THE EVENING BULLETIN.
MAYSVUXE, KY SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1887
wblntBff II105 tilth PURE TEOETABLS
tOICS, qalcklr and completely CLEANSES
Mil E5BICUES THE BLOOD. Qnltbeas
the action of Uio Llrer and KlUners. Clean tke
complexion, makes the skin smooth. Itdoeanot
tajnre the teeth, cause headache, orprode con-ttipatlon-AMj
OTHL'It IKON MEDICINES DO.
Physicians and l)raglaU erery whoro recommend it.
Dn, N. H ItoaotSR, of Mnrion. Has., trnyrtt "I
tecuinmnml Uruwn'n Iron Bitten as n valuable tonlo
tor enriching tbo blood, und ivm,ving all djtlwptio
rjm plums. U doos not hurt tbe toeth."
Dn. II. M. DELZELL Reynolds. Ind says: "I
but prescribed ISruwu's lrvn Blttora in caaos of
eatcirita nnd blood diaoaaeH alao v hen a tonio waa
needed, and it has prored thoroughly sitlsfactorjr."
ilu WM.BmNH.28St. Mary Bt. New Orleaoa, La..
i-7s: " Urown'a Iron Bitten relisted me in a cao
at blood poiwininr nnd I heartily commvod tt to
tbm nimding a blnod purifier.
Jin. W. WTMoMAnAM TuscnmMn. Ala . says: I
havo been troubled trm rblldhood with Impure
lllood and eruption on lay Jaco two bottled of
Brown's Iron Bitten effected n perfect enre. I
oannot epoak too highly of this Taliuble medicine,"
Genuine haa above Trade Mark and erased red lines
n wrapper. Take no other. Made only by
"kttlVJt 0I1K11IIUL CO.. It.VLTtUUUK, UO.
Window Qinw, Pnlnt, OIIp, Brashes,
Sponjrrp, Swipx, Combs, Per-
funu, Toilet Articles,
My Mock of Pure Drugs nnd Chemicals 1
alvrnvs complote. All at the lowest prices lor
jrircHcrlilliiii n Hpeclnlly at all
bo us ft.
J. JAMES WOOD,
R.DEWlVT C. J-BANHUN,
Oflloo: Button Street, next
door to Postoffloe.
K. W. N. HOOKKS,
OSlM Second Htreet. over Hun
an A Hocker's dry goods store.
ltrons-oxlde fla arVmlnlaterpd In nil cs.
nrf it. a. mmitii,
Nltroua-exlde. or lauahlna sea
aadror the Dalnlees extraction ef
teeth. Offltvon Conrt roe tolMlv
rnosi Third street, west of Market, next
daor to Dr. James Bbackleford's.
TiR. W. II. ANDERSON,
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON.
Offlce t drttf store.
House, Sign and
Graining, Ulaslng and Paper-hanging. All
work maty and promptly executed. Office
and shop, north side 01 Fourth between Mar
ket and Limestone, street. , alBdly
f OARBXTT B. TALI, "
I X. J. WOBTHIBOTOH
Attorneys and Counselors at Lav.
Will practice In all courta In Mason and ad
lolalni ; counties and In the Superior Conr
and Court of Appeals. All collections glvei
prompt attention. novHdAt
3 J. BAOOHEBTT.
Designer and dealer In
Headetenes, o. The largest stock of thi
latest designs. The beet material and work
ever ottered In this section ot the stale, at re
duoed prices. Those wanting work In Uran
lte or Marble are invited to call aud see ro
tbrmaelvea. Keoontl Mret. Mnvxvtllf
Jk JL1VAN . COLE,
will practice lu the conrta 01 Mason and ad
ktlnliiK counties, Hie Hnpt-rlor t'onrl and
Conrl of Appen'H. Special altenllon lven Irt
Collecllona nnd to Ileal Kstate. Court street,
Va Hv9ErQ,,i daBlBl Bh bkQHKiLn S
REFUSING THEM GRAVES.
