Newspaper Page Text
THE WEEKLY NEWS
i. 7. O'Cowwoa,
H. P. Liwoota,
UBscair riotr mats 3:
W m4 year, payable In advano
Mlxrooath M "
Thr months M
If not paid la advano SI .SO par roar.
Onyear SO CO
Ona month 60
Entered at the postofllo at Emporia, Kan
aa, aa aeoond-oiaas mattor.
TH.UR3DAY.DECEMBER 19, 1889.
The News company has purchased
the Emporia Weekly Democrat, its ma
terial, subscription list, good, will and
aLL As was known to many, the Dem
ocrat has had a hard struggle for
some time to maintain itself.
, Several things conspired to
cripple its influences, and drag it down.
Its late management essayed the task
of putting it on a paying basis if pos
sible. For several months it buffetted
the waves, but to no purpose. The
undertaking was too much. A
proposition to sell to the News
company was made, and enter-
' entertained. The result of the negotia
tions is that a consolidation of the two
papers will take place. The consolidat
ed paper will be known as the News
Dkmocbat and will be the best paper
in the county, and one of the beat in
the state. After this week the subscri
bers to the Democrat will receive the
News-Democrat instead, and will,
we think, find nothing to complain cf
In the change. We shall endeavor to
make the consolidated paper satisfac
tory to each and all of them.
The News office will do henceforth
supplied with a job department, and
will be in readiness to do as excellent
work in this line as any office in the
city. We will have the presses, the
material and the workmen, none of
which will we allow to be excelled in
Thanks to that rebel geography, Cy
Iceland got there at last.
Lawrence Barrett has undergone
a surgical operation for the removal of
the glandular n (Taction in his neck.
These are gteai days for Chicago's
cranks and maudlin sentimentalists.
Already they are flocking to the Cronin
Ir the farmers did not need money
an badly, one might smile at their grum-
- bling because cars can't be had to haul
their stuff to market.
Thankful for small favors is all
we can allow the Cronin jury. It
might have been, and the wonder is,
it was not worse.
oteel rails are made as cheaply in
this country as in England says Mr
Carnegie. Then of what use is a tariff
of 115 a ton on them?
Ingalls' tongue is all right. lie
calls Senator Iliscock a "vascular
chump," whatever that is. Voorhees
and Iliscock are great friends now.
The Salina Republican is being ed
ited" Ey Tom, Dick and Harry of the
Kansas press at present, while- Brady
doses the young 'an with paregoric.
IIcrcnrNsuN has no joints, they say
and is a law abiding town, yet one of
its leading citizens killed himself at
the end of a protracted liason with an
vUnuREaHMBN are very raw over
their losses through SilcottVdefalca
tlon. It was too bad, to be sure, but
It is not a matter of any concern what
ever to the people.
His friends are assuring us that
Mr. Blaine will 'be a candidate for
president in 1892. A very significant
pointer that as to their opinions of
Benjamin as a statesman.
imitzar iook snun tne other day
and instantly every noae in Europe
ieit ticklish, and all began to sneeze,
If Benjamin Harrison should douse his
nose with snuff, how many in Kansas
The name of Vice President Mor
ton's blind tiger has been changed
irom tne "knoreham Buffet" to tbe
"Shoreham Grill." Jfochange however
in the prices. You pay 20 cents a glass
ror snake median all the same.
Alls mends say that Colonel Blaine
is anxious to meet Grover at the polls
in 1892. Well, we know of nothing that
wouia more delight Grover and his
friends, except perhaps the chance of
of getting another whack at Ben.
i-eople are very much alike the
worm over, in Kansas we have an
occasional fracas over county seats
In Africa the English and Portuguese
are quarreling over a Btrip of terri
tory scarcely big enough for fighting
Yesterday was a bad day for the
Cherokee commission. The Indians
were pig-headed and perverse. To
morrow's report is apt to be more fa
voraoie. xne condition of things at
aaniequau reminds one of the signal
AUiutt x.ngiisn vaver ha. hwn
convicted of libel for intimating that a
cotiaia node lord knew something
about the West End scandal in in.
don. It is still perilous business tor a
newspaper to allude to the peccadilloes
- ".-v luucuteuness is a
nnAatl.tr, tknt I. i- .
HnT Ia m .af I . j .. .
perpiexmg some peo
ple, now not to meet it, ia a matter
mo asuy understood by many more
especially those who conceive sudden
uesires to oenent by the repuced salu
brity of the Canadian climate.
Aim unit oi me young men of the
country to-day toward the republican
t T AT a. M .
fT-' i V J v ut. .Democracy ia
m letuuuscence. Kansas City
anaeeai we suppose you concluded
so much from the late election. What
aeiignuui tning it Is to be an opti
mist In the midst of the most dlseour
' aging circumstances. j
Tmuia If ... I
ww Mm.junnai,L we: nave no
uouot, win regard the verdict in the
Cronin case with a certain degree of
composure, and may be thank Heaven
that it Is no worse. He is a weak
, brother on the bench, whose backbone
Is a string of Bologna sausage, and
who lived in conatant dread during the
tral that some one would put out h
light. . .
Thi Kuiit allegation in congress
are said to be pressing the claims of
Judge Horton of the supremo eoart for
Judge Brewer's place. That settles
Horton. When the president learns
what the party In a siren locality
wants, be does the other thins.
"A bntjffy and common place Hoos-
ler" is what the New York San ealls
the president. Respect for the feeling
of Baby McKee should alone hare made
the San more respectful, and yet Sen-
ator Farwell will not, away down in
the bottom of his heart, agree with us.
A Mississippi jury found Kilraln
guilty, not of fighting a duel, which
is all rightbut of assault and battery,
which is not all right, since it is no
where recorded that Kilraln either as
saulted or battered Sullivan to an ex
tent worth mentioning. John L. is
the only guilty party in that affair.
The story printed the other day to
the effect that President Manvel
would, after January 1, grant no more
passes to employes, and would curtail
those given to the press, was a fake,
which he very promptly de
nounced. He knows the importance
of standing in with the newspapers.
