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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, November 10, 1894, Morning, Image 1

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VOL XXXV.-NO. 262. HELENA. MONTANA. SATURDAY MORNINQO NOVEMBER O. 1894. PRICE PFIV CENTS
FINE FALL CLOTHING
FPOI MUN ANTI 311'.0
Why not try us for it? We offer
an izreprou, hiable stock olf Cloth
illg for yourselvet and your sonn.
It you find our promised not ful
filled, or our Clothes no better than
yuu have been buyilng at other
storee, yoa need not buy, and atter
you buy it not s itistled, why its
thl easisHt thing in the world to
get your money back. Should you
coum usimply to look and not to
boy, you'll receive the a tme cour
touus treatment It's as easy to get
out of our store as to get into t.
MEN'S SUITS.
We completely distance all corn
p.tition by our splendid showing
ot Mun's Suits.
The Double-Breasted Garment is
very popular this season, and our
rack Suits in that shape make an
ideal business; rig.
Cheviots, in black, blue and
fancy, Blue Sirges, winter weight;
Cassinmeres and Undressed Wors.
teds, are among the fabrics we
have to show you in this style. A
range of prices from $10 to $22.
Choice lines of Cutaways, in all
the popular materials, finely made
and trimmed, at from $12 to $18,
$20 and $25.
OVERCOATS.
Can't say too much about our
stock of Overcoats. In fit and fin.
ash they are about as near perfect
as art and skill can make them.
Every fabric at all suited to such
a purpose is represented, the
smooth and the rough face goods.
Every garment shown is new in
style, the New Long Cut Poole
Overcoat in solid colors bemng the
most popular.
No matter what the amount you
want to spend on an Overcoat,
we'll give you better value than
you can obtain elsewher3. Com
parison of our prices and goods
will prove this. A price range
Irom $10 to $25.
The Boston Clothing Co
23-25 S. MAIN STREET.
LAI)TES
We have the finest and
freshest line of Tea Table
Cakes and Biscuits to be
found in the city. Here
is the list. Take your
choice :
IIigh Tea, Marie Bis
cuits, Tea Table Creams,
''Thin Water Crackers,
Croquettes, Evangeline
Biscuits, 'lheese Biscuits,
('roquignoles, Os vego
Biscuits, Atlantic Bis
) cuits, Albert Bliscuits,llut
ter W\afers, I'eri \Vafer
cttes, (irahaim Flakes,
()atmneal Flakes, Cocoa
nut Macaroons, Vanilla,
Chocolate and Ginger
\Wafers, I land Made
)Suar W\aters, all flavors,
I uit Ciake, Pilot Bread.
All these goods are put
llup in tin c(arltons, and are
very line.
SCHREINER'S
BI, ST'ORE,
SENlTORS FHOM UTAH.
These Gentlemen May Have a Con.
trolling Influenoe in the
Next Senate.
A Point not Generally ConsLdered
by Those Figuring on the
Eleotion.
Republltsa or oe DInlevored ar Tess -
boane It.letd4 Returns Coralsg
la From the Woods
Washington, Nov. ,.-A point that,
hIta. hlin overlooke'd in '.mniputing the
political complexion of the next senate
In thet adminl on of I tah with senators.
The act of the last session of congress
admitting Utah provided that in March.
I95, a constitutional convention shall
be hehld. ()n the first T'lues.day after the
first Monday In Nvemlnber of that year
a cstitultlon is i t, ie submitted to the
pl',lde and, If ratifled and found by the
president ti I-. in Iatrcl'daelle with the
nat, ihi will issuel a prilchllaation admit
ting it as astulte. The act also lprcvides
that a replresentative to the Fifty
fourth cong(Kress shall be elected at the
alllue tim a vote Is tatkin uponll the cou
stltution; also state ol.l.ers. .iil aIt legis
lature shall be chosen, and that if the
:onstitution is rauttilthd the legisllature
shall imnmedliately meet and elect two
state senators. As there in about a
month from the time the election is held
till congress meets, there will be ample
time to have all formallties complied
with and Utah proclaimed a state in
time for its senators and representa
Iivei to participate in the organization
of the congress. This would make in
all ninety senators and, as the next
senate now stands, the politics of the
senators would cut an important figure.
Another probability which arises is
the admission of both Mexico and Ari
zona, which may be accomplished in
time, so that four more senators would
participate in the organization of the
next senate. Bills have already passed
the house for the admission of both
these territories. The senate commit
tee on territories has reported them fav
orable to thet senate, atdu they at liow
on the calendar. Senators of both par
ties have been urging their passage.
It is, therefore, quite likely the battle
for control of the senate will yet he
fought out In Utah, New Mexico and
Arizona next year. The admission of
these new states would make a total of
ninety-four senators and any party to
control would need forty-eight for a
majortly. With the vice president, the
democrats could control the senate
with forty-seven senators.
LATE OTITIMG IN.
Toesn mas Grown a Snatt orop ao Uepub.
Ilsses.
Drallas, Tex., Nov. 9.-Not more than
one-third of the vote of the state has
reporti ed, but enough is known to pre
diet the success of Culberson, demo
crat, for governor, by 40,000 plurality.
lhe runs 10,000 to 15,000 behind the rest
of the state tieiket. Democrats cer
tainly elect congressmen In eight of the
thirteen districts, namely, the First,
~e'tcliod, Third, Fourth, Fifth, Ninth,
Tenth, Eleven th.
