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A POLITICAL SUICIDE.
Unable to Secure His Friend's Ap pointment, He Hangs Himselft BESDLT OP A POSTOFFICE FIGHT, Oscar H. Kyle Tields to Disappointment After a Stubborn DISPUTE WITH TWO ADMKISTBATIONS, Wblch Costs Elm Thonsaiias of Dsllirs and the Loss of His Eeason. The suicide of Oscar X. Kyle, a promi nent Massachusetts business man, brings to light a strange story. After strncEling with two administrations to secure an ap pointment for a friend, he was forced to submit to defeat This so rreyed upon his mind that he hanged himself. rsrXCUl. TXI.EGB.Ut TO THE DISrATCH.1 "Washington, October 19. The suicide by hanging of Oscar N. Kyle, of Florence, Mass., Treasurer of the Florence Machine Company, has furnished food for the politi cal gossips for the past few days. It is not often that a politician who is working in the interest of somebody else hangs himself because his friend is not appointed to the office sought for. Shortly before Grorer Cleveland sought what he termed "the much coveted seclusion of private lite," Oscar If . Kyle came to the Capital with a petition for the appointment of Bobert Jf. Branch, as postmaster of the Tillage of Florence, a suburb of Northamp ton, Mass. Kyle, although a Republican of many years standing and a liberal con tributor when the "fat" was fried from the New England manufacturers during the last campaign, desired this Democrat ap pointed from business motives, believing that as Branch had had considerable exper ience in postoffice affairs he was the most suitable man for the place. Kyle's choice was at once antagonized by the "Republi can ring" of Northampton, and there soon tprang up in the quaint New England vil lage one of those struggles which character izes the politics of small towns. The two newspapers of the village printed column after column on the subject under such lurid headlines as only country editors can evolve, and added very materially to the fierce flame under THE POLITIC AL TOT. Believing that President Cleveland would at once recognize the justness ot his petition, Mr. Kvlc openly defied the ring, and posted off to "Washington to gain the Presidental auricle. Upon his arrival here he put up at the "Willard, hired an expert typewriter oper ator and ppencd his campaign. From early dawn until long after the lights in News paper Row were extinguished, the click of the typewriter was heard, as letter after let ter was written to the various men of politi cal prominence throughout New England, requesting their support in the battle royal, which he was waging. The New England correspondents were kept fully posted as to the progress of the fight, and Washington specials were numerous. As in mostly hotly contested postoffice rows, the appointment was not a particu larly desirable one, the office not paring more than 1,G00 per year, of which one-half was expended in clerk hire, etc, but Kyle, in the support of his hobby, spent money with a lavish hand HE EEFDSED TO YIELD. One morning it was announced in the comic paper of the realm, the Congressional Record, that Robert II. Branch had been appointed postmaster of the townof Florence, and that the appointment had been sent to the Senate for confirmation. Now came the inning of the "ring." It might not be able to prevent the appointment, but it would hang the case up in the Senate until March 4. Letters poured in on the New England Senators and Rep resentatives, demanding that the appoint ment be not confirmed, and painting in strong colors the awful disasters which overtake the Grand Old Party should a Democrat be appointed and confirmed for the office. The days sped on until the 4th of March was at hand, and the nomination was as vet unconfirmed. Kyle, undismayed, bobbed up again, this, time with an appeal ad dressed to the incoming President. HIS FINAL DEFEAT. Again the same ground was gone over. The "ring" had by this time put up a can didate for the position, whose chief recom mendation outside of his Republicanism was his record as a soldier, and this card was plaved for all it was worth. Some of the interviews held with Postmaster General "Wananiaker, were very inter esting. Upon one occasion, impressed with the honest,straightforward manner of Kyle, Mr. "Wanamaker said, "Mr. Kyle, you have convinced me that your candidate is the proper man for the place. Convince your Congressman as you have me, bring me his recommendation, and I shall make out the papers at once." All Kyle's eloquence failed to secure the coveted recommendation from his Represent ative, the candidate of the ring received -his commission, and the fight was officially at an end. Kyle returned home a disappointed man, almost broken down by overwork, poorer by some 53,000 in purse, but with great experience in machine politics. Many friends had been alienated from him by his course. Financial troubles overtook him. Despondency, occasioned by his ili fortune, induced the dreaded disease paresis, and in a moment of insanity he ended all his troubles. DOUGLASS ON THE NEGEO PEOBLEM. Kyle was a handsome man, of magnetic and stirring temperament, and was a suc cessful type of the successful "Down Easter." He became quite well known in "Washington society during his sojourn here aud few figures upon the avenue commanded more attention. When Fred Douglassnow Minister to Hayti, first appeared on the lec ture stage. Kyle acted as his director. In speaking of the colored problem one day Mr. Kyle related an incident which has probably never appeared in print. He said: ."During the New England tonr of Douglass I once put to him the query which was agitating all of us in the 'old recon struction' days: 'What will become of the negro?' To which he replied: 'If the col- ored man can keep np to the procession of the white race he will succeed: If not, let him drop behind, and he will become an ex ample of the old theory of the survival of the fittest.'" BL00DHOUHDS ON THE TEAIL , Ot a Murderer Who Brutally Murdered p. Texas Hnlliray Conductor. Denison, Tex., October 19. Blood hounds are on the trail of a man who brutal ly murdered Conductor Brown, ot the Houston and Texas Railroad, last night, be cause the conductor put him oil the train for evading payment ot his fare. Mr. Brown was one of the most popular conductors on the'Houstonand Texas Railroad. His fun eral tikesplace here to-morrow. tZ (SCATTERED 0FR THE TOWH. Two Hen Killed and Jinny Other Injured in a Boiler Explosion. A5DEBS01T, Ind., Octoberl9. Theboiler in Walton's sawmill here exploded at 10 o'clock this morning. The mill was torn to atoms and pieces of the boiler scattered over three-quarters of the city. Horace Kuhn aud Walter Mingle were killed and William Enmler and Sam Cook badly injured. E. G. Barlow, William Stanley. John Biddlo" and Perry Denny were severely hurt. LOOKING FOE THE LORD. Second Adreutlsti Wending Their Way to bcrenniersvllle, Va. The Coming