Cleveland's late Boston speech has
made quite a stir among the opposition
papers. They don't like it one bit and
because they don't, abuse the maker of
it roundly. This is the best possible
evidence of Grover's strength and cow
er in the land. An enemy does not
waste his ammunition on a worthless
When rogues fall out, we are pretty
aure to hear something in the shape of
a dull thud. The republicans in North
Dakota are quatreling in a way that
promises to expose some of the
bribery schemes that were worked
there during the late divvy of the
offices in that blizzard and drouth
The dictum that a national debt is
a national blessing never found many
adherents in this country. The circu
i latlon feature of the national banking
system is a good thing, but the people
would hardly favor the lengthening out
of the national debt indefinitely, even
at low interest charges, to preserve this
"Men spend a great deal of money
foolishly we all do. Men look back
on the old whisky days with wofider,
etc." Come, come, Brother Martin,
speak for yourself only. We do not all
spend money foolishly for whisky.
You prohibitionists have lots of gall in
using the pnrase "we all" in connec
tion with your principal weakness.
A CI9CC8SION of the race problem in
the south is fore-shadowed in the sen
ate Bhortly between Butler of South
Carolina and Senator Ingalls. If the
hide peeler gains any glory from a tilt
with Butler, who is himself a most
polished and incisive Ber3erker, he
will have to get up very much earlier
than on the day in which he warmed
Senator Ingalls, the most bitter
of partisans, said of Chief Justice Ful
ler's oration the other day: "It was a
thoughtful, eloquent and patriotic ora
tion, to whose elevated and inspiring
sentiment I listened with pleasure, ad
vantage and instruction." Any one
who cac, "instruct" Senator Ingalls
and can compel from him an admission
of tbe fact, may justly boast of tbe feat.
A Michigan judge has just ruled
that It Is not libelous for a newspaper
to brand a candidate for congress as
"an ignoramus and a fool." This de
cision will be hailed with delight by tbe
newspapers of Kansas, which have
hitherto abstained, through fear we
suppose, from using any harsher cpi
ihet than "jay" when ridiculing the
L pretensions of certain ambitious no
"Lt us extend tne benents or pro
tection to the farmer," said Dr. Har
rlson in his message. What for? why
to Increase the price of tis products
Indeed I but you tell tbe farmer that
the effect of the tariff on manufactures
is to cheapen them. What a wonder
f ul thing this tariff is. It can be made
to enhance or cheapen tbe value of
product in proportion to the ability of
the particular liar who has the floor.
Hon. Jacob Stotler was in Topeka
yesterday. He is a candidate for state
printer. Probably no man in Kansas
has done so much for his party and bis
state and has got so little reward as
Mr. Stotler. But that don't cut any
ngure. If every paper in the state
should say this and endorse Mr. Stotler
for state printer, nothing would neces
sarily come of it. It takes more than
newspaper talk to accomplish things
politically, and every time we want to
say a kind word about a man, we feel
that it is useless except for flattery
and often 6top. Fort Scott Monitor.
our esteemed contemporary, the
farmer's organ (so called) on Sixth
street, is grown exceedingly anxious
of late to have congress do something
for the farmer, to lift from his shoul
der a part at least of the burden that
is weighing him to the earth. Confl
dently, therefore, and in a stand-and
deliver tone it says to congress in ef
fect, "burdensome taxationis grinding
tne lire out of the farmer. He must
have relief. A tax on the necessaries
of life is unjust and ODoressive. W
therefore demand in firm, but respect
ful language, that all taxes be removed
HOW absurd it la for the dtmnmf.
to assert that they are the only tarff
reiormerB. a ney must know that such
a claim is perfectly groundless. If
iuere are not too many obstructionists
in the house of the demormtin faith
the tariff will be revised during tbe
Kicocui. session oi congress. K. C.
"The republicans are tariff reform
era. They will' revise' the tariff," says
the Globe. If they are tariff reform a
tney wouia rerorm instead of revising
it, wouldn't they? What miserable
straddling and quibbling these protec
tion organs resort to when speaking of
me lann. Aimidiy and coward-like
they must deal in equivocation and
ambiguity, lest they overstep the limit,
and get rapped on their empty sconces
by the party leaders, and lose a possi
ble chance of some time or other getting
a postoffice appointment. They know
very well that their poor, deluded
readers are being robbed bv the
tariff; that it is a fraud and a humbug
that they weuld gladly see reformed
out ot existence, but have not the cour
age of mice when they venture to say a
word about it. They utter a me
whine about the republicans being
tariff reformes a year ago the cowards
were damning democrats for bin
tariff refomers and assure ns that
they will 'revise" it. ..Yes, like the old
woman kept hotel in the alley, Uk .
It is kot probable that Judge Brew
er's successor will be appointed from
Kansas. The' circuit comprises the
states of Minnesota, Iowa, Arkansas,
Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska and Mis
souri. Taking Brewer for the supreme
bench, and taking bis successor from
Kansas, would be like greasing a fat
hog. It la doubtful whether the dele
gation would hare the effrontery to
ask it. The addition of Montana and
Utah might make another circuit,
probably, and then Kanaas may have a
chance. Possibly Kansas may be di
vided into two districts in the near f u
ture, which would give Foster a com
panion, with mars hall, clerk and other
officers, but this is all speculation as
yet. Atchison Globe.
'The real enemies of the trusts,"
says the Globe-Democrat, "are the pro
tectionists." That is good, quite good.
but the next moment it spoils the beau
ty of its picture by making an excep
tion in the case of the sugar-duty
which it says is the cause of the sugar
trust, and should therefore be re
moved. What paltry tricks these pro
tectionists are driven to; what shamb
ling, shuffling and pettifogging, in or
der to work the consuming public, and
perpetuate their detestable robberies.
Protection kills or prevents trusts, but
is the life of the sugar trust ! That is
a fair sample of the many arguments.
and of the logic by which we ot the
west have been won over to a support
ot the tariff laws. We ought to be
very proud of our wisdom anl sagacity.
The dead lock in the Montana legis
lature was broken yesterday when the
democratic senators, according to an
understanding that had been previous
Iv reached among the leaders of both
parties, took their seats in the senate
chamber. Negotiations had been in
progress several days looking to some
sort of a settlement of the difficulty in
both legislative bodies. It was under-
scooa mat wnen me democratic sena
tors took their seats, the renublican
representatives should also go into the
nouse ana mac ooin Domes snouia ap
point committees of equal political
strength to investigate fully and report
upon the voting in the Tunnel pre
cinct. In the meantime political ques
tions should be avoided in both houses,
and necessary legislation proceeded
with. Such was the programme which
yesterday's action indicates will be
A New York man called Fullerton,
who knew little or nothing about
painting, conceived the idea the other
I day of hoaxing the publis. He got
some crude colors and in twenty mm
utes by the watch painted a daub
I called "The Sunset". It was exposed
for sale without any name attached,
j and wonld not bring fifty cents. He
then put on it the name of the cele
brated land scape painter, George In
ness, and placed it among other paint
ings at a well advertised art auction
Instantly it attracted the attention of
the high art . critics. They gathered
about it and filled the air with excla
mations of admiration. When it was
put np, the first bid was fifty dollars
then came sixty, seventy-five,' one hun
dred and did net stop until the daub
was knocked down at one hundred
and seventy five dollars. When the
joke got out, all New York laughed at
the high art critics. High art in paint
ing and music has a great many devo
tees or tne Etna wno saw sucn won
ders.in this Fullerton job.