In the Twelfth, Noonan, republican,
has from 1,500 to 2,000 pilrality. In
the Thirteenth, Gilliland, populist, is
probably elected. In the Sixth district
the oflicial count will ie necessary to
determine between Abbot, democrat,
and Karby, populist. The same is true
of Pendlieton, democrat, and Barber,
populist, in the Seventh and Bell, dem
ocrat, and Jenkins. populist in the'
Eighth. The chances slightly favor the
democrats in all three districts.
Lexington, Ky.. Nov. 9.-The official
count gives W. ('. Owens, democrat,
ill plurality ofor (,le. Denny, republi
can., inlth Ashland district. Judge
I ,enny will (llnte't.
.t. Louhis, Ac. 9.--t('mplete returns
from tlh' hithlrto, doubltful Secinnid and
Ninth congriessional districts of Mi s
sourl, show thie election, respectively
of Huall, demmerat, by 1,683 plurality,
anld Win. Trelow, republican, by 122
Iplurality. This makes the delegationi
stand ten rlepublliealns and live demlno
cI'1t8.ll
an Franicisco,. Nov. 9.-'Complete re
iturns froml se\ venty-six in a itotal of 161
pilin'ts in Nevada givo ('IevelaIlil,
repuboili'an, for governor. 25,.2r; Jon's,
silver, 3,448; Winters, detocrat, :;80;
l'i'khiant, populist, 55.2. For congress:
liartl.to, republicaln, 1,855g; Newlandis,
sliver. 2,,x62; Reilly. democrat, 121;
I)1ughly, ipopulist, 1,912.
San F:ianii'isi', Nov. 9.--'Cmplite re
ti i.s frl florty prcinlsl. i I tl\v rsid,
roul11t ri duc Itudd's plurality to i56i6,
alit :"1" priI'ilcts in the state to hear
ia * li.
KILLED AN EAULL
Unepereted Pluck Nhown by a kiter Dog
In I)flens ol a Hml,.
".A sltr:ng n l. t hnppl ntnl n'.ir
It g.ii wii, C'ol, ia week or tn'll h-t Ii4
tel Hl, W nm. N lirtil l., atl the C'o Ih -
rall, (t iti \ il:t ltIt l ii 'iPost rI'1t rt'hr. ''h1ut
if 1it tl-a i hur If th,' t i.\ tn h It lih t11 htihl
of ia T wi:t s i .it . i i It tilti ' %.l t pin' pl:Inttt
itllh i lll ' IhIiuti IgIg' Ii, :ii .\Ia lookIt
lI'-1 lli ii n ,1 1 tf ' ll:llit tll fl r Ii 'l 111. hIi
ii Ill ti ti l 'i i w set'. t o I' t l tti ttln s hul
II ii , XV + -L I '. i \. l Re s lllt oIln l . ile h
1 't ,I I t I ,L I1 1 t11nit to iti ly t ol I'
lTh, hI11 i '.I' Iti hI ,: i l fv'or hint to fI1t
:nfd b tt' I' ' l , lni lI 1tt i i' it i.tr n i f-ti
It tl1t Il t lttllr hIltI IIllt l UI II sC te iti lt l IL
th," ,'ngl""' ).Yha y. now,. II Is n lln |extlr It.ly
,1lln t1hInt fill In 4ett.rl' to Ight 1111ti ."= 11i,
Iv , r.wvl, . but hi4 fmdn s.. for ihi, chllI
I1,1.1. l 1111 tut entiny r 111h dog Imt urll 'e* In11.1
l1 in like, it I.1"1rri 'lhw, moth sr |he'n1,
Ill.- , hilIl' s .rr r:lin .4 ,I and 'l ihi l hI t I It -
rl"+I.ata , , ihill.. t' (hov Ial t e hirll wu l e
tI'llill,: fill, >l i ih n hiK H l i iing t '11111h lr e ,I
Ii ii :I a lnll t lht r 1n11 It It usu.l htu e bhr.n
i lettIli,' leight. It Illnstf',l u" "'rnlI n11n
IIot.," hl1t tfhh llh' , lhllm'h ftl( ghtfl llv 11,', 1
. i. uar. enir IlI to hI' ,I a .ol' i 11 in . tn ,"
ia r iging oui of I ,*lhi* \iI IInIII\ o |IIk t, illhi
It-- t,",'rIt itd t.,tIl Ir'ghlrfll wouii li.l IT thi
h."ll , but tit ...agl.' it .," k 11h -
'lhe Rleult In Itlh her.
N , r bIi tI . 'T 'h ,' I , hln 'n ,l ,nl !
\Vhlh, anulluh r Splrin/gs, Nov. 9.-(11i
h1"1I 1t, 11r f n l ut 1 1 f hl l lu roar rem:ill
p11.l,1111,1 :+hw\ " the' I ,' hv'lclt n orf NHltig,: ,
"', lil.t, .1,lh .1 lt ' , IIt.nn , r tll l ;'1l 'n , It Ilh,,
I, II'I I Itiii ~ t I +''i4|{11n11' . I ' 4l, I4,'"+H HI
II i I, .t ur',r, Mild hl "li I nullt il til l o '
fr ll , Ito ' I" ow on slhu Iln' 1111tl $111 ·1
hIit"11,l nl ,,I ns ho ls4 Hi11. r.. !lh h llo,t
I.n 1 1i all ,"lrk, lr,n hnll i, h l ln it l +nl`,t
it s ,"f In ' r lh l r -p u ,lh ,lal r t w i t:. . ,
, b , . ,ho t n i 1 'i i.f , , I I n I 'im i l i n 1 1 1a n tl \ f ~ ,. .