of the Millennium Expected Xhla Week Krasons for Their Reamoalng. rEr-ECIAI. TILIQKAM TO Till PISFATCH.1 New Yoke, October 19. The last num ber of the Herald of Life, published by the Life and Advent Union of Springfield, Mass , contains the following notice: Tbe forty-fifth anniversary of the going out of the church to meet the Lord In October, IWt, will bo observed by the Adventists of Vir ginia from October 5 to October 22 (Inclusive), 1SS& This meetine in called because the evi dences from the prophetic word warrant ns in expecting our Lord's return at this time. The meetine Will be held at Screamersville, Va., where the Virginia minion tent is now pitched and will remain. All onr brethren who are looking for tho Lord and desire to meet with ns are invited. Brethren coming from the North will come via Pennsylvania Railroad from New York, leaving foot of Dcsurosscs street at 9:15 r. H. This train reaches Fred erlcksburc Va., at 7 A. M., in time for train to Screamersville, at 8:15, where the campineet. ing is held. At Fredericksburg ask for campmeetmc tickets to Screamersville. All brine bedding and other campmeettnc; comfort. Urcthren from the North bringing tents will please correspond with & B. Pendle ton, Fredericksburg, giving size of tent and lumber necessary. Brethren and sisters of Virginia will see that onr table is supplied with food, as board at this meeting is free. Anyone wishing to help this meeting with money (and it is needed) can correspond with A. A. Cana da?, Fredericksburg. Va. We hope to have a grand meeting, and believe it to be onr last be-' lore Jesus comes. Lord Jesus, help ns to be readv, is onr prayer. A. A. Canada v, Hiram L. Crawford, Wyatt A. Clark, E. T. Pendleton. R. C. Brown. A considerable delegation of Connecticut Adventists, headed by Elder B, C. Brown, of New Britain, have joined the Virginia watchers, and are now making the hills and vales of Screamersville resound with their hymns. This is the way the Screamersville delega tion have figured out the time of the ad vent: Matthew xxiv:15 speaks of the set tine up of "the abomination of desolation." This is thought by the Screamersville dele gation to reler to the establishing of the temporal power of the ope, 654 A.D.,when the third enemy of that power was defeated (Daniel 5). In Daniel .xii., 11 and 12. a blessing is pronounced on him that waits from the setting up of "the abomination ot desolation" until the end of 1,335 days. Adding 1,335 years to 554 gives 1889, the present year. This particular time of the Tear is selected because it is believed that, as the crucifixion occurred at the passover and the gift of the Holy Qhost at Pentecost, the second advent must take place at either one or the other of the two autuntn festivals, the Feast of the Atonement or the Feast of the Tabernacles. The former falls on the 10th day of the 7th month, or in our chronology, October 5, and the latter from October 15 to 22. A MINING COMPANY IN TROUBLE. The Treasurer Refmes lo Allow the Book to be Audited. Boston, October 19. There is a decided embarrassment in the affairs of the Honerine Mining Company, of Utah, having an office at No. 113 Devonshire street. The auditors, Mr. Howe and Charles Keveney, have repeatedly, during the past two months, requested the books from the treasurer, J. H. Murray, but it is said that they have been stoutlv refused their lawful right to investigate the stand ing of the company. Mr. Keveney, as a last resort, recently appealed to one of the heaviest stockholders oi the company, Wilson W. Fay, a stock broker at No! 7 State street At a meeting of the stockholders ai Portland, Me., some time ago, Mr. Fay was instrumental in the ap pointment of a committee to investigate the affairs of the company. It was thought by Mr. Fay that the affairs of the company were not all right, and an investigation was necesstry and demanded. Mr. Fay said this afternoon: lbave decided no longer to allow certain men holding the books ot the Honerine Min ing Company to relo.se to place them in the hands of Mr. Keveney, the auditor. They have bulldozed ns long enongb. I, as a bolder of 40,000 shares of tbe stock, demand that the report of certain significant rumors be proved true or false. Many believe there is trouble, and if any State prison offense has been com mitted we must know It. The case was reported to Superintendent of Police Small this morning, and the de partment will render all the assistance pos sible. The Treasurer, Mr. Murray, is em ployed as a clerk in the office of "Bradley. Hastings & Co., the Fort Hill square iron merchants. A FORTUNE FOR A SOT. Greater Lack for a Trnmp Printer Than He Can Comprehend. ISrZCIAI. TELEOHAM TO TUB DISPATCn.J New London, Conn., October 19. A few months ago Fred TJ. Manning, of the Horning Bulletin, saw an advertisement in a Chicago paper for a lost printer for whom a fortune was waiting. He recognized the name as that of a disgusted younc tramp printer who had worked on the Bulletin, and communicated with the family. He received a letter in reply, en closing 515 with which to pay the young man's fare to New York City, where his mother lives, as soon as he should again ap pear in the Bulletin office. Two weeks aco the printer turned np in Mr. Manning's office, but not in a condition to understand the message that the gentle man had for him. Before he could be got in condition, ne leu town, ana attnough he was recaptured again and again, yet he conld not be persuaded to take the $15 and go to his mother, a home and a fortnne. A. few days later, however, he promised to go to the home he had not visited for years. He kept his word, and is now in New York. He has received a payment of $6, 000 already due. His annual income from his father's estate is 2,800. His mother has 575,000 worth of property, and this wan dering sot proves to be an only son and the sole heir to over 5160,000. LABOR'S FORCES MDST UNITE. The Watchword of ibe Coming Federation Convention In Boston. New- Yoek, October 19. The American Federation of Labor has issued the offioial call for its fourth annual convention, to be held in Boston on December 10. The circular hints at the unification of tbe scattered forces of labor, and congratulates the feder ation on withstanding tbe combined attacks of "capitalists and politicians," and espe cially the "secret machinations of conspirators within the very cordon of the camp of labor," meaning tbe Knights of Labor. "The time has now arrived," the circular says, "to openly, calmly and fearlessly assert the claims of labor." On the subject of the eight-hour movement the circular says: "It now be comes the mission of the Boston Convention to transform the agitation which has be come world wide, into an organized move ment for its realization." The circular also says that "reckless and so-called 'sympa thetic' strikes are disastrous," and warns laborers generally against participating in them. The basis