The public school committee of Bos
ton has added Volapuk to the list of
studies to be taught in the free night
schools, and it is expected that before
long it will be introduced into the day
schools. This is the first official action
taken on the matter in this country,
but it is likely that tbe movement will
spread. The advantages of Volapuk
are obvious. It is not -intended to su
percede the language and literature
of any nation but a supplement for all
of them. It can be learned in eight or
ten lessons by any intelligent boy or
girl of sixteen, sufficiently to conduct
correspondence, which is the chief ben
efit. Every commercial house doing
business abroad is obliged to write let
ters in half a dozen or more different
languages, and the results arenot al
ways satisfactory. By means of Vola
puk a fixed medium of correspondence
is guaranteed throughout the whole
world. As a matter of fact many
business bouses are already using it
and the customs! rapidly increasing.
If Bteel rails are made as cheaply in
this country as in England, says the
Emboria News, "of what use is a tar
iff of $15 a ton on them?" Well, what
narra is ltr Emporia Kepublican.
Harm enough by encouraging steel
makers to get together and shove up
prices until they reach that point at
which foreign competition may check
taem. But if tbe law were absolutely
barmless, is that a sufficient reason
for its continuance? When the best
defense that can be made of a given
law is that it is barmless, the time has
arrived when it should be gently dis
posed of flung Into the junk room
Ten thousand times in the last
presidential campaign were we
told that all such tariff duties were de
signed to maintain at a high figure the
the wages of American working men
If steel rails are made here as cheaply
as in England, it pnzzles ns to see how
wages are upheld, or how tbe home
manufacturer is protected by it. Mr
Carnegie can no doubt explain this
matter, as he does everything else that
closely touches his Interest, in a man
ner Ingenious enough, if not satisfac
The Kansas immigration bureau la
putting forth some effort to promot im
migration to Kansas.and talks of hold
ing a convention soon, to which it nrir-
es tne sending or delegates from every
county In the state, to consider and
adopt such measures as will best carry
out its purpose. Some little time ago.
it was made known that Immigration
to tne state nad storped for some rea
sons, and that so far from increa&in?
in me past ye ir or two, the population
nad declined. This was notablv so in
several counties. It became ap
parent at once mas something should
oe none, to turn tae tide of
immigration in our favor once more.
The abundant crops of the present
year enable the bureau toexnloitthe
industrial and agricultural achieve
ments of Kansas, and to attract th
attention of home-seekers. Hence the
present move. The railroads will vw
operate with every intelligent effort to
bring people to the state, and tn.
the services of their eastern agents in
distributing advertising matter pre
pared by the immigration bureau. Ev
eryone will rejoice to know that an or
ganized effort is to be made in this di
rection, just as many feel that the in
termeddling of doctrinaires and nor.
ticularists ia mainly responsible for
tba stoppage of lmmlgratlea.
Tee rerdtet in tb.9 Croaln ease tans
be regarded as a disappointment and a
fail ore. It is the old, old story of the
on wise Juror falling to brine the
eleven over to his way of thinking. It
also illustrates in a pointed manner
the failure of the present Jury system.
Eleven were for banging O 'Sullivan,
Coughlin and Burke from the begin
ning, and finally had to consent to' a
life sentence as a compromise la order
to bring In any sort of a verdict. Cul
ver, the. woe juror, the fellow who
knew more about the case than the
eleven others, was for acoaittal of all
the prisoners from the outset. The
reading public will have no difficulty
in fathoming the motives that con
trolled this particular juror. It is
quite plain that Alexander Sullivan,'
the man on whom the authorities have
their eyes fixed, was not idle. He
could not off ord to have any of tha
prisoners sentenced to the scaffold.
Before submitting to such a fate, some
one of them would save his life by ex
posing the true inwardness of the great
crime, and giving up the names of a'l
connected with it. Such a contingency
the arch scoundrel could not face, and
tbeiefore prevented It. That is the
short and long of it. The verdict is
failure, unless it results in something
that will bring to justice the instigator
of the conspiracy that was carried out
by O'Sullivan, Coughlin, Burke, Kunze
and possibly Beggs.
Senator Ingalls has introduced
bill in the senate dividing Kansas in
to two federal judicial districts by
line running east and west through
the middle of the state. . In tbe north
rrn district, court is to be held at
Leavenworth, Topeka and Hays City
and in the southern, at Fort Scott.
Wichita and learned. It will be no
ticed that although an Atchison man.
the senator provides in hi bill for
holding court in the eastern division
of tbe northern district at Leaven
worth instead of his own town. In the
southern district, instead of holding
court at Emporia, which is near the
middle of the eastern' division, and
therefore the most convenient and
accessible point in the district, it is
taken down to Fort Scott on the Mis
souri border, as far from .the center
of the eastern division as possible
This is a fair sample of the way in
which our senators manifest their good
win ior, ana interest in tneir own
towns. The cities in which they claim
residence, which have always stood by
them in all sorts of weather, which
held np their hands when in their
early days they were struggling for
recognition, which are expected to ap
plaud whenever they make a turn
those cities have to be content with
the naked honor of furnishing a nomi
nal residence for these great men.
while more favored towns are given
the good things at their disposal. It
is a shame and worse, that Atchison
and Emporia should be thus made the
butts of ridicule, and the laughing
stocks of the stat in this manner,
How much longer will they submit to
being studiously ignored and treated
with scornful neglect, if not contempt?
if there is not a rebellion in the state,
there ought to be.
THE DISTRESSED FAEMLB.