\ , I, i .,T u'11 l l % . f l' \\'11 +,Il i fo r ,h.'l
I 1 ' I, . l l, (11. M i tihl itiM ( utl it t ' r ' Wt +.l It
"tI.r+ ,iit M11." t|l h. Lr IlU ilt.'I um jljl.u llu i
u-Ii. t|,*llloUl'CM*
VOLUNTKICIL OI'I ON.
From a Man Who Talks tea Moab lor Via
Posltnon.
Hprlngfelhd. III., Nov. 9. 4tov. Altgiol
wasexle t o- day for blot HIIIpt t·1·tl ri'*gaIL -
at the. eolwtlloi. I11, 4n l-i ''Ih. resualt In
not dqie to 1 I0.-it raule.. 'The' ,uww In that
IIloduied It nop'at.l d a orll o Ii.. count'.
alid t tak wats largely dtin to witeIrTad
Idl ea Itenfat tIonit, I ot. our re pr sued by
Ithe f.. rat ad nint lmtrat ton. It fi tilt wore.
ulb.. lI ttIionnii and destroye.d the ,'oift
.1"i.., of thao busineas Intetrestte, and then
lub-il around and literally drove these."
til wIh, toll with their hands. In, tlh.
iltIInu of 114139 President Cleveland was
1119-I to convene conjres. at once for tit,
iiiirtpuie.* of conhidelng the tariff y.t.te -
hII ll. At that time fhir tariff reformn couldl
tia've en pane, d to te..I i weekte. The rout..
ry baud h nut] k '*n upon the uIutJi"'t, the hi.et't
II ta..tat of t ho Ame.rican jieople was He ar
Iy ualnaimoius, and eventha ri eirrualinat
a41"I-Il 4 of pro-iitet' ttoiro iopollie wen'
tIuly to0 eurrenider. ]litad this 'luli X " ii.
lionlit anl goun. tio woirk tIhe intu.ry w'iiiIuI
Igain htvuei ettedll 'own, ainI lhut. wouit1i
have. bieau no tariff d lit.ucetollI the iLatl
paign.
111.1 Intet ucad on Ilst. I lg toi It..e vuotuit
w-uieeltul. only to fiir.Itan anl e-asetrnI
ttiuni y tnanij ulatorte. Tlhe' resul t Wilt tht.
thi' coIrultlottil growle Iliuat ouf Ih Inujititie
znanfie trnurlltag IntelresI of Iorth colunt ry
proiiaby k.'ptat it. a, jtaut iulsttl for ni'ialll.X
daring whtih titu' tIOoiiiuitint of I1i1iri-r.
wire tiio iit t YIYH to big Iiri-;.it. 'Thur ri-suatt
WXH riot iitly itdi4tl s~tii.ito,,, liii Iugtsi.i~
Ni-yin IFor.' to th.. hisutiiy ufth lii 'ub
Iii- has 1-1T eia'at icticuti.- blunihir beent 4011
I uit I.'u by at p~reshii.'o
"While tichese acuer:. dfi, not produlrce
the conditions which gave risc to the Irant
coal sttike aInd the great railrotlic strike.'
lcict 4 mmtner, they dili Intennify theis., con.
iltlion~. In fact, there ii no doubt that
we would have had elibher strike if the
tariff queation had been setthled in the
Ispring of 1193.
"After having helped to prodicei. these
lgrat disturhanlcea, the federal admtnis
tration turned its face against the great
laboring clasase of the country and plar'crl
all the power of the government under the
control of corporations. In ('hlcago, dur
inK the great strike, and before any riot
ing or destruction of property, and before
anything happened to Indicate that the lo
calt authoritien could not maintain law
and order, and before the state authori
ties were asked for annistance, the fed
eral government, violating the constitu
tion and the principles of local self-gov
ernment, which the democratic party huld
advocated for a hundred years, int,,r
ferred both through the federal judiclary
and by the 'tee of federal troops. This
by the dlrection of the attorney general
alnd presidlent. The country then diicovc
ered it had a corporation lawyer for at
torney general, and although there was
in C'hicago complete machinery for the
administration of Justice, yet so eage~
were the federal authorities to ~a~r, the
corporations that the usual machin*ry of
justice In Chicago was not trusted."
AS BAD AS COOK HIMSIELF.
two oeld Mn bold up sa Tows and C0o.
mst marder.
Coffeyville. I, K~a Nov.---Two met.
bers of the C'ook gang plundered the
town of Ienapah, I. T., and left a bloody
trail behind them this afternoon. They
entered the town in the character of
hold bandits, without any attempt at
concealment, and terrorized the citi
zens until they had carried out their
plan of robbery. E. E. Melton, a brave
young man who attempted to stop them
with his gun when they were riding
away, was shot and instantly killed.
Another man, whnse name cannot be
learned to-night, is reported to have
been seriously wounded. Mtoth of the
victims were with a small force of citi
zens who hastily armed themselves and
attempted to prevent the escape of the
bandits.
The robbers were mounted on fast
horses and were heavily armed. Honme
of the citizens claim to have recohlnized
them as Ctherokee Bill and Jim French,
well known as the lieutenants of 1il11
('ook. The robbers held up the pro
prietors of two stores and loot,.d bth
places. They also robbed the i,..t
office. John Mhuffeldt. proprietor oif one
store, lost $100 in money and It gold
watch.
Shuffeldt proclnlamed his loss to thill
town before the rIobbers had finished
their work, and the hand of citizens
was almost between them and their
horses when the robbllers were ready to
mounlit. An eflTort was made iit stop
them, but they were on horse-back with
drawn pistolIs, aind were Ilying away he
fore their would hIe captors could make
a concentrated Ilmove.
BANK CLEARINtS.
Report of the BusineN Doue at the Prli
elpal Homey ('enters.
