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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 05, 1896, Image 7

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Continued from First l'une.
no very large amount of gold will pass thru
the Clearing House."
Gold deposited In the Clearing House va
has t'> be Of full weight. Brinks depositing i
receive reeelpta or oertlfleatea, which ?an be ?
only !>:?' memliers of the Clearing Howe In i
loent of Clearing House balanc?e. Under
National Book act, such receipts, as are Sim
receipts for legal tenders, are available for
in th" leserrts Of batiks. As the Treusur*
not now hunting gold oertlrioates. the Cleai
House ??"'h1 reeelpta have proved a great ?
venlence, besid? s saving extra labor. Hanks
at any time withdraw gold from the Cleai
House vaults on presentation of reeelpta.
A contribution tO the gold element in the sit
lion ?as ihe -me of gold in the payment of du
at the Custom House. The first amount han
in in gold, which was the n?Bt payment of i
kind for the day, was ll,2UQ. This was in
gold ihan has been received altogether at
Custom House In the preceding sixty days. S
?sjquent t:-?!?! paymenta made the ?lav's t<
$4 mm it was stated at the Custom House t
many goods held in bonded warehouses w
tak'-n "'it for consumption, whereas, had Brj
lieeii elected, they would have been returned
th? countries from which they came.
There was a story that, owing ?o ibe scare
of bills, there wa? a small premium on grei
backs. No "!?? could be found who was Will!
to pay a premium
T'i" commercial price .>f paper fell from QB cei
to ?A'-> renta an ounce, which made the bull:
value "of the silver In a silver dollar 49.88 een
Filver bullion < ?TtihYates on the Stock Kxchar
*ol I as lo* as 62% cents.
Sterling exchange had a sharp fall. Pema
???change, upon which gold Importa are has?
; and wh'eii on Monday was 4.85% t.. 4K>\. m
i ?noted at 4.S3H to 4.84, This rate was cons
e'red to permit Of froid shipments from London
New-York at a profit. A vast amount of t
change which had been hoarded was thrown
the market A calculation mad. by ait ex. ban
house was that the hoarding of gold, aside fr?
the banks amounted to 1100,000.000, and t
hoarding of exchange to |30.000.00U more
?as estimated, furthermore, that $00.000.000
rails on gold had been sold. The Majestic, whi'
tailed ft-"i Liverpool for New-York yesterda
has $800.000 In gold ion board, uf which $250,0
I* for Hetdelbach, Ickelhelmer & Co., and $2.?i
im?ii for Kessler ??fr Co. In addition. $??fl0,000 wi
withdrawn from the bank of England for shl
nient to New-York
There was a lively ?lay In wheat as well as
?dock* Th- opening price for December whe,
(wheat deliverable In December) was 88% cent
or exactly Si cents n bushel above the closir
price on Monday. There was an advance lo 8
after v hi h there was a drop t i f^'J7*. and th?
a rally to 88% cents at the close. The net gal
for th- day was accordlngl) IH cents a buah?
When bualneaa cloned on the Produce E:
change at 2*30 o'clock, Bayne'a OOth Reglmei
Hand was brought on the floor for a celebratii
? f the Bound-mi nej victory. With flags wavlr
and singing the words to the tunea which tl
band played, the members of the Ex hani
inarched round nnd round the immenae boai
room. wi;h Henry <'.. alcCord, the president i
the Exchange, at their head. Th" gallery wi
filled with spectators. The Jubilee was kepi i
for half an hour, after which the procesal?
Oled out and marched thnnmh Beaver-*t. t.. t?
Cotton Exchange. The hand played "Dlxl<
and "Down I'pon the Suwanee River " The Co
i..n Exchange membera Joined the proce
sion. which next gathered in the Coffee E:
change membera, and then proceeded to tl
stock Exchange In Broad-at., where its numbe
were swelled to full) 1.300. The proceaal
picked up the Consolidated Exchange.ntlngei
in New-st., after which it marched cheering ar
j-inains; patriotic airs throuixh Wall, Naseau ai
cedar sis. to Broadway, and thence back to tl
Produce Kxchantre. Large crowds followed th
j aradora, and the whole s'em- was one of i<r*n
The expression was genet.?; |rj the flnancll
community that the election of M Klnley an
the triumph "f sound money cleared the wa
for a complete restoration of prosperity in thl
?ama try.
J. Edward Simmons, prealdenl c>f the Fourt
National Bank, and prealdenl of the Clenrln
House, wh. has been a lifelong Democrat, sale
"The success of McKinley and Hobart relieve
the bualneaa community of .? tension that ha
been nv st severe, and niv-s assurance t?. all c
the mamtenance of ?ur Government on the hasi
of law and order and the payment of all its obll
t;ati"iis in the beat money of the world. This I
a triumph, not of patty, but of principle; an
evei> go?! i iti/.'-n should congratulate hlmael
up .;i a vit tor) which can only t?- most beneflcii
c> all. I believe thai the triumph of soun
money, the r?pudi?t! >n of a financial heresy an.
of anarchistic d ictrlnea ?.'? ;li be of lasting benefl
to the c luniry- it puts the stamp ..f popular di*
appi ii il upon th-- disreputable attempt of th
Brian faction t.. s-i?? up i lass .?i.d aectlonal (<???.
ing. The s .und Mone*? Dem?crata heve prove?
themselves to be patriota In this gt-at cr?ala It
our country's btatorj , niel the result ahowa tba
they ha-." disregarded all party alliances am
have given a loyal aupporl t. M Klnley and Ho
bait. As a Bound alone; Democrat, I canno
ai?r'-e with the hi*rh protection principles of thi
Republican i"i!t;. ; but I am mus: gratified at lh<
election of aicKlnlej and H i iari ?ho, fr in tin
beginning, have had mj earneai support, l hnv<
had a Arm an 1 abiding faith In ihe intelligent**
and honesty of the American people, and havi
felt thai they would favor and adhere to a dolla:
tha: is worth 1"" cents In every market of lh<
world, and thai they would gladly and emphatl
cally refute the statements ol th< Bryen-Altneld
Tillman anarchlatic mob, who bave procla?mei
that the nuuaes would declare for National dis
honesty. Every good cltisen onea a debt of pro
found gratitud ? to Mark Hanna for his aid?
generalship in the conduct of this glorious cam
palgr?. and for ihe arduous |*er* mal services b<
ha? rendered In his successful efforts to save thi
country from a band of repudlators and Anut
chista. Th? remilt of the ?lection will be iin- |m
mediate restoration of confidence, the reeump
'Ion of boKin.-s? and the beginning of an era ol
prosperity In this country the equal of which hat
ii--. ? r before I.a seen."
Mr. Simmon.? sent th* following dispatch tc
?ara Hanna
' Every good cltisen owes you a debt of pro?
found gratitude for your able generalship In the
conduct of this riortoua campaign, und we all
have otxaetofl t" tej dee that our country has
been saved from .-? hand of renudlatora and An?
archists. A> a Sound Money Democrat, I tender
you my il.anks for your arduous personal serv?
ices, arei i congratulate you on the overwhelm?
ing sue ?ess of McKinley and Hobart, who have
had my earneai support from th?- h*ginnlng.''