WHERE WILL THE EXECUTED AN
ARQHI3T3 BE BURIED t
TU Directors of Tfaldaal.m Oataatary
Dtseaas the Baajeat for Two Hoars Ttto
Oonclualoa Arrlrad at Why the An
arehlats war Btranglad to Death.
CniOAOo, Nor. lM.-'Tho dirootora of Wald
helm cemetery met yesterday afternoon, to
consider the disposal ot the live dead An
archists. After a two hour discussion of the
matter, the following was adopted:
"Kksolvkd, By tho board of dirootora
of tho Wuldljfira Cemetery company, that
the corpse of no person who has ooou sau
tencod and executed by legal authority shad
be allowed a burial place in tue same ceme
tery, utiluji the lot wnereia it Is propositi to
bury it shall lmvo boon owned by said de
cease 1. or onii of his near relatival by blood
and tho doe.l hereof recorded on the com
pany'rf bjolcj prior to his sentence or oxjou
tion. Tne uoard of directors may, by a ma
jority voto of till tho directors, griiuCexomp
tions from the forogoiUR, but Its directions
fur the location of the propoiud grave must
bo strictly obeyed." '
Pursuant to this resolution a committee
Ru appointed to confer with the represeu
tatiros of the friends of 'the deceased look
ing to a location in the oametery, suould the
friend decide to inter tae reuiaius in Wald
heitn. I Why All Were Stranded.
I Chicago, Nor. :a A singular, albeit, a
plausible reason has been suested by a
physician nxp.onat.jry of the fact that In
the execution of Spies, Parsim, n;eland
Fisher, tho four condemned Anarchies, not
one of the necks of the conspirator was
lound to bedUloiated. It wasbelterednow.
It would oppoar, that the co.iviotion pre-rail-d
that the men would bo permitted to
speak a farewell from tiie soHiro.d, as in fact
they did. Tho nM-a were not, therefore,
ad justed in the prop r manner for the apaedy
xeiution of the niou. The bail ffs in charge
nrgleoted to fiaaily adjust the neck rope
after each of the men hail spoken, whioh had
been left relaxed expressly to permit of their
words being clearlv dim distinctly heard.
Anarchist ltesulutmn Snowed Under.
Fond du Lao, Wis., Nov. 18. At tfco
convention of the Union1' Labor party of
VViscoUiinyestor.lay V. C. Behlen, of Mil
waukee, olTered a resolution which sot forth
"That it is a poor comtrentary on American
liberty to sea any one oondemnod to death
or lifelonr imprisonment for Iwinj a mere
social reformer, as was the Ofua of the Chi
cago Anarchists," and "pro.estiug against
further interfurenco on the part of public
oQlcers in curtailing our constitutional
rights." The resolution wai almost unani
mously tabted, the con volition not dooming
it of a proper political nature to be en
New Jersey Anarchists.
Newark, N. J., Nov. M. There are about
five hundred Anarchists in this city, and
the police are engaged in accurately locat
ing them so as to bo able to lay their handr
on them promptly in case of trouble. The
excite commissioners have withdrawn the
icons to hold Sunday moetlncr from the
proprietor of the Anarchists' headquarters.
T Arbelter Zaltung, the Anarchists' or
gan in this city, In an editorial yesterday
advised the authorities to prosecute and
hang the leaders as the surest way of ad
vancing the came of Anarchv.
' 8wlthinen and Urakeiuen Strike.
Houston, Tex., Nov. Vi. Yesterday at
19 o'clock the switabmon omployed in the
Southern Pacific yards In this city went out
on a strike, since whioh time the receiving
of freight at the local depot and from coa
eeoting llnM has been discontinued and all
freight trains aband&ed except through
trains. All switch engiaos were ordered in
the round house by the railroad officials
and the tires put out at 3 o'clock in the
afternoon. An ordor was istued to maka
up a train to go east One of the road en
gines was ordered out and tho train, con
sisting of flvo cars and a caboose, was
coupled together by Trainmaster R. H.
Innia. After the conduotor had received
train orders to leave, it waa found that no
brake men were available.
An Unheard of Ooeurreaee.
Lowkll. Mass., Nov. IS. The Mall to
day publishes an account of tho escapade ot
a Dartmouth college professor in this city.