New York. Nov. 9.-The following table,'
compeile'd by li'cl.I treelt's, litows tih to
tal l'lurancest at t"he princllpal ,Mtio, A"n,
peer e'l'iInlgeat of li relt'l . e j Il le'lea;'iie., il.
eome)11 eri'd with itheor lrelpolleilllg w'eek of
laMst year:
New York [email protected])..7 ; 70 De I . 2 9
('hi'll go i i l........ ....... l2.. "l.,11 . ,
l.oi to u .. ............... 1 1...119,.1; Ine . i1 I
I'lileadllhlpha ......... . e7,7.13 ,7t7 Ilne. 3:::
Nt. o ii, . .u .......... "'t2,1., a2 '. .
aIln fll rine l ........... 1 .,0,.11. 1 1I
l11lhulin .. ........... . .... , 1· ,7L l n . II
etlAehtil.urg ......',e"-,' I 7 |. b !1
l(' lf'nnnf tl .............. ,27,..:. i Inc.
eanelu '. ly .. .......... 1.'. .,.I7 Inr 'l
New Itri. ............ 11.111 I ,1 1.
1IIt f l I.. . ......... .. .... I.1 '; ~ l , e
111lu m ake ............. 4 ,,, , In , "
l rtroll ... . . . ..... .1 1; 1 Ins,
1' ,1 ll. i el. ()rl.e . .....I ... 1"''7,11.. I rt'. t '1
; t1 1t li .. . . .. ........ * ' h "
.Tal .mo .n .... ,., ýý . i. ,
(41..ih· "l . ... .. • 1I.. , .'I ,' IIn i
ll Il, ,I .. .. . .. . .. .1 ,;i . la
SI l I,', k .. . .. . 1.1u * [1 ,
inratens, I9 I.r <*nt.
,swath t .r ,.,swl 'luand.
'I'.thii I'iith, J. 'I' , Nov. 1 1111l I t'
t;I, 1 1,11 I t| lins . of I ll.1t| " t. l , hI tC I.
I'tii l'' n lll t I It r ull for nI I ' h tll
,.1111{ t~o weit h tu tu l. i, ' , 1 hi , i i\
Ili II .1t N.i* tI i I iI.* " I "I tjh lV i l ltll'
1: stat1 l In h)11 t1 l ' ' II t1.1 tIa il i "1t
In th.* en at l iin n. t ot tia Ili i i t i
i tt tn .uinii It I.. I ,' t I nl t.ati Ii ..1
ulnvion+ .. "11 "1/. .' 1 ..I I n .1 .I Is .I.ni
aIn m ld h. t .11 ýi . tt 111 Q1 1. 1 .'i m r . t . 1t11w
|Ih.l l I I'' Iitill l' i'auiiI nll' 9hs I Ii.i .
a.II* i 11 :'. huIH. e h ' ,*, ,,iI 11 th' IIIi 4I.
.1ll 0 11 1 I \ii' i ii lli 111 ' Itl .. Ii illtill ,t11 .
hi,, , IIIn h1 . u." .I il II h I III' I . it h' l +h.I l
l*. 1 'll i rd Inl l nho it',i . I 1 1
.Inl 1 1h."..r whin it .Iu Bn abl to 1111
\Il , Il l i l+ 'ltio .l lsll r h,' .lt fI s\ \I
1ii t I u" n In sitls, Nov 9 C hill .,\ ' +
i111i1,i lt I 1l ,i i t \IIUI Ut t . ll ' N1 i Ib 'l .11 iit
ul nlarrl lglh e Ali
GEN. HOWARD RETIRES.
And by Appointment Brig-Gen. No
Cook is Promoted to Be
.J or.General.
In Short Tim. H. Will Also Re.
tiz., Full of Yes,' asn
Honor.
Col. James tersylh mad flurlsgdl.r-QO..
oral te $ulee.d MeCoeh-Qs.m Miles
flew 0.o.. Sat.
I1nw I 1V'lei w4InM tn. ntily r~t r-tim 3''ut ru n ·v.
It,- ritldlltll from Nest , Wil'l.JiI I n VA1
runtgi : u iut,.l l TrIII-urn Vthe I'uuriii sti r
Itcrlg.-l iun. .MI< uunk, who lueuumus ma zjuur
gu naial tby Iluwarlllr r"ttiumlizrit. is at
Iui uzzuiln It Iuuiiiuiiztiig th duJtnu uitiiit 'uf
Er' ulura11. IIi has býi ltuil T(aIty-seven
3 aiM I cin iiihhttry svrvtu'u, ad Isue our'o
Ith 1Cu aniuu fm filntly outf warbriy , t"tz
ItI~htiiig !tI' u ,uuki.' i lieIs a grdi'nlutu" uu
he iizieiieu is it uaulet in 1847. If,. wa'is
to ujtln inl tl ioel Irguar army at t1h.
outtisI{k 1i Ii" wial, furam wohiuh h.
iiiu~rgued wit h thu. rank of ht.'utziiait
colo nel. lint In adiutioun to this he had,
att It,- tbrghinnlng, it voluintier coimmix
piuun as iuutuiun uf Itilt- Fitrst Ohio iii-,
Ta 11113, awl un.* yeari later rci~vedipi his
voIUlunteir uuuln lii 541 i as major geti.ral .
Fur Katll ill serice'u, (urinig the war he~
was 1 brevetied major general in the army
Iii 1865. I hus anticipating by twenty
nine years the goodl fortune which has
bifatlcua biro by appolntmu.nt to-day.
Gen. U. O. Howard.