for representation in the Con vention is one delegate for National and International Unions with a membership of less than 4,000, two delegates for every 4,000 or more, three delegates for 8,000 or more, four delegates for 16,000 or more, five dele gates for 32,000 or more, and one delegate for each local union. Boomer's A-Wesrr. Seven men, disgusted with that "garden of the forld" called Oklahoma, passed through thecity yesterday on theirhomeward journey to New York and Philadelphia. They want no more "booming" in theirs. Hurt by Falling Bricks. While Wm. Welsh and Wm. McGuirk were engaged in tearing down an old house at the head of South Sixth street yesterday afternoon, Jthe chimney fell. Welsh was caught by the tailing Dricts ana was badly ornisea. TP A WIFE WORTH $500. At Least That la What a Minneapolis Citizen Sold Oils Helpmeet For Chris tian Science tbe Cause of the Trouble. Minneapolis, Minn., October 19. Many years ago, George Weickoff took unto himself a wife. Years rolled on and George eventally went to work in the Chicago, Mil waukee and St. Paul shops at South Minne apolis. Both husband and wife by this time were past the prime of life. They resided in a comfortable dwelling house in the vicinity or Fort avenue and Lake street. The husband con tinued to ply his trade, but his wife joined the ranks of Christian Scientists and began practicing Christian Science healing. She was so imbued with the spirit of the doctrine she practiced that she finally found her husband was not her "soul's affinity.' At first -the exact whereabouts of her "kindred soul" did not become revealed to her, but not for long was she allowed to grope in darkness. As a light from heaven the truth flashed upon her, and she found her "soul's affinity" in the person of one Henry Bratsch. Henry is no longer a youth, having passed his 40th year. By trade he is a machinist, and works beside George Weikoff in the railroad shops of South Minneapolis. He is "well heeled," beinc reported as owning property valued at 540,000. Most of it lies in the city limits of St. Paul. .He boarded at 3028 Fort street, South Minneapolis, with the Weikoffs. Although Henry has passed the age of sentiment his fellow workman's wife, who rejoices iu the name of Henrika, cast the spells of her Christian science over him and he fell a ready victim to her wiles. He be came, or claimed to become, a believer in this strange doctrine. The truth suddenly dawned upon him that Henrika had the other half of his soul. The truth had not long been revealed to them before they be came "two souls with but a single thought." AN OBSTACLE BEHOVED. The only difficulty in the way or the con summation of their faith presented itself in the inoffensive husband. But now this trifle has been removed, and they are free to prac tice their beliefs, so far as George, the hus band, is concerned. Henrika Weikoff owned a house and lot on Fort street, r.nd to satisfy her husband she mortgaged this property for the sum of 5900, 5500 of which she paid her husband, he agreeing to si en a deed of separation releasing her from all matrimonial control in consideration of the sum above "mentioned, and yesterday Henry Bratsch paid over 5500 to Weikoff. All the necessary papers were drawn up by a well-known attorney of this city. As security Bratsch took the mortgage on Mrs. WeikofTs property, and all the parties are now happy. Mrs. Weikoff has two grown-up children. One of them is a young man, a prominent member of a secret society. Mrs. Weikoff will shortly institute proceedings for a di vorce from the legal husband, and the cli max of this strange story will occur when the marriage bells ring on the occasion of the marriage of Henry Bratsch to Henrika eikofi. Ail the parties to this strange air were interviewed this afternoon and avvnitted its truth. TRAIN THINKS IT VERT FDNNT. STedltntions ot the Philosopher in His Cell at Boston. Boston, October 19. George Francis Train is greatly amused at the stir that is being made over his case. "It is very funny," said he. "I am legally a lunatic under the New York law. I can't take an oath; I can't execute any document, yet the courts of Massachusetts refuse a habeas corpus. Queer state of af fairs. I am not a lunatic, I am not sane; I am not a bankrupt; I have not a dollar in the world. Queer, isn't it? What will I do? I can't do anything but stay here. I am here for life. "Massachusetts doesn't imprison for debt, but I am here, and here for life, just for helping a poor printer by a printing press 15 years ago. I have committed no crime, yet I am locked up day and night in a cell like a malefactor. Funny, isn't it? But I am happy and contented. I speak seven langnages, and I pass my time in writing constantly. I am writing a book of 400 pages. "The accommodations are excellent. It is clean, airy and quiet. I have absolute quiet. No one is admitted to see me with out my consent, and I am enjoying myself. I have been here three weeks to-day, but I am not the prisoner. The whole people are in the jail. I am the only free one. I won der what the next move will be." END OF A BITTER FEUD. The Bloody ToIIIver-Martln Vendetta Knocked Out by n. Wedding-. tsrrCIAI. TELEQBAM TO Till DISPATCB.1 Louisvtlie, Kt., October 19. A strange marriage, which may end one of the bloodiest and most celebrated feuds ever known in Kentucky, occurred this morning in Bowan county. At Pine Spring, at 8 o'clock, Giace Martin and Frank Tolliver were wedded. They arc among the few sur vivors of the respective sides in the Tolli-ver-Martin feud. Grace is the youngest sister of John Martin, who was killed by Craig Tolliver and his brothers. Frank is the youngest brother of Craig Tolliver, who in turn was siaugnterea oy me oiner side. Neither is over 20 years of age. While the feud was in active progress Grace and Frank met and fell in love, and by exercising the greatest care conducted their courtship in secrecy, A few days ago they announced to their' relatives that they intended to be married. There was much opposition on account of the bitter hostility between the two houses, which has cost 20 lives, but the young people in sisted, and the neighbors said it would end the feud, so this morning the wedding J was celebrated with great ceremony. The sur viving members oi tbe rival houses at tended, and after the marriage agreed that they would fight no more. ' BPLIT ON THE COLOR LINE. Why the Conns of Forester In America nnd England Can't A tree. IgrXCUL. TXMEGBAH TO THI DISPiTCH.l Habbisbtjbg, October 19. Courts of the Ancient Order of Foresters, from Harris bnrg, Carlisle, Steelton and Middletown celebrated the separation of the order from that of England in this city, to-night, with a banquet Mayor Pritchey made an ad dress of welcome, and ex-Congressman Belz hoover, of Carlisle, responded. There are 500 Courts of Forresters in the United States, with a membership of 53,000. All the courts are now independent of those in England, owing to the action of the latter in requiring the admission of colored people. Her Husband Drserted Her. Mrs. Gardman, of Wylie avenue, told Alderman Richards a tale of woe, in which her husband and a fascinating actress fig ured as principals, herself having been forced into the background. The wicked man ran away with the actress and was to have passed through Pittsburg last night en route to California. The Alderman could do nothing. A Stricken Actor. (EFECIit TSLXGBIU TO THI DISPATCH. 