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BATLY BULLETIN m VOL. 5 NO. 207. MAYSVILLE, KY., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1886. PRICE ONE CENT. OH! MY BACK Bury strain or rold attack timt weak back mnu nearly prootratcs jou. IU UI H- THE sJ 15 BEST TONIC Strengthen., tho Muscles, tlte Nerves, EnrlcbcH tlio Illand, tJlvcn New Vigor. Dn. J. L. Mtkrb. Fairfleld, Iowa, says: "Brown's Iron Bitters Is tbo best Iron medicine I have known in my 3U oars' practice. I bare found It epeMauy benstlcUl in nervous or iinyalca eihauttlon, and in all deDUltatitur ailment that lioar to hearil on the ajrttem. Vru it trceljr.in my cron family, Mn.W.F. UnowH,t37 Main hL, Covington. Ky.. naya: "I nan completely broken down in health and troubled with pains in my, back. Drowu's Iron Bitten entirely restored me to hoalth." Genuine bas above Trade Mark and crowed redllncJ on wrapper. Tube no oilier. Mtdo only by ItliOWN CHEMICAL CO., 1IALT1MU1.L',.MI. for Instant Dse v" As a reliable remedy, in cases of Croup, Whooplug Cough, or ssudden Colds, and for tbe prompt relief and cuie of throat and luug diseases, Ajer'x Cherry I'eetoral Is luvaluable. Mrs. E. G. Edgerly, Council Bluffs, Iowa, wi Ites : ' I consider Ayer's Cherry Pectoral a most iinpoitant remedy for Lome use 1 have tested its curative power, in my family, many times during the past thirty jears, and Lave never known It to fall. It will relieve the most serious affections of the throat and lungs, whether in children or adults." John II. Stoddard, Petersburg, Va., writes : "1 have never fouud a medicine equal to AYER'S Cherry Pectoral for the prompt relief of throat and lung diseases peculiar to children. I consider it an absolute cure for all such affections, hud am never without it In the house." Mrs. L. E. Herman, 187 fiercer St., Jersey City, writes: "I have always found Ayer's Cherry Pectoral useful In my family." B. T. Johnson, Jit. Savage, Md., writes: "For the speedy cure of sudden Colds, and for the relief of children with Croup, I have never found anything equal to Ayer's Cherry I'eetoral. It Is the most potent of all the remedies I have ever used." W. II. Stickler, Terre Haute, Ind., writes: "Ayer's Cherry Pectoral cured my wife of a severe luug affection, supposed to be Quick Consumption. "We now regard the Pectoral as a household necessity." E. 31. Braiuerd, Minn., writes: "I am subject to Bronchitis, and, wherever I go, am always sure to have a bottle of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral wjtb me. It Is without n rl al for the cure of 'bronchial affections." I rUKl'AHED BY Dr. J. C. Ayer,& Co.,Ioweli;'Ma8s. For ale by all Druggists. - T AYER'S Ague Cure 5t contains an antidote for nil limlurliil disorders which, so far as kiioun, Is used In no other remedy. It contains no Quinine, nor ony mineral nor deleterious substance t bitterer, and consequently produces no Injurious effect UKu tbo constitution, but leaves tbe system as healthy as It v as before the attack. WE WARRANT AYER'S AGUE CURE to cure, 'every case of Fever and Ague, Intermittent or Chllr Fever, Remittent Fever, DumUt'tie, Dillons Fever, and L.ver Complaint caused by malaria. In case tit failure, "after due trial, dealers nro authorised, by our circular dated July 1st, Ifbl', to refund tlio money. Dr.J.C.Aycr&Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Druggists, STEAM DENTAL CO, i iNj. 47 WEST SEVENTH ST., V "f.w CINCINNATI. P. Troth rxtriicfml Without CM full, by using FreNli Nitrous Oxiilo iilXH. Arilllcinl Teeth made ot the bust. qmilltv und workmanship 11 nt Sit r W Uli, ltli guarantied tit. ' L ROBERTSON, D.D.S.. Principal, oi'iki: a.vi 47 "wrsTi Kl.VI.Vfll two blocks north o( Fountain fcijimii', (fmnieily '-Tt Walnut und 0th and Vlnei. unite open at all hours. I W.WAKKT.E, Dentist. LLLr"W Nltrious.oxlde Uas administered, Office adjoining Bulletin DISCUSSING TUB RESULT. OPINIONS OF POLITICIANS UPON THE FIFTIETH CONGR SSi A Three-Year Itoat From Turin Agitation Is Prophesied Tlio Question of Who "Will fcurceed Mr. .'Morrison u UlniciiU One to Answer Other Election News. Washington, Nov. 0. Politicians continue to discuss tbe