The race for the place vacated by
Maj.-G(en. Holward's retirement was
between lGen. Mc('ook and Gen. Ituger,
the latter comnanlding the department
ot Callifornia, and the f(urnl"r wias
pecullarly fortuinate in reeeviving thi'
appointment 'over ( en. '.uger, whot
stands at the head of the list of brlK
adler generals, because he would other
wlis retire in a few months with the
rank of brigadier general. As It is,
.ien. Ruger's promotion will probably
onlly be delayed at short time.
('ol. James Forsyth, who will become
Ibrlgtladler general, is one of the most
distinguished cavalry otticers in the
army. and has behind him a notable
record of service in Indian campaigns.
At present he is colonel of the Seventh
cavalry, and in command of the ar'
tillery school at Fort Rtiley, Kan. lie
als o is a graduate of Rest Point, from
which he graduateild II 1nSl, and Ia a
v'teraln of the late war,. He entered as
first lieutenant, and emerged i nmajor
in the regular army, but in volunteer
service he received 4lis commnission as
brigadier general. lie also was brev
eted brigadier general in 1865.
Maj.-Gen. Milels will mtransfer his
Ltommand to New 'York, sueceI'ding
M1aj.-(Gen. Howard as commatnder of
the department of the east. In the
natural order. Gen. Forsyth would take
his place as tcommantder of the depart
ilment of Missouri, but as Jlllunior brigi
dier general h lmay yl'el this com
mandt to (len. iugter, should the laitter,
Is is eXlp('.t'dl, prefer toh change f'romL
theiL departmetnt of C'alifornia.
All 1sEM ENTH.
'in Old Kut ulik y" waIs wit( n'uit
last night lv one of thel liarIo.Mt :III.l
vi"nes vittr galhrrrdI Ali Miiis. harriv
lurnrd awayr.,~ 1'1o11t Ow 1 ,-.11 I , h.t1. corplrI i of ll, fist at. 1"h
11ti k f the Ill, at, r Ilav r, F th" 11 tnlllll
101 I 1 w Ith (i;1.1. 'Iihr stiii iisi I tII , s
,I, tli l- '1 ii ' Ii'y wer tl ' ai~t ii. 'ind til
'i1ii.'11 ltiy p ).\ li .1' Il, it a sI n a i g t. -
I .tt K -· 111 11, k> lit. ' 1'It r." ii itI tt~it ll a
t-I,1: 11t111 Ill., I.1:"\ I11. 1t 1. ,'I I ntsS ' I vu I
111 I. Ih1 lltl\ :i tII Ill, .:.I 111l. li I: ti. r
r,.." r 'I'll.) I. A t.. 1 i .· : ' It s 1 11. 41 1..(1 :1
I'1:1\ Ir ~t II\\ II, II \ lll I.* i1 1lli " 110111
plat 1 114 .1 1 1 1111 1. 1 t 111 \rI111; rt 1114·
I i its ri1 r1 i. 1. " ..iii tI I\ 1 11. 1, w1~ ~1 )\Il .
1'.1161 . M:t I \ 11 .1 1. A11 ..117 I 111. it li
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1 '. 1 Mt1i' l II. ll I I
11 ,1 'I '. ,I I' t,' , ' \\it II 1 1 . I I N t'h . I '
, , 111 \X :-i lll's .i .ý tl ~ 1, , ' "11,' 1 I
' II1 . . . ' .1. 1111 hiI ,1 1, 11 1 ill· l, II ",,11 I.
1 '11 ". A. . I' N ili ll. 1 ' +."11 ' "I In I I. 1
, i of · 'II tl I I ' N, .l I I "
I" . I . ltt 1 I'I1 , NI 1. " '' 11 i 1 1 . i l l iI 1 ii i .
, ll l'lt , I. \I.ly l 1111 i 1 1 itii I.. 11 it
It llrl'tity up lh gt t .illai 'httttl . Ii Ii ,
I, N iltt oil tti git ll .1alii .twli bWli ',
l i il , w
FAR IO.E1 IN (:ONUMI'TIION.
Whltelaw 11ld Leaves for Eflipt With
Iull ILe.
N'w YIork, N.,, 9.) --Amonig th.m wh/
anll,.d , I h. IHu"i.4 t I. Irgurnrk rin t thy i lsI
: ll Nat urday won Whltllaw It,'1I1, of
tlIh. N iw Yn.it Tliblune, ripuhllait 11ie'
pIl*.ul,I'tll l igndidite it, 192. Mr.
It-gll I. tvi taking in a iparliulally
Wll d ila h, Iellju e . t Iof the f tl that his
pIhyllitans hiad nasured hinm that hIl
(,,;tll lad nluIIrvvi". iv ,,h*.r N, w YoI It
Wiiter gindl that eveni th g' llziate ofi
lih,- NIl, t'an prulong his Ilfe , ly ,i f,,w
we"ks or no"lli lhs it tieim ,. %1 MI:
thgldr i hlli, i will , Il. Iltn at p ih
fargilg for lhI, p . ., It.
It hais lbig i ki~iw n f,,r: iiil i .
Iithat W;I \hll- w ItIl halil (a Ir Hill
ruf ,llg i Buhit thr, ati d tI a In l i ,i
niutll ,i I g ly l lil f Ig ,+I ,W Itllral t
I n rc, Y iv lWr,, , wll, whli Il" h, . w ,i o
ahl It" ,hake ,.If' i fah t, n+l. i,.. II u, 1,,
lu t l ,l.:+, thil iu t Vi"l r li'y II .'iw w I-,,
t I b 1 g tj I i gll i l *. .1 +.t . l, irn l li ,
in. 'rThii , hyh l tau , fo'lil Ma i. It d it
jI,." s flg I ri. l l " i I ,.suiptlhn, haill ll-l
Wuggig to ge hogg d Ii-i wI s thi lt, hi hs. kiig
of th , ,jlul . A'fiw g,,lr t short ti u.n llrt
lill'h g thlh urrn Htlll ittr M I. lli Kl r w IlI
W.',i , h tl his fr ielgn , ;vi fouill d
glnti is lrt ho in- bit h hrh-" n ilght, Ilh l a
dlat rit. :it that nti, lt 'ir 11:4 m M rth.
