 850.724 31, is:
Capitol ........... ..... .@296,086.49 p
oniversity................ .. 80,753.85
Inanoe asylum .............. 0007.66
Poor asylum................ 5.05330 g
Penitentiary at Rawlins...... 56,87535 p
I)eaf, dumb and bliod asylum. 7,0109.30 L
Fish hatchery............... 7,29.90 '1
Penitentiary at Laramie...... 2,170.49 7
Miners hospital.............. 23,161.47 c
Of this amount the stats still owes 1
8300,000 represented by bonded indebt- I
To D)etrnd the Iatstherland.
BF.RLIN, Nov. 15.-The ceremony of
swearing in recruits of the Berlin, Char
lottenberg, Spandano and Lichtenofeldt
districts occurred today in the Luster
garten in the presence of Emperor Wil.
lian, who made a speech to the recruits
in which he urged them not to forget it
was their duty to defend the fatherland
and uphold order and the religion of the
Last Looeek at the osar.
ST. PaTzr.anUBao, Nov. 13.-Through.
out the whole day, with the exception of
members of the imperial family, who
were attending religious services in the
Icathedral, there was an increasien flow
ito the cathedral for the purpose of tak.
I inp a last look at the remaias of the late
car. A great many of the people wept
as they passed the oomin.
Te crew wmas saved
GaNin Bavbr. Mioh., Now, 15.--The
small shoose, Antelope, of alogo,
capelid of hera todly, and three silors
were drowned. The shoooaw, AlUt, 1
I went ashore and will probably go to
I pees Theonew was resmoued aftar a
b hard fight by the life-saving emrew.
hI •asseoemer Wob aas.3
Cuscaoo, Nov IL-The sehooeer, D.
r & Antle, was seok of Ladlastes,
I Mish., lse eaght The crew ao see
Swere esuomed by a Ihfavaiag csre The
I sobeoeer, Appbrats Be, was aim
I beeaced at Ledisgt.. Ne lives were
wansuwoein, N.,. IS-The psaisadet
m ,asme i Nlwd r . Zmwv ft
i C de, ssam, sesashq of lags~usa@
IT'HS ALL N1
Between Mr. Cleveland sod Hip Seere
tary of the Treasury-S-o ays
ALWAYS HAS BEEN JUST SO
Ever Since Mr. Carisle Took His Place
as the Admialstration's liasn.
WAasmHITON, Nov. 15.-The attention
of the president was called today to the
statement contained in certain news.
papers to the effect that there had been
a disagreement between him and Mr.
Carlisle in regard to the issue of bonds
and other matters, and intimating that
it might result in the secretary's retire
ment from the cabinet. The president
emphatically dented the entire "patch of
silly mistakes," and said: "Never since
our association together has there been
the slightest unpleasantness or aiffer
ence concerning the affairs of the treas
ury department or any other matter. I
see it is said that I am formulating a
financial scheme. It such scheme is
presented it will be the work of the sec
retary and I shall endorse and support
THE STATE DEI'PRTMaSNT
Infornmed as to the Came of Consul Stan
ley Iollis at Mozambique.
WAsrINUTON, Nov. 15.-The state de
partment has been fully informed of the
facts in the case of W. Stanley Hollie,
United States consul at Mozambique,
who got into trouble as the result of
shooting and wounding a Kaffir, whom
he suspected of burglarious intent, early
in September. Hollis was afforded a
prompt trial through the Intercession of
our minister at Lisbon. It was shown
that the Kaffir was innocent of burglari
ous intent. Hollie was sentenced to six
months' imprisonment, but the prosecu
tlon, regarling the sentence as inade
quate, note an appeal. This appeal was
referred to Lisbon and if it is rejected,
as anticipated, the consul will be de
clared innocent. In the meanwhile he
is confined in the fortress at Mozam
bique and treated with kindness and
MAY CANCEL TIlE PATENT.
Cyanide Process May Not Require a
Royalty Mach Longer.