We have in Kansas everything that
is commonly supposed to be sufficient
to make us all contented and satisfied
with our condition and surroundings
We have prohibition and protection,
and an army of saints who do little but
dream of ways to . make us cheerful,
contented and happy, upright virtuous
and holy. Yet somehow there is dis-
content.grumbling and dissatisfaction
Not a farmer comes to the office to set
tle up arrears, and renew his subscrip
tion, but has a tale of woe to rehearse
in the ears of the business manager.
They all have the same story. Pressed
with debts, no prices for anything.
Never saw tbe like. Don't know what
is go-.ng to become of them. Joined
the farmer's alliance in hopes that
saving could be made in the purchas
mg of a few groceries and some neces
sanes. And so the story runs and so
it appears that in spite of all that our
legislature and our congressmen have
done for us, our farming communities
are more discontented and discouraged,
more pinched by debts and duns, more
ineagea in by encroaching poverty.
tnough surrounded by enormous crops,
man at any time in their experience,
Whether this hard condition be the
fruitage of the blessed institutions
afore mentioned, makes no difference
whatever. It Is enough for us to know
that they, and all the saints, purists
and tarticularists in the state have
been absolutely worthless in prevent
ing the conditions of which complaint
is made. Protection does not put a
dollar in the pocket of a Kansas far
mer. .Prohibition, so far as results
show, tends not one particle to lighten
his burden, or allay his grievances
The shouting and encouraging cries of
the saints, though doubtless well
meant, are nothing more than vain
mockeries. What then? What's to
be done? Aye, there's the problem.
Evidently not the things we have been
doing. A change of programme is
necessary. Who is to make the
change? They who are to profit by it,
the farmers of the state, and of all the
states. As to what it will be, they
must say, after they shall have got to
gether and considered ways and
means. .It is now: their time to talk
The hour has struck when they should
sit down on doctrinaires and humbugs.
and stand up for their rights and for
No xore storming and bellowing at
Baby McKee in Sol Miller's paper. The
Saby may now do its worst. Every
thing goes. The Troy man downed
Thought Him Cruel.
W. N. D. Bird and I. E. Lambert
came home from Madison vesterdav
morning, where they were attending
the trial of Dr. Thomas, veterinary
surgeon, who was arrested nnder
complaint sworn out by Barney Free
man, charging the doctor with cruelty
to animals, in that he was dehorning
cattle. One of Eureka's legal lights
prosecuted the case, but regretted
the day, when I. E. Lambert of the de
fense got after him, making things
about as warm for the Eureka attor
ney as was congenial to happiness. As
usual, Emporia won the day, and the
dehorning business is hardly impeded
in its march of progress, by the Madi
son people, who think it is cruel.
Mr. H. 11. Buckwalter went to the
depot Tuesday when the - Raymond
excursion stopped on the tracks, and
enjoyed a brief visit with his cousins.
the Misses Mary and Anna Buckwalter
of Pennsylvania, who are to spend the
winter amid pleasant aurroundinzi on
ae i-aciac coast.
Governor Humphrey passed through i
cuy uh anernoon, enronta to
Wichita, where he. will address thai
sieeaag of ta Taoser's AJHaaetV: '
CossfcllD, O'Sellivan and Burke
Guilt? of Murder.
Kunze Geti Three Years; Begri
A Passenger Train Wrecked
Near Ckieago, and
One at Covington, Ind. Other
Croon al Cotjbt, Chicago, Dec 18.
(Bulletin) The verdict of the jury
in the Cronin trial is as follows:
Coughlin, O'Sullivan and Burke,
guilty of murder; penalty, life impris
onment. Kunze. three years. Boras
not guilty. , . -
The Cronin Case.
Chicago, Dec. 16. The Cronin jury,
as far as s known outside of the jury
room, has still' been unable to reach a
verdict. They spent the night in the
room in the criminal court building,
which they have occupied continuously
since Friday, and kept a light burning
brigntly until after 2 o'clock tbismorn
iug. Judge McCoanell's private in
ductions to the bailiffs were to take
tbe jury back to the hotel in case they
agreed on a verdict, and that he would
receive It this morning. At the state's
attorney's office it was stated that not
a word nad been beard from tbe jury
by tbe prosecuting attorneys this
morning, and that all reoorta t hat thv
bad at last agreed were simolv suesa
All tbe morning naners to-dav seem
to be of the opinion that a verdidt will
do reacnea to-aay,and this view of the
situation is strengthened by an inter
view wim JUQK0 ucuonnei, wnicn
was sent out in these dispatches last
night, and in which the judge ex
pressed the belief that a verdict would
yet be reached, basing his belief chiefly
on the assertion that he had received
no intimation from the jury that they
uau oeeo unauie to agree.
A significant fact in connection with
tbe probability of a speedy verdict is
that another room has been fitted up
for tbe grand jury down stairs and the
Cronin jury still occupies the grand
jury room. Judge McConnell at 12:20
formally announced from tbe bench
that no verdict bad been reached and
that he would not be in attendance
again before 2 p. m.
It is now utterly impossible that any
information of any character can be
forthcoming from the jury before 2 p.
m. No information whatever is known
beyond the general conclusion that Mr.
Culver is tbe dissenting juror. "I re
gret to see," said Judge McConnell to
tbe Associated Press representative,
"that tbe Chicago papers persist in
publishing purported details of the
transactions and situation in the jury
oom. This is all wrong; it misleads
the public, and might easily be per
nicioua in its effect. As a matter of
fact, of tbe decisions of columns pub
lished by local papers upon that sub
ject, not one sentence regarding the
proceedings in the jury room is more
than a mere surmise."
"How long do you expect to keep tbe
jury out in case of a failure to make
"That depends greatly upon tbe sit
uation and upon tbe circumstances.
So far the jury has given the court no
intimation whatever of a probable dis
agreement." In the jail where the prisoners are
but little could be learned. Tbe men,
with the exception of Kunze, who,
from his cell on tbe top row directly
.ppositn tbe entrance, espies every vis
itor and veils out some remark to every
one, are keeping out of sight.
Chicago, 111., Dec 18. Railroad
wreck here this morning, four or five
supposed to have been killed and a
large number badly hurt. Tr e city fire
department has been notified that the
accident is near Oakdale about nine
miles from Chicago. Four persons
were killed and many no one knows
how many were injured. The train
is said to have caught fire and many
persons were injured in tba flames
One or two persons are also said to be
roasted to death. The ore entrinea
from Englewood and South Eoglewood
nave been called for. An order was
sent to Englewood to have everv Dhv-
sician in that suburb seut to the scene
of tbe wreck to care for tbe suffering.
