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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 27, 1893, Image 1

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vol. un.rv>- i7,i79.
Tarls, Nov. H?President Carno: conferred
With M. Casimir-Pcrler. President of the Cham?
ber, last evening, and offered him the Premier?
ship. * Casimlr-Perier refused tn accept the
offer and moot-mended Dupuy. This noorat?n
the conference was repeated, M. Carnot still
urging; Caslmlr-Perler to form a Cabinet, and the
President of the Chamber still declining In
favor of the last Premier. Finally Carnot
sent for Dupuy. His invitation wai curtly de?
clined. M. Dupuy was sn chagrined by his ex?
perience yesterday that he would not even con*.
sent to consult with the President.
At 2:30 O'clock kt M.-line, the French McKin?
ley, went to the president, in response to a sum?
mons for an interview. He was requested to
form a Cabinet, bu. lie would not consider the
matter. At the present Juncture, he said,
Dupuy was thc only possit,le Premier. Later in
the afternoon IL Caslmir-Perier called upon
M. Dupuy and besought him to form the new
Cabinet, kt Dupuy persisted in his refusal.
At M. Carnot's mqnett M. Challemel-I-acour,
President of the Senate, i ailed upon M. Dupuy
early this evening and tried to persuade him
to form a Cabinet. Dupuy refused uncondi?
tionally to do so. lt is believed that the crisis
Will continue through Ike iv, ck.
The President's offer of the Premiership to
Caslmir-Perier is regarded as a political trap.
The President of the Chamber ts known to have
hopes of securing the Presidency of the Re?
public next year. It is reasonably certain that
the Ministry formed now will fall before the
election, and a fallen Premier is always out of
the race for the Presidency. Carnot s idea was,
lt ls said, V- make Casimir-Perier the victim of
this course of events.
The Socialists held a large meeting this after?
noon to celebrate the fall of the Government.
Deputy Juarez said that the Socialists won yes?
terday their first great parliamentary victory.
He regretted only that he would be unable to se?
lect the Cabinet to succeed the one he had helped
to overthrow. He disavowed any intention to
overthrow ministries merely for the pleasure of
demoralizing the Government He demanded.
however, that the ministries should observe a
benevolent neutrality. No Cabinet which tried
to Ignore or bailie the Socialists, as it Dupuy
would have don**, would be allowed to exist.
Deputy Millerand also addressed the meeting.
Hereafter debate in the Chamber of Deputies, he
aald. would be regulated by the Socialists.
Rome, Nov. 2f>?King Humbert har' a long in?
terview to-day with Signor Crispl. Th? ex-Premier
discussed the political situation with great frank?
ness. He said that the position of the (lovern
ment was exceedingly grave and that Ulolltti
was greatly to be blanc! for the difficult turn
of affairs. After Crisp) had gone away ex-Pre?
mier di Rudinl and Admiral Hrln, last Minister
of Foreign Affairs, were received by King Hum?
bert. The King's plan is to take no decisive
steps until after he shall have obtained the opinions
of the most conspicuous statesmen. Those whom
he baa already talked with showed that they wen
not eager to undertake ihe responsibilities and
perils of office at this time. Everybody is timid,
believing the storm ls only half over.
, In documents relative to the bank Investigations
tbe etatement was made that the banks of It-sue
subsidised newspapers and Journalists. The gen
'eral publication of this statement will create fr< *-h
indignation and may possibly lead to the revela?
tion of more corruptness.
THE "SOIR" OWWOVWCWB M. Pi:v":i'.ai. sc*,
Paris, No. M.?The "SoAt," which su**r>orts Dupuy
snd ls supposed to draw a subsidy from the
secret service fund, last night in a leader headed
"PeytraPs Treason" dlacuaeed the ex-Minister of
Finance as follows: "Been M. Peytral's friends
must from th* bottoms of th*ir hearts despise this
man, who m ide himself consciously an Instrument |
of the Radicals. His conduct ls equally detestable
from the governmental point of view and from
that of common bonest-r. As h>- rt lm fief il with
his colleagues as to the income tax, he ought tc.
have* resigned before Parliament mt."
T"he 'Temps" sa>.-- of the situation: "The
present crisis is the natural result of lt Carnot.
neglect to replace the old Cabinet with a new
homogeneous one."
The "Debate" says. The country ls tired of
Ministries formed by the concentration of hetero?
geneous Republican elements."
The "Libert." expresses this opinion: "The
Ministry fell; it was not overthrown. This will
creatv* a -"e-gre-tteble Impression. A moderate
homogeneous I'ablnet with M. Dupuy's programme
ls what is now needed "
London, Nov. 27.?The I'arls correspondent of
"The Times" says:
"The responsibility for the crisis falls primarily
upon Pre.-i-i'i.t Carnet fer his obstinate adhesion
to the enncentiatioa policy, and aeoo?dly upon
M. Dupuy for his complaisance |n the mme policy.
The latter might have resign.-1 when Carnot re?
fused to abandon the policy whleta was condemned
at the last elections Th-- President'i attitude \*
dictated by his anxiety for re-election to ih<- Presi?
dency and his desire not to offend the Radicals or
Belgrade Nov. 'ju.?The King has refused to
accept the Cabinet's resignation.
London. Nov. 27.? "The Times" correspondent
In Belgrade says that the Servian Cabinet will
be reorganize,!, probably under Oeneral ("mitch.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Cozzens, who live at i
the Murray Hill Hotel, are In their rooms, pain?
fully, but not dangerously, hurt, by a fall from
a carriage yesterday afternoon. They had been \
driving In Central Park, and th*n went over |
to the Boulevard. At Scventy-slxth-st. a rear wheel
of the carri:!--, gave way, the horse took fright
?ni started oa a mad gallop. Kor four blocks he
ran, the cairia--c swaying from side to side until
lt dashed against a hydrant. Mr. and Mrs. Couzens
Were thrown out and lay on the ground almosi ;
unconscious. Dr. S. \V. Wallertor. of No. 202 West
Beventy-eighth-st.. was called and found that, i
while Mr. Comans had sustalvd only slight bruises, |
Mrs. Cozzens suffered from i fractured knee cap ;
and bruised left hip. In a Roosevelt Hospital am?
bulance they were taken to their hotel, and Dr. :
Fluhrer afterward attended them.
Mr. Cozzens, who is sixty years old, has for a I
considerable time been paying teller In the Bleecker j
Street Savings Hank. Mrs. Cozzens ls twenty years
younger than her husband. She was formerly Mrs. j
A. L. Redding, was a wealthy widow and waa
married to Mr. Cozzens In October.