Some time ago a daughter of one of the
prominent families at the Highlands became
acquainted with the professor while visiting
Lebanon, N. H. Since then he has visited
ber at her home in this oity, and a few even
ings since, while making his usaal call, the
couple were surprised by the entrance of
the professor's wife. The usual scene fol
lowed, aud the woman went off into hys
terica, necessitating tho sending for a phy
sician. Efforts have been made to keep tho
matter from the public.
What Jesse Grant Is Dilns
Saw FrancibooNov. 18. The Transcon
tinental Development company was incor
porated yesterday, to obtain various conces
sions from the government ot Mexico for
mining purposes, railroad building and lands
for exploration, colonization, etc. Its capi
tal stock is (100,000. Jesse R. Grant, the
son of the to General Grant, is one of the
Incorporators and directors. Jesse Grant is
bow ixk Ban Francisco.
Objoctlng to Locomotive Smoke.
Cdicaoo, Nov. IS Henry V. Bemis,
proprietor of the Rioheiieu, began a suit
yestei day in the superior court against the
Illinois Central Riilroad company tore
cover $25,000 damages alleged to have been
caused 'to his hotel and business by the
smoko from defendants' locomotives.
fwadtn'i Qnaen Gnnt Daft.
New Yokk, Nov. IS The qnoen of
Sweden has become iusine, and is residing
in strict seclusion at the beautiful castle of
Ubriksdale. The queen la the aunt of the
duchoa of Albany, being a sister ot the
princess ot Waldeck-Fyrmont and of the
dowager princes i of We d.
Death of an lrUlt I'aurlot.
New Yunic, Nov. lb. John J. Oreilln,
the well 1'iiown Irish patriot, diwt at bis
home 143 Canal street this morning from
Bright' disai.se. He was llity-four years
A L'K5 CAPTAIN'3 CR ME.
XaaleatUna That Ho Murdered His Mb
tress and Then Suicided.
DxTtiorr, Mich., Nov. ia Capt A. H.
Mill, ajreUknowB vessel man, wai found
dec1 at fits "home ia Jefferson avonue last
vetting. It is believed he oommttted sui
cide, but thra are- soma indications of fouL
'play. Later a now complication was added
to the Mills case by the finding of the dead
body of Mrs, Austin Rising, wife of the
manager ot Capt. Mills' tug Hue, in hor bed
room in East Congress street, but a few
blocks from the Mills rosidenoo. It has long
been a matter of rumor that Capt. Mills
was unduly familiar with bis manager's
Yostorday afternoon ho telephoned to Mr.
Rising that ho wanted to see h m about the
tugs and would meet him on the dock at 7
o'clool:. This was about 4:81). Immediately
afterwards tho captain went to Mrs; Ris
ing's residenco. Shortly afterward he wai
teen to rush out of the Rising rt-sidenco nnd
hasten towards horn '. Aoouc b:-'iH Mr. R
lug went home with a male companion and
tho two drank very freely of vriiisky. Po
liceman Mul ho Und heanug the noise looked
through the buudt und saw R.siug, after
drinking, pick up a lump and go into his
wife's room. lie came out Immediately,
and the two men, afcor taking another
drink, wout to Capt. MuU' residence.
Rising returned home alone about 10:3J
and going into his wifo's rojin for the flrt
fimo, found her doad bo ly. Sne lay on the
bed with ber head riddlod with buliets and
ber blood and brains scattered over the
Door and walls. He rushed out and shouted
for holp. Odloer Mulbolland came up and
arrestod Ris.n x on suspicion of having killed
bis wife. Rigor mortis had already set in,
showing that she had been dead some
It appears from tho testimony ot Capt.
Stone, of the stearu yaoht Leila, that Milis
had a quarrel with Mrs. Rising over some
appointment which he professed to believe
she had made with another man. Mills told
Btene, whom ho 'mot on coming out of the
house, that she would never keep the ap
pointment, for he had torn hor jacket up.
The jjtckot was a valuable one and n present
from Mills. It was found in tho house last
night torn in shreds. It would seem that
Mills had killed his mistress aud then gone
borne and shot himself.