1 Boston, October 19. Henry Lee, the actor, was stricken down with heart disease to-night while playing at the Globe Theater. The performance was stopped and Mr. Lee was carried to his hotel. His doctor says he will probably recover. f JTmarnl Gas la Indiana. Mattoojt, III,, October 19. The work men at the Mattoon gas well have struck a strong flow of pure gas 100 feet under trronnd. The blaze shows the, flow to be JEtronger than any yet fdund in this lor-iiUy. THE ' PITTSBURG5 V 'DISPATCH,STJNDAY, - OCTOBERO, NOT A SIGN' OF WAR Now Clouds the Future Prospects of the European Nations. THE VISIT OP RUSSIA'S MOHARCH To Germany fa Still the Absorbing Topic of Discussion. EASILY MOLDED IN BISMARCK'S HANDS. The Ciar's AdTisen Art Chagrlnta y Tbefr Sorertlzn's Vacillation. The first apparent result of the Czar's visit to Berlin is almost an entire cessation of war talk. It is claimed by some of the Czar's advisers that this is only temporary, and that he will soon be free from Bismarck's influence. The Socialists are again troubling the German Government. COPTEIGIIT, 1SS9.BT THK NEW TOBK ASSOCIATED FBESS.: Berlin; October 19. The agreeable im pression left by the Czar's visit still pre vails here. It is now definitely known that Prince Bismarck's persuasive representa tions succeeded in eliciting from the Czar expressions more friendly to himself and to Germany than theChancellor expected. Before leaving for Friedrichsruhe Prince Bismarck received several of the leading diplomatic representatives, and in conversa tion referred to the peaceful inclination the Czar. The Czar, he said, assured him that Bussia would not provoke a war, and especially would never begin a war against Germany. The ,Chancellor believes he suc ceeded in convincing the Czar that the triple alliance and Germanv's new relations with England in no wise threatens Bussia. THE WAS PAETT EXCITED. Advices from St. Peltrsburg refer to the excited alarm of the Pan-Slavists because the Czar has been again outwitted. M. Be Giers, whose position is threatened by the growing influence of General WoronzofT Daschkoff, is reported as writing on the margin of a report sent him regarding the Berlin interview, "This wants something the name of the Bussian diplomat who cleaned Bismarck's boots." This remark is directly pointed at Daschkoff, who remained here several days after the Czar left, and had a long conference each day with either the Chancellor or Count Herbert Bismarck. The St. Petersburg correspondent of the Cologne Gazette predicto that even if M. De Giers is forced to resign the foreign portfolio and is succeeded by General WoronzofFDaschkoff, the Czar will not long resist anti-German influences. His sus picions nature and susceptibility to sug gestions that he is being cozened render him an easy instrument for Pan-Slavist manipu lations. ONLY a tempokaet lull. Moscow papers cautiously recall how the delusions which the Czar brought with him from the Berlin visit of 1887, required only time to dispel. The safe arrival of the Im perial party at Gatschina relieved the offi cial mind here, which could not help being affected by the nervous anxiety pervading the Czar's whole entourage. Even Count Schouvaloff showed himself infected. This fear caused large sums to be useless ly expended at the old Schloss and the palace at Potsdam for securing the isolation of the Czar if he should stay at either. No precautions seemed to satisfy the Bussian officials. Count Schouvaloff fortified the Bussian embassy. Six Bussian artisans es pecially attached to the Czir's retinue ex amined the walls, flooring and furniture of the embassy, and inserted crating bars at the tops and bottoms of the chimneys. Sentries were also stationed upon the roof, apparently to prevent explosives being thrown down the flues. The Berlin secret police escorted the Bussian detectives as far as the frontier. EXTBAORDIKABr PEECAUTIOITS. In accordance with the Czar's desire the railway bridges at Kens tad t, Birschau and Marienburg and all the streets of Bantzic were guarded by troops. The moment the Czar left Dantzic even officials were not al lowed to know whether he would board the Imperial yacht Derjava or make the jour ney by ratlroad. When the train started via the Dirschau line for the frontier,orders were telegraphed to put 50,000 Bussian troops in motion to protect the lines. Prince Bismarck gave Count von Wal dersee an hour's interview on Wednesdav, probably to discuss the , loan about to be submitted to the Beichstag for the exten sion and improvement of stragetic railways. The semi-official newspapers refer to the cordiality of the interview, which, they say, ought to give a quietus to reports of differ ences. The Post states that the Chancellor returns to Berlin on Friday to attend the meetine of the Beichstag. A telegram announces the arrival of Emperor William and the Empress at Monza at 10 o'clock this morning. King Humbert and Queen Margaret received them at the station and drove with them to the castle, an escort of cavalry and troops lining the route. A ROYAL PLEASUEE PAEXT. To-morrow an excursion will be made to Lake Como. Only Court Marshal Liebenat, Court Chamberlain Pucker and Dr. Leu thold accompanied the Emperor. General Wittichand the chiefs of the Civil and Military Cabinets left to-night for Athens. The wedding iu Athens was attended by the largest group of royalties that ever as sembled at a similar ceremony. The official programme for Emperor William's visit'to Constantinople was published. The Emperor will arrive at Constantinople on November 2. On the 3d tbe Sultan gives a reception, followed by a banquet. On the 4th the Emperor attends services at the Protestant Churchy and the Empress visits the German hospital, to be followed by a reception to German residents at the German embassy and an excursion on the Bosphorous. On the 5th the Emperor will attend a military review and his party will take leave of Constantinople. The Emperor is timed to return here on November 11; PEOSPECT OF PEACE. Minister Von Boetticher will read the speech from the throne in the Beichstag on Tuesday. The speech will allnde to the improved prospect of continued peace un menaced on any side; to the strengthened ties uniting Germany with friendly powers; to the settlement of the Wahlegemuth diffi culty leading to a better entente with Switz erland, and to the progress of internal pros perity. The credits