Inquiry at the jffice of the Chicago &
Eastern Illinois railroad elicited tha
statement tnat tne information re
ceived there was to the effect that
several persons has been injured but
that no one had been killed.
Later but verv measrre advices are to
tne enect tnat a switch was left ODen
causing a suburban dummy train to
run into a freight train on a Bide track
Conductor Peck of the dummy, the en
gineer and one passenger were hurt
tne engineer seriously.
Pay Car Wrecked.
Indianapolis. Ind., Dec. 16. The
pay car of the Ohio, Indiana & West
ern railroad, with General Sunerin
tendent H. P. Wilson and J. M. Cum
uiina. tram master, on board was
wrecked near iJovington, Indiana, ear
lv this mnrninir Ri,fh Wilmn . r,A
uummins were killed. It is unpossi-
uie hi, tnis nour to gamer tne details.
The bodies of the superintendent and
train master were norribly mutilated
Tbe others escaped injury. Tbe break
ing or an axle caused the accident.
special tram ieit tnis city as - soon as
information reached the general office
uere to convey tne bodies or the dead
to their homes, both being residents of
Indianapolis. General superintendent
Wilson lias been connected with th
uaio. Indianapolis & Western railroad
for nineteen years and was a universal
lavonte wita associates and employes
Tha President to Stanley.
Washington, Dec. 16. Tbe secre
tary of state has sent the following ca
ble to Explorer Stanley:
Department op Stats, i
Washington, D. C, Dec. 14, '89. f
To Stanley. Zanxlbar: .
I am directed by the president of thu
United States to tender his congratula
tions to you , upon tne success which
has attended your long tour of discov
ery through Africa and upon the
advantages which may accrue there
from to the civilized world.
(Signed) . - James G. Blaine,
. Secretary of State.
A Mtm sad Seventeen Head of Cattle Burned.
CONTOCOok, N. H. Dec. 16. Tbe
barn of Moses F. Dodge, at Hopkin
ton, was burned about two o'clock this
morning. Two bloody axes weie'found
ano it is learned tnat a neighbor was
at the Dodge place in tbe evening
crazvurunk. air. jjonge. was lost in
tbe fire. Over seventeen cattle were
burned . The county solicitor has been
Senator Take the Oath of Office.
Hklkha, Mont., Deo. 18. The dem
scratic members of the senate appeared
in tha senate chamber this morning
and took the oath, of office, whereupon
the senate adjourned until to-morrow
morning. Tbe democratic house has
issued an Invitation to the rennblican
boose to coma and loin them. Tbe
sergeaut-at-arms is now delivering the
Xiaers Betura to Work.
Bebxtx, Dec. 18. In consequence ef
the government having allowed the
miners who were dismissed for diso
bedience to rmami works .the strike
has ended at Beden, Jtzemplatz, Joe
ntz. Helnit. Tteebf Eohlwald and
Soowilbacb. It continues however, at
Dndweilar. rVtr-inrianaa. Sulztnah and
entad to the annate to-day, were sev
eral for the passage of the pension law
? fhVfTa V th P?ton committee
of tne it. A. XL,; one (from Iowa) for
the selection of Chicasro m the li tl for
tbe exposition of 8822; one for the ad
mission of Wtnmlno o. .
fTor. of " Blalr educational bin-,
uviuuinoiiua or trade)
?J Cent IetteJ f!1; several
tor the passage of the SuDday rest bill.
The senate committee on judiciary
to-day ordered a favorable report to be
made upon th nomination of David J
i XLaasaS to r aunc at In.
tice of the sunrema mnrt
The ways and means committee held
a meeting this morning and prepared '
to enter promptly upon the work pre
liminary to the preparation of a tariff
bill by providing for a number of bear
ings et which tbe interests of indus
tries hkelv to be affected by propose.)
changes of tbe custom laws, may give
their views. Mr. Burrows of Michiifai
offered a resolution which was adopted
fixing the dates of the hearings as
Metals. Ores and coal. Thnradav 2ft
to Saturday 23.
Chemicals, Monday, 80th.
Earthen and glass ware. Tuesday.
Wool, Thursday, Jan. 2.
Manufacturers of wool, Friday, Jan
Flax, hemp, jute and cotton goods,
baturdnv, Jan 4.
Silks, Jan. 6.-
Tobacco, cigars, snuff and cigarettes,
Tuesday, Jan. 7.
Provisions and farm " products.
Wednesday, Jan. 8.
Sundries, Thursday. Jan. 8.
Wood, wooden ware, books and paper,
Friday, Jan. 10.
McKinley.of Ohio, from the commit
tee on ways and means, reported tbe
resolution for the distribution of th.
president's message among the appro
Tbe bouse adjourned at 2.30 until
Washington, Dec 17. In his prayer
this morning tbe Chaplain feelingly re
ferred to the death of the wife of Mr.
Cannon of Illinois, and invoked the
Divime protection on the bereaved
husband and motherless children.
Sergeant-at-Arms Holmes of tbe
bouse, has appointed E. J. Hartshorn
of Iowa to be cashier of his office in
place of the defaulter, Silcott. Mr.
Hartshorn has given a bond of S50.000
for the proper performance of his
Half a dozen bills having been in
troduced. Mr. Hadk of Tennessee
offered a resolution asking the clerk to
call officially for the introduction of
bills, but on motion of Mr. Bates ot
Alabama, the resolution was re
ferred to committee on : rules,
and as it was evident no business
crnld be transacted, tbe bouse on mo
tion of Mr. MeCreary, at 12:30 adjourn
ed till to-morrow.
Cat his Victim's Throat.
Somx Citt, Iowa, Dec. 16. Elmer
Erwin, Bon of a prominent business
man of this city, was kilted yesterday
in a restaurant in Covington, acros
the river. His murderer was James
L'oobey. or "Montana Jim." who cu
bis victim's throat with a long crviny
knife. Erwin died in ten minutes.
Toobey was taken to Dakota Citv V
! avoid lynching. Erwin bad refns- d
o treat Toobey to a drink of whisk),
which so enraged the latter that h
I committed the murder.
Found a True BUI.
London, Dec. 16 Tbe grand jur
has found a true bill against M . Parke.
editor of the North Loudon Press, foi
libelling tbe Earl of Euston. The al -leged
libel consists of an article pub-lisiit-j
tbe North Londou Piet-B.
charging that tbe earl was implicated
in the West End scandal.
Sentenced to Death.