SI'OKANE, Nov. 15.-The mining men
of the city are much interested in the
announcement of an English decision
cancelling the patent in Great Britain
for the famous "cyanide process' of
treating ores. The supposition is that
this decision will not only lead to the
cancelling of the patent in British Co.
lumbia, but will be followed by a suit to
throw off the patents in the United
States. As under the present state of
affairs a royalty of $1 per ton is
charged on all ores treated, the result
would be a decided increase in the
profits of mine workers employing this
China Neles Blm.
SEATTLE, Nov. 13.-A moon-eyed Mon- .
golian named Ah Chune was ordered de- f
ported yesterday after a hearinl before t
United States Commiessoner Emery. I
The Chinaman was arrested about two
years ago in company with Ah Chong,
charged with smuggliog, and both were
sentenced to twenty months in the United I
States penitentiary on McNeil's Island. e
Both had been cooke on the steamer
Haytlan Republic and were arrested
while in that capacity, and the evidence I
against them being conclusive they were
sentenoed. The Geary act provides that I
a Chinaman shall be deported for any 1
violation of the laws of the country, and I
thus Chune, after having served his sen
tence, is deported. Ah Chong will have
his hearing today before Commissioner
Bittoas Her Hobby.
Boerox, Nov. 15 -Mrs. Mary E. Harries
of Robury, Mess., has had for thirty
years the hobby of collecting buttons,
until now her collection numbers 12,000
different kinds. Thirty years ago she
made a wager that there were more than
000 different kinds of buttons. She
reached the thousand mark inside of a
year, but onee started in the aceination
of "collecting" her pureuit was kept up.
Mrs. Harris heas some interesting but
tons in her colleotion. One was worn by
a soldie in Napoleon's army; another by
a soldier in Washington's.
Pawtakee Weaves Wall Werk.
PawwvoOrn, R. I., Nov. 15.-Theetrik
oin weavers at the Loraine mlls bee,
who have been out seln Oct. 2, voted
lest ht t to returno to their loom next
Monday. A settlement was m eoom
plihed through the interosles at
Mayor Tipbok. It is elaibed by the
.angsmeet that the emplyes will by
the introdeetion of improved mablaiery
a be able to ears more thea bee the re.
Makeb's mssney up.
Boesow,Nev. 15.--.. J. Qm, beoker
of Pier iMber, today poled W100 to
meul sher alat seve ODndll,
t the abit to remrala p se msath. W.
t A. sdr seld O'Deasel wed aet ght
Ssayes u1etm o en esght Puhds.
ine basrnm o'Dasema we sead' se
tract to .Orbw e aweq so be at
liberty il Aftar thbii cal seasoo
wens;u ; rarr OL*" WAG3S.
An lnat.retlnrg tatement Made by Vice
Coummertal Ageot Murphy at
WASINGTON, Nov. 15.-After an ex
haustive examination of the wages paid
in the large manutaotutlng establish
meats of Luxembrg, which be esay are
about the same as paid in other parts of
Germany, George H. Murphy, United
States vice commercial agest there,
transmits to the state department a re
port on the wages paid in the steel and
iron industries, with a general review of
the whole subject of terman wages. He
finds that, generally speaking, the aver
age earnings of ordinary workmen
'amount to lees than 8200 perannuma.
Women earn about half as much as men.
The average wages of miners and foun
dry hands is lees than $1 per day. The
salaries of primary school teachers are
8224 for males and $170 for females.
A very large majority of the employee
of the government earn less than 8400
per annum. On the other hand, still
speaking generally, the necessaries of
life cost as much in central Europe as in
America. A workman's expenditures
for clothing and rent may possibly be
somewhat less here than in America,
but in the town of Luxembourg coal
costs 87 per ton, eggs 21 centsper dozen,
rye flour 3, wheat flour 5, sugar 8, butter
25, beef 19, veal and mutton 16 to 20.