necessary for improved arma ments and bills relating to workmen's insur ance and a renewal of anti-socialist law will also be announced. The Government has not yet decided upon modifying the anti socialist law. If a simple prolongation oi its present powers be proposed a strong coalition of National Liberals and centrests who are desirous Of softening the socialist regulations will actively oppose" the measure. Ou the other hand, the renewal of strikes and labor agitations In a number of manu facturing centers may make the Govern ment indisposed to relax the rigors of the law. LABOR TROUBLES. Prominent among the trade tronbles is a movement of Westpbalian manufacturers who claim the right to dismiss workmen at pleasure, while demanding from the men a fortnight's notice of intention to quit, and power to withhold salaries ot workmen who leave without giving notice. The manu facturers also ask for the suppression of tbe workmen's weekly meetings. The mining companies have joined in refusing to em ploy men dismissed 'or leaving of their own accord, and in boycotting publicans who permit workmen' meetings in their places. These oppressions have exasperated work men throughout tbe country. A committee of merchants is being formed to consider a project for a ship canal from the Baltic Sea to Berlin. Connt von Moltke and Admiral Batchapprove tbe scheme. The Socialists gained two seats in the ISixon Landtag elections, 5W.. &w- -sr " - ,!j5.-,j AN UNEULY EIYEE. The Turbulent Stroara Which Caasea so Much Damage In China Agricul tural Lands Haloed for tbo Ensuing Fifty Tears. Washington, October 19. The Missis sippi Biver Commission has been furnished, through the War Department, with a copy of a dispatch from Minister Denby upon the latest breach in the banks of the Yellow river, China, together with some observa tions on the ravages of that stream. The dispatch is dated Pekin, August at, ana states that the river has broken its banks again, this time at Chang-Chin-Hsien. By this new breach the damage done in the province of Shontunga, the dispaUh says, is enormous and irreparable. The inun dated country will be rendered useless for agricultural purposes by the deposit of silt. It is said that 50 years must elapse before lands so inundated can be cultivated again. Much has been written about the ravages, says Minister Denby, caused by the over flows of this river. It seems likely that China can never adopt a radical system of prevention. Such a system would cost at least 50.000,000 taels. The Yellow river is 2,300 miles long. Year by year its bed rises, owing to deposits from the water. This bed would have to be deepened me chanicallv, and the banks would have to be raised on Doth sides for its entire length and prodigious works would be necessary at the sea outlet Other measures might be adopted of diverting water by dams and canals. The old bed which has been dry since 1832 might be utilized, but owing to the absence of engineering skill in China and tbe fear of contracting a great debt, it seems likely that no efficient remedy will ever be put in operation. Floods msiy be expected each year. Po-Nan, one of the most prosperous provinces, is rnlned;Anhui has suffered terribly and now Shantuing is submerged. The sufferings of 10,000,000 of people produced great distress, continues the dispatch, which the means of the Gov ernment are inadequate to provide for. Foreigners in China and foreign communi ties the world over have poured out their money liberally to alleviate the present dis tress. In conclusion the dispatch says: It Is probable that tho Yellow river will by overflow form great lakes in Ho Nana and Shantuing and perhaps in Cbih-Ii. Tbe peo ple will have to be moved to Manchura or some other province. For 2,000 years the sys tem of patching tbe banks has been followed out: the rising ot the bed by silt continues and makes a permanent improvement impossible. To repair the present break will cost 15.000,000 taels and next year other similar works at other places will doubtless have to be done again. FIEE ALL ABOUND. Fierce Forest Fire Racing In tbe Neigh borhood of New 'Orleans Great Damage Already Caused and tbe End Not Yet In Sight. rsnCXIL TXLEOBAM TO THE DISPATCH:. New Oeleans, October 19. The drouth for five weeks has started forest fires, some thing very unusual here. There are two large fires raging near New Orleans, one on the west side of Pearl river, in St. Tammany parish, La., the other east of the river in Marion county, Miss. The St Tammany fire has been burning for nearly two weeks, pro gressing very slowly but fiercely, consum ing everything in its way and extending some 15 miles in length between Florenville and Abita. It has pretty well destroyed the pine forest there, and is now spreading to the agricultural section of the parish. Some of the farmers have tried plowing with success as a means of preventing the spread of the flames to their farms. Tbe loss will be heavy, not only in lnmber but in. cattle, as the fire will burn the grass upon which thousands of cattle for the New Orleans market are fattened in winter. The fire in Marion county started only two days ago, but has been more rapid and destructive. The country contains some of the finest yellow pine forests in the South, and is given up altogether to lumbering and the manufacture of turpentine and rosin. The forest extends for 100 miles in every direction,' and unless heavy rain falls to stop the flames, the loss will be very grea A light rain fell on both the fires to-day, but had no effect whatever. T1BITING THE NEW SOUTH. Northern Capitalist! Are Being Well En tertained in the Lone Star State. Denison, Tex, October 19. Seven Pullman cars filled with New England cap italists, with a few from New York, Ohio and elsewhere, ar rived here this morning. A large number of gentlemen interested in cotton manufacturing in New England are in the party. To-day the visitors wefe entertained at breakfast, and afterward driven over the city and suburbs. To-night they will be tendered a banquet Covers will be laid for 300. The visitors are much pleased with what they have seen, and it is predicted that' great benefit will result from their visit. To morrow they will be taken in trains to in spect the coal fields in Indian Territory, near here. DIAMONDS IN AN ASH HEAP. A Valuable Pin Found After Being; Lost for a Year. Asbttby Pake, October 19. Just about a year ago Miss Grace Carman, daughter of Architect Carman, of this place, lost a very valuable diamond pin at the Ebbitt House, where she was stopping at the time. Al though diligent search was made and a large reward offered no trace of it could be found. This morning, as a lad who does the chores around the hotel was cleaning np an ash heap, he picked out the pin, where it had evidently laid tor an entire year. The pin was at once returned to the owner, and the lad was somewhat surprised by being hand somely