Mr. Bhntnona also sent a dl*pat?'h as follows
g Oovcrnor-elect Black iti Troy, which Is Mr.
?Maone's native place:
"For the first time in th" history of this tuiin
ff)' a Republican candidate for Governor has
carried th?- cJtj of New-Tork. This is a tri?
umph, not of party, but of principle, and as a
Sound Money Democrat who has given you his
earnest support. I tender you the congratula?
tion.? of an old Trojan who has always taken
prid* in the preferment'of his native city."
Henry Alb-n said: "The result of the election
StOS reflected at raaos In financial affairs. There
bave lieen many ln<julrl?-s by Investors as to *e
?arittSfl and the Inquiries will be more frerpient
as time g?????, on Confidence Is restored and the
way Is clear for a return to g??od times I have
Boapprebenaioo about the future now."
Frederic Taylor said: "The result of the elec?
tion win be highly beneficial, but th?- campaign
should teach us a great lesson. We should In
jne neat f ,u,- y,.;,r(, adopt measure* to restrict
'?nitration un(] iu fort|fy 0ur Institutions bo
tnat our Americanism cannot again be aHsalb'd.
i?J?w?!'toun?**nK ;,)Ut u 8*o4 many more than
? .* . men **' New-Y? City should have
voira for rlJt and repudiation. I suppose these
men would vote a ticket with the devil at the
nead of It and with hell as the platform."
?*?' ?nS?" r ??"'?0. president of the .New-York
Mea* Kxehong... ?aid- "The result of the elec?
tion was brought about by the sound sense of
wm ??eoP'f' Tn*' further result of the election
win he a restoration of confidence with all that
that implies"
'm$S?*1B2*t*,.? *vcr*?*ry Of the St.ick Kxchange.
c~? .. '''or,l<'? has ehoaged everything.
yooa urne* are one- more In sight. The future
? a? clear as day."
George Rutledge Gibson said: "This election Is
a ??*}? V,?ra' an e?>0<'h n m*r??" ?he end of
??E?V? of dl8tre8?- and will Inaugurate one of
S??./., y W" HhaM doubtles* encounter a few
SaX- .JM thP r*il**' f"r wealth and proapetity
?naer the new r?gime, but they will be small
compared ?rita the great leap we took vester
aa>. l-.urope has looked to see whether our Na
un T." "urv've tne monstrous assault mad
"Pon It. and it.? confidence and faith In our In
situation must now be Lorn airain in tha pre*
,wL,or """?nphant victory at the polla.
i ht- stock market Immediately responded ?.
uw glad tldlngH, und the tinker, as it told o
naing prices, tickled the ears and eyea like Joy
'?ens ringing after the expulsion of an enem
irom the country's, soil. No man ran Immedl
\v ? ',^Hns,?'",' ?he results of Bryan's Popocratli
f ik ?2 ,n,<) Tna,ti,''?ni figures. The greatnes.
".'".' 'hange duwns upon, us, but does not v?
"noiiv poaaeaa tta. The public hav.- held aloo
nom speculation so kmi that they have n<>
now the habit of speculating or Investing i
w ii?r*?? "*cu?"W?ee. i?ut the) will acquire tha
nai.ir That secthm of the public which own ae
i ?i?fi hav<' ,h,'m Kenerallv paid for ?>r pro
te.-tt-il by heavy marplns. while the groat ma..
or st-curltics have drifted int.. the etrong boa
ox the ruh. Nona of these holders will be dis
posed to part with th.-ir certificates now that
.he winter of their discontent has passed. They
"ill cling to them until persuaded by high anil
perhaps dlaxy prices to part with them."
Henry Clews ?aid: "The future looks bright In
?le.-d. and by the exercise of good Judgm-nt
?noac ?ho have brains can not only make both
??nils meet through their business operatlona but
store up a surplus for a rainy dav in the next
rour years at least. 'K pluribua unurn' remains
now ar this country's mott i permanentlv. and
tne Stars and Strip? wave over all the 70,000,
hi m i of people, as under our form of Govern?
ment the Minority, after a NatU.nn) election
unlf.3 with the majority In recognizing the Presl
?lent-eicct knowing no North, no South, no
Rast, no West, but as the c.-ming President of
all sections alike. Major McKinley, when he
Presides at the White House. 1 am sure can be
relied upon to be fair and .lust to all that dwell
?n .his vast continent, ,-ib.i will see to It that
the laws win be enforce! everywhere, so that
life and property win i?. thoroughly protected."
Hussell Haue said: ?Our cuntrv's credit has
Leer, restored. We are how in a position to go
ah.-a,l and do busin-ss with confidence our
trad.- and manufactures win expand, and our
people will enter upon a new era of prosperity."
c.of.b V?.owini; into Tin; TREASURY.
Washington, Nov. t. Treasury officials express the
opinion tha. the Treasury win be from now on
for some- time a larga gainer in gaM N.-nriv all
the sold recently Imported, tt Is expected, wl". be
deposit.?,? ?n ,h<. Traaaur; in exchange for Bher
BUn note? and United Slates notes The deport*
h.g.in to-day. HJttJN in gold harina been dep asi
ed ai New York and current-.- taken for It The
i.r/.'.T^' 1\M. ?'i h*nd U%m.oA Bherman notes snd
W.OM.QOO I nlted Btstes notes, Wh|.-h can he util?
ized for exchange for gobi
Asslstsni Becretary Curtis ?ays tb-i? in addition
to tne TreaNury gaining gold by exchanging legal
tender not..-, for ?fold be expects a lar?,"- Influx
of foreign ?old
Tic liny's Withdraws ? of gold In New-York w.-re
*M1 70a
The gold reaanra at th" close of business to-da?
li iii.-i.li:. m
? - ?? ?
William Whaler, of No. .1 Minette st.. was
stabbed in tha sbdomer and killed aboul 11 o'clock
last nlKht In the back yard of his home, where h<
had be-m drlr.klnir With I crowd HI. slayer. John
Murphy. tw.>nt> seven yean old. of No. 3? Lalght?
st . was. arr.sted and locket) up |tj tbe Mtrcer-et.
station. "Both are white men, and are said by the
police to be ex-conricts,
Murphy and Whalen, with i>ani?-! Purey, of No.
x Sflnetta-st., snd two other men had been drink
\iwx all tl.renlng In r 11? ? back yard of Whalen*.
house AH were Intoxicated by 10 o'clock, when a
dlapute arose between Murphy snd Whalen ss to
w>,.i should k> for another can of beer. Murphj
drew a knife and trieb lo st.il. Whalen, bul wa.
prevented by Purey, who look Ihe knif-- away.