Nkw York, Dec. 16. Judge Urndj
in the court of Oyer and Trrminer this
morning sentenced the Japanese mur
derer, Suikok Jugigo, to die during tbe
week begiuniug Februar y S. J "gig
was a sailor a d cut to death a fellow-
countryman and sailor named Coutaro
Electric Light Wires Mast Go.
New York, Dec. 16. The work oi
cutting down the electric light wires
which were begun by the commissionei
of public works Saturday and contin-
uea au aay yesterday was resumed this
Broke the Record.
San Francisco, Dec. 16. At Har
bor View park yesterday, Adolph
Streicker broke the world's record for
ring target shooting, making 452 points
out of a possible 500, with twenty shots
of twety-nve points each.
Strikers Getting out of Funds.
London, Dec. 16 The committee of
the striking gas men a Manchester and
Halford announce that their funds are
exhausted and they advise the men to
ask tbe company to take them back in
Yuma, Ariz.. Dec. 16. An extensive
wasnout at Mesquit station, thirty
seven mues west oi nere, nas causea
suspension oi traffic ana au passenger
trains nave turned Daca.
Madrid, Dec. 16. A shock of earth
quake was felt in Granada last
uignt. At one tneatra wbicn was
full of people the audience became
panic-stricaen and fled from tbe build
ing. All escaped without serious in
jury. JSo damage was done.
Gibbons Wins the Fight.
Sixw York, Dec. 18. The much
talked of kid glove fight to a finish, be
tween Mike Cushing and Austin Gib
bons, took place early this morning
near Stamford, Connecticut. Three
hundred persons witnessed tbe con
test, promiuent among whom was
jonn Lt. buinvan. C'lobinir was s
confident of doing bis man in a punch
that be tilled in with wine up to within
an hour or two of the fight. It proved
a ooauy experiment, as poor Uushina
got pouuaea au over tbe ring. As
soon aa-.Uusbing dMcovered.bismi
take he tried to lose the fight through
aroui, out Jiomiuic-K McCaffrey, who
efereed tbe fight, would not allow au
Of tbe fools.
Tne bnjt twenty rounds were pretty
evenly fought, both men realizing they
nad no easy task t perform lu the
eighteenth round Gibbons played n
Uusaing's Dioudv left eye. which be bad
severely damaged previously and the
tatter retaliated Dy nutting nia oppon
rnt in tbe face a d zcn r more times
The twenty-second roun l wa-ttue tno-a
exciting of the fight. Gibbous forced
Cushing to the ropes in the latter s
corner and beld liim there with our
band while h leaned over the ropes
and smashed Billy Mnrrv and McCar
thy with the other Gbboni' br tuer
Sim came to tbe rescue and th-re wa
live y punching done on the outside for
rew seconas uusning was too far
gone to take advantage of bin oppou-
v-it. i?ioons aid au tne ngnting in
tbe twenty-third round and took Dr-
ticular delight in landing on Mike's
damaged eye and had him covered
with blood. The twenty-fourth and
last round was of short duration.
Gibbons knocked Cushing down twice,
bnt each time Mike recovered before
the ten seixmds were np. The third
time tie knocked him down, however.
finished tbe figbt, as he put bim ont on
a swinging right hander in the nit ef
the stomach. This was Gibbons nia .h
battle and he has yet to meet his first
Dvzxrrx, Minn., Dec 18. The little
ctaamer, 8. D. Barker, having on board
the Indian, Agent, Lcahr. returned !
last night from .a successful tour cf .
relief to tb Starvinc Grand Portas I
Indians, numbering about 800. T e
ear loaos ot noar, a carioaa of barret
perk stnd a naif a carload of beef
were distributed. No downright
eases of starvation have taken place,
bnt the natives at Grsad Fertazs mts
Frank P. Hyde of Hutchinson,
Attempts to Murder Mrs. Ehler
of Kansas City.
Fire in an Cpera House at New
A Bavarian Harder England
Objects, Etc. .
Kansas Cttt, DecH F B. Hyde ol
Hutchinson, Kansas, endeavored to
kill Mrs. W. B. Ebler here this morn
ing and then committed suicide bj
cutting his throat from ear to ear
Hyde arrived here yesterday and pro
ceeded to get drunk This morning in
a partially intoxicated condition be
went to the boarding house on the cor
ner of Sixteenth and Cam pel I streets, a
two story brick building kept by Mrs
VV. B. Ehler an attractive woman ot
uiddle gJ, and endeavored to induct
her to elope with Mm to Australia
This she refused to do and after some
mgry words at her refusal, he sudden
ly took from his pocket a knife and
opening a blade, grabbed the terrifie
women by tbe hair and taied to cut ber
liro-t. Mie rougbt desperately ipi
her life and finally succeeded in
breaking loose srom Hyde's hold
tie then turned the knife on
himself and cut his own throxt
from ear to ear. and died in a few mo
ments. Mrs. Ehler, though severely
njured about the face and head,wil
recover. Hyde was formerly proprie
tor of tbe Midland hotel at Hutchin
ion. Kansas, and a prominent real es
rate man of that place. Both wert
Fire In an Opera House.
New Orleans, Dec. 14. During a
fire in the Grand opera house last
night, Frederick C. Rust, manager of
the Nellie McHenry theatrical com
oanv. in attempting to escape from
the burning building, fell to the paved
alley-way and was dangerously if not
fatally hurt, lie has a broken leg
broken arm. and was internally hurt
Coxa. Sbackleford, leading actor of the
same company, was burned about the
face, body and hands. Messrs. - L.
Greenwa'l & Sen, of the Grand opera
house, where tbe company are playing,
will donate the entire receipts or to
nigbt for the benefit of theatrical peo
ple who suffered by last night s fire
A Bavarian Murderer Under Arrest.
St. Patji., Minn.. Dec. 14. Michael
Scbiieber, the Bavarian murderer ar
rested in this city Saturday, is now a
United States prisoner. The neces
sarv papers for bis arrest by the Unit
r-d states authorities were received in
Minneapolis yesterday. Scbrieber was
nought before United States Com mi
-tioner Udell for arraignment testerdax
afternoon. This step was rendered
necessary by the fact that no foreigi
-ountry can make requisition on a stall
ere ror the extradition oi a criminal
The negotiations must tke p ac
brougii the general g overnment. so
to siiuulifv matters, Sclirieber has be
ouie a United States prisoner. H
was committed to tbe c-'iiuty laii un i
December 17th. to await the a rival 1
the United States district attorney.