Mrs. Rising's body has bean taken to the
morgue for an examination ot the number
and character of the wounds. Rising is
confined in the police station, though the
coroner bodeves him innooent of any knowl
edge of the on int.
Son Avenicea Ills Father's Murder.
Tkxarkana, Tex., Nov. Id. Qjorge W.
Ruwui, the largest cotton planter in this
eection, was fatally wounded Wednesday
evening by a negro at Garland City, Ark.,
' twenty mites east ot here. Russel's young
sou, Rube, who witnessed the attack, ran to
1 a neighboring store, and grabbing a shot
gun discharged both barrels Into the negro,
killing him on the spot. Russel has since
The Craw Itafuaed to Work.
Hal-vax, N. B., Nov. 16. A large full
riggod ship is anchored In a dangerous posi
tion near tho chain ledges, having probably
been caught on a lee shore in a gale. The
ship proves to be the Brldgowater, bound to
St. John, N. B. Her crow refused to per
form duty, and men from shore have con-
' traoted to take her out ot ber dangerous
Hioox itv. Iowa, Nov. Id. The state
began taking testimony In the Arensdort
case yesterday. Seven witnesses were ex
amined, tbe testimony, in the main, being
the earns as deduced at tho former trial
The chief counsel for Arensdorf says that
Fitesimmons, a witness, who saw Haddock
fall, will swear that Leavitt, the variety
theater manager, fired the shot that killed
Haddock. Heretofore Fitsslmmons has
stated that while ha saw the pistol flash,
aud tbe murderer and his victim, he declined
to name the man who did the shoodng.
Itafuaed to "o ArreatadU
KrrozviUJC, Iowa, Nov. l& Ths sheriff
of Marion county and the marshal of P'oas
antrille, went out to 'he residence ot Lewis
Reynolds, yesterday, a mile and a half,
southeast ot Pieasautrille, to arrest his son,'
John Reynolds, charged with forgery and
obtaining money uudor false pretenses.
Tbe yound man refused to bo arrested, and
drawiug a pistol, shot himself in the fore
bead, lie died instantly.
' Tillman C Juatloa Hanged.
Canton, Ga., Nov. IB. Tillman C Jus
tico was banged at Hiawassee, at noon to
day, in the presence of about seven hundred
people. Justice was an illicit distiller and
was sentenced to death for the murder of
James B. Goddanl, who had informed upon
him. Justice was aged thirty and Goddard
Dlown to Atoms by Natural Gas...
Caret, 0 Nov. 18, Through careless
ness last evening, the house occupied by
Rev. Wright was blown to atotns. Ex
plosion of natural gas. Nobody at bom.
Fbanoisoo, Nov. ia The steamer
Bolgic, which arrived from China and ,
Japan yesterday, touched at Honolulu, and
I Hnnnlult, mnA
brings advices In regard to tho opening of
tbe Hawaian legislature. King Ealakaua
made a brief address In opening tbe session,
In which be referred to Deeded reforms, and
conohtded as follows: "I take great pleas
ore In Informing you that the treaty of re
ciprocity with the United States haa been
definitely extended for seven years, upon
terms tbe sarno as tboso In the original
treaty, with the addition of a clause grant
ing to National vessels of the United States
the exclusive privilege of entering Pearl
river harbor, and establishing tfiere coaling
and repair stations. This has been done
after mature consideration and Interchange
between my government and that of the
United Status ot the interpretation ot said
clause, whereby It fs agreed and understood
It doos not oodo auy territory or part with
or impair any right of sovereignty or juris
diction on the part of tho Hawaiian King
dom, and that such privilege is coterminous
with tho treaty, regard this as one of
tbe most important events of my reign, aud
sincerely bellow It will re-establish tho com
mercial progress and prosperity which began
with the reciprocity treaty, ,
REPORT OF THE TREASURY
ANNUAL 8TATEMENT OF TREAS
URER JAME8 W. HYATT.
The Iteoetpts an-t Expenltnres of the
United States Government tbe Past
xaar Compared arlth the Previous Tear.