While M. Bonder, of No. f>7 Mopklns-st.. Brook?
lyn, was driving In Prospect Park, near the flower
garden, yesterday afternoon, his horse became un?
manageable. The animal was struck In the chest
by the shaft of a vehicle In which James Uallugh,
Of No. 997A Putnam-ave., wan riding. The two
wagons mn Into each other, and a wheel of Mr.
Ballagh's wagon was torn off. Mr. Hallagh. who
ls an elderly man, was thrown to the ground and
severely bruised. His horse ran with the wagon
on three wheels about a mlle, when lt waa stopped
at Gate No. A by Officer O'Hara.
Danville, HI., Nov. 26.-On a dare yeaterday Julee
a-aatbaum, assistant manager of Gimbel's dry
gooda store, and Miss Julia Van Kirk, daughter
of tbe late Wilson Van Kirk, a Chicago Board of
Trade operator, were married before Justice Whyte.
Maatbaum had not been paying the young woman
any attention, and the affair creeled a decided sen?
sation In the social circles In which the young
couple moved. After the marriage attorneys were
tailed In, and Circuit Judge Mookwalter was con
suited aa to the advisability of annulling the mar
?ia> While the attorneys were thinking out how ?
t contd untie the matrimonial knot the young
Couple concluded they would let the marriage
etand. They started on their wedding trip last
IBT |g|Illira TO THF. TBIBrsr..*|
Philadelphia. Nov. "S.-The feeling In this city ls
that the Lehigh Valley strike cannot last much
longer. Both sides are still Arm. The leaders of the
strike are cheerful and confident, and say they
are encoura*?-*.l. hut the fact remains that the
company ls steadily gaining in the matter of men
and more trnlns are being mored .-very day. Act?
ing (Jencral Manager Voorhees, In an Interview
regarding the appeal for troops to go to Sayre, said
the situntlon there was peculiar. When the Sher?
iff telegraphed to the governor for troops he said
the strikers knew it In fifteen minutes. They con?
sulted a lawyer, and on his advice demited the
switches and yards, which had been practically
under their control. In relation to the matter
of connecting roads accepting freight and other
business. Mr. Voorhees said that as common car?
riers they were obliged to do so under the law,
and the Lehigh system would not h.- embarrassed
In that respect. Nearly all of the Lehigh Valley
officials are out along th. line looking after the
movements of trains.
The attention of strikers has been called to a
bill passed by the last Legislature, providing fur thc
settlement of disputes between workingmen and
employers hy arbitration. The bill provides for tbe
appointment of a board 'if arbitration of nine per
sons, three to be appointed by each side of the
controversy and three by the Court of Common
Pleas having Jurisdiction Where tbs trouble ar!-.*
Either party can make application lo th" court
for arbitration, and If the other side does no;
appoint its three arbltntors the court can appoint
six. The board has power to send for persona and
papers, and any ref?Bal to answer questions ls mad ?
a misdemeanor punish,H> l.y a fine of BM and
thirty days' Imprisonment The board hies its
finding with the court. Theil i1* BC .'impulsion on
either party to yield to the ,.th<r. The object ls to
lay the true fact* before the public in th.- I,, lief
that If they show the employes to be wron'-r public
opinion will coerce them into a settlement, ani
vice versa.
The company's employ men* ,,(llce on Swanwick
st. has secured a larne number of men. Fort", Bren
sent to Bethlehem late Saturday night.
White Haven. Penn., Nov. -"C. There WU an
immense mass-meeting held here this afternoon, at
which prominent labor leaders from Pittsburg, Cin?
cinnati and Kaatern points were present All ,,;
the speakers who addressed the meeting connel ll- I
the men to remain firm, and spoke encouragingly
ot the result. Three more engine, rs Joint I tbe
strikers to-day. The men are tlrm and confident
of success. There haa been BO disorder, and BO
trouble ls expected.
Bethlehem. Penn.. Nov. "K.-The officials of the
Lehigh Valley road had no conference to-lay. rest?
ing inst -ad All passenger trains Were moved an 1
considerable coal and freight. No trouble I:- re?
ported on this division. Superintendent Will,ur says
the prospects of the strike's speedy end nn
brighter than yesterday.
Kaston. Penn.. Nov. M.?The striker* to-night Ar.
clare th**y have not been in belt,*- akape Since Ikey
f*ult work. They have made some gains from Ibe
new men In the Inst twenty-four hours, notabl)
an engine crew, who deserted Just as the train aral
about to pull out. These recruits mad-- epecckot
in the meeting. Not a striker kat left the rani.*..
and more of them ar. out to-night than at any
previous day. They attended service,, this after?
noon in Dr. Stewart's Presbyterian Church, snd
to-night were addresse,] hy Father Regnery, in
their headquarter*. Splendid order exist*" In South
Easton, where the strikers mostly live. The polio
report 4hat the last sreeh has be.-n more like n
serles nt Sundays than a Week with an aBlat-IK
?TM_e on hand Th,- companv ls runnfns more coal
than freight east to-daj. and to-night lt i" bring?
ing three fast freights wst from tidewater, and
has sent four freights weet.
fin the Lehigh Division the Striken natch '""I
and freight trains as they pass, and de. lan tba) si
a rub-, they are only about half a* hes*r) SS tl ? \
were usually run. Neither sj.|e can elaiin any de
cide.i -fains sine* yesterday, though tr.nipan)
is gradually increasing lt?> aervlce
Buffalo, Nov. I"' Acre was no chang" in the
Lehigh Valley .-trike to-day, although then waa
Mane uneasiness over st.rie-- ih?l tne employe!
of -.nm,- "f the other mada would be called out.
Humor was busy with central st:ik.- yarns, bul
there was apparently no foundation for th< rn The
roH,i made unusual progress In the hauling "!
trains t..-day. th.- declaration heine made thal
all of the freight from the Tiffi Kami was rl.-.ir.-I
up and .|ulte a lot of coal brough I in. During the
dav fourteen trains were sent lo Manchester end
?""i*n w. rt- received from thal point Lat.:
vi,rs from Manchester stated that yard-- el that
[siint are blocked with cars. BO that further I
llvejles to that point w.re atopped. The pal
ger train? wen late, as usual.