Thi- quarrel wi? settled, bul snot her brok? oui
hslf m, hour sfterward Murphy snd Whalen wei
again the disputant, and the quarrel ?a? fr.m.
the tame .-mise as b#fore. Murphj had another
U?iif.- which he drasn toon i.ft.-r iht beaxlnnlna o?
the dispute, and before h.uld be prevent? ' ?:
Pure?, or the two other m.ti ha hsd ?tabl :
Whalen, who wa? slttina on ?. .-huir opposite him
Tb?- ki.if.- ara? plunged Into Whalen'? abdomen, and
the wounded man fell off the chair lo ihe ?.-i .nin.i
Piirej seised s dislodged rung from t? banister and
.truck Murph) over Ihe head with n knocking
him down Murphy gol up again, and, inppllns
'.v. r i-'.|..-v puaned pa?l the other iwo men and
run through an alleyway into Mlnetta s( He
rushed toward Bleecker-el honing lo e? ipe thai
Way, l"it r.-in Into the arms of l'idl.-eniaii Mrvffet
man. ?if the Mercer-st. stAtIon, who held him, ??tel
In another minute had learned of Murphy*, crime
The man was taker r0 ihe ?tatlor
Whalen*. iwo companion, carried him through
the alleyway to MlnettS-St. and then to h drus:
?t..r- In Bleecker?ai An ambulance was sent for
bul before it arrived Whalen wa? dead The bod]
was taken to the Mereer-st Station
? ?
Krle, I'.-nn , Now 4 V.itlonil Chairman Unnna
pasaed easi over tha Lake Shore Rallros I t.. ni*rin
on iii? way to Mew-Yorfc The Erie duh and iwo
or three thousand people thronged the Union Bl i
ttr.n pin-form and k.-iv him a greeting second only
In thai tendered lo Matot McKinley two year? ?ko
Mr llanna ?poke brb-flv. tendering Ihe ?hank? of
the Nati.mal Committee and Ihe Kr. ?-11 ti?^- of the
Pre ?Idenl-elect
Toronto, Nov. i Piufeaaor F Da Ffaan, .if the
Johns Hopkln. Unlrerslty who wa. ma l the ex
porta icnl to Bur >i?- by 'he United Bl itea Qovernroenl
to ot.-air Information for the use of he Veneauetan
Commlsslor. srrhred In Toronto t. ci.-iim th.- bod) ol
h;- brptl ? . J. >b Da ?l.ia:.. wh i romm III I
here September S las'. Jacob De Haas wa. . ?tu l*ni
at Corn.-: fi-i\?isity He came to Toronto on ?-.>?
dat" nane-l and ret?s:' r.-il al 'he Queen's M del The
next morning he wa; foun?! dead In '.-? I, a? | an In?
vestigan 'i ?b >wcd lie had poisoned himself.
? -
London, Mor. I.?The British steamer Bettor, rap?
rain Hood, which sailed from New-Ortesi ' Oetoba '
for Botterdara and arrived a: Plymouih to day,
landed Ihe erew of the Araertcgn schooner Hem
Bouther, Csptsln Norwood, frim Bonaire Beptembei
2i for Portland, which vessel bad been sbanaon??! si
se i
Vienna. Nov. ?. ?Arehd'i.-h?is. DoTOthes Of Aus?
tria to-d/iy formally renounced her rlKhts of suc?
ia ssion to the Austrian throne prior to h? r m.ir
rlage lo tha Due d'Ori?ana, which win take place
No vein I ter ?.
it was learned late last night at the borne of
Colonel Jay that hi? daughter, Miss Julia Jay, who
is ill with typhoid fever, was slightly bet lei
nraabiagton, N- r. t. The pr^aure i? high ss i?.?- Bawtb
Atlaatle eoaet, t-f-ntrai ..v.-r n .v.i s..nu. /in-i i? ?aualna
lanaif.lrlT hi*;i? ?atnaeaai wind? ..n ti.? Meat gsslaad
c..B?t; ? tr'Hiilli <.f |0W pressure enleinl? from leiKe Hurts.
?tiiiihw-dtd le Alsbsrast a statr-i of ?t.mo ?aergy appear.
central tinrlli of M ,ritana Tli^ pre??ure |? r*latlrtl|
blgll tlir..ugli'.vil Ih? Bacfcy M.aintnlii .llMrl'-t? The
?at sneter baa H?en on th? Booth Rocky Mountain ?a p.
and li It?* falles r?-n?rnlly *??t of Hi? Ml??l??i?.fll Rrrtt
hi .1 ai?o tiirourho'it Iba ?:.? kv Moraiata statten The
temperature it??* fallen in the Mlwlestpel Valley ?mi in
T'-xiu. and rema lis ?lall..nary la the other la-trlri?.
Ttrrateahsa ?n'' raln>' ereathei sretalt. in the MH.ls.lpH
Vallty ?'"I thr'i-e eHStwanl t'i the Atlalill. ruatl ll.iln
Will ...mini? In th>- North Atlantic Ntat?-?i sml lower lake
reatos Tbaradar, ?rlth .leniiiin sha roolti ??-aihrr in
th? MltalMlppI v.llej .nd Bait Oulf Slaita Kali *-ui
etxd weather i? Indicated f'-r 'in- ttocky Mounlala <u?
irl.t?. t-xi-t-iil .s'.rlli I'ak'.ta and M'.-itana, wh.r.- rala "''
snow will occur.
P-.r Main?. .\. ? - Hami??hlr? Bad Verm.til, r.un. a :? r
Thursiav nlrh': ?In.l? Inore i?in?? 'o high ?aith?a?lerl>-.
To? M.?*auhaaiiia iih ^le lalaad'aad Cowattilrui, rain;
rooltf Www easy atgh? sombtasterty wind?, high on ihe
K-r lh*Jl?m N?w--Yotk. rain; c..(i]*r by Thursday m*h'
?lUlhets'erly win.!?; high en tin- Mast
To? Ka?:ern I'enn?ylvania and New-.lertey, r.i'n;
Thur?lay r.lah'; hl?h ?nulle- i?!t-r!y ?Ind?.
I-'.ir iln- l),?rrl.-t of ?'.ilumina. Dataware ?nd Maryland
rain; l.?w i.mi.rratute Thursday nt(ht, sMtberly alada
i.c.t.rninK raiiahl?.
l-'ur \V?r?t?-rii IVnn<> lv anij. Western N>v?-Y..tk uri.l
Ohio; rain; t-.?j>r, brisk southerly ?rinds, lt?.-..rnlt,K imrih
HOHrt?: Mom lag Night,
iiiiiiinii in t n i ? r muh
1 ^J' ' >'TT? ii, ' , ?? i i . '
"i-f "Jill ?'W!l!"4!:..PJIUTi' ' ^ i
In (hi* 'liiiai.m a rijiitinui.il* white Un? ?how* ih.
rlitngt? In prrsiurt tt Imllrattd by Th* Tribun?'* n-lf
te.urdm? b?ri.met.-r. The dinted lint r.pretent? th* RSS
l.i-rature a. lecrd*.! at 1'i-rry'. Ph?rm*fy.
Tribune Ofllc-e, Hot?, 6. 1 a. m.-Th* Wealher ye.terday
-.?*? f?lr and windy. Th? temii*rtlure ranged between M
?nd (H de.re-*, the aver??.* (&>%> being 4*4 flegre?? hlahsr
thtn in Tii?*il.-v and 124 higher thtn on the r-tne?i?in.|
Ing dty lirl yetr.
In ? r; I -lear INK cilv it, lay thtrt wi.l probably bt ra.n.
(ollowtd by eooltr wcathtr.
WHAT M'MM,i:V s KM-:. ? T1"N SK1
London. Nov. 4- "The riaily News" to-mor?
row. In its comment on the election of Major
McKinley t.. the Presidency of the United
Btatea win say: "Mr. Bryan committed the
fatal mistake of attacking the credit of th
United States. A man who runs amuck aKalnst
the commercial atabtllty of the Union simply
breaka hi? head against a wall. Mr. Bryan
asaalled the foundations of commerce, and the
commercial community has given him his re?