Other Washing! n Dispatches.
WAsnirJOTOW, Nov. ia The annual re
port of Mr. JsttiM W. Hyatt, treasurer of
tbe United States,
shows that tho rev
enues of tho gov
ern men t for the
fl cat year ending
June 80, HJrj7, were
371,4i H.tfn, and
tho ordinary ex
)x ndit lire $2 0?,-VU-J.IT'J.
for tho reduut on
of the public debt
!..!.. ,lnt Ol til
JAMES W. HYATT. "" ' ."
As ci.ituioa Mii,u nid provioui year tno re
ceipts increased $3 l.UO-J.SoO, tbe expenditure
&5,44!).04l, nnd tho sucplui levo.iUHg
fl),5l4,6(U. There was an increaso in overy
Item of rovenue, tho lurgest boing in the re
ceipts for customs.
Tho largest increase in tho expenditures
was on account of Indians and pensions,
and the largest decreaio on account of in
terest on tho public debt The receipts ot
tho postofflco department aiiiouuttvl to $51,
752,347 and the expenditures to ?53,rtt),b;i5.
Tho revenues, exclusive of deficiency appro
priations, Incroated $3,6 ) ),4(J3 and tho ex
penditures $2,10), 249. The amount drawn
from tho treasury to make good th doficieu
eies in the postal revenues was fO.DO'J, ISn, as
against $3.7!4,4.M in l&Stf.
The operations of the year involve tho re
demption of $127,911,9)0 in United States
bouds, of which $47,S'J4.200 was on account
of tbe sinking fund, the issue of nearly 000,
XX) drafts and cuecks, the redemption of up
ward of $I9J,0 K),0v)J in Unite I Stutu ptpor
currency aud National bank not)', and the
handling of $l"2,0.K),00J in Unite I States
bonds deposited or withdrawn by Nttional
Tho shipments of legal tenders and silver
sertiflcattts of small denominations, together
witit tbe iucroaso in the circulation of si ver
ooins, during the fifcjei inoithtoiljl 3oo
tcmbor 3J, amoutited to upward of $119,
X,noO, whiie in addition sjveral minion
lollars in small gold coins have been drawn
Under tbe provisions of the act of Juno b,
Mt, certifL'ates of deposit amounting to
134,900,000 woro issued during the fiscal yeur
(or United States notes tolled in tno treas
ury. Tbe redemptions in tho same period
rrere $4:i.G9J.OOO. There remained outstand
ing June SO, only $9,020,00), which is the
least amount shown at the end of any fiscal
rear since the isajo began.
I There were no gold certificates issued dur
ing the year. Tho redemptions amounted to
The silver certificates outstanding at the
-lose of tbe fiscal year amounted to $145,
143,150, an Increase of noarly $30,000, 00J In
twelve months. Theainouat in the treas
ury fell off in the same period from nearly
128,000,000. to $3,425,133, while the Increase
n the actual circulation was a little mora
, iian $54,001,000.
I The coinage of standard silver dollars for
the fiscal year was S33,-21G,J1, an increase
t $3,377,0.-0 over ItMd. On Ootobor 81 tho
.reasury held $214,175,532, and there were
163,510,025 in circulation.
Between June 80, IW), and October 81,
1887, the fractional silver coin in the treas
ury decreased from $2VJut.WI to $34,40
135, and tbu minor coin from $377,U14 to
Between the end of tbe fiscal year and Octo
ber 81, the number of depository banks
sras 'increased from two hundred to two
kuudred and twenty. At tbe latter date
Ibe treasury held bonds of tbe market
ralue of $41,048,326, to secure $31,7C7,478'of
public moneys on deposit with these Insti
tutions, an increase of over $9,000,000 in
the market value of bonds held, and of a
little more than $3,000,000 in moneys se
sured for the period. The receipts of pub
lic funds by tbe banks during tbe year were
12a,483,7C9, making tbe aggregate from the
beginning of tbe system little short of $4,
500,000,00a There was a decrease of $b4,
308, '.00 during the yoar in bonds held to se
cure the circulation o' National banks,
leaving on deposit $191,9 W, 700, agalust
which there was outstanding $1 60,025, 058 in
National bank notes.