Cutting Electric Wires.
New York, Dec. 14 At 9:45
o'clock this morning th-c mminssione
f public woiks, '-Jilroy, sent nt font
gangs of men to cut down tta ptj g
nd wires of tbe electric light cou
panies. Inspectois of tb toard f
electrical control accompanied them to
ooiut out the poles on which tt
langerous wires were strung. Th
men iu each ease started from the cen
tral stations of tb eta tiic light cm
la"ies and worsed outward, cutting
off commcoicationa in a great uumia-i
il instances with all the outlying poiuu
Physicians Acknowledge There is Less Deaf-
New York. Dec. 13. Physician
have watched with a jealous eye to
increasing popularity of tbe sound
discs invented bv H. A. Wales tf
Bridgeport, Connecticut, as patient
wno have been under their cat e foi
eara, have in a week's time bad tbeii
bearing restored by its use, and tbey
acknowledge that there may be a de
crease in tbe percentage of deaf people
in tne census oi lsyu.
England Stirred up.
London, Dec. 14. Tbe Fall Mall
Gazette says that Lord Salisbury must
not hesitate to take decisive action t
arrest the progress of Capt. Serpa Pin
ts, the Portugese who is making war
on tLe Mokololo tribe in violation of
British interests in East Africa. Tbe
Gazette says that his progress must be
stopped or ,ngiana will oe compelled
to regard Portugal's action as a declar
ation of hostility.
A Doctor's Crime.
JNEw xobk, Dec. 14. Jt urtber com
plaints are comiog in against the 72
year-old physician, Dr. Louis H. Aid-
rich, who was locked np in the Tomb
yesterday on the charge of assaulting
two vi year-oia gins, x nis morntng au
agent ox tne isociety lor prevention ot
Cruelty to Childien appeared in the
Tombs police court with six other little
ems. Each testified that Dr. Aldricb
had induced her to visit his office, and
had there assaulted her. Seve al of
them said they bad been induced to
visit him a number of times.
In a Crltcal (Condition.
Dss Moines, Iowa, Dec. 14. Tbe re
port has been received here that Rep
resentative-elect Shipley of Guttu it
county, Is IviDg in a critical condition
at his home near Tale, from the re
sults of the bites he received in his re
cent difficulty with W. JL. Edwaids,
and Is n-t expected f live more thai.
a few hours. The grand jury of Guth
rie cour.tv has returned an indictment
Ban Over a Baud Car.
St. Louis, Dec. 14. A con -traction
train which was backing into Fergus
station on tbe Wabash railroad, some
rtrteen miles from this citv, last nigh'.
ran down a hand rar. A flat car and
Hie tender of the engine was derailed.
tne nana car crushed ana two men.
Charlea DonrVnbaugh. a conductor i.f
Sandusky, Ohio, and James Kle
brook, brakeman, were killed, and four
New York, Dec f4. Patrick Snlli-
van, 31 pears oM, who lived at 601 East
Eightieth street, and was employ e i bv
tne Manhattan .Electric JLiijrht com-
nanv. was instantiv killed this morn
wr by an electric shock, while at work
in tbe company s building.
Johnstowst, Pa... Dec. 14 A flood
i-i threatened. Tbe heavy rains have
swollen tbe river beyond its bnks and
he water is still rising. Tbe tempor
ary bridges wiu crobablr eo before
Dramr, Dee. 14. Tbe subscriptions
to the Irish tenats defense fund hare
reached the sum of 10,030 pounds.
Ksws from Zanzibar.
Zanzibar, Dec. 18. Captain Tre-
Tier, the French explorer, has arrived
here from Quillimaue, at which place
be recently arrived, after crossing Af
rica from Loaego on the west coast.
He traveled bv the way of the Shire
river, and was an observer of the move
meats cf tha Portuguese is that section.
Hestaus that they are displaying ex
traordinary aggressiveness along the
river. It is announced that min
Pashs, who waa In ored by falling from
a window at Bagamoyo, ia entirely ont
ef dXE 3? and ia mkiz rapid progress
t inrart fall rcsowry .
Thl txiwder never arte. A mTel ol
purity, etrenjrth cud wbo Jomtneu. Mo
soon .mloai tban tne-rd nary Kn-d . a d ttin
.ot be Id in oompeci lou wit t tne muitituai
f low XtV ehort w iffh alum o rnoin u
powder. Sold only In on. Royal Baxta
TnmnwraM hi the Lertnlature for Rduca
ttnna.1 and Charitable ounxwea. and tta fran
-ttitutioo, in lffS, bjr aa overwhelming- populai
vote. . .
ESTta MAMMOTH DKAWiNOSun pi
Semi-Annually (June and iMwmberl, an
its UKAAU KlftULK n L ai u r. a una
'ake place In each or the other ten monim
if the Tear, and are all drawn In publlo, at
che Academy of Muslo, New Orleans, La.
A IKD fW TWKMV YKAItf
For ImtrcrltToMte Irawr-, and
Prompt Payment t Prlx.
Attested aa follow-.:
W.iln hnnttiv ivrl it t.llHL WO KUUCrVlBW tu
arrangements for all the Monthly and Semi-
Annual urawiniraor ui uiuimiui oiio
tery Company, and in person manaisv im vuu
trot the draw intra themselves, and that tht
MmA mm mmiliifMl Witt) DonefitT. XtlirHefH.
and in rood faltb toward all parties, and we
itiitborize the Com Dan y to use tnis wmuwiir
with fao-slmilies of our iimaiures attached
In its advertisements."
w ths nndersla-ned banks and bankers
will nar all prizes drawn In the Louisiana
State Lotteries which may be presented at oui
oo. inters: .
R. M w ALMSLEir, ms. utuwuni mat. nana
pikhrr I.AXAfTX. Pres. State Nat. Bank
a r a I. nwi N. Pres. New Orleans Nat. Bank
CAUL. KOUN.Presldent Union National Bank
GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING.