fresh pork 20 and smoked pork 23 cents
Frugality and londustry can hardly be
expected to accomplish any miracle
greater than that of enabling a thrifty
workman to keep out of debt. This dis
tressing state of affairs is no doubt in
part an unavoidable result of the com
petitive demand for employment which
must exist in every densely populated
country, but the misery of the European
poor has been aggravated by that popu
lar craze which causes the large towns
and cities of Germany to grow with ra
pidity as phenomenal as that which is
doubling and trebling the population of
our own western cities. An important
point of difference, however, lies in the
fact that foreign immigration largely ac
counts for the development of our towns,
whereas German cities expand almost
entirely at the expense of the
rural districts. Consequently the
wages keep falling and the evil is en
hanced by the increasing use of labor
saving machinery. The competition he
tween manufacturers also forces down
wages. The policy of the countries of
Central Europe seems to extend and in
flate their manufacturing industries sui
cidally. Their idea of national prosper
ity and of happiness seems to be nothing
more than the attainment of the ability
to export manufactures and import food,
and in support of this policy the govern
ment taxes workingmen by an import
duty on his food in order to give the
manufacturer an export bounty. The
much-talked-ofdisarmament of Europe
will, if ever realized, bring further cal.
amity by adding to the labor markets
millions of young men unfitted for coun
try life by several years residence in city
barracks. The development of our
American manufactories is undoubtedly
of great importance, but American work
men and women have good reason to
favor the restriction of immigration and
, to view with apprehension the tendency
to inflate industries beyond safe limits.
The Czar's Funeral.
ST. PZTERsBURG, Nov. 16.--The reli
gious services of the repose of the soul I
of Czar Alexander were held in the ca.o
thedral of St. Peter and St. Paul. Dur
log the services the general public was
not allowed in the building. Slo great
was the throng that long lines were
formed outside of the cathedral, the
people waiting patiently for admnission d
into the sacred -truoture. The services
were attended by all the members of the
imperial family in St. Petersburg.
Now at Iargeo.
HrmLnA, Nov. 15.-'t'he Herehfield t
divorce is ase for trial next Monday at K
Fargo. Mrs Aaron Hersbfleld left for t
that place yesterday. Judge N. W. I
MoConnell and Mrs. L. H. Hershfield I
were on the same train. Colonel Nolan, t
counsel for Mrs. Aaron, leaves today.
Isasse trm Vlesmeltl Losses.
WHATrox, Nov. 15.-C. E. Davis,
owner of the Davis block here, has be
come neane, it is believed, from much
brooding over flnancial louee. He will I
probably be committed to the asylum.
Damaged byr Fre.
COrAoo, Nov. 15.--The Welle-French
Oar Company's plant was damaged by
fire this morning to the moount of
fie as slheel, Jews.
Maeox Cwrr, Iowa, Nov. 1IL-The town
etSheu d,15 miles esouth o B ess on
the lowa Ocetral nllway, was destreed
by le last light. Leee, $10400.
w.mer.-* eqse Dv mwened.
LAuzzo, Cypreu Nov. I-The m-ea
part town dT Lemesol ha enasbd
meh damage theaugh Meet lSeedei S
pee were drowneL
Iuao, Neb., Nev. 3l-The bhesil.
p ies .d tabs t. s burned teday. 3e-*
enal paemes wre lejred by a emple.
The Alarms Came in Too Thick for
Almoeet Any Good Fire De-*
VALUABLE PROPERTY GONE
Will .Take Away Up It thep Wes
sands to Undo th, IA.e
WINNIPEGt, Nov. 18.-This -ity hd a
serious baptism by fire betwees mid
night and 0 o'clock. no less than five
alarms having been turned in. The
Western Canada block, corner of Main
street and Portage avenue, was de
stroyed and the stores underneath, on
cupied by Wright Bros. & Mitchell.
druggists, bturned. The loss is $8,000.
The Grand Union hotel and evsteral
stores and houses adjoining were burned.
The fire then crossed the street and con
sumed the large warehouse of Merrick
Anderson & Co., filled with valuable
stock. Their lose will exceed 8$121.000.
The tire is thought to have been incen
THE A. R. U. CASK.
J.udge Wloods Absent-Case Continued to
Cu.ICAGcO, Nov. 10.-President Dabs
and Secretary Keleher of the A. R. U.
appeared before Judge Grosecup in the
United States distrtct court today to
plead to indictments against them for
conspiring in connection with the great
railroad rstrike. Owing to the absence of
Judge Woods the case was continued to
December 4. when the arguments of the
defense to quash the indictments will be
heard. Should the motion to quash be
overruled, one of the defendants, prob
ably Debs, will be selected for trial Jan
HOMiEr FOR PULLMAN UNEMPLOYED.