result of tbe lute election. The Fiftieth congress Is looked forw nrd te a ono that will not bo distinguished for tin) important legislation. "The elections," said one shrewd ot server, "bnvu secured to the country tin oo jouis rest from tat iff agitation the Hist rest of the kind it bus had for a long erlod. TUo next presidential election will be fought on the record of the administration, not on the legislation of The question of who is likely to succod Mr. Morrison ah chairman of the committee on wuya and means Is one about which ilittlu definite, Idea can bo, fojniod at "present When a cbalrihan of couimittea retires hols usually succeeded by tbo second member, and the second rhember of the cmuinittso on way and means is Roger O. Mills, ot Texas. Abrnin 8. Hewitt comes next ou the list, bin ho is now lost to congress, and his place must be filled by another. The chairman of the committeo on ways and means isgeueiallv recogulyrd ns lender of the pai ty ou tho floor of the Iioumj; so tint t tliunp polntmont to bo made Is, more (inportnnt by far than nny other committeuVappoiiitment. The Post, Democratic, commenting on tho elections says; "Tho Democrats have buffered a substantial defeat all along tho lluu in tho elections just held. It is useless to din-guise the fact or ignore it, and it is too early to attempt to outline the reasons for it, or learn tho lessons which it may be supposed to teach. One thing is obvious, if tlio uexl presidential election Is thrown into the lioiiiu tho Hepublicaus will elect, Virginia voting us a Hepuullcan state." l'lilltlcul Coiuplexioii of the Next House, KW YoiiK, Nov. 0. From the latest i It would appear that the Democrats will have twelve majority in tho next house. This includes the livo Fuslouists In Michigan, of whom four have Democratic antecedent, and tho tilth declares that he will act with the Democrats on political questions. Tho Virginia Labor congressman also dedaiea that be Is a consistent Democrat, Tho Socialist candidate in Chicago being defeated by Lawler, Mr. Smith, elected in Milwaukee, seems to be tho only distinctly Labor candidate returned Nichols, in North Cirollut, was the Republican candldute endorsed b the Labor party. Three or four districts nro still lu doubt the Second North Carolina, the Tenth Illinois, First aud Second California, and Second West Virginia, but tbs results in these districts will not impair the Democratic majority. In tbo Second North Carolina district, Abbott (colored) and linnu (White Democrat) both claim election, and the official count will have to decide. It has ben said that tho Fiftieth congress would be the first since the war without a representative of the colored race. If Abbott wins this will be incorrect In th Tenth Ill.noU district, Post (Republican), who has an apparent plurality, may loose his seat, because u number of student voted for him, and a question has been raised as to the validity of their votes. Tbe present estimate of the strength of the parties mav be put as follows; Democrats, 10SJ Republicans, If.d. JUDGE JOHNSON. Ha Resigns From tbe Supreme Hum h of Ohio. Columbus, O., Nor. fl.Tbe following of resignation wos recoived fiom JudgM Johnson, this morning: j. ' inoKTox. o.TnV. 4.' issa "His Lxt elleiivjr J. li. Fo ake , Governor of .Ohio:, , t & 'IJKAiiSiK I hereby resign tho olllee of fjudge of the supreme court of tle sUtto, Mich resignation to take' eirect1 at' fhdenl of the third quarter (Novomber 0) of tbe ju lirful year, or as soonitbereafter as my successoi can be qualified. "With iesect, yours truly, "W. Jounson." Governor Foraker will consult with hi-Cincinnati friends before appointing bis successor' - t v t A Negro Assassin, CouiiTNKYTex., Nov.O. It is now certeiil that tho assassin ou election nigh ot D. Bolton, son of County Commissioner Bolton, it wealthy planter, was a negro named Polk Hill, who took to the woods after tbe murder. Bolton had incurred the uogroes1 enmity by working against the Republican ticket, Ou learning that their local ticket had been de.feated, a number of negroo mqt and selected Hill to kill Bolton. EUht negro accessories were arrested aud taken to