"The News" article will ascribe McKlnley's
enormous majority not t.. his own merits, but
to the demerits of his opponent, and will con?
tend that he was not returned for the purpooe
of reviving the tariff, but to maintain the gold
staoiiHrd ami apure dollar. "Major McKin?
ley." "The News" will sny, "repres.-nt-t more
than any mo.iern Prealdenl the general Judg?
ment of the American people, regardless of a
olaaa or of party, ahd If he recognizes this fact !
he may be a great and will certainly be ?? sue- |
ceaaful ruler"
"The Dally Chronicle'' win say: "We i Ifer
our hearty congratulations to Major McKinley
in so far as he representa National finance, on
which alone nn den. credit can be based; but
the record of the Republican party Is too ha 1
to encourage the hope of much good resulting
from Its success We cannot see the reason
why th.- American people should indulge in
rosy prophecies of prosperity Th.- future de?
penda upon conditions little connected with
McKlnley's aui ceaa."
"The Times" will say: "The people "f the
United States have earned the congratulations
of the world on the proof th.-y have given "f loy?
alty to National honor. The whole stock In
trade of aelf-eeeklng politicians and flatterers
has been spurned and sw.pt usble by the plain
honesty and simple < ?.mmon-sense of the coun?
trymen of Washington and Lincoln. While we
?ecognute t.> th" fulleal extent the admirable
t.-mper displayed in this severe trial, we ??r.- not
altogether sure that McKlnley's victory can be
regarded as finally quenching the Bryanlte
"The elementa of discontent to which Mryan
appealed will continu.- to exist and .-wo hi?
er.-as.', and much will depend upon the i?u"
which McKinley and his party make "f their
unique opportunity. A blundering course of
policy, disturbing legislation, and a dis:" sitie;-.
t" use th" non-party majorltj for part lear pur
pose: would aoon produce a Mat.' of thlnga
whi.h would encourage Rryanlam to reratew
its head Th- eauberant Sense ..f rellel arising
fron: th" removal of th- great danger ma)
pr".lin.- a" exaggerated effect Cleveland In
ivj had a majority about A? great as thai "f
McKinley, yet th" party wblch was then vie?
tori'.iis i? now divided disorganised and r)e
apalring It will b-i McKlnley's Interest, not
less than hi? duty, t" ai..-tain from pressing
measures which mai alienate from him th?
g 'i.i Dem?crata, whose support has contributed
?o mu. ti t" his \ i't"iy."
"Tli- ? ').i..r.|. I-" will deny ?lia? til?- r.-sult ..f
th>- rampalan is a landslide, even amumtng ihm
th? preoeni eat I mate* "t the standing "t th? rtn
dldatea will i"- verified, and srlll say that tl..
aui prise is not that llrj ar r.-? ? i\ e<) *.. fe? -, ot< ?
but rather that he ae? m.-i is many its h>- did
"It Is a s.'riil.r- reflection," "The >'hr i.
will add. "thai anything ?:'. a general depre?
slon w,:i range so many cltlaena upon the aide
of wild'at currency scheme* und virtual repu
dlattoa, and ? ven anai chj
The Standard" will say "Th* complete re?
j.-. id n of Bryan's tempting Programm? - I
dreaaed lo indolence, Incapacity ate! cupidity,
ahowa that thee? qualities ar.- lena wldelj dl
trli.ut. I in th" United Btatei than. Bryan would
have us believe Th -r<- has been a revoll "f the
honeal and loyal rltlaena who ur.- aollclioui
for ihe fair name and fame of the Republh , and
the Bryanltea aatonlahed the world by (he com
paratlve paucity of their numbers. The hope
i.-s*iy Ignorant and savage!) covetooi walfa and
stray? of American rlvlllsatlon voted for Bryan
trul th- imlk of tie- K..;io aentw. i"?M : nte?
rity and anclal BtaMllt) aided with M< Kinle)
Th.- Nation is t" he henrtil) conuratulat??d Thi
victor) ha* drawbncha f"i Bngl lahmen and in
deed, for ever) country In Europe engaged In
manufacturing Industrien, i' is a triumph >>1
j;..'.i| faith, but i.ls" a triumph "f prote?.i"
Par?a, Nor 4 There Is general Jubilation In
the American colon) over the election "f Mc?
Kinley Bryanltea virtuell) hu\" no ealatence
in Paris Although th?- triumph <<f McKlnle)
was generell) eapected in the American colony
her.-, there were still persona among them de
living their Incomes from home who feel greatly
relieved. Bankers, exporters and Inaumni nrx n
Hi., eapectall? grateful. J Meredith Read,
Cnltec si.it.. ('-.t-ui<;? nerai In Parti during
the Praneo-Pruaalan War, and later United
si.?'" Mlnistei to Oree? i, deacrtbes the election
of McKinley h;i a viel ry "f common sense.
j H Euatla, United Btatea Ambassador, de?
clined i" expre an* opinion regarding the re?
suit of the election.
i m.- of the heads "f the American banking
h ?use of Monroe \ < '?> said to .-? n preaentatli ? ?<'.
the United Associated Press";? that he could no'
remember an American Presidential election of
parallel In ter eel to thinking people, nor could he
recall .i result which had elicited mor" general
sal Isfactlon.
Manager Pebei of Ibe Parts branch of the
Equitable Life Insurance Pompan) said that an
immense impetus had I* en given lo the Insurance
bualneaa b) th< reeull of the election, eapecially
abroad, as well as to the commerce of Europe
and ti." trade of Ihe United states generally.
In the Paris Chamber of Commerce to-day the
prealdenl of that bodj said that shippers hsd
been greatly relieved by the result of the Pre?!
dentlal context In America
Berlin, Nov. I. The leading bunkers and
Bourse operators hen- declared today that they
were v-ry well satlstled with the'result of VeS
terdiy's election for Prealdenl In the United
Stales. Exporters say that they shall now ex?
ecute large orders which were placed upon the
condition of McKlnley's election The official
world of Germany f-ai that a high protective
tariff in the United states la Impending. Am
beseadoT Uhl aaya thai trad" with tbe United
Btatea will now i>.- revived.
The "North Herman Oaaette" devotee s lead?
ing article to comments upon the Prealdential
.l.'tlon in the United State*, tn which the paper
discusses the contest from the c.ermun point
"? view, that the success of McKinley means a
high protective tarlfi in America and therefore
did not possess the sympathy nf Germany.
"Mut," the "Cazette" say?, "if Mryan had been
Burceasful, Germany would not have t??.en any
better "ff- The victory >f McKinley, however,
need not arouse too great fears. There will, of
course, be a very strong dealre for higher tariffs,
vet it is impossible that thev can >'o much
higher, considering the needs of the population
of th?' United Sta(?-s. Moreover, there an- other
political factor? whir h will sensibly limit the
powers of the President."
The Merlin "1'ost" records McKinley'* brilliant
triumphs and liken? him to Napoleon the c,rea(.