Ai olnt' Ilt k' l, lillof .I. 't-hai r, hwil -
lv ir, thgic was Ii '+lf r ,t A h:tu, ., r lf , g
wtise, iul.l sirl thagit iit heiy hilas falued
vh',y giatldl y. A fn.w Ihdays in I herl wan.
a (ontsull|tti n of his |hly tl, rah.ns, w h ,
ullthd ifn d,'h*P rlng thltt If h," lp+rniht,"d
inl his dtl,,nirl tl on il mi n r lm ak t Ills
home In th" fly hi could not hope* t,
last lvionKe thuanl untll r'hritlmhas. Mrs
lhdg thlen permuadtlgd her husbandi to
Yigrk to take thJ trip. Thi y will mnt
frIom New York ito heni.n. inid tn will ii
once' lproeI d it l' Ylit. A hiouse bant
ithas lien seiuret and th0gy will spedh l
the next few months on the river Nil|,
W'hlitelaw Iteld huts led a remarkably
active lif.', arId until rteently hae has
h'd direc't control of' his Iaper, the New
York Tribunie. For .evernl months,
however, hJh triA been furced to relin
quish his hold, and the managemt'lt of
the paper has passed into other hands.
It hais been wuryinK mort, than any
thing ils', it Is maht, that has caused
Mr. JHeld'm sudden delcllne In h-alth.
THE TRADE REVIEW.
sualuess Plklng up After the Elestloes
the Outlook.
New York. Nov. 9.--liun & ("o.'s revlew
of trade to-morrow will say: ".tltuinsen
hits been waiting the greatt.r part of tihe
past week, and the e.lctions are expected
to give it a sharp stimulus. Whether men
nre right or wrong in expelting bette.r
tllnms, the fact that they expect them wdoes
tenld to make thillgs beCter. In specula
tive markets there has been scarcely any
movement, and nothing favorable to
holders. B.arcely anything I. doing III
woolen goods for spring delivery, and the
idemand for fall and winter goods has
ii arly disappeared. In genetral. it is he
lieved spring orders thus far are not more
than half the usual quantity. Sales of
wool at the three chief markets of thel
,,ast have been only 3,375.,31 pounds,
against 3,864,7WU last year and 4,25,000 in
181.1 for the corresponding week. There is
no speculatlve buying, and manufacturers
are purchasing only for their immell
ate needs, so that prices, though averag
ing about at quarter of a cent lower than
a month ago, show no tendency as yet
to Improve.
"l'ailtres .Iitlllg the past week have
been 2l, against .Y,6 last ,' ar.
New Yor, Nov. 9.-Itradstreett's to-mor
row will say: "The main Interest IIi elie
lions inturtlly tended to restrict trade,
particularly In the south, where it in
terfered with mercantile colections. But
within it few days the Inflluelnce of nlore
seasonable weather west and north,.est,
logther with the etmphasis with which
polltical questions have apparently )been
settled, have inrrncased the conlletn'e of
nlally merchants and mlanuf.turers in
the prospect for an increaised rat.e of im
provelment in general trade in the ntear
future."
GOD REST HIS SOUL.
lmp.stmg Ceroua·my by lb. BDihop o1 the
(boot Chuie.
W ahingtonll New. n.-- An Imposlng
ceremny.1 wnas held to-daiiy be 1t. sho.p
NIc hulhI, oIfi the ( reek church. fo r the
repose oft the soul of the late czar.
]'resideut and Mrs. I'I. vehi tul. cabin 'I
ottlters and all foreign I ili:alalR were
present. All the chanting blgan, the
candlest were lighted, lending a wlerd
anlid pli turesiiut I asp)et to the ac.-ii't
The bisahop was hoed in the elaborate
Veist mruen i oh Isa olli,, his tiara being
set iwith i mel ofI~a utiries tad 'iltr
alda s Woen Into Jeweled *inhr iidlcis,
and his red v'ect su lRnilo beIng Anlou
gold anI snanti,1 Iela. 'The ime
monk wat iel iin a LIIgthy? (tInug
Iilnik gl,\rl. fuilling (torn thee top ..t"' )ii
highc hiad dress. frinm vhlih ici lelue
the long nll a shiggy inIrded fuII f
'\II'h IsIhI 4'14 titendant(1 hhantt d'Hu.I
tu iniginig tie ucena mntili the air w..
mitt[ V withIncensmll. Thi' Met' (4 last!d
11.40 Intitar, the itdlis teeing ,xtimm
nusl t.l :t:. the chant': wleittin i. art,
1e11.* 11l.11( and D irs. (·li.\ i·()tl d toii i .1
d, I,. and1I thle ,ether mil "Sts wl \1111dr1W.
BlYAN Will. RMKTIRE.
II Ileirell the Ie.r.st of the Fuelno
lich.t In NIbrsuks
1 4144. 1 1 1 N 1ih,4 l l h II 1:, I l I \ 4 ,44
ll .1 ". I l 1 .. "4. I I '1to t% 1 1 h"1¶.4 I -.