Brenham. Excitement is Intense aud several lynching of nesroes nro threatened. A posse is tracking Hill with bloodhounds. FiftHliyVoiindeil. Eau Claihk, Wis., Nov. . Henry Levy, of Miner & Levy, lawyers, of this city, was near Caroyville, Dunn county, trying to collect a claim of several hundred dollars from a farmer named Charles Steinboff, and to got a mortgage security for other claims, A quarrel ensued, aud Stoluhoff shot Lovy in tho temple. When Levy retnrned to consciousness he drove to Curovvllle, and from thero was brought to his homo here. Ho Is not expected to rocovor. A Dastardly Deed. CiiicaUQ, Nov. (J. Fred Roberts, late Inst night went to tho residence of Mrs. John Uushtou, his divorced and dashed or gasoline over her ami touched a match to hor clothing. Tho woman's life wis saved by a neighbor. TIiIh morning tho woman was lu spasms and delirious. Roberts has not yet been arivsted.i Ho is suspected ol having made several nttompts recently on his wife s life. i ' A 1'ostofllre Chicago, Nov, 0, C. H. MUoii, postmaster nt Worthiugton, 111., telegrnphod Inspector Metcalf, thld morning, thut burgliu s had broken into tho office, blew open the safe and stolen all the content! Tho amount taken was not f ivetu BEEF MEN GO OUT. Armnnr & Company's Men Unit Work by Order of the Knights of Labor. Chicago, Nov. 0. Armour & Company's beef men havo gone out on n striitu. Tills was lu answer to tho order of District Master Workman Butler, which was promulgated last night There is not nuytniug talked of at the stockyards, either among the mei or tho storo keepors, but tbe result of this strike. Tho store kc pel's are glum over it. They see their claims against the men endangered, and their bust-liens, for the time at loast, out to pieces. The striking beef mon are, ts a class, young) sturdy fellows, who givo n throutrht to the morrow. They havo boon accustomed to big. pay and short hours and for tho most part are nomads who travel light. Tbo dres.sod boef business is completely now, nnd all tbo i),XX) men who are how at work for Armour, Swift and Morris have come hero within the past fow years from New York, Boston or Philadelphia, where beef slaughtering used to bo done." When Swift and Morris joined tho packers' association the strikers were loft without a weapon. Tbe whole beef business is dono hero. All tbe owners nro in a combination. There Is no squabble among them for each others customers. Thoy nro all in tho same boat. They will for this reason fool very much less anxiety about orders getting from them. There was no disturbance lu the vicinity of tbo packing house, although there was n large crowd standing around waiting to seo what would turn up. About fifty regular Town ot Lake policemen nro on duty lu the yards, aud no danger was anticipated from any inability on their part to presorve. order, Tho men seemed hopeful of success, aud express implicit confidence in the executive committee of the distrlU Tho packets up- paiently mean business, ulthough they are less demonstrative tban tho iorI; packers lu the last strike. Another IMnkrrton I'ulled In. CitiCAon, Nov. . Another Pinkeiton named E. M. Lauce, wus arrested last night, charged with complicity in the murder of Terrence Uegley, who was faUlly shot after , the of tbe recent stockyards strike. j MORE.MUSIC IN CINCINNATI. A Generous oner From the Aiiieiicun Opens Company. Cincinnati, Nov. 0. The inuslo loving tieoplo of this city are making gi eut prepai ntious to see that the Hist, visit ot tho American Opera company hei e is a success. Tills company did not islt Cincinnati lost season, as it was feared it would interfere with the success of the May festival. They aro to le hero Thanksgiving week, and have generously offered to devote the entire prollts n tbo week's season to tlio Cincinnati College of Music for the establishing of additional free scholarships. Ciucinuatlaus are delighted with this unexpected generosity, and aie leaving nothing undone for its success. Music Hall has been entirely remodeled, aud the auditorium transformed into a perfect opera bouse, witu a stage ll'J feet wide aud seventy foot iu depth. The season will consist