The "Nettste Nachrichten" says it is likely that
th?- DeatoeratS will b* satisfied with a mltiga
llon of the harshness of th" McKinley tariffs,
and for this reason the Republicans will proba?
bly be unwilling to y eld Immediately to the
dcinandr of the extreme protectlonlsls.
The "VoHslsche Zeitung" sny*: "McKinl-y's
vl? lory Is complete and Mryan and trok> sliver
have been annihilated. Th? worklngim-u de?
scried Mryan hecaus?? thev would have felt the
III effects of his policy upon their own bodies.
The Mrvan nightmare has heei? removed fro???
the whole civilized world by M?-Klnley's tri?
umph. The D-mocrath party deserted Its prin?
ciples and Is visited with condign punlsment."
The "Lok.ilanrelger" says that the hitherto In?
vulnerable "Solid South" Is bndten.
Home, Nov. 4.?The victory of McKinley in
yesterday's Presidential ?lection In America has
made an excellent Impression In hanking and
business Ctrctee here. The Bourse showed a
great deal of animation to-day and rente* have
Th.- members ..f the Republican National
Executive Commute? |n this city are sure of
2tH electoral votes for McKinley and Hohart
after a cartful examination of the latest tele?
grams giving the filiation In every State In
the t'nlon. ^
Oeperal William M.-K. Osborne. secretary of
th?> committee, salil last evening that by no
poseibillty would the Popocrata he able to sfeal
enough States to reduce the Hepuhlican total
below thi? figure. This Includes:
NtW-C-tftead . 88 \e?--.ler?oy . ID
.N.w-\.,rk . .li-, Minnesota . !>
P-nn?ylvanla .R California . it
'' '" '" . 24 ; Maryland . 8
V" ? . -1 VV-st Virginia. ii
';',',"' . I? Oregon . ??
?"??nlgan . 14 h-.iiit'i lmk..lu. 4
!"ws . is uelawar. . :i
? ne'e . U \,,rih Dakota . S
T"?Bi .??
This puts Into the doubtful column. Oeneral
Osborne snld. Kentucky, which th<- latest returns
gave to McKinley by -J.iMro plurality; Kansas,
Wyoming. Tennessee and Washington, where a
Republican Oovern? r had bt-en elected
N. B, Scott, the West Virginia National Com
mltt.-.-man. received a teb-xram last evening
from Melville E. Ingnlls, president of the Btg
Four and Chesapeake anil Ohio railroads. Mr.
Ingalls is a Bound Moii'-y Deraocrat, who has
been on the stump for McKinley In Virginia. His
telegram said thai McKinley had polled votes
enough in Virginia to carry the State, but the
probable Intention of the Popocrata was to count
the Republicana out. if they do It." added Mr.
Ingalls. ''you may rely upon It, we will smash
the Popocrat machine in Virginia "
Mr. Scott also received a telegram last evening
fmm M.-ssrs Hagb-y and Wadilell, members of
the Heptibilean Virginia Committee, saying that
th- election was close In that State, but the
Bryan managers had arranged to stpal the State
If It was necessary.
Major-General Behuyler Hamilton Tuesday night
received ihe following dispatch at the Savoy Hotel
from I'lesideni-eb-. t McKinley:
. Horions victory thla day reminds me of im" anil
1881 when men Ilk.- you led Amertcane to victory.
"Till: < "' \:h\ is -U'H" an RXPRESHION OFTKN
Th.. people ..f this city wer?, aeren? yesterday.
'rie- excitement with whl? -i the Information <>f
M. Ki le>'s election wa- received on Tuesdaj
nigh, apent Itself earlj yeaterday morning and
gave place t.. u feeling of rali f. Expressions
t.," : i i.-? t fe.-iini? were as general as had been
the manifestations of J..v and enthusiasm.
Congratulai Ions were plentiful, but they took
moderate form "We!', the countr) is safe!"
was an eipresslon heard frequently where men
met and exchanged greetings. "Tes, and I am
glad thai ite- election is over!" ?raa a fre?
quently uttered r-ply.
Some clttsens who were positive in th>ir ca?
lo?e ..f belief In the patriotism and k.1
,.-!i- ? ..f the American people In th.- cloning
? i i of the campaign admitted yeaterday with
ibat iii-v had been secretly nervous
over Ihe poaalbillt) "t the success of th.- men
Who were Strlhlng at th National credit and
at th<- honcr "t th? Sas Buatnesa m.-n sal.l
thai w h-'ti they though? of ho?s much wna at
stake m the election they sometttm-s f.-ii sich
.ii heart, and they never bad been m-.r.- re
Iteved <T reaeeured than when thej got the
positive inform?t.on that Bryan had been de?
feated The;. v\.-r. un.inlm.iii-? In tha declara
lion that a revival of business all over th.
countr) would Biirelj be one result of tha elec
tlon. and that time?' would continua to be bet
t.-r afi.-r the Inauguration of Major McKlnb v
a- I'i. Idenl
Tha M? Klnley and li ibart haga continued to
Sutler in Broadway and In other streets of the
.lu Countless men wore the McKinley but?
tons, and man) mora wore small roosters or
broom? to eapreaa their Joy over tha victory,
but there were h""'! nature ami good feeling
in the glorification When mention was made
of Rryan or of Chairman Jonee there were
jibes and laughter at the eapenaa of men
wh.. could n?.t take .i-'".it with x.1 grace
The reporta t^i.tt Mr. Jonea was stl'.l trying t"
figure tut an election for Mr Bryan wen- de
dared to be ton *ni> t" arouse Indignation.
Even many Dem?crata who voted f"r the
Chicago ticket said they w?-r?- gatlafled with the
r.-suii ..f the election They declared thai tin
is of an) candidate was not necessary for
Ihe good 'f the country and that if a Repun?
tan victory would bring more prosperity i"
Ihe '.ntry they were willing to share in the
prosperity. They were Inclined to talk less of
th?- result than ?jf ,hi> "?h1 which had been
waged in the campaign, and ihe expreaaton,
"Well, Hryan inan.'.gc'l to scare a gnat many
people, anyhow'" was heard frequently. Bry?
unite* would not admit the election had settled
the silv.-r question for ibis generation but de?
clared that free aliter is to be the chief rally?
ing cry of the Dem?crata for years to come.
MORE BI8MARCKISM disclosures
OF ik;s.
Berlin, Nov. 1?Further dtsclosurea ascribed to
Prince Blarnirch regarding the pael and aresenl re?
lation, between Oerwaay and various European
Powers have created a saneatloa here.
The disclosure, ere made by the "Neue Pre*.
Press," of Vienna, which announce, that early in
is??;. .i.iririK ihe prevalence of th.- war fever in
Europe, Ait-xan.br ii. the grandfather of the pre?.
.?iii caer, wrote to Prince Bh march .??kin? if fjer
riuiiiv would remain neutral ll Russia should attach
A u.i rta,
Prince Bismarck made no reply to the communi?
cation and the request was shortly afterward re?
peat.d. through the Russian Ambassador at Ber?
lin, ?rhcrgupon Uermany withdrew her Ambsssa
dor from rtt Petersburg. The ?'/ar then mad?' a
eecrel compact with Emperor Pranrls Joseph, who
latei communicated the terms of the agreement tu
the Berlin Otrverntnent
H.isi-iTAi. rnvsniANs.