rewarded. A- KANSAS FARMER'S FATE. Gored In a Frightful Ittnnner by a Bull, Be- suiting In HUDcalb. Wichita, October 19. John Coulter, a farmer living near Derby, this county, was killed by a mad bull to-day. The bull at tacked him in a field, and gored him in a frightful manner. One horn pierced-Coul-ter's throat below the chin, the enll pro truding from his moutb. He was dragged some distance in this manner before the horn became loosened from his head. A Monster Log. A log, 32 feet long, from Warren county, has just been cut into 2,400 feet of lumber by Stoner & McClure. One plank was sawed 10 inches thick and 32 inches wide. This firm? are cutting 250,000 feet of lumber every week, which is used for the construc tion of barges and railroad ties. A Correction Blade. Assistant City Controller John J. Davis, whose 7-year-old daughter, Euby, died on Thursday, desires to have it stated that she did not die of diphtheria, as reported in an j evening paper, but ot croup. The inter ment will take place at 2 o'clock this alter noon. Got Their Positions Bnck. Conductors Meade and Kurtz, of the Citizens' Traction Company were reinstated in their old positions on the road. The former was discharged for illusing a pas seuger, and the latter for failing to register all the fares he collected. Going on the Road, J, A. Beed, the popular ticket teller at tbe Grand Opera House, left last night for New York to manage "One ot the Bravest" wewitt Wilt, aoa or .Manager Wilt, will take Displace. Wi T i .! ?JmFpi ?1889r ; , ; . --lSSOr 7ii,&r WHIT&CAPS IN E0ME. A Quiet New York Town Infested With a Tonlhfnl lot.of the Pests. THET PERSECUTE A T0D5G MAN Because He is a Prohibitionist and Believes in the Faith Cure. THET BEAT HIM TILL HE GBIES ALOUD and Then Take Befttze in ffilzhr, Are All Slszaised. Although Taty A much disliked student in the Free Academy, of Borne, N.'Y.. was set upon and beaten the other night, by a party of fellow students disguised as White Caps. He is a prohibitionist, and believes in the faith cure, and his young companions took this way of getting even with him for his advocacy of his views. ISriCUI. TZLXOB4X TO TBI DISrATCB. BosiE, N. Y., October 17. The career of the While Caps has not yet come to an end. Last winter and spring their influence was all potent in the West, and their example became contagious, until white masked men terrorized communities on the extreme boundaries of New England. Gradually their power waned, and it seemed as though the very name was forever burled in the ob livion of the past. Not so, however, and an incident that occurred in this community one night this week calls attention to the once frequent evil Bight on one of the principal streets in this city George Harger, a young man from Lee, who attends the Borne Free Academy, was attacked by a mob of boys varying from the ages of 17 to 21, attired as White Caps. George Harger, the victim of this outrage, is a young man of 20 summers. He boards at a private residence on Elm street, in the upper and quiet part of the city, and is a member of the senior class in the academy. Some few months ago he purchased a book of Dr. A. Wilford Hall, of New York, bearing on hygienic treatment, a system much ZZ2 AKIN TO THE FAITH CUBE At the academy he did not agree with his fellow members, as he expressed his Christian science ideas too freely. When any of the members or their relatives were sick he always advised them to drop the antiquated method of drugs and medical operations and use his iaith enre. He was also a prohibitionist, and gave such free airings to bis opinions that he was soon un popular among the boys oithe institution. As Mr. Harger was sitting in his room at his boarding house the other evening a boy by the name of Vincent called on him. About 10 o'clock, at the solicitation of Yin cent, they took a stroll around the city until they reached Bloomfield street, when Vin cent left Harger and started on a run. It is a dark and quiet part of the city and Mr. Harger bad gone only a short distance when he was attacked by a mob of about 15 in number, attired in old clothes and black and white masks over their faces. They savagely took hold of him and forced him against the fence, where they began beating him with their fist3 and whips. A GET FOB BEL?. Harger, seeing his desperate position, began to cry for help. His cries were so loud that the White Caps thought it best to leave and run. Mr. Harger went to his boarding place, where he told the story of his terrible experience with the White Caps. Fortunately he only received a few bruises. No doubc the boys at the academy took this unmanly mode of seeking revenge for his faith cure attempts. A short time ago Mr. Harger went to see a small boy, who is a member of the academy; and was danger ously ill. He tried to influence the boy to use his- hygienic treatment unknown to his parents. The boy, being only 16 years old and quite inno cent of such "matters, finally consented, but when the parents of the sick boy found it out it was stopped before he had undergone his treatment For this reason, mainly, it is supposed that the boys made this out rageous attempt upon Harger. CEBTAIK HE'S BIOHT. Mr. Harger was interviewed, and said that he was qnite certain that his assailants were academy boys, and that they resorted to the above manner of persecution on ac count of his freely-expressed ideas on hy gienics and prohibition. He denied the faith-cure part of the case atfirst,but finally admitted its truth. The case is a very pe culiar one, and itis said that the boy sat the academy are not through with him yet. No arrests have been made. WILL ASK FOR A CHANGE. Carnegie, Phlppi Si Co.'s Employes Don't Desire 24 Pay Day In the Year. A meeting was held yesterday afternoon at Paterson Hall, Lawrenceville, by the employes of Carnegie, Phipps&Co.'s Lower and Upper Union, Mills, to consider what action should be taken in regard to the new pay system that the firm has adopted. After considerable discussion, the men determined to petition the firm not to change the pay davs. It has been the rule in these mills to pay every two weeks, but the company now pro poses to change this system by paying the men the first Saturday following the 15th and 28th of the month. This method, the men assert, will considerably embarras them. Instead of receiving their money 26 times in the year, they will only be paid 21 times. Another inconvenience, the workmen al lege, is that by adapting this new system at some periods of the year, three weeks will elapse between pay days. The meeting was prolonged, and a good deal of perturbation was manifested at the firm's action. G0YEBN0B OBAKEB SICE. The Buckeye Executive Beported to be In a Serious Condition. Columbus, October 19. Governor Fora ker is quite sick and confined to his bed at the Executive Mansion. He was attacked with a mild form of dysentery one Thursday afternoon after his return from