The strikers were very quiet. A secret ni-etins
of the orders was held at Klocke'a Hall, bul lt
waa said that no business of publl'* interest wai
transacted. The beads of the orders had gone
ro Suspension Bridge io attend a l,ik* open meet?
ing there. Th* ranks of the non-union men wert
ln.rea.*ed by the arrival of ahout Wt men yest el
? lay noon. At I o'clock nine men w*-r? s?-nt to
IC.ica and forty-seven to Sayre There are Mill
about fifty men here who have not i,.en examined
"We have already in our employ thirty-seven
out of the forty-two engineers v* h i were In the
employ of the Ann Arbor road," mid Freight
Agent Nevins last .vening, "and h?*r< ls a tele
cram from the other fire offering their sen
It s<?-ins as though nearly every railroad man ir,
the West l? anxious t<> come Beal an-' work."
At midnight the Lehigh Valley official notified
all connecting lines at this point th.it they
accept freight f->r all points on th< Lehigh Valley
road, and claim the strike io be a thln? of th,
Waverly. V. V.. Nov. y, -All passenger train.
ar- running regularly, and .leven freight! left
Sayre IO-?ay for the Bael and t?n for lh<- WeBl
All has been quiet here to-day and no tr*.obie ls
Auburn. N. Y.. Nov. M.-Trains have run as
regularly on the.Lehigh Valley Railroad lo-daj
;,- if a strike had not been declared, lt wes the
lirst attempt to raise the freight blockade In thi*
city, and trouol'- had been rxpected, hui the
strikers made n,. demonstration whatever.
Wllkesbarre, Penn., Nov. M Last night and
early this morning a great -leal of freight for
the Kast was moved out of the ''oxton vards. hui
little or no coal was transported. Superintendent
Reiser "rvs thr.t he has enough crews lo fill all
vacancies to-morrow and that coal shipments will
begin In earnest. The strikers were orderly this
morning and many of their, went to church This
afternoon 'he Lehigh Valley station was .rowle,I
bv Idlers brought there through curioaU) At ",
o'clock Superintendent Easer notified th.- Chief of
Police that an angry crowd had gathered at the
d.pot and he was requested t<> disperse them.
Th.- chief dispatched four officers to the station.
and with the aid of the companys detectives
dispersed the crowd.
At Sugar Notch, three miles from Wllkesbarre,
there was more or less excitement this sfternm :i
A motley gang Of men and boys gathered and
made all sorts of threats against the men who
were at work. The most unruly of Ike Crowd
threw stones through th<- windows of the station
and compelled the operator to lb, for his life. As
Sugar Notch ls an Important Junction of the road
this episode delayed the running of I rn Ins for
c-nlie a time.
At 6 o'clock to-night two lone frc|j-ht trains
were signalled to stop at the llarie-st. crossing
In this city. A large crowd of people in sympathy
with the strikers assembled at the crossing and
when the trains came to a stop the two engineers,
firemen and crew were hooted and the crowd
yelled "Gel off the engines, you scabs; give bones!
workmen a show!'' No violence, however, was
offered and the trains pulled out In safety on
their northern Journey.
An attempt was made by an unruly crowd this
afternoon tn drive a shifting crew from their
engine on one of the Lehigh Valley branches, near
the Hillman vein breaker. The excitement ran high
for a time and atones and clubs were thrown at
ihem until a posse of deputy-sheriffs arrived, led
hy Detective O'llrlen, who dispersed them In <|.ilck
order. Mrniv of these Idlers are breaker boys
and slate pickers.
At 7 o'clock to-night there is a blockade of four
frelrht train- at Mouth Wllkesbarre, and all the
crews have abandoned their engines.
Perth Amboy. K. J-. Nov. M.?The Pennsylvania
market freight from Jersey City, bound south on
the Central Railroad, came Into collision with a
Lehigh coal train at the Washlngton-st. crossing
In this city, at 2:*> this morning, and Engineer
Warren Mallory, of the Lehigh truln, was killed.
The coal train was heavily loaded and ran up to
the Central croaeing against a red S|-rnal. The
momentum of the train on the flown grane was so
areat that the engineer miscalculated the distance
and ran Into the crossing. The Pennsylvania train
had a clear-track s'enal r-nd waa running thirty
miles an hour. The lehigh locomotive was
struck squarely in the centre and turned over.
Engineer Mallory was rolled beneath the engine
and crushed to death. The fireman escaped with
a few brutees. aa did the engineer and fireman of
the Penneylvanla engine. Both locomotives and
four freight cars were wrecked. Travel over the
Central waa delayed until S o'clock thia after
noon. It was Encineer Mallory's first trip over
the Lehigh road, ll" bad been OUi Of work for the
past six months, and had taken the place of ope
of the strikers. lb was marri.-1 and lived at No.
Bi West I'lghty-ei.'hth-st., New-York City.
A small quantity of freight was handled In the
Lehigh Valley yards In Jersey tit:-, "ve trains
leaving the station yesterday. As OB former days
since the strike was ordered there was no dis?
turbance by the strikers. They keep away from the
yards altogether, .lohn Bryant, the "Gregory"
detective who was assiuli.d in lh" yards late
OB Saturday nluht, ls still in the hospital. He
says that he ISM not assaulted by striker-. His
chief. Mr. Oregon*. ?" "r ,h'' same opinion. P.ryant
told Qregery yesterday that be called f-.r Mp
when he was assault.-!. Ht added that a switch?
man stood ii.-ir him at the time, but paid no at?
tention tO his erl-s.
The monthly meeting of Communlpaw Lodge of
the Brotherhood of Locomotlvi Engineers was held
late on Saturday Bight al Masonic Hall, at Pacific
av* and Maple-st.. Lafayette. The meeting last.-l
until about 2 O'Clock yesterday morning, k dele?
gation of switchmen and brakemen mme i" th.
meeting. The chairman of the committee which
called ..n .1. Rogers Maxwell, president <>f the
Jersey Otntral on Saturday reported the result
of the conference to the meeting His report was
r.Ived with eivers. He told th.- engineera thai
Mr. Maxwell had said that he would UM his In
fluence t,, bring aboul a satisfactory settlement ot
the strike, and that he would not require the
Jersey <vntrai engineera to do anything more than
they w.r.- then doing.
? wii.it'i the nutter with Maxwell?" the men
"He's all ri*,'ht'"
??Who's all right?"
"Maxwell! H,-s -i -.-hit-- man."