Jiim.s P, I.vous, a waiter, of No. VA West Rtgh
te.-rith-sf.. on election morning picked a pimple In
his ear. It began lo bleed, and as the bleeding
continued l.vuns was sent to the New-Tork Hos?
pital, Where the doctors made every effort to slop
the bleeding, but without su..ss Lyons died soon
after 1 o'clock this morning.
Colonel E. C. James. oOunaei for William W. Mc?
Laughlin, the former Inspector of Police, had a con
inltatloa with lUstrict-Attorney FYllow? yeaterday,
and It was reported latT that the Indictments against
Mclaughlin aaight be aaasaleaed r*on. colonel Fel?
low? said ha would d.-.-id?- within a week whether
!e would move for another trial of McLaughlin or
?aove to have the indhiliaenl. dismissed. Ho inti?
mated that he bad doubt of the wisdom of plac?
ing MeLaugbMn ou Mal a third time, it the in?
dictment? aif.ilnst McLaughlin are dismissed hi?
counsel probably will try to have him reinstated In
his former place as Inspector of Police, the rccunt
defletoll Of the Cauri of Appeal? helng considered
eqiul to a decree lhat he Is entitled to be restored
to the office which he occupied before hi? conviction.
The Poll.:? Co.iiinl-?:oners may then placa him on
tri?, and dismi*. him from thi for?a
their BXPoaaaioNa or gratification
The universal feeling among the advocates of
sound money, thug with the election of McKin?
ley thorough confhlence In the large business
centre* would at on?'e be re-established and that
factories lona Idle would be run on full time
ngah' van amply confirmed by the numerous
expressions of gratification and satisfaction at
the result of the election heard on every hard
among the business men of this city yesterday.
In r?-|>ly to a question as to the probable good
effect of (he election of McKinley on the busi?
ness of the country, as reflected In the drygonds
trade, Arthur T. Sullivan, prominent In the
Woollen trade, said: "The effects are In evi?
dence already In order* that we nave received
t"-day for goods. Many of the orders were In
confirmation Of conditional orders Riven some
time ago, contlngen* upon the election of Mc?
Kinley. It was understood that If he was not
elected the orders were t?i be cancelled. Many
of these orders, too. were supplemented with ad?
ditions, asking for m??re goods, than were origi?
nally called for Ttv-re was a belter feeling all
through the drygoods district to-day. it was a
day of Jubilation and good feeling everywhere,
and men felt that, now that the question was
settled, they could turn to btisineas with the
hope of something better in store.
"I do not mean to hold out that. In my Judg?
ment, there is going to he any sudden bound In
business that will at ?mee restore prosperous
times A man al?llcted for a period with typhoid
fev.r does not walk easily the first day he Is out
Of bed. But I think the progress will be steady
nnd sure along the right road. It will he felt In
the appreciation of go?ids A business man, with
a large stock of goods on hand, with no sale for
them, feel?? them depreciating with every day
that they remain unsold. When business Is
active, and there Is a demand, he sers th?m ap?
preciate In price,"
As for the money question. Mr. Sullivan ?aid
with emphasis: "In my Judgment, we have set?
tled that ouestlon for good and all. We have
scotched the serv nt, and I do not believe that It
will ever raise its head again With a Republi?
can Congreso, I believe a judicious tariff bill
should be put In force, for 1 am a reliever In the
protective Idea. In fact. I am one of the strong
est protectionists you ever saw anywhere. A
good many people v. 111. perhaps, think that the
tariff should l.e treated In a delicate fashion, but
I do m t Bee it that way We need a tariff here
for revenue as well as for protection, to keep this
country '.'it "f debt, and I am in accord with
Colonel IngersoH, that we have h?'re the market
of th" world, and we want to keep It for our
selvea. Look lack at 1802, before Cleveland was
elected. Every woollen mill in this'?V>untrv was
running on fl1" Mme. an?l you did not hear any
walling about hard times. When men are In
steady employment at Rood writes, there i* no
talk "f hard times To day there is hardly a mill
In the country running on full time."
Mr. Sullivan tlo-n a?il.-d a ?rord for the news
paper press "f th>- country, erhtch he said could
not I." too hlKh!y appreciated by the business
. immunity for the ?"lid front it had presented
in th" eau?"- of patriotism.
\v. Blgourney Ea> said: "Why. it has been a
day "f regular jubilation all through the dry
goods streets. That Is about al! th.-re is to sav.
aie', it aeema BUfBcient as an indication of the
general feeling As for the results, they ar?
being fell already with us and with others. Or?
den that were placed some time ago were to?
da' confirmed i.eues of McKtniey'fl election.
and in many Instances addlttona were made to
them by the merchants from other < Ules. The
difficulty has been that, for th; last eluht
months or more, no Luslness man has known
where he stood in relation t.. his business. The
feeling "as on.- of strong discouragement, and
numbers have remarked, wh.-n ask"d to order
more gooda, that tiny would wait. and. if Mryan
HaS "1."ted. they Would gO OUI "f business.
Their feeling un** 'hat they must save what
they hao accumulated.
?Hut ?re all feel good." continued Mr. Fay
with a broad smile. "I tell you. it was worth
It all to g<> along th? stre-t to-day. and have
men meet you. and slap you on the back and
say. 'Hello, "Id fellow! isn't It tine-1' Well, it
?aas a magnificent victory, nnd l think it settles
th?- money queetlon for a long time to come.
Now. If a sympathetic Congress can only agr.-e
upon Borne reaaonnble tariff bill, there will b?r
nothing lefl to do."
Bray ton Ivea, who was a Presidential elector
in th.- last campaign, was aeon hurt night at the
I'liion League Club and aald. "Th" one thing of
prime importune" tha* I see in this election is
that ii settles with deflnlteness and for good and
all tin- monej queatlon. Therein was contained
tin- fundamental Issue, and for the (list time this
countr; eland? committed t" a gold standard
and is m lite- with tin- other advanced nationa "f
th- world. This was a neceeaity, and for the
(list time we are also In a position to approach a
solution "f othei questions, such aa needed roodl
Mratton <>f the banking laws The system now
is t.... binding ?n its character. The hank in its
relation to the Oovernnient I* In a strait
Jacket. There Bhould l>e more elasticity." Mr.
Ivea contended that, during th?- last few months.
th" American people have come to realise more
nearly the secret springs behind the money Issue
than ever before, and held that th?? Issue might
have i.n very different had the election been
held atSt) day.- ago instead of on Tucaday. He
declared that just as In the case of the slavery
queatlon before the war men were prone to
handle it with gloves, yet after peace had been
declared th-y united In ?saying that slavery was
a disgrace; so now iu a few months they will he
calling th.- silver heresy by its right name, and
will he asking why it was that they ever be
liev.'d in It at all.
Advertising men and the Joh printers seemed
to feel most quickly the return of confidence, and
?me prominent downtown printer said to a
Tribune rep irter: "Already this morning I have
been made to f?-el that there has heen a change.
For weeks past I have been about among busi?
ness men soliciting orders for all kinds of work,
and it has heen one refusal after another, ac
companted by an admonition to wait (111 after
election. This morning orders came as easy
as they were difficult to get before."