of five gi aud operas in English, and two magnificent ballet spectacles, under the musical direction o. Theodore Thomas, and there will be 8.VJ per sous engaged in the production of the won: of the most famous composers. It is expected that a great many poople from neighboring cities will attend, und railroads will give i educed rates and change time of late trains. A great rivalry U manifest over securing some of the choicest season seals aud boxes, and lively bidding for the same is expoete 1 at tbe auction sale, which takes placo next Tuesday. Fire ut Southampton. SouthamI'Ton, Out., Nor. li. A fire broke out yesteiduy, In a row ot buildings known as the Roslti lilock. A gale was blowing from the southwest and in a few moments the entire block was in flames. Thu town has no tire apparatus aud the tire had things its own way, until the Port Elgin fire brigade urrived lu lesponso to a telegiaiu, aud did sotno good work. The flames were not stayed, however, until over llfty building- had been burned. Thirty families ure tendered homeloss and some entirely destitute aud unless assistance Is given nt once, some suffering will ensue. The total loss' is aUnti K),000- Insuranco about 1U','K)0. Among the burned buildings aro the Busby house and Episcopal church. - "' i Too Much Whisk. Newark, 0 Nov. 0. A serious and probably fatal accident occurred a few mlies tut of here, by the upsetting ot a wagon Mr Jacob Oatinatif au old,, man about so venty years of age, woj returnhntohis honle, near Clay Lick. ina wagon )te waV badly lutoxicatod, and duable to'keep'uis Jiorse lu the road, and Went ino. sbrt of kltJajj Coming to a ditch, the ngqn wusiipot, throwing tbe old mail out, breaking his right leg and causing inlecua'l injuries, Ii i-i not believed he can recover, hut condition being very precarious! i ,1 ,,. , Wishes Us Had Trusted the Safe. CuicaOO, Nov. 0 Burglars broke Into thi house of L. L. Holds early yesterday morning, and stole $1,100 lu cash. Mr.- Hollls 'is tho junior member of tho coal firm of -Byor & Hollis, and duriug Wednosday had "col looted more than $1,100 on accounU due the 1st of tho month. Owing to tbe largo number of recent sale brglurlea, Mr. Byora objected to tho money being left over night iu the safo nt tbo olllee, uid, as tbe banks wore closed, requested Mr, Hollis to take the money home with him. Ceimau bteamslilp A lire. Piuladhlviiia, Nov. (J. The German ship Theodora Koemer was partially burned, an 1 is still ou lire below decks this morning. Thu hoel of her main mast is burned, and thu mast litis united, Theio Is no cargo aboard She will pi obably lie scuttled. Destructive I'iro In Wisconsin,' Cnuixr.A, Wis., Nov. 0. The business por tion ot the town wits almost complete!) burned yesterday. Tho losses, aggregate ' fj 15,000, with light insurnncV A' heavy gale was blowing at tbo time. Death of i Journalist, Nov. 0. William B, Hnsile. ton, n well known journalist, at one tin" managing eli r of tho American, died n this uty of softening of the brain, RETIRED TO PRIY ATE LIFE THOSE WHO WILL BID FAREWELL TO THE HOUSE OF CONGRESS. Sumo of Them Will lie Very Much Missed Itlnlr's' Kducutlonul ' Itlir the Gainer Ity Aiken's ttroken Uealth. General IlraR'a Prospects. Washington, Nov. 6. Some of tho men who are retired from public life by tbe election just held will probably never Und their way into congress again. There is Wyatt D. Aiken, o! South Carolina, for Instuneo. a He has not been a day in his seat iu this congress. He was only able to bo here a part of the time during the last congress, but he was in tbe hope that ho might recover his health aud serve tho state again. But there seems little hope that bo ill ever be able to roprcsent his state iu any legislative body again. Ho was so feeble this fall that when tba primary election was held be requested the ballot box to be brought to his bedside to cast his vote. This was done, for a little strain ot the law such sis that does not count for much iu South Carolina, especially in primary elections. He was shot through the lungs iu the Confederate army, duriug the early part of the war, and has never recovered from it. His departure