Th. engineera sre confident lhal then will be
no trouble on the Central. They were greatly
pleased by Mr, Msxwell'a reassuring words on
President McDonnell snd Commissioner Doyle,
of the state no?rd of Arbitration, mei al Taylor's
Hotel Jersey .'itv. yesterday Thej nore [ol.i
io Commissioner Feeney. ,,f th.* New-Torsi Board.
and to-day will go to Phil.ideii.hi ?. where thej hope
to meei President will.ar. Thev will also meet a
delegation ,.f th?- Brotherhood, and wv they expect
to bring about a settlement of tbe .-r.k
Indianapolis, Nov. ?:?: Attorney-Oeneral smith
will -ii,nut io ;!i" Secretary of State to-morroa an
opinion on tbe Roby i a blch 11 uk--;-.
to mil ?? I sen- .ti.,n. Th'- new Roby Athletic Club
lem.in b-,1 of th.- Seer.-tary of State hla macona Iii
black and whit,- why he would n,,t permit lt to llb
litton, and the letter wa* sub
rnitt.-d t> Um Attorney-Oe nerat Thia opinion is in
r,|>iv in ir Hs Attorney-Oeneral hold*, tkat ll
M Hugh law. under whick ;|'-- club asoka lc be
come Incorporated, H perfectly valid; therefore
"contests of science and aklU" ire not Balawfal
Such being the eas?, the Secretary bad bo right
whatever to refuse I i- ?f filing duplicate
ani.-I.--, of association Having Ried srtlalee with
?'- Recorder of Lake County, it i- alreadj a ralld
? i tion
> ii h i.. lng ihe - ase, there ls i I ia n..t
be rt any call I n Interference upon the part it tke
Govern r His action lu mamlm La?
in September was entire I j Illegal, and If the
Audit oi of stat,- has >udlted Mils foi ..? payment
of expenses of that moblllmtlon, he has "row
-ld.- of bis BUthoritJ irid committed .t '
ohh proper method of procedure waa for th*
.lu nee ,.f Luke i ..,n.r,. ,.m|.',>rlly to r.v,o?- the
gherin .' ? itti - is 'iuty arel pre
. fra i lion*, of I hi law
Tb. , ffe,-t of ttl!-, opinion, if acquiesced in by
rh- State, will be to pul the Rob) people In full
of their property, ani th.-y can have
there th<- Mltchell-Cor. sn) other con
teat th.-y cl I ? ? inge
7 11/71/ I liars LYU PERSONA hil LED.
WVM.l.VSr, ? ?' ???' IEE AT
Kt SM * H. PEE
London. Not. tl A dispatch from Tobornn
to "Tb.- Times" myt thal I2.9M peraont wera
killed In Kuannn, Portia, by the enrthqnake
lani w.-ek. Ten tkouannd bodies have boon un?
covered fr,,tn tho ruins. Fifty t-OUSUnd .attie
wert klll<-1. Sh... ks nm st'll felt daily.
lol: I lei l> Lol: iv nm e ev ROREEES
ti:i.i, WHERE MONE1 was HIOOEX.
Columbus, Ohio, Kov. M When Daniel Thomas.
? farmer and capitalist living a half mlle fr..m thia
ctty, w.-nt to his barn .arly this mornsrg
nun assaulted him and. MndlBI him securely, ml
i ? I lum to th.- house, where Mrs Th,.ma-, the only
i ? r-,,n ,,n the farm, wm slao seised end bound,
Searching Inc bouse, the robbers found no monej
and th. i, demanded *?".'??'. srhich they raid they
knew w,.s in the house. Thomas loki them thal
the only money be had ->ut ,,f the bank was BS in
hu po, k.ii.,,,,k They insisted lhal Ihen w.,>
money In Ihe hourn and. removing his socks, ap*
p ii I lighted tint' lo - to the aolei of hil .I Af
[er lorturlns him thia ? .* foi in hour, tte- fello
v., ni awaj aecurlng only ihe RS and .. gold watch
and leaving Thomas and bis wife bound snd wllh
towel* tied about their mouths ii wa- late In th
day when .Mr-. Thornes managed t,, h.. herself
;i:il arouse the ii' ullin,rs.
Af the Vorkvlll- Colic- C.urt yesterday .lustlce
Orady committed two tougb-looking fellows lo
prison foi further exsmlnatlon They arere Thomi i
Daley, forty-two yearn old. of Ko. Wt Bowery,
and Thomas Wabli, twenty thr-- \ .-ns old, living
in the Willow Tree lodgtag-hottSe, No ?A2 RSSl
Thtrty-third-st. 'rn Friday captain Reilly received
complaints <>t tbs actions >.f them men arno net
annoying people by ringing door hells, ind |,v their
n.-rsislent begging. Am,rig thom who lino beet
annoyed were Mrs. Eugene Kelly, of No, fl West
l-'ifty-iir-t-st ; l-\ ??. Matthlamen, ol Ko, :*?> l-'ifth
av.- : Mrs. Moir, of No. ?; West Tw *nt|-th-st , and
Theodore BeUgman, of No. :::? West Fifty
At 7 O'dOCk on Saturday night Detectives Fraser
and Tiippan saw th- mea on the stoop of Mr. Hel
Igmnn's house, ringing the door-bell, when tin
door was opened by a female servant they saw her
give the man a hurried look nnd then slam th
door shut agnlri. Daley and Walsh, with curses on
their lips, then descended th.- mom and walked
into the arms of the detectives They at lirst made
a slight resistance, lui. ll,, ,|.-1, olives gave them to
understand that they did not tolerate such conduct.
and had no further trouble with them
Tiny were then marched to the Ka st Fiftv-flrsl
st poll,-,, station and w.re searched in \''ul*hs
possession they found a lot of rtstttag cards bear?
ing th.- names of prominent un.i fashionable n-eo
I"' ;"!'on? 'T"1 ''"**""' I'.-llv, Mr MMthlcsscn.
Mrs. A. K Damon, of No. ll p?rk-ave . and ii
_,u_aftr_i?i ?"m!?J-!-! .','/ ""r" W;'" iwitts- hy
Mrs. Kell> on Novemher 21. -, r,..1(l M follow-*:
The-MS Weim: I. Mr-,. Kelly, return your Idler, r
Mired this nnralng Tow im,r? have all bern returned
by m.- to the sdtreea yan mm in them nn ih- same
tay m which Way cann le this boaoe. v,,lir name ?
nail.- w-eii known t., m.-. y,?Jr ref..r..m.,. lf ,., ? ?,.?. ?,
waa returned le >M Bl asm V,?, bom ,Mt-MSt le
annoy Mr. K-Ily an.l UM people ,,f ??. .,??,?. w> ??
mart pea mrsssg at the mm H f#w ,?,.,?? ?,,? ,
Mad h..k your letter end twa ttflara, nnd if rm
tr,,ul.le us any more -.l-.ut >.,??. -?,,.,,._,, ?r ,? any
olher way I will nfl. UM paitoa to I.H.k ,,rt-r you. an
you will .lo well t? beep away from No. Xl Weat Flfty
flmt-nt. In th* future.