II. P. l'erklns. vice-president ?if the E. ?.. Htg
glns Carpet Company, suld that the election of
McKinley and Hobart would certainly have a
stimulating effect upon the business of the
country, and that manufacturers would be en?
couraged to work their plants. He said that the
carpet works of his company had been closed
for some time, hut that work would be resumed
on Monday, and that there would probably be
no Interruption ?>f operations for some time,
other carpet mtnufai'turers seemed e?^ually cer?
tain that the ?lefi-at of the Hryan element would
have a tendency to revive the business.
John N. Steams, of John N. Stearns&Oo.sald
that the silk manufacturing concern of which
he was the head had not ceased work during
the depressed times, but that the output had
been diminished about SB per cent. "This Is the
dull season." he said, "and there is little de?
mand for goods, but the Improvement In busi?
ness which will ho ??ne of the results of McKln?
ley's election has been anticipated, and we are
working full time and will produce our maxi?
mum quantity now. I lielleve that business
will now- return to Its normal condition, and
that th'-re will be much buying In the large
H. E. Webb, of Dunham, Buckley A Co.. dry
goods, said that business had been dull for u
long time because of the falling off in manu?
facturing. He believed that the Idle mills would
be at work In a few- weeks, and that bualnesa
would boom.
John J. Williams, of the H. B. Clafiln Com?
pany, said that business would certainly be
stimulated by the remit of the election and
that n.erchants who were timid about purchas?
ing because they had doubts as to the result
would now come to the murket and place their
M. A. (ilulck. of the Klsch Manufacturing
Company, said: "Our goods reach all classes
of the trade, but our patrona have all postponed
placing ordere until after election. The election
haa gone as most of our trade wished that It
would, confidence has been restored and I am
sure that th?. rhelvea will not be allowed to re?
main e.npty. At any rate, we are making prep
aratlona to meet that contingency."
cacan the defeated candidat?
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 4.?Mr. Bryan received a num?
ber of telegram? for doflnlte Information In regard
to the election, and gave out the following general
"The Democratic- National fammltte* ?Malms
enough States to give a majority in the Electoral
College, but the vote I* very close In ?vveral of the
State?, and the result cannot ne known positively
until (he entire vote Is counted. In all close con?
test* it Is v !?e for both ?Ides to watch the returns 10
guard agate*! the possibility of a mistake, inten?
tional or unintentional.''
Mr. Bryan ha* not given up hope. A reassuring
dispatch from Senator Jones, chairman of the
National ?'ommlttre, was received at 11 a. m., but
Mr. Bryan did not cure to make It nubile. Ken?
tucky advices, too, were of a comforting charac?
ter. I'p to 1.30 Mrs. Bryan ha?l no statement to
gl.e the press. Like her husband. Mrs. Bryan
looked cheerful. She attended to her household
dutl.-s as though nothing unusual was happening.
and superintended the opening of the bundles of
souvenirs of the campaign that came by mail and
express. A number of privste messages wer* de?
livered to Mr. i'.ryan during the morning. Chair?
man Dahlmnn, of the N. braska Democratic State
centra! Committee, telephoned from Omaha that
the Democratic and People's Independent, or Bry?
an, ticket had ?arrie?] the State by from l?.OOO to
1R.O0O, and that all the Congressmen, with the poB
?Ihle exception of Duffy. In the Omaha district, nad
been elected. One supporter, who had presumably
given up hope, sent congratulations on your mag?
nificent hope," ami added that "It was only four
year* from Bull Run to Appomattox," causing Mr.
Bryan a good latifc-h.
After a brief nines?, Exekiel Hyatt died from pneu?
monia at his home In Jefferson, Val.ey, N. Y-, on
October X. He was born In December. 1R12. Al?
though nearlyelghty-fouryearsald. hi? step was quick,
hi? mind clear, hi* eyesight and h?*rlng ?till good
When he died. He had been a lifelong Republtoaa
and u reader of The Tribune from Its first l?*ue.
During hi* bines.? he constantly regretted that he
e?ou!d not be aide to cast hi? vote for McKinley.
Hi* life, ?pen: mostly in the vicinity of nls late home,
was one of uprightness and honesty. For many
year* in poor health, he wa? alway? cheerful He
was a member of the MabSBBB Pall* Presbyterian
The funeral services held at the home were con?
ducted by ils pastor, the Rev. Alexander Miller.
assisted by the Rev. ?.?orge Knapp, who had known
him from hi? boyhood. A large number of relatives
and friends were present.
Edward Harmon, who had been a guest at the
Murray Hill Hotel for the last five year*, died at
that hotel yesterday morning. Death resulted
from h.'art disease. The dead man had suffered
from heart trouble for some time. Mr Harmon
was a bachelor and had led a quiet life, never
having engaged in any business or profession.
He was born In this city In IMS, and was educated
at Columbia t'nlversity. He leave* * large num?
ber of ?datives. The funeral will be h?id at the
t'nlversity Place Prefbyterlan Church io-morrow
Edward T? rry. who was a gUSet at the Buck?
ingham Hotel, died at that house on Tuesday
night. He had been II! for some ttme with heart
disease, which way ? theecggatf of ht? death. A
Tribune reporter learned at the hotel that the
dead man frequently stayed at the house and that
he wa* about seventy reara old. Mr. Terry had
never been a.-tiveiy rwanged in buatneea
- ?? ?
Boston Nov. 4 -The Rev. Dr. Alonzo H. Quint, a
prominent rieiayan. a member at the American
Board of ? "ommis-loner? fo' Foreign Mission? and
one of the visitors at Andover Theological Seminary,
died Suddenly this morning of hear: disease.
Plttafteid, Mass. Nov. L?Loreaao H. camweii,
among the oldest aMSBberS of the Berkshire bar,
died of apoplexy thi* forenoon He wa? seventy-five
reara old.
DANIELS?Oa \V*dn??day. November 4. ?t her residency
Ko. SSB OTeSI 4*>t:i-?'.. Sarah A-, widow of David Post
Puaeral privat*.
HARMON. Sullenly, at Murray Mill Hotel, N.v?mp?r ?V,
Edward Harm n younge?t sir? of the late Philip Har
m m.
Funeral *erv|.-ec at rrcxbyf-riiin church, t'nlv?r?lty Pl?o*
Bad IStb-at., en Frldsy. November H. at lOtSB o'clock.
KOOTON Suddenly, ?.t hi? residence. Middle?,.wn. N. Y.,
on Tiiemlav, Nnv?mher ?I. ISSBt Chart** !!? rt-in. In hi*
MM yeMr.
Fun.-rat MrvtC** *t his? Inte residence, ?in Friday, Novem?
ber a. USA '?' I t' m.
INSI.EE? At Pair Haven. Waul?, sa Tuesday. October ST,
|v:"i. I mi ':? v Kin? lni?:-e.
Puaeral etrvlee at Dai? Omrtery, Sir.? sing, x. V*.. Fri?
day N"v?mh?r tl. ?m ai rival of train leaving Grand
?'entrai ?ration at ?1.3u a. m.
MANli'F. on Tuesday, Xnfmhir 3. 1S90. at Quean*.
1/iiK Island. D? 1* r??t Manie*, s^n of William D? V.
and th? l?t? '.?ephln* I. Manl.-e. in th? 84th y?*r of
hi? ?*<>.