Carlisle and Tarlfl".
WAJSHirtOTON, Nov. Id Ex-Spaaker Car
lisle has sounded tbe keynote of the admin
istration's rovonue reduction plan. It ia for
a compromise. He says: "The amount
of tbe proposed reduction should' not
ixoeed $70,000,000. In reaching this from
forty-five to fifty millions should be
taken from customs duty, by increasing tu
free list by adding raw materials and re
duction on such articles as come in general
use among the great masses of people. If
this can be secured we should favor taking
the tax off manufactured tobacco to the ex-
. - ., U..,M .. " .":
---. w-,",, ...i...ui,im,uu
cigarettes, mat, who reduction on cus
toms, would make up the required sum.
Unless tbe protectionists will concede this
as a fair compromise, I will oppose taking
any ot the tax off tobacco." .
In regard to the proposition to make a re
duction on sugar to the amount of $15,000,
000 or $20,000,000, and on whisky to fifty or
lizty cents a gallon, he Is not disposed to
agree to any change in the existing rates.
lie adds significantly: "The president and
secretary desire that whatever is done in
tho way fit tariff and retienuo legislation
should be done as speedily as possible, in
order to relievo the treasury of its surplus
and to prevent its further accumulation.
There is complete harmony between tbe
president, tbe secretary of tbe treasury and
myself as to the proposed features of the
reduction and, the methods of accomplish
Chamberlain smd Tapper.
Wasr-woto!, Nov. 1. The British min
ister accompanied Messrs. Chamberlain and
Tupper te the state' department to-day,
where they were formally presented to
Becrotary P The remainder of the
ia. a y
day was spent lu calls of ceremony upoa
other cabinet officers and officials. To-morrow
the British lepresentatives will be Intro
duced to tne president, and on Monday a
meeting will bo held to arrange prelimina
ries and decide upon the forms of proceed
ure. It is probable thut the proceeding
will bea conducted bonind closed doors, 1st,
the pretence only of six conferees on I with
out other formality than reducing to writ
ing such formal agreements as may be
reached. THE CZAR IN UERLN.
Itussla's ltuler Meats the German Eta
twror Other For I en Mows.
Berlin, Nov. ia Tho cznr arrive 1 her
this morning atv vrr nioc by the court offl.
ciuls sppoiittul to ri-ceivo him. ' Ho was re
ceived on his arrival ut 10:4) this mornins
with great ceremony and display. A guant
of honor, b.uiriug tho impurial colorvmel.
hiiii at thu tleipnt, nnd tho Alexander regl-'
in 1) nt wis drawn up in jiositxin a) ng the
ANiiutr.isstj iwplnuade. One company of
;tmnts with impui-iul colors und a company
of tho AK'xinaur ritgiuioiic, with Its colors,
worn drawn up 111 front of thu Himlau ein
bfty. Prince William went to Wittenburg this
morning, to mouD the cztr aud oiuortel bine
to Berlin. At tbe dpt word tho 'Royal
Prussian pt-iiices, Count Von M iltke, nu-.
morons generals, aud the Birlln and Pots
dam garrisons. Prince William and the
oihur roni ptiuesaiid Count Vi-n Moltksx
acoompi ilo I the czar, hi he passed in front
of thu gturd of honor at tho dapot. At 11
o'clock Emperor William left tho palace
and starto-l for the Russian embassy, where
tntny general oilk-ors nnd noit-ioininissioueA
ofilers reported thotmelves to not as order
lies. Here tho emperor dressed in tbo Rus
sian uniform and wearing Russian orders,
awaited the czar, who with Princo William,
soon arrived i 1 an open carriage, drawn by
Both wore in the Russian uniform. The
czirina and Princess Wi.llam followed ia
another carriage, denso crowds lined the
itreou alon tho route and muoh enthusiasts
was manifested Upon arriving at the em
bassy, tue cz ir was received by the guard
of honor, which represented tho three fla;
of Germany, Prussia aud Russia. This re
ception was accorded him as colonel of the
Alexander regiuient. Emperor William
greeted the cz ir upon his encoring the em
bassy with the greatest cordiality, and
welcomed him to Berlin. Tho czar raid that
he hail Intended to first visit the emperor,
but that tiie hitter had anticipated htm.