Th<' i??_?^^.W-!L,,!__,_! on Tuesday after.
r.'^l WSS ' *h* Prisoners ure held In
$."?00 ball each. _________
Springfield. Mo. Nov. M._j. E Hurllngame. late
president of /the ?Sprincn.lU city Council and
cashier of the defunct Hank of Commerce, which
was wrecked BM summer, was arrested last night
on complaint of J. H. Fltsgerald on the charge
of receiving a deposit while the bank waa In a
falling condition. BurUagame waa relmeed on
but tucciaaru- battli with noan
ofTi.Aws CAi'TrnKn.
Goshen, Ind., Nov. 2fi.? This city was thrown
into a fever ot excitement last night by a dee*
perato attempt made, almost wiihin the elty
limits-, to wreck tho New-Torh fast oxprosn
>n the Lake .'hore road, which is due hero ut
I-":' At 12 o'clock a shrill whistling In the
Lake Shore yardi and from the water-works
plant, whick ls located close to tho Lake Shore
freight depot, brought two of the night police
And a humber of residents to tho scene. They
found the first section of N'o. fia, the Chicago
and New-York fast meat freight, in thc yards
and a bailly battered train crew. It was
Boon l> arne,I from th<- damd crew that two
attempts had been mad" to us.* tb.- last ten
'?ns of tho traill to carry out a dastardly at?
tempt t,, wr.-.l- \o. I:-, tb.- New-York fast ex?
press on th.- I.ak- Bhors road The attempt.-1
"hold-up" was conducted on a plan BOW In the
annals of train robbery. It waa, how.-v.-r.
brought to ::M unsuccessful end by the karole
rat-Nan.,f tin* trainmen, who fought a
conataal batu,* during the run of ton miles
from Klkbart li,-re.
The n,sl Beetloo of N'o. 60 pulled nut of Elk
hati Inst night at 10:21 with orders to run to
Ugonler without stopping. am seemed wall
With th- train, but when about a mlle from Elk?
hart til- conductor, John Hickok, and two brake?
men were attacked by a band composed of eight
burly tramps, wh.,. it is sim.- learned, bonrded
tb.- train at elkhart and had been concealed be?
tween tb.- ,at-;. They overpowered tb.- crew ami
ware proceeding t,. dloconnect tha last tan .ats
wh.ti th- crew, ataltted by th- engin.? and fire?
man, again i.red control of th,, train, a sec?
ond Bttempl was mad- dre miles further on. and
from that p ,ir,t into ?; when, a nm of r,.ur miles,
? desperate light was waged between the eight
robbert and th. crew. Conductor Hickok, wh,.
knew the Imminent dang-: of N... 12 running
itu-, th.- freight, encouraged th.- brakemen and
.a extra conductor, Campbell, wh,, happened t->
1.'i th- train, and they wag-,I a successful
Ugh! until th- train ranched tb- Ooohen yards.
The battle for th- control of th-' train was d-s
perate for the las) fair miloo and Conductor
Hickok was badi.-, bruised and pummelled, at
was also one of th- brakemen, who lives at Elk?
hart. Th.- robbers secured four Watchet and all
th- money belonging lo the crew.
Tb- engineer wklstled for help at this pince
.-md officers were quickly upon tb.* Beena. That
ii.Igkl robbert who w.r- upon tho train
when it artved in ike Qoahen yards should ea
cups Beema Incredible, bul tuck lt the fact
Owing to th- daaed condition of th- crew and
ike ignorance of th,.*- h. re as to tkt cause >,f
the stopping and alarm, they nil escaped. Tw..
w.t.. Buboequentl) raptured, and the Sheriff
ind ? poem nm ..t present in h?.t pursuit ..f an?
other Henrj. Zltnmermnn was ni iee ted within
tht cltj limits, and. later In the morning, Will?
iam Cone nat captured. Theee two are now
in . mrtody bore A pontt and Lake Shore de?
tectives are courtng tho surrounding country
f..r the remaining six.
The plan of tb- robbert was on.* which Would.
had ii been sn -eesfulty Carried out, have
, nus?,i ire i- ? -: life and monea Tl
mare endeavoring r,. len re eight or ten cnn .-f
ti:- f retah I on ont track int,, which ikey ex
pe ted No 12, which was following dote after,
would dash in iii" conaequenl wreck ii lt
surmised thal the wreckers expected to gel
?wu) with mtldernble booty from the express
car Tiie place where the Ural attempt wat
?! ide, one mlle this side of Elkhart, was one
well adapted for that kind ,,f work, lt La ?
sparsely-nettled location, and one ,<f th- dark?
est places ,,n the Lake Shore road. There ls a
latin: shari, curve lhere, as ls al*",, OHO BOi
far fr,,rn this < Itv.
No 12, th.- fist express train, is thc sam- nain
whl li was bo Buccemfully looted al Kessler two
months ago and is ,i \,-\ heavy nain, never be?
ing made up of lem than ten or eleven cara.
Tb- two attacks h.i\.- aroused (b^ Lake Shore
iffi lal . an I ?>???? means possible ls t,.*ing taken
to g.-t nt tb.- robbers In such a summary mannei
ss lo discourage future attempts of the kind
Presldenl John Sewell .an:- fr.un Chicago si
noon to-daj and wis in conference -.*,iim the si
tnrneya of the road, Menora Raker and Millet \
reward of M.0W will be posted nil over Ike
rounding country In the morning for the
.md convict!, rt of the elghl robbers, or j.',1"' for
the arrest and conviction ?>' any one of them,
ll.-nry Zimmerman denies everything, saving
thnl he cutne tn floahen from Elkhart on the
"Plug"" last night, bul the Inconsistency -,f the
stoti-s he t.-iis are aim,st proof of his guilt The
rondui tor of the "Plug" ewenra thal he was nol
on bis nain last night. Zimmerman also ital I
that he bought bis ticket al Elkhart and paid 25
rn ts, whll ? ihe regular fart is M cents
home ls In K-Midnllvllle, and he hst been In Ihe
empl.f the Chli igo and st p? ul road In hu
shoe were r.iuiid four silver dollars, which wat
tb.* amount inker from the engineer, while Cone
had In his poaaeaelon $'-'? the exact amount of
which Conductor Hickok wat robbed. Cone
, launs Benton Harboi as hie home ind says iv?
is tramping lo Pori Wayne In search -.f employ?