The funer.il ??relee? ?III ho held at No 4 W.-?t 40 th-? t..
N?w- York, .n Friday morning. November 6. at 0:30
It I? r?Tie???d that no ?toaran b* ?enr.
H?RTENSE - On November 4. lHi?*. Ella. beloved ?If* Of
Adriin V. Marens-, and daughi?*- "f William drown.
Funeral ?ervics ..t her Uli residen... 94 Lenox Riad,
Ft.ithnsh. UBIS l?lnrd, un Frisay, *t 2 p. m.
Pie*?? omit flower?
PELOUBgf SalMialr. at bon??, Hio.-,m**.?:d. N. j.. Mo
f S*b*r 'J s.imu? Pet ule? in h'? Met ve?r.
Fiin"'.il fr.-m l.l? bit* rratdeac*. K*. 2T(? Re!ifvII!?-??/?..
in Thnr?.!?v. ."th ln?t . on nrriv?! of ItSB p m. train
on N. Y. A O. U ft. P... foot chamber? ?t.. Nsw-Yurk.
n "'?< Oa N.-i-u'.r .1. K:i?a 1... Baleeed srif? of
v ?tthlaa H".-k. i?.'i .17 ? '?rs
Kelatives a"d friend? are rr?p?.-tfiil!y Invited t-' *tt?n<] th*
fun-ral ?>rvli ? *| tvr l?re r?*ld?*ie?. So, 31 E.nt S7tb
:i Thursday nfierno..n. ?t 1 o'clock.
Iv.ndon ?nd Pan? piper? p*MM copy.
In'eirn-nt at Wooalaara.
lUHl'I,- So.idenlv. at Zurich. SwItierUnt. November X
Mr?. Au*i?t Rubel, beloved n:.th#r of *|iiaai?r Rubel.
TERaV Suddenly, on EuillBbl 3. of !i??r? f?ilure. la
In? 7l?t year, at the Huckingham lit?], Kllphaltt
Terry, ?"n of the late Eliphalet Terry, of Bartford,
Funeral ??rvice? in Hartford at the Ararlas* HUI c.mgr*
ititlunal Church. Frl.lav. N >v ember a. l.:i arrival of th*
11 r/etoek trutn from N.-v? York
WHARTOM At Newark. N. !.. ?in November 3. I?*?!
Cnarte* |4teven*oa v?*m*JM ? n of charle? a and
l>>nrm I. \Vh'rl..n. ?).-?d I r?'<.nth?.
Panerai r'lvite ..n Tburaday, N'..v^ni!>.>r ."i at 2 p. m.
Wlt.soN-On No'emLer 4. ?SSB. Anna K.-ad Olli, widow
Of Itev. .laine? P Wilson. D. I?., and daughter of B?n
nlnxt.'n Olli, of Philadelphia. IVnn.
Funeral ?erv lee? In Boutn Paik l're?;.v t.Tl?n Oiurch,
N".v.iik. N. .1.. '-n Satardar, N'..\?nl*r 7. at 2:*) p ra,
Yoi'Niis on TveaSar. aev*aib*e s. ?itnteMt a. Younga.
dauant*r of 'h^ laie ?leerge and Keb*cc* Young*. In ths
?Kith Mar of tier (or.-.
Fun-rat ?.rv l,-.-s at her late r?*idenc*. No. 200 W*at
? luid ?t.. on Thuradar. at 4 t>. in.
At m. *pe?>lnl tn.'^tln* of the dtraetor* of ?he B-iwerj?
hank ..f New-\'ork. held on \Ve.lne?.| ?y. the 4th day of
Nov cm' er, the following; minute wa? unanlm. u?ly adopltvl:
It I? with ?tinere regret that the member* of thl*
P...ir.l h?'e learned of the death of their pieiident, Mr.
Xi.-haid llHmllton. wh;.-h oeeurrad at hi? h:me on Tue*
.lav morning Hi? 3d d?y of Noveml>er.
Mr llaiiiiltnn wa? .-!?? ?MSB the nr?t eashier o( thi? hank,
and had *?jcc**Stv*l?/ hel.i the ..fflee? of rie? grastdeat aM
pre*ld<f)l, ?til.'h latter ofll.e he held at the lime of b?
He w*? aa honored member of the mo?t ImporUat
clearing ?Iou?e committee* for about rive year*.
H* had lieen .-.nine, ted with Ihl? bank ?in?'* It* Of
gatiizarcn In l*'**. and had alway? brought to the dli
ihiig.- "f hi? dutle? a large ??perlene* In exeeutlv* af
fair* a ?.unid Judgment and a due appreciation of th*
r?*p.in?lbllllle? r-i-ting upon Ma*, and by the p >?*e?-*toB,
..( these qualities IBS ?ucee?? of thl? bank ha? b?en a*.
He -wa? an able i.m.ial, a valued member of th* com?
munity, a true friend, a *K.d m?n.
Th- member* of thl? Board tender their ?Ineer* ?jra
pntbv |u lb? widow and family of th? de ?seed, and
direct that a:i IUBSB?**d copy of thl? minute b* ?*nt ta
th-m ?nd that thl? nilnut? be publl?h*d.
F. ?*. MAYHEW. Secretary.
The Krmlrn Ometery. located on th* Haftofn
Railroad fort?--eight nunuie?' rid* from th* Oraad Cratinl
Depet. OITIc*. IS E??t 4M ?t.
Hung? * Co.. ?1 **il (Kt Klfth-av*.,
will ?ell at auction. Mun.lay, Nov. 0th. and Folli>a|?aj
Day*, at 8 p. m.. the large and valuable Library,
of the tat*
of thl* city,
a Very Rich Cdlection of th? Old English Literatur?,
H?re Edition? of th* Work? of th* Famou? Draatatlata,
Poets, E??avi?t?; l!lumlna(e.l Manuaerlpta and Book*
Printed un Vellum; 8|>*<-Im*n? from the Presse* of th*
Early Printer?: Many Edition* of th* Holy BlbU, th*
Common Prayer ?nd Praller; Book* of Emblem* and
.??her Work? lllu?tr*ted by well-known ?rtl?U, also, a
Number of Work* Extra Illustrated with Numemu* B*V
New imp.irtailon* for boys' el'thing In Engtlih and
Scotch good? comprl** ?It the latest design? raltaMC
for boy* from 3 to 18 year*. Suit* for dancing acbooL
?mi tie?. *r , ?chool and c.dleg? Hull?. Overcoat* and
teefer?. We have ?om? pr*tty ?tyle? In Suit* *nd C
co*t? for little boy* of 3 y**r*.
Artificial Teeth.-HIOHRST AWARD at WortfTB
Fair, three medal* American lavtltut*. ?W* grantM Dr.
Dearie. D*nll*t. 464 I^xlngton-*v*.. corn** 4tMh-et Of
preulon of mmth r**tor*d. Oawa and bridg? vara.
Fie* contoured. _^_^?
" Ba<<l?*4a^Bi*' Cold??Va* B)o*buck** wrathc? Btrtaa
?n door a.id rindow*. For *al? or applied by Roebuca,
TS Fuiton-*t.. N T.. *nd 14tb-St a IUmlltoo-av.. Vblfa,

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