"l 4I 1 I II 11 h I l, 'l lh 1 h I. I I 1. 1 Intl 1
I. t ,Ill ll u . l4 4 t.1 lit4 4 ..4 t4 III It.
11t 1 t 1' 14t 11,"11 1 1l11. w lit , I a1 II4 1 i. '
*It 114 ,I~ I r. I l I 111 11i1t of p . ll I' :111
.,L rn1 t 11 t i I t ll' il.lI I |I 11 0 ni .14 lll l
, andtv , I mntlp lll, q s If till s, -tilt r.tll h.iI
44 44I, t'ig 1 1 tit th 1 .' i 1on ,.I ,1i . 'l t\ r.4 I
.1t.lt 1 .4 ?il~t .1" If1 1 '41 I"? 444 '44 1 h1141: ' h ,414'
t111 p.1 tII \ 4ll hII t tt L llli I . 11 1.
n tll' I .t l r1.1 l l " i l 4 \ lt ui I \\11 1v t l h,'W 1 1
.411., h l "I I.I \l.l I hi. - L t . , l Ir l 4ll ' lh1 IhI
44."t ' t 44 14 .n1 l '-N III . I I,I. il 1
I.ie lt l l, . 1 \ . I lit "I| ln . rh lu lll L IhrI
Ntotd MIster Stee l.
. i4 t.1 II 4 , \ aI\ ' \ , I ,19 'l l '1.4 , t44 ni
,1. 1 t ,,1 1 ', 11,', h ,r |Ilh l 4 i .I , \.,n 4. , II,.
n."I I tu,'l'h . 5%t li'li I Heard IVr nL .I'
4ll4I4.,l . ' Iiii I . 4 4i44i4 i4 l 444 Ii I n '. I II4
.I I thi s bll (le i ·
llt alll n l h l of ll, It 't .q l\,r I' . o t,, . 1111\,
4% '" II .irn fl llI l (4o l 4it I4 It I .11 I4 II I
44144Li1 I. Il'?"I'l 7. 'rIh4 1 ' lnt .:' t) lh ,111141l
4i. I\.4I Uh V i '4i T 11.%I 11.,4 4,4111 n .11 ,
I'l Hl' lt41 Ilt, w x na lty u A41t4J1on4l M 6.&1.
Heli ·nau I,Uttis, maujo rity for .\iauteentia Y.. Mi
UT CROSS TlE SUN'S DISC
Mercury Will To-day Make Her
Thirteenth Transit During the
Present Century.
An Astronomical Event of Muoh
Interest From a Hoentiflo
btandpoint.
Invlllble to tthe Naked lye, but May Ie
ujewed With Yield ~ilaoee-Af
1hi. Spectk.
W~u bhort1 n. ":,. 9 The transit of
.11* r,1 hI I ,I I4 o1:1, 1 Ii by Morns8 | (118
f riZ.. '-lol I .nor i4 at the' naval obM** v
b1Fry I*i. t-o m(rrow at 1 4.j i1. In., and
4 12 p. m. S ,rtury lrt rlihrt hnas n
44'. 1 1111 rr i'tii. .t ' l ii M r.4 1 l,. 1evv Ili
111, II n, ['I n idllldl f; mi lI-M., tll hviMI the
"lM,81 rv rhI |,1'} t 'o vIw the phi limna
Ir1' Ih- th I 'ltrnth H1r4l last timn dur
Iug thl4s '14ltury thel. pliu .t .%1, nurlly
Will ,rums llt- sun's diii, (aironing tlhe
ph4 nmlnrr., tol klnown i s [ I t "transitt."
I'nuf+' rtunfa ly', the pinr .,t being no
mrnall, it 'un only be Meifn by means of a
tih144lt 414 or pair of 114,"1 glasses. 'T'hen
ex:allly Iat 8 5;2' u. n., nollun lienver
l144141 timU , th, 'iasltrn or rathir nlrth
':14tlrn edg. of t1h- Mui will uplI..ar a
li'ihough inolt'h'Jed by It small, intenrely
black suolt GIraduuilly the niotch will
in'reas.e until the whol.e of the planet
laplnlar upon the bright dlc. It will
thenl tiravel aLru1s.n until about two
o'cl(, ik, Whzen the westsern edge of the
sun will uppel, r to, be notched. At 2:15.6
Ip. m. the planift will disappear from
human Kgaze and will not again be vis
Ible except to the most powerful tele
eopeis for several duys,owing to its
proximity to tho Intense light of the
sun.
Its first appearance to human obser
vation will be about Nov. 20, when it
will appear as a morning star imme
diately preceding the rising orb of day.
It will first appear as a narrow, slender
crescent of slivery. twinkling white
light, and, as It travels away from the
sun. will gradually take the shape of
a perfect hemisphere. Then the planet
will rise considerably In advance of the
sun. (lradually as the distance in
creases. Mercury will take the form of
a perfect sphere, and then, again draw
ink neare.r to H.ol, on the other side of
the orbit will successfully repeat the
former changes but in reverse order.
A peculiar feature connected with a
transit of Mercury is the regularity of
its appearance at certain times of the
year. The phenomena invariably ooour
within two or three days of May I or
Nov. i, the regularity being caused by
the orbit of the small planet being so
inclined that it can get between the
earth and sun only about these dates.
The transit will be closely watched
by nil astronomers on this side of the
earth. The principal value of the ob
servatins lie mainly In the fact that
such an occurrence furnishes a means
of dtetermining more accurately the ex
act form oif the ,lanet's orbit and also
the facllity afforded by a sharply de
fined black disc against a bright back.
ground for correctly measuring its size.
l bservatiolns regarding the atmosphere
can also he made. An atmosphere sim
Ilar to that surrounding the earth or
Venus will form a sort of halo around
a planet an it passes across the sun.