Five Hundred Persons to $tart a Single
Tax Colony In Alabama.
.,Mot1 ruoaMERY, AlL, Nov. 16.-A party
of Pullman unemployed and their fam
ilies, numbering in all 500 persons, ar
rives in Alabama this week, and will
start a single tax colony after the ideas
of Henry George, near Blakely, in Bald
win county. They have secured 2,600
acres of fine land at $6 an acre, on the
very spot where the last battle of the
civil war was fought. The land lies for
two and a half miles along the beautiful
Tensaw river. Sawmill and brick-mak
ing machinery have been bought on time,
and it is believed here that the co-opera
tive colony will prove a success.
Jelferson County Oielal Coast.
BOULDER, Nov. 16.-The oicial vote of
Jeferson county is as follows: Helena
1,772, Anaconda 812, Helena's majority
900; Corbett 489, Hartman 1,074, Maiden
22, Smith 860. Hartman's plurality 214;
Hunt 1,096, Luce 520, Reeves 837; Hunt's
plurality 250. For state senator George
D. Green had a plurality of 360 over
Edward Cardwell; for representatives H.
E. G. Winters, A. L. Love and C. R.
Burkett, all republicans, were chosen,
Winters having the higbest vote; A. P.
Gilliam, democrat, was elected sheriff;
William V. Meyers, republican, treas
urer; Eugene Picot, clerk and recorder;
J. E. Wood, republican, assessor; W. L.
Hay, republican, attorney; David
Hooper, republican, public administra
tor; Nannita M. V. Bagley, populist,
county superintendent; E. J. Fletcher,
republican, coroner; E. R. McNeil, dem
ocrat and populist, surveyor.
A Good Idea.
SAN B:RNARDINO, Cal., Nov. 10.-The
depositors tf the First National bank,
which closed Thursday last, are making
arrangements to rehabilitate the bank
themselves. At a meeting at which $75,
000 out of a total of $170,000 was repre
sented, a committee of six was appointed
to confer with Bank Examiner Wight
man as to plans for reorganization. The
two members of the committee said that
they had good grounds for stating the
bank would be reorganized and that all
the directors would be chosen from the
depositors, excluding any who have here
tofore served as directors or officers.
A MilUes Dollar Les.
BOULDER, Col., Nov. 16.-The forest
fiBre west of this oity was oheked by the
great storm lest night, and this enabled
the Bre fightern to extinguish the fame
uet west of Gold Hill. No lives were
lost as far as reported The popert
lose . estimated at $1m,00,001.
Naw OwLans, Nov. 16.-At the es
lo at the K. o L. today eports were
read and snlerred to proper eemmttees.
The presedlnpg wer ualantreslg. A
public mestitd will be hld talight.
Deal or a 5m5ale 3Is ep.
San Aivor, Ter., Nov. 13-B-seop
John Oladdus Nres, at the Osthdie
disuse osna Anatel, died im.ly sa
this eity after a lleuerlsg llus. He
I wes bem la sams I13 A.
L asher asw' onesel onssa.
Burs, Nov. 10-Tbe eAidl most of
the veao liver Bow eosty gves the
m Ilolewigvo ve the sepitmh Amse-.
Sdo elr , Hdeas 4,Ua; or eosouges- O
- e* U1,3 Hartesa 4,613, MaLdes 7
Smith a3,a seasae jmstca ei Not
1e4s 1 oves 8,11,
also rose in getting ih t
la me r of the lglelatu, h
p1 I Kilgl, dedmcnat, asklag
.elipubli'ce elegation to the
lature, u follows: Senator Leenard Ini
Representatives Oook, Booth. LIw
Willams, Br.y,, Pasohal, Swett, a
nlngham, Metealf, Monts.tb.Bhropsh
mBOMeuT ROTnL ON fARtt,
Jobs Jao.b Astor Will Put Mos*
aste a New York Tavern.