ment, li'- does nol si.ii.-, however, wh. it is
i ? tramp with 112 In hla i>,, ;.??:. A
feature of the affair is thal none of ihe gang
carrb-d weapons ..f any kind, which rn >uld take
lt app-ar that it was p hand ol need) tramps
organised for the mool deapei ite kind ol i>i-i>i
,*,.,- xii- two who are in euBtody will my liri
They ar- hard-looking specimens of manh.I.
strong ami hearty, tnd desperate resistance wat
offered by Cone when .aught.
nts oppomnrra ts- tm? KKiairrt or labor bat
Tftr-1 wii.i. mu KULOO HIM TO BBMION,
Philadelphia, Wm W. -Tko delegatm to tkt Knights
,,f Labor Convention who gre opposed to Oeneral
Master Workmsn Powderiy held .. caucus lo-day
and at Its coiiclusioti sent a telegram to Labor
Commisstoner Boverelgt "f lows asking him if
lu- would permit ti"- una "f ,lls nnms in connec?
tion with tbe office of Oeneral Matter Workman.
To-nlgkl a reply wa- receives)fron Mr. Sovereign
stnt'tu- thal he will accept the p-sltlon if Mr.
Powderiy has resigned, lt was farther agreed si to?
day's caucus that th- resolution declaring; the
office of Oeneral Master Workman vacant will be
pushed through, thus bringing fr, sh humiliation to
Mr powderiy. Th- once-powerful trader's resig
natton is l-i possession of th- convention, but if tbs
present plan of his enemies is adhered to he will
i,,,i !..? all-wed t<> resign
Th.-re bas been mu.-ii talk among tne delegates
to-day about a quarrel which Mr Powderiy per?
mitted himself lo be drawn Into at an early hour
this morning. Several of th- knights IncPidlng
Mr Powderiy. wen- discussing recent happenings
in the lobbv Ot their hotel When Mr Powderiy
lined rather harsh language toward one of the
Barty. Th- man sprang at hla former leader and
was about io us.- his lists on bin when friends
of Mr. Powderiy dragged him up stutrs to his
..r.iAit ukkinkiiv MOr-lM TO Dt-CVg- TIIK
CHAWHM mali: hy wuk km kn.
The eeeusutlont made by Joseph Knabel. of No
:,1 McKlbh. ,i-si? H.ooklyn. against Mrs. Anna
Cohen and her husband, who Ure at No. :% South
Kbventh-st., alleging that they took $7:. from him
and his brother-in-law, Lew!t Siegel, as puy for
employment obtained for him In the Maffianknatr
Hagar Kertnery, ns lold In yesterdays Tribune,
haw aroused the Indignation tt Superintendent
Ritter of the refinery, as Knabel alleged that Mrs.
Cohen said ho had received part of the amount.
A Tribune repurt-rasi-eiit several hours trying
to find Mr. Hitter on Saturday, but lt waa not un?
til late last nlptht that kt was found. He refused
lo make any Statement whatever \n reference to
the accusations of Knabel or uny oilier man. The
reporter explained thal he would Ilk.- him to either
deny or admit the truth of the allegations. Inn re?
ceived the answer. "I have nothing to siy."
All efforts made to hnve him dls-uss the matter
failed. Cohen ls employed aa a laborer In the re?
finery. Mr. Mollenhauer could not be seen last
Mary Hooker, a pretty little brunette, nineteen
years old, and employed as a servant In the
family of A. I,. Doll. No. Ml West Seventleth-st.. ls
lying In the hospital of tho New-York Polyclinic
with a broken back, and will in all probability
recover. This astounding result will be due mainly
to the skill of Dr. It. H. M. Dawbarn, of No. 105
\v.*st Ba-ranljr fourth st, who le professor of sur?
gery In the Polyclinic, and his assistants. Dr. Hibbs,
the house surgeon, and Dr. lleyden.
The circumstances which led to the accident are
of a by no means unusual character. Just before
2 o'clock yesterday afternoon Mary stood by the
dumb-wait r shaft. In the rear of the kitchen and
tried to reach the sliding door, which had slipped
fruin her hand and glided upward. She ls short and
plump and could not reach lt. She mounted a chair,
stretched out her hand, and the chair, probably
because Ibe stood on Its extreme edge, tipped
forward. There was a piercing scream, followed
by a resounding thump, which came from the base?
ment of the house. The girl had fallen foremost
down the shaft, and struck the ground in a sitting
posture. When Mr. Doll, the Janitor, and the ten?
ants ranched her sids she was as she had fallen, In
a sitting posture, with her back against the wall
of the shaft She was conscious, moaning piteously,
and at the attempt of Mr. Doll to raise her to
her feet shrieked with pain. Dr. Dawbarn had
already received a call and was hurrying to the
house. In his hasty examination of the girl he
noticed a slight protuberance or curvature in the
dorsal vertebrae, just below the fourth cervical
bone. The absence of numbness, and the appear?
ance of the Injury told him that although her back
had been broken there was Just a chance to save
li.-r. lie determined to take the chance.
A Roosevelt Hospital surgeon was now assist?
ing bim, and. under Dr. Daw-barn's direction, the
sufferer was lifted Into the ambulance and placed
in a position that would not further affect the
fracture. Then, with Dr. Dawbarn. she was driven
down to the Polyclinic. Once there, no time was
lOSI In getting to work. An anaesthetic was ad?
ministered, and tbe patient was laid on the operat?
ing-table. Dr. Dawbarn tirst made an Incision in
th,- bark, b.-glnnlng at Um first dorsal bone, and
extending about eight inches. The lapels of the
fl,-*"h thus made wer- turned over and held down
by retractors, and then Dr. Dawbarn made a second
Incision threi> Inch.--, in length, dividing the tissues.
Tin- Injury that the girl had sustained was now
sppgrent. Tne terrific concussion as she struck
rh,- ur.Hind with le?s and spine had made three
distinct fractures of the dorsal bone, but, as Dr.