Cleveland, where he delivered an address. He was able to be at his office, however, until Thursday, when he was taken ser iously ill. His physicians state that he isalso threat ened with peritonitis, hut would probably escape any damaging effects of that disease. There is no change in his condition at mid night to-night. HEIB TO A MILLION. A Maine Macblnlsf Suddenly Leans That II o Has Acquired Wealth. Biddefobd, Me., October 19. Cyrus P. Berry, an employe in the Water Power Machine shop, received information to-day of the death of an uncle in California by which he will come into possession of $1,000,000. The deceased uncle was Silas Emerson, of Mountain View, Cal., who went to that State from Harrison, Me., about the time of the gold discovery. He leaves property estimated to be worth $10,000,000. To Audit the Accounts. Lansing, Mich., October 19. Governor Luce this afternoon appointed John K. Boies, of Hudson, as one of the commis sioners to andit the accounts ot the Johns town sufferers' fund. Mexican Women Try lo Flsfct n Dael. Cut or Mexico, October 19. A duel between two Spanish women was prevented yesterday by the police. The women were armed with pistols and were .preparing to fire whea the pollee airivad. . - raTW -if " 5- Jr-VIK' - - ?. VI " (j" . c . " v rxij, aarsfei, israr r-s V, ; " ". .' ' .' - " BEGINNING EABLY. A Serlom Wreck Upon a Railroad Not Yet Completed Two Killed stud One Other 'Fntallr Injured A HnmbecSIlcBlly Hart. ISrXCUI. TXLXdLuC TO TBS PISrATCS. CoNNELLsviLtE, October 19. A most disastrous wreck, in which two men were killed and a' large number injured, three or four quite seriously, occurred this morning near Confluence, Pa., on the Confluence and Oakland Bailroad, a new line connecting with the Baltimore and Ohio road at Con fluence, but not yet completed. This morn ing a construction train started ont with 200 laborers, who were to work at a point sot far from Confluence. Engineer William Thornier was pushing his train at a slow rate of speed, when a car in the front jumped the track. The second car contained two men, the foreman and a negro laborer. In the next car were about 100 men, and the third car was loaded with rails. When the front car jumped thetrack the third car crashed into the two front ones, and all the others piled on top of them.- The two men in tbe second ear. Fore man James Fitzpatrick, of Wilmington, Bel., and James Williams, colored, of Suakesville, Va., were crushed to death and horribly mangled. Most of the laborers in the second car mirac ulously escaped, only three being injured seriously, although a large number sus tained slight cuts and bruises. Of tbe seri ously injured, one, George Hindbangb, will die. He Is hurt internally and one leg is broken in three places. J. W. Tierney and Brakeman Ira Stern had their legs broken and were otherwise injured, but will re cover. The cause of the accident is not yet known. . THE 05IYKB8E PICTURED. A Remarkable Painting: Now cm Exhibition at Yale College. New Haven Cor. N. Y. Times.1 A painting remarkable for its breadth of conception has been placed on exhibition in the Yale reading room by its designer, TJ. Grant Houston, of Manhattan, Kan., who is at present a tutor at the university with a view to entering the Divinity School. The work is entitled "The Universe," being in tended to embrace every phase of human ex istence, and is divided into eight planes the infernal, the material, the human, the intellectual, the moral, the Christian, the future and the eternal. The infernal plane represents darkness as pictured by Dante and Milton. The ma terial plane represents the run break ing upon tbe chaotic world. In tbe center is Christ, about whom the whole universe turns; His feet rest on the material plane and His hands reach into the eternal. The figures on the right of Christ represent the pre-Christian era, those on the left the Christian era. In the human plane on the right. Adam and Ere are drifting away from Christ, with Adam look ing mournfully back. The intellectual plane shows pre-historic men, the cave dweller and the vine-loving god Bacchus. An altar on which the golden calf of Jewish -idolatry rests rises in the background of this plane. Modern civilization, with Julius Csiarand Na poleon, is also depicted. In the moral plane the Mosaic dispensation is repre sented by Moses with his rod pointing to the Bible; David and Joshua are with Moses. The flashing f lightning in the sky repre sents the appearance of God on Mount Sinai. An allusion to the present civiliza tion is on the right of this plane, with the Bartholdi statue of Liberty and figures of Shakespeare and Luther. The Christian. material plane on one side and tbe Bible on tbe other. Before the basilica Jrom which came the modern church ediHI are Peter, John and James. The Bible, tbe fountain, and the cross are raised high above the plane of human existence. In the future and eternal planes are represented the various theories of future existence. Mr. Houston has patented an "Educational Model of the Universe," giving illustra tions of the movements ot the heavenly bodies and material illustration of mental and moral truths. This model is at the Northwestern University in Chicago. Ex President Porter of Yale University and Prof. Thayer of the Harvard Divinity School have shown special interest is Mr. Houston's work. FIGHT1KG FOB CHUKUH f B0FEKTT. Opposing Factions of the United Brethren Engaged ta an Important Contest. Chambebsutbg, October 19. An equity suit was begun here to-day between the two factions of the United Brethren Church, which has been prepared as a test case, and will in all likelihood decide the ownership of hundreds of valuable church properties in this and other States! Thesnit is between the rival claimants to the church property in this section and the test case has been made up upon the church property at Green Castle. The complainants in the bill are those who uphold the action of the majority of the General Conference of the United Brethren Church in the United States, which was held in York, Fa., in May, 1889, and the defendants are the se ceders from that conference and their repre sentatives here, who withdrew on account of the adoption of a revised constitution, which allowed members of secret societies to become members of the church. The anti-secret society faction has caused considerable trouble in this section of the State, having asserted their claims by force in half a dozen instances, and serious trouble has occurred at Clay Hill and Green Castle. The brethren came to blows in those places, barricaded the churches against each other, and a number of arrests were made, but all have agreed to abfdejjy the result of the present equity suit and to settle tbe criminal prosecutions. Similar suits have been Drought in Ohio, Illinois and Canada, but the one here is regarded as the most import ant of all, and one which will be regarded as decisive all