AT TBI ACADKMT Or MUMC, NlW ORLBAIU
TO BSD A V. J NT7 A EY 14. 1890,
CAPITAL PRIZE. $300,000
lOO.OOO Tlrke'a a( 1wnty Dollars ste'
Bles, eiO; Qo r'e-s. $5; Tenths,
98; Tssmou, si,
LIST OF prizes:
l prtzbop sao ttots saoo.oni
1 PRIZ B Of lUU.OUOls. lou.ow
1PR1ZEOF SI.UUOls fiuiOi
1 PRIZE Or" 25.IO IB 25,001
2 PHIZES OP 10.000 are 2u.u
5 PRIZES OP 6.000 are 2S.UH
28 PRIZES Or l.unlare 2S.0O
100 PRIZ KS OP 500 sre 50 O
300 PRIZES OP TOO are ... OO.Oi
500 PRIZES OF SWI are 100.0U
100 PRIZES IP IjoO are S-WW
100 PRIZES OF at are 30.00
luO PRIZES OF 200 are 20,1 H
M PRIZES OF inoare S99,fl
Wi PR1ZK8 OF 1U0 are 89. l
1134 Prites. amounting- to.. .$1.'S4.8m
Not r Tickets drawina Capital Prizes art
tot entitled to Terminal Prizes.
AGES I" VN I EI
tWFnr club rater .iy further In'ormi
inn destrt-d, write ieiriui to ibe ander-imed
leariy s tut inn your residence, with Stte
: -unty. Street and numtK-r. Mure rapid re
urn mall ieiivery will be assured hy yoiipi n
losin- an envelope bearing your full address
Address H. A.DaUPHIN. New Orleans, La
rM A OAUPHIN, Was' lnfrtn, D C
By ordinary letter, containing Momcv Or
kk Issued by ail Expr ss ompanlea, Ne
Fork exchange, urn! tor postal note.
I4f Addrebs Heirlstered Letters containing
currency to NEW ORLEANS NATIOMAI
BANK. New Orleans. IxioUIi
REMEMBER. iu tuu oavment f irlz-t
is GUARANTEED BY FOUR NATION
.tL BANKS or New Orleans, and the tiekeu
ire sltrned by tbe president of an institution
"hose chartered riirbts are reooanized in tbe
blgbest courts: tboretore, beware of all iml
tstions or anonymous scbtmee."
ON K KOLLtK la tbe price of tbe smallest
part or fraction of a lick t ISSUKU B V Urt ii-
sny drawing. Anytnlna In our name offered
for less tban a Dollar Is a swindle.
Hunt Fays the Penalty of His Crime.
Paris. Ky., Dec. )8. Pat Hunt,
wbo killed James Abner in this city on
February 24 last was executed this
morning in the jail yard. Father
uonneny. ueamon and Jones were
with him all the morninsr. The
prayed with him and administered the
sacrament. From cell to scaffold he
held tbe crucitix in his hand, uttering
in a tow voice a prayer, lie ascended
i he scaffold with a tirm step knelt op
tbe scaffold and prayed. lie then took
a position on tbe trap, continuing to
pray while the noose and cap were ad
justed. The drop fell at 10:14. lie
died without a tremor. Hunt's wife
shot and killed her brother-in-law in
A.ueu8t, 1886, and was sent to the pen
itentiary for three years. In tbe trial
James Abner testified against ber and
tor this Hunt shot and killed Abner.
Objections to Judge Brewer.
Washington, Dec.18. An addition
al objection to Judge Brewer was made
known to-day and it is thought possi
ble that it may result in postponing
decisive action on his nomination until
-ifter the holiday recess.U udee Brewer.
upon the organization or tha district
courts of North and South Dakota.
it is said, appointed as cieias of tbe
courts, one man from Kansas and
ne from iehraska. Tbes-
a.jpointments tne Dakota sen
ators leseut, not for anv unfit
ness on the part of the appointees, but
for the reason that they should have
been residents of tbe states and not im-
Colfax. Wash., Dec. 18. The town
is wild over tbe murder of Thomas
Click, a young farmer, by Ben BI ckeu.
an ex-convi t and desperaJo. A
CI ck and two neighbors were 'passing
the court bouse, Blacken rushed out
and began firinsr. Click was mottnlh
ounoed an-i the others bd nairw
escapes. (jrcK ami ins men-is ei
wnues-es aeaiiiM Diacsen w do wb
b'ing tri d lor assault. Atter Click'
death, bis wife stand rig over his deal
hotly, imploied his friends to revrnm
his death. There ia a standimr tewaro
ver Blw-ken but tne cbanos are that
be 111 be lynched.
Stricken With Apoplexy.
Council Bluffs, Iowa. Dec 16
Ex-Cbngiessman Joseph Lyman was
stricken with with apoplexy yesterday.
tie was at nrst tnought to be dead, but
after being taken home he recovers!
somewn-t ana is now alive, bat with
-n2Di oopes or nis nnai recovery. Mr.
Lyman was a mem her of the fort-
uinth and nttieth congresses. He has !
a gioaiecord as a soldier .and is an
aDie ana successful iawer.
Kansas Citt, Dec. 18. A Star spe
cial from Lawrence says: The prelim
inary examination of Thos. Jones.
arged with having criminally assaul
ted Miss Strickler was concluded thta
morning. Jones was Dound over in th-
am of $2,000. The young lady is 17
years old, and nnder tha age fixed by
the lw of consent, Jones waa married
a xew weessago,
Colored Xea to Conrrasa.
Richmond, Va.,Dec 18. A confer
nee of number of leading colored
men from various sections of tfce'state
was beld here last night at which a
preamble and resolutions were adopted
msmorialislng congress to pass a ger.
a alettion law, whScbi would guaran
tee them a betlar rtjfet fes suEr$o tiaa
NORTH AMERICAN REVIEW.
Arrangements have been rori tnr
the coming year which will maintain
tor tne tteview its unrivalled position
among periodicals, and render it-
sentiai to every reader in America who
desires to seep aursast of the times.
from month to month topics of com
manding interest in every Held f hu
man thought and action will be treated
of in its pages by representative writ
em, who.- words and names carry
authority wl h them.
Tbe f.iithc- ming volume will be sig
n tliz dby ihediscussu n of Questions
of high public interest ly the foremost
jien or tne time. noiabi bv a corn.ro-
eisv on fiee Ubde and protection in
their bearing npw.n the development ef
Vuierican lmiusti v ai-d commerce, be-
twen the two most, faim us living
tatxmeii of Ei gland and America,
THS BIGHT HON.W. B. OL A DBTON
This discussion, embracing the most
mportant contributions ever made to
n American i ei i at ical, Hill begin in
tb January number.
It is a nittiiincant fact as showing
he unparalleled popularity and useful
ness of this periodical, and its wide in
fluence upon public opinion that the
circulation of the Xortb American Re
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