This is catused by the refraction of
light varying directly in proportion to
the atmospheric envelope surrounding
the planet. Even In the most powerful
telesc'opes no such ring or halo is to
be seen and It is more than likely that
Mercury is a cold, barren, airless globe
similar to our moon.
Mercury is the densest of the plane
t(ry neighbors %if the learth, being
slightly rl're than one-fifth heavier.
Co',rrectly speaking, taking the earth's
ldensity at one, Mereury's density is
1.234. The apparent diameter of the
iplanet ist'llates bietween 4 I secolnds
and 12 seconds, but Its reval diameter is
1,0.82 nilies. or som.ewhat more , th an
one-third the sizne of the earth. the
mean di stlan.l' betwteen the Itwo planets
beling 2l..TW.l1k)0 mlltes. It is the weist
I"lanlt to the sunl, lhein allil'.omately
am fhin lhw tnilolhs dlitanrh.
To the Iisupierstitiouls It tralnsit of Mer
CIIwury alwas sTllllg5l s lark deds lin its
:Iliige InI lulunr.e oU ar mankind. Some,
Ih;iisis ain Ilntluince of commner.e and
Kail. Th'e dlriiV.11tliiin of thise supersti
l"hoKi,' ll it,. +1lerln'f{'ll w ts ti"he 10
tmanI ,1K llny of 'commerce anti mnerean.
ili Kiiln. II.' was lIIt gdi lof olralitrs,
idellllaiirs andii| lhl'n llll1nts, lnt w'ils ail
h1e dlvinily of th,1h',,j )h. ek-pockets
anid iall dishonesl't lp. 1rsons. In nlythtl
i1iy it i si~ild thait uin the ialy of his
,l1th hIn g,1\, IHo,,, if hi' e'raftin' ss by
.stealing awv:ly the oxen of Admnetus.
. hihh ,Apollo thmsled. Ih, gn.. oth,,r
tokns of hits Ih i, lnh t+l.e , le b\ tak
lug tlhe ,ila in nll ari i ir of t al.il.,
iii fi. t ln , ill ii i, pI. , It i."1 i li lt hi; t
it. re ;I,1 whiin he ltobl- d Neptune ofi
I rt [ 1 * d , itlJ u l-l, h ir "-t I lls il . ,la I
1 thil.an .f 11. , Hnt . I his ,i c I lan I l In
t111 tlt h tIll 'I i,11 ý 1t l t11: ii . 1 II
l Ini n i i" JuIll ijl ". l iii j4' 'I1 Il icht iig
I.l , r II, . t I ,i 1 llh un 1 1t f ti . l," hiii
S t,.f i "nl' .,I i 'rhI t 1 I ,,A r It' lt tII u it t th .11,14
. 11u tI l' , I 1t . I h I' I t i ttI ,l I iF I.\ 'I I \b'"4 t' flit'
:It'I t tll i t'Il. I. IIIn allI lW i ' s ti. u il bo
) d," rit I t. t l, Ili 11,t, t 111111t atllh i,' ,
I In liking tl tittt trnnlst dtring the
It i f tl l ln it llt it Illtltt I q lltk. h f thth
I I;l\ tiltll It'I 1 t1. II I t/i".i ,I," II.I' ',lItinm i14,
It I ,,t .f ii.i' II ll cII In illl. i ltln t hil trh
ilan . I tt" I * ,k. .1 ilu ,i It b pd lisd h**
t\\ ,',' n t( 11.", ,'\ 1111.1i , ,,.,, '|,i,. '+ th' I ,"1."
1nlttl 1i11 "l il ll i 111 i ll l .' I 11 ..ii lim nt theip
will' ".n .we 'I. Th gaera1d ha,. .iEt It
-'11 111. 1 I.," r'. I ,I ,itII." I, ,I Ili:1t thnuII l I1h11
\tl hmat t |n, hi": l. ll h." 1 ,'\\ U tlhr tal itl
\.,. 111 . l| II.' l I, h .] , . ; lh ,' l 1',.mlll
I 1 ,1ll ' 111 1 1 1 I '1 ;114 f , ' l . Ih I i.ns
wat ., 11 susn a it jmi l it 1th ..1 resultk 14hul1er
1Hi e , til ,I+I, 111111 11 1 't it llllIltH llll , t
.I nl '';Il\ ' 111. . 1 1 t, frI'n ll \w ll, Ib It
\\Ill i., |.,,'.11. ,"l, t . ul| t ;.g nd it , aII 1 1.
1 ,,i \ Il., I. h tI IV,'l. ri IIw" r il l Yll hl 1k
l1.1111ti,1 ,,, | ': ( .1 . u l' .Itl . 'I'h, ., ,ll n ryll
in' 1( I. ~r luý,'r 1 r , bl it l w rtl Iri I'+ ii,
Ih," p; ih it. lll ' II+. ll t w l Iarn . 11111 Eil
u 1."1 "is l." u p n.'.1 11i'1 tnu t It be M il etal
) l'-II. n +,11ý . v' .a' 1 ..11 I . I. 14 I uill he , (n lt
,sm all '"-I "1'' Inlt.|, i d thI I hktne tIh,.
' ll. " shutltt , 1..bt I."l t ,, . t at lita Iightest
lilhnts, I. 11,1l1i e1x1.r$14iVe ballttlon,
mtlll t I," l ".. 'I thi , tl h ,k with it "l n
llllathin" t'mtpti. II the abe.nce of
ln ti|ng el't,"r, tl l m tnllllrlli ly VpaI JUe
will anwer. 'The camners can, Ut eaU'811l

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