over the United States. The best legal talent in this section is engaged by the factions, and the case will .attract much attention. THE GENIAL BOOMERS GOSH. Tnat Talkative Delegation Belarus ts the Windy air. The Chicago "World's Fair Committee de parted for home shortly after noon yester day. They expressed their gratification at the manner of their reception and entertain ment in Pittsburg. Interviews were had yesterday with a large number of business men of this city, in which they were asked their preference between Hew York and Chicago. All the bankers who were seen, except Jlr. D. SI. Bell, the teller of the People's Bank, favor New York. Tbaf city finds advocates also in H C. Frick, George I. Whitney and Manager B. M. Gulick, of the Bijou. George Y. Dilwortn, J. A. Bower, of Dilwortn Bros., and F. 8. Bur roughs, of Pierre Lorillard & Co., are friends of Chicago. It Raised Hta Splrlis. Jndjre.1 Miss DePeyster Did yon notice how brilliantly the organist played the wedding march at Bailie's wedding? Hiss Brewster Yes; it seemed to me as if he put his whole soul into it. He most have rejoiced at ie size of his fee. Miss DePeyster-That wasn't it; k bad secured a divorce that morning. Hit Br a Train. , An employe of theTittaburg, Ft. "Wayne and Chicago Bailroad, whose same k sot known, was struck by a train last night and had hisface terribly crushed. He was takes to the west Jfenn Hospital.' A Fit far Beateirv From the wathlngteH Frsst.1 Thee,baholeiaGetmBysatdJBo be 5,786 feet deep. We sataect it was dbg for Be lssger. If eV it aeeeaafeferapartotGrK' SMBT-f "T "!E TdVHWjiri F'lP. ' 'jVr1- . J '-? .t r , - ART;YESrWAia The Delegates to tie Americti 'CiJ! gress Arrive at CMcagei 1H I51ED OF A THOROUGH IEST.J Hsyor Cregler Decided to DfegesM WKkl Fo-rsalitieB, tfte GUESTS EETIBING WITS f A311KM8.' Senior rirwell Has a Cmeratka WNk tie SMtfc AbWwCKS JxCsBvOS ? The delegates to the InteTBttiosal AbmiJ iean Congress arrived at Chiaago last mcmJI very much tired oat by their reeeat travek A formal address of welcome was dispensed! with, and the tourists quickly retired. The j South American members are now eoaSdatl of the good intention of the United States. uhicago, uctoDer 19. x&e olesiBe ;rwt of the week's journey, 106 miles iate CUU cago, was ended at tho Tweaty-seeoad streei ubrww mm v MWba fta imu WAJ1WW HUU ftra d train, and immediately upon aJigMfaKU took carriages and, under escort ot the Ftas4 and Second Begiraeata of this city; wer driven to the Grand Pacific Hotel, whMh ki to be the home of the party while iatUaf city. All the Southern members of twCe-. from the depot to the hotel was-feistm).--" were bundled in rugs aad mufflers se tfct J crowds on the war saw little else hat 1 fitmrM. A chill wind wax drlvfiw fttufwiyk ' the streets, and the people of soutsral climes, while warmed by Chicago's amlej and earnest reception, were chilled by w blasts during the long ride to the betel; ' ,.W VEEX TIRED PBOPLZ. Wearied, too, were the eattre wttfcM From early morning to ther tlaw of arrival 1 tnere had not been a moment UBoooapienTp as me train was drawing late- Mayor Cregier was asked, by a. mtmbt el ! the Chicago Beception Committee the train it he felt nervous about the l of welcome which the Chieager ttUweef concluded wjold be delivered upon arivk attnenotei. - "Any man who would, make a syswh at i tnese travelers to-night sbbJ4 get months," replied Mayor Crexier. iai ' he added that he always waited aaH'hl reached a bridge before orossimr it. Senator Farwell spent ssoea of the Umt of the trip, from South Beed to Ciweage, ' talk with delegates from the Somth as to t needs of ship facilities- for transports ttoaj subsidies were warmly disease ea is a favorable to sneh. A railroad frsm TsWsh to South America was also favorably &H, cussed. - . 1 ' JIV-A ustiji j .gum jbj wusabiiii atra. "We are only waiting for ye to mvte K" that direction said Carles MarfaciMiW Becretary of the Treasury for ColumbiaI tot oenaior Harwell. ,., "I see," he returned, "we-st take I initiative. The delegates are exedtoat Msteawa aad? diplomats in state service, bat'taer an i convinced that the United States Am thought or purpose to. everreaeh meat, i wnne ever aoiding taeasseives to standards they talk with the i men who feel themselves du friends important projects fcr national advantage. Upoa arriviar tM hotel to-night Mayor Cregier brMjr warmly welcomed taem. an MMir I response beis? made, aad the aaatr .!.!. rj;V .' m. j" f- "5- wiui itrniv vo rest, xncre ss ne ine travelers sannai aniteipattai ing Sunday ot aesoiute rest. Assises CoasTesswn Wsmaereaolr KASHY3IXZ, Tzaor., Oetoher gressman W. C. Whiithente, of the Tennessee dwriet. aad at oi man of the Committee of Kaval the House of Kepresontativea. hi the point of death at hb heme ia' Maury eeaaty. Mr. Whittaener tfcsaT dasgereasJr "l fw several week. A Lsnatfe atx TlgTae. Henry Geed, 35 years .of s A.m inches ia height, aad with a tache. eseaaed from DixBMttt evening. He k aet violently aggravated might Pwwm HoWta Ciaa DtkMs At As&eehfs BUfe zallerr. aedSi DTAvBnf& 1 aAjiti AAmA mMrtw' fwt .tVIHHWl -, CT.W..-W ..W.WW - ZS? sittings, so as to avow toe nut, a i ket street, Pittehurg. "We Safer 11 More Bays-T. , for 12 fine cabinet photos at 7e per i Teaeer Ss Co. 'a Gallery. 70 gedswl Allegheny. Ceme early. Briag hahjal Natwal Gas BIH Xedaeed 7 Ttr Chat! O'Keete Gas AppliaxckCo.,34 PfcfttflgraiiharM JmImm fl Because they eaa't compete with TeagesgJ uo.s ioc per ooz. oa atae. n faeasM in t. j- XLUBgucttjr. t yg Special Sale of Srereaaea ., To-morrow ai the E. C. C. C, ear. Biaat aad Diamond sts., opp. new Uaart goose. ! 73c-6aly 11 Mere BaysTfe j? or vi nne caoinei poems a ae per aw. sgn Yeflger & Co.'s Gallery, 7 Federal stoiiyj Aiiegneay. uome eariy. .snag aaayv NalBTsl Gas BiVa Xeaaeed 7S Per I CKeefeGas Appliance Co.,341 Free ttext wn A dell's bottle with ft purchase. Basy.BtwStmg Ferteas ReMtoc Ciafe TMieta At Aafrecht'a Elite gallery, geed November 1. should come earlr ffcr sittings, so as to avoid tie rash, at Mt Harl ketatrat,i?itBrg. 4 Special Sale of SvereaaM To-morrow at the P. C C C ear. G Diamond ats., opp. new Ceatt Beav. Nataral Gas BHm Xeaaeed 7$ Far 9ntS O'Keefe GasAppliaxck Co.,9 HMmtm Wise of Peaata Fordyspepeia, iadigeetka aad HhiMfil coBditiefl of the stoaweh. PtfteMtM,'1ltf .f Tlnlw'i nnlM 419 MarW si. WfrJM XTSSB Faetecrapkera Jeateae Beetttseftevoaa't ooDete.wiik XtMtrJn Co.'s 75e per dec cabinets. 79 7dkl ekl Allegheny. Nutaral Gas BHm KeOaeed 7ff Far CeaS O'Kktjx Gas Afpliaxcx Co.,i nil 75e alT 11 Mora Bav-T' For 12 fine eahiaet pfeato at 74 ar,eMft Yeager Ce:' Gallery, 7" rmm.m AllefhwT. Ceaeswriy. fcWK Sseetal Sato of Svsraaaee ,To-merrow; at theP. O. CO.. ear. DiaBOM ate., opp. new Caatt imh, Penea HoMto Ctaa TMms At Aafreeht'a Blito gallery, taad- November 1, ibMld mm early ,! Mttius. hhN atom m nm, mmt ketttmt,PitUrr. " . a.. ' t. Ctoa MM Kadaaad QTOmx CriA. K " A;