Dawbarn had supposed, the fracture had noj. ex?
tended to th,- spinal cord. This circumstance may
save th.- Burl's Hf.-. A third Incision, this time
an inch and a half long, and exposing- the mar?
row, was necessary before th** three pieces of
broken bon- could be removed. This was the most
difficult and .bli.-ate of the operations, and lt was
accomplished with complete success Then the
Incisions were sewn together; the girl waa en?
veloped In a plaster oatt, and the operation was
Burly in the evening she recovered consciousness
and was resting in almost entire freedom from
pain. It ls understood that an attempt will be
made to replace the missing pieces of bone. Paraly?
sis of th.- lower limbs may supervene as a result
of tin* operation, but the surgeons are Inclined
to regard with hope the chances of a complete
Tin: PALL ok a small PITCH ok *,*e
Rumors of a serious accident at the lofty Hotel
N.-w Netkerlaad, facing the Park Plaza, at Plfth
ave. and Klfty-ninf h-st.. were rife last evening,
and persona of active imaginations Haw. In their
mind's eye, innumerable ambulances flying hither
and thither amid the distracting clangor of their
aar-plerclng gongs, bearing mutilated human beings
to various hospitals, while the Fire Department
was a-.semi,1-,| in full force to rescue the dying
from the ruins, and a cordon of police, command,-I
b) Superintendent Byrnes in person, surrounded
th., scene of the disaster for th,- iou bia purpose
of keeping morbidly curious personS oat of danger
and enabling the tin-men to pursue their gallant
ant merciful work of rescue with,.ut let or hln
? Ir.ir. .'ro- of the reports had it that an Immense
quantity "f Ice had accumulated on the roof of the
? 1..ht> en-story structure. Si', feet above the ground.
.11,'I lu I suddenly SIM from the roof and fallen
Into th" street .ind upon the sidewalk with the
awful .-if. ,t of an Alpine avalanche, overwhelming
every one and everything in its Irresistible plunge.
The death and destruction that followed were said
ti, hiv.- be.n e.)iialled only hy the scurrying of
affrighted men. women, children, horses, dogs and
cati '-. gel sway before another glacier should
li precipitated upon th.-m. To account for the
ie is- ,,f ic on tb.- roof lt was said that the hotel
i, - machine had produced it.
\ Tribune reporter hurried to th- hotel last night
Ile -i. .itered the proprietor in Its handsome
|ohbv. ml Informed him that h.- was there to tm I
..tit about th.- avalanche story. The proprietor
"Why," said he. "there's nothing In It-nothing
hut til- fad thal about fi o'clock a gu-st BCClden
i .'!v dropped a pi.' of Ice from th<* window of a
room ui an iipp.-r tl,-or to th- sidewalk." "How larne
waa the ri.>f lei.Aboul th- elm of a man's
tiM - "itid it hit any one?" "Mo." "Did lt do any
? .,-.???" "No." "Did any boram run away'"
"No "How could lt ha\.. accumulated from the
,,-. machine.lt couldn't. The Ice machine is in
tl-- cellar, ."'? feet bek>? tb.* roof, and neith.-r tee
nor uat.-i will run up bill. Mow do I account for
rt,- rumor? I can't account for lt except by bup
|. .sim: that s,,rne person or other start.-d lt to Injure
in restaurant business by leading patrons to be?
lieve that th.-v couldn't .-nter th.- restaurant wlth?
oui ,i,ng. r- of being klll-d by iee. or what not, fall?
ing upon th.ir heeds."
iii: kills ms wiri: ano sistkr-int.aw and
thbir PAatarjrra am> nam 00-Ofrn
Beymour, ind.. Nov. W, -Aa the result of n family
feud live people ate deal to-night in their country
home, seven miles cast of this city. Four years ago
flinton Jordan, then twenty-one years old. married
a .laughter of JostlUS TOOttt, with whom he has
never lived happily. Last week they separated
finally and sin- returned to the home of ber father.
Late last night Jordan met lils fatb-r-in-law and
tccompanted him home contrary to the wishes of
the latter, who feared trouble. Jordan promised
t,, behave, but soon after Ills arrival at poster's
horne h.- began a quarrel. Poster then order.*d
him out of the house, when Jordan tired at the old
man, but missel him, th- ball striking Miss Cora
Poster, aged seventeen, in the head, killing her in
Btantly. His SSCOad ikOl hit Poster in the head
and le- fell, but soon ros.- and ran a quartet of a
mil.- to the home of his son-in-law, William Powell,
v\h-re he lingered until late this afternoon,
when he died. Jordon then turned hts revolver
toward Mrs. Poster, his mother-in-law. shooting
h-r In the neck, the ball ranging downward and
musing a iround, from which sne di..I tonight.
Jordan's wife attempted to defend h.-r mother
and h.- stabbed her repeatedly in the breast, hands
and fa,e. and -ridel by shooting her through the
head. Jordan then coolly opened his waistcoat and
placed th,- revolver against his breast, sending a
bullet directly through his heart. He dropped dead
Instantly, falling BCTOM th.- dca I body of his wife
The pistol was placed so dom to the breast of
Jordan that his clothing caught Hr- an.l was lit?
erally burned off him. the skin dropping from his
body when lifted. The revolver was a new one and
had evidently been bought with premeditated
thoughl ..f killing his victims. The knife with
which the murderer's wife was so cruelly gashed,
was n.-w and had been freshly sharpened.
Mr. Poster was sixty years old an.l his wife was
fifty, Mrs. Jordan was eighteen years old. Foster
bid an unsavory reputation, and when drinking
was u--|y and quarrelsome. Jordan was Illiterate
and stupid, but had always been considered harm?
- ? ?-___i
South Bend. Ind., Nov. 26.-Mrs. Helena O'Bannon
who was a witness In the breaking of the will of
th.- millionaire John Iteynolds a y.-ar ago com?
mitted suicide Pridiiv night by hanging Mw
d'Hannon met financial reverses, and the onside
nous part she had played In the will case weighed on
her mind until she had been adjudged Insane hi
had been returned aa cured. " ,nH*ne. out
Chicago. Nov. 26.-John Carl-ion and Frederic.
Lundberg. of this etta, were drowned yeaterdav
ev.-ning in the ake off Superior-*-., bv the ri?
Blain, of a rowboat ta which they had -___??__,
to hunt ducks. Moth the men were ftwedea <%.--i?
waa twenty-two years old Lundberg was n,..-.,i P
his family 1-elng In Sw.-d-i, LrK w,lK niarrled.
I'oiu-hkeepsle, Nov. I!6.-Mrs. Hallinan--, it?_?-_
of the Salvation Army, a.ldre?He,l tKffilenta ot
a- aad"-? ^sus? S-SKSs
is: Sntfaaswork th- ^vX^rtoW
Washington. Nov. 26.?The sugar schedule pro*
posed by the Democratic majority of the Wajrg
and Means Committee, after a long and severe
struggle, ls not one that will be likely to excite
wild enthusiasm among the sugar producers of
the South and West. It probably means that tha
Democratic members were unable to agree among
themselves and were therefore obliged to shift
the responsibility upon the House and Senate.