4. tgeao Times..
i ipannounoed that thbegreateet
on earth will be opened in New y
Nov. 1, 1897. It will surpae the w
dodl4n else, pad while i(t interior a
not bq spore beautiful, it will be 6
more npolTng. This upeth str
la to be erected by John Jacob
under the pereosal supervision of q
Boldt, the proprietor of the Waldo f
is o lstand upon thegreand now oo(
by the Astor mansion, at Fifth ari
cad Thirty.tourth street. Mrs
and John Jacob Astor are now bu
a house at Fifth avenue and Fifty.
street, which it is expected, will be rey
for oooupancy in about six mootbl
soon as Mrs. Astor moves, the old h
stead will be torn down and the work
the foundation of the new hotel will
The hotel will face 100 feet on F'
avenue, aend run 850 feeton Thirtyft
street, and it will be from 15 to 20 t
high. While it will adjoin the Wal
and will be under the management
Mr. Boldt, it will be run entirely ist.
from that hotel. Under his cont
with both the Astors, Mr. Boldt
lease for both hotels which cover a
period of years. To a New York W
reporter Mr. Boldt said:
"My whole im will be to make
hotel the crowning glory of the g
New York. The rooms, of course,
be larger than the rooms in the Wal
The dining room will face Fifth awe
and will have seating capacity
1,000 people. The cafe and lou
roome will be much larger than tts.
the Waldorf. On the second floor,
the Thirty-fourth street side, I intend
have a ballroom 100 feet equare t
out a pillar in it. Of course. tlh
going to be a Oreat pice of work foo
architects. ao high building bha.
been erected where this amount of 6
space has been clear. Henry J. lHird
berg. the archbitect of the Waldorf
draw the plans for the new hotel
says the ballroom can be built as I 1.
plsnned. Then there will be the
bly room. acu, apartmente for per
and small receptions. In short, I int
to have a hotel the capacity of lwh
will meet the demands of our social
"In the new structure there may
on at one time on the same night a
a banquet, a lecture, and two or th
semmblies without any clash.
may also be 1,000 guests in the hotel
the same time and no one be dietur
by crowding or sounds."
Not a Poeay for William.
NEw YORK, Nov. 16.-The will
Josephine L. Peytoa, who leaves 81,
000 and disinherits her husband, was
with the probate court today.
Peyton died on Nov. 7. The clause
ting of her husband reads: "In"stl
as my husband, William K. Peyton,
not acted in a manner befitting a
band, I hereby revoke and declare
and void all the provisions made is
will and the codicils thereto in fav
him and bis appointment as e
and trustee of my estate and gurd
my daughter, Mabel R. Sherman.'
Contrary to tneary George.
SPRINOIrILD, III., Nov. 16.-At tod
session of the National grange the
vention condemned the idea of the
of state or county bonds for the I
provesant of roads as belog in
with the Henry George idea of su
ing the oredit system.
It's Bad atoaeb.
ABERDEIEI, S. D., Nov. 16.-The
of the village of Frederink, in
county, by fire is fully as bad as re
at first. No less than sixteen tuli
and firms were completely wiped
aggregating a loss of nearly $40,000
wornrapce of only about $10,000.
Millers in .ession.
OaCcAoo, Nov. 16.-The National
leores' association is in session here t
The meeting le a secret one, but
thought an attempt will be made to
down the mills until the demand
The Last of Barth.
LONDON, Nov. 16.-Carolins A
Beresford, the Dowager Duchess
Montrose, known in the racing world
Mr. Manton, and also as the
Duochess" is dead, aged 76.
A sesaies e Mases.
RoSr, aId., Nov. 1l.-Rauning
will begin bee today and esetan
Dee. 51. Dick Dwyer will
feg and eanOrevaelrM wll as
eweod sate lne.
MuYr*Auw a, Nov. 126-The
Oades ed eoseort San Digo, haI
released satoed e la part
Pamo woN. r. ., Nov.l,-Dr. J
ieMs psse a quet night,
uedudes* takig a as -
will set lie thmagh the dry.
N ar wist.e. ast est.
Nw Ya.a, Nov. *.-P. -.
Swellnew u a wits ene aepties u
died et Lsboweed, N. J., today,
S, teee satm m1lgW I
1 we ss r l es' MiessAwe