Enijror William remained for about
tliriMt-qunrters of an hour at the Russiaa
embiimy and then amid the most enthusias
tic cheering roiurnod to tho palace. Shortiy
afterwards the czar accompanied by Gen
eral Wenler, roturnod tho emperor's visit.
The cztr roiualned for a half hour at tne
palace. He than returned to tho Russiaa
tubissy where he was afterwards visited
bv the princH who are staying in Berlin.
Tho czar is in excellent health. Tbe chil
dren of tho czar remained in the train at
the depot during the ceremonies of the re
ception. After the interview was concluded
the einteror epp.utred at the window of tbe
palace and was wildly cheered by tbe popu
lace. nia Health slowly Iniprnrlntr.
London, Nov. ia Mr. Parnell writes to
day from Hustings to tbeCahlo News office
and says that bis health is slowly but stead
ily improving. He says that he does not
Intend to speak during tbe reouss, tbe physi
cians having advised him to avoid exposure
to chills and all undue exertion. Ho is now
staying at Hastings, where he says be in
tends wintering, unless nevere weather com
pels bis retirement to Eyp&
The Govern man i4 Action Illogat.
London, Nov. ia Mr. Gladstone writes
a letter that is just published, in which be
lays that the shooting affray at Mitcbells
10 wn and the arrest of the Wilfred Blunt
are not connected with tbe coercion law,
awl therefore tbo government's aotion lu re
gard to these events are illegal,
Special Constables Hard to Oat.
London, Nov. 18. There is thus far
rather a poor response to Sir Cliaros War
ren's appeal for special const bles, and tbe
work of enrolling proceeds slowly,
H ERR MOST IN COURT.
A Day Fixed for His Trial and the An
archist lteleased on Hand.
New Your, Nov. ia The court room of
part one of tbe general sessions woe
crowded to-day with people who were ouri
ous to get a glimpse of the Anarchist leader,
Herr Most, At )0:3J Most was taken from .
police headquarters by Inspeoter Byrnes
and reached the court a little before 11
o'clock. His grizzled beard gave biin a
fierce look, and as be sat at the bar-beside
bis counsel, Mr. Howe, he attracted consid
erable attention. Before the proceedings
opened he bad a vigorous discussion with his
lawyer. Most appeared very unconcerned
and appeared as though being tried for
seditious utterances was an every day oc
currence. Judge Cowing took bis seat oa
the bench at 11 o'clock.
Tbe proceedings were delayed somewhat
by tbe tardinesi of tbe district attorney.
On his arrival he called the case of Meek
and asked thut a day be set for bis trial and
that the bell be fixed at $2,500. Most, he
said, was convicted of tbo same offense once
before, aud was a persistent violator of tho
law. Must's counsel objected to such large
ball and said that he thought $50u sufficient
His olient, be said, knew that proceedings
bad began against him. and that ha was lia
ble to be arrested for bis Saturday night ut
terances, yet he did not run away.
Judge Cowing thought that $1,500 bail
would be sufficient, at which fl4uro bail wae
finally Uxod. November 22 was fixed as the
day for the trial of the case. A Mrs. Hoff
man, residing at 02 East Seven b street, who
said ber husband was a physician, went oa
the bond. Sho swore she waa worth prop
erty to the value of $20,000. To a reporter
of tbe Uultod Press she sa d that although
her husband and herself had taken no active
part in Anarchists' plots they were both
heartily In sympathy with tho doctriues ad
vocated by them.
Oakland, Iowa, Nor. ia Tno neighbor
hood of Donnison la excited over tho elope
ment of Mrs. Henry Blocindale, the wife of
a prominent farmer, with a negro named
Davidson, who was working for Mr. Bloom
dale. The woman was tll connected aud
bad all the comforts of life. Bue left three
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