The retention of any bounty whatever during a
period of eight years, or even one year, would
give the He to every profession and utterance of
the Democratic party on that subject during tko
last three years.
Of the sugar produced in the United States la
1893 about 77 per cent polarized at or above JO de?
grees and received a bounty of 2 cents a pound,
and about 23 per cent polarized above 80 and un?
der 90 degrees and received a bounty of 1*4 cent*
a pound. In 1894, if the recommendation of tha
majority of the Ways and Means Committee
shall be approved, the bounty will be 1% cents
and 117-32 cents a pound on the respective grades,
and will diminish at the rate of Vi and 7-32 of a
cent a year until lt ls extinguished. The total
amount paid in bounties this year was |8,37s,
i:,0SS on 482,125,081 pounds of sugar.
What effect the reduction of the duty on sugar
above No. 16 D. S. will have upon the revenues
from customs lt ls difficult, if not Impossible, to
foresee, but if the action of the majority of the
committee shall be confirmed by the House and
Senate, the necessity of raising a large amount
of revenue from internal taxation will be In
The Democratic members have been working
steadily to-day, and they confidently expect to
have the bill completed as to everything ex?
cept the internal revenue provisions by ll
o'clock to-morrow morning, the hour appointed
by Chairman Wilson "to receive" the Repub?
lican members of the committee. Whether the
bill will be disposed of by the committee to?
morrow is more than doubtful. Several of tho
Republican members desire to offer amend?
ments, an.l it is probable that a good many
yea and nay votes will be Ulten In the commit?
tee before a final decision is reached.
Prior to the conference with Secretary Car?
lisle last night lt had been practically decided,
as stated in these dispatches yesterday, to
place an ad valorem duty of 25 per cent on
sugar. The protests from the North and North?
west against any increase in the tax on sugar
were so forcible that at the last moment tha
committee changed front and decided to lower
instead of increasing the sugar duty. But
realizing that this marked divergence from the
a-tion previously indicated as being in con?
templation would affect stocks and values, tho
chairman of the committee authorized the fol?
lowing statement of its action to be made pub?
lic to-night: *
"The I>emoera-tlc members of the Committee
on Ways and Means completed their tariff bill
last night, near midnight, the last Item finally
acted upon being the sugar schedule. It being
brought to their attention that speculators,
falsely pretending to have Information of their
proposed action have been seeking to manipu?
late the stock market, they deemed it best ta
d-part fr.-m their general plan of refusing In?
formation as to tariff items, until their full
bill is made public, and at once to publish their
conclusions on this schedule, so that all men
may stand on the same footing of authentic
information. The new bill to be promulgated
to-morrow will show the following changes In
the sugar schedule: The duty on relined augur
ls reduced from ?s to ty cent a pound. Raw
sugars remain free of tax. The McKinley
bounty ls repealed progressively; that ls, one
eighth each year, so that at the end of eight
years it is to cease entirely."
The exact language of the McKinley bill under
which the sugar bounty is now paid is at
"That on and after July 1,1891, and until July
1, 1895, there shall be paid from any moneys in
tlie Treasury not otherwise appropriated, under
the provisions of Section :*,689 of the Revised
Statute*., to the producer of sugar, testing not
lem than N degrees by tho polariscope, from
b?ts, sorghum or sugarcane grown within the
United Stales, or from maple sap produced
within the United Stat.-s. a bounty of 2 centa
per pound; and upon such sugar testing lesa
than M degrees by the polariscope, and not less
than N degrees, a bounty of 1% cents per
pound, under such rules and regulations as the
Commissioners of Internal Revenue, with the
approval of the Secretary of the Treasury shall
Th- i cents sugar bounty enacted by the Mc?
Kinley bill would be removed by the Wllarm bill,
If it should become a law, as follows: 1*4 cents
per pound for fiscal year 18?4-95. IVi cents per
pound for fiscal year 1895-96, I1* cents per pound
for tlseal year 1896-97, 1 cent per pound for fiscal
y-.ir IttT-M, % cent per pound for fiscal year
Wt li, Vi ."nt per pound for fiscal year 1899-1900,
% cent per pound for llscal year 1900-1901; and
would cease in the llscal year 1902. The lower
grades would be reduced In like proportion.
According to the report of the Commissioner of
Internal Revenue, the quantity of sugar entitled
to claim bounty, which was In process of eultl
vati n or manufacture on July 1, last, was aa
L'.->t lusted .rim.
state or Territory. Mat-rial, b-r ol po inda.
LeuU4am.i ai,,- -.moos
'I'.-va- .I'aiie Itt V00
Kl,,rldn .Ohm l'V'-OO
Kaaass . -"n-iiurn 10.oJO
Uiiliforul* . ..ll,,,l U.040.3.VV
'lah.Ueot :.'83 :?.??
N-ebra-Ut- . Meet 1..VW.207
Tot?l .'.. "ti.iso_.tM8
The aipount of maple sugar that ls likely ta
be tapped can scarcely be made the subject of
estimate. Over $62,500 was paid out In bounty
for maple sugar In 1892. The number of
licensed maple sugar producers In that year
was 4.240. The number of licenses Increased
this year to 6.095. which of course means an
Increased production.
The change In the sugar schedule, so far aa
can be learned, 's the only startling departure
from the provisions of the proposed bill aa
they have from time to time been permltts*
to leak out.
?'"Ml'RKHKX.sivi-: MKASt'HK OK MPM_fcn
landon, Nov. 27.-"The Times" says editorially
of the new Tariff bill prepared by the Wsys and
Means Committee In Washington:
"The Tariff bill as drawn ls a bold and com.
prehenalve measure of reform. The free Hat would
probably be more pleasing to British exporters If
it contained more substantial reductions on manu
factured articles, although there la room for hope
of material relief regarding many of these. There
can hardly be any general revival of confidence ot
return of prosperity in the Statea while bualnesa
ls in Its present stagnant condition. Anything
tending to a solution of the fiscal difficulties, theres
th.t' i*L1r_-_-_- We r<,Jo,c* on general groundt
se?iou. ..n. "I?01"81" upjM,ar b'nt "P?n ""^^t ?
uncer,ainUea.'y,KOri'U8 HT<m *? "? *h? M,at,n?
vlew?rorC'0.mPar.Vg "?Publican *** Democratlt
"The i?L?! ?Uu*-,?n. 'The Times" concludes:
to th-*?yr?t,c views are much more creditable
c^tie ?h_^for^?*"e_Pref*r t0 ?lcc*Pt the ??*??>
true" ^ UBtU the contr?ry ?>? ?P?wn to ba

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