from tho house removes one of the most tirdout opjKjiiuntH of the Blair educational bill, He thought it unwise and unconstitutional, nud did not hesitate to say so. Ho was one of tho earliest men In tbe south to predict tho nomination of Mr, Cleveland. Another man who is probnbly likely to bid a long farewell to congressional life is Q u. Bragg, of Wisconsin. made a pretty good record In the Forty-seventh congress, but ho has not necomollsbed anything in thU congress except to make himself unMipular. And there are very few who adopt his ex prcssivo laugunge, and love hlin for tbo enemies be t.a.s made. Bragg is a natirtal fighter. He Is neveV hippy unless he Is in a fight. He is a little fellow nnd weighs a hundred pounds, always neatly dressed, always looking around for some- body to knock a chip olt his shoulder. He K watching tho senatorial light in Wisconsin with the hope that some day he may slip into' the senate, but thero Is little probability of it Congressman Cobb, of Indiana, retires from tbe houso and probably from public life. It is just possible that be may come to tbe surface as a candidate for the senate, but that camWHsy soems to be pretty well tilled by Joe McDonald. Cobb is n belligerent fellow, and his bout with Laird last summer, aud that with tbe inembor from Chicago u. couple of years ago, have not helped bis popularity at home. Ex-Governor Curtiu, of Pennsylvania, tho war governor of that great state, bas no thought ot returning to public life again. He will b seventy years old at bis next birthday, and he feels his weight of years a good deal His has been a very busy life, and he is glad to take a rest at this age. It is just as well that be doet so, too, for there are signs that tho old roan js not so strong internally as iu former years. Yet ho is a center figure iu tho house. His tall, slender figure, white hair, and clear ringing voice com mands the attention of everybody when he goU on his feet There Is always a crowd about him when he speaks in the house, even on the most commonplace subjects. Mr. Hewitt, of New York, undoubtedly expected when he declined to be a candidate for tbe house agalu, that this should end his days in public life. He is sixty-four years of age, very feeble physically, and not fond of tho details ot lite as a member of either house. Yet it is not impossible that he might like a term In tbe sonata, and there is just a possibility that he may get tbore. Congressman Singleton, of Mississippi, who retiros at the close of his term, will probably bid farowell to public life forever Ho is growing very feeble. He is sovenU two years old aud has seen a gou deal of public life Ho was here in the Thirty-third congress over thirty years ago, serving tinuously until his state seceded when h withdrew, aud was elected to the Conferrtte congress. After tho war be sent back to bis old seat in tbe house, and it is only hi extreme age and feebleness that retires him now. Ho is not a brilliant man or a speech maker, but ho has managed in some way to keep a remarkable bold on bis seat in the bouse. Michael Duvltt Missing. Osiikosii, Wis., Nov. 0. Michael Davltt bod been extensively advertised in northern Wisconsin for a speech to bo delivered bele last night Special trains were run from ail neighboring towns as far north as Stevens Point, Kaukawna and GroVn Bay. Tin opera houso contained a large audience. Th state was occupied by representatives of the clergy aud leading citizens, but at tbe hour auuouuced for tho speech Mr. Davltt wos not on baud, and t&e committee of tho local Irish league vainly attempting to locate him telegram, announced that ho bad been detained. No word of any kind was jeceived from Mr, D ivitt by way ot explanation, and the local aro much pulled over the incldtut Chief lira.y Head Iteleitsed, . Miles City, Mont, Nov, 0. Chief Crny Head and two Cheyenne bucks, who were attested and put in jail at Miles City last week, charged witu killing somo shoop bolongiug to a rauchinun mimed Wynmn, wore released at tho request of the military authorities. Their arrest caused nil the oxcitoment on tho Rosebud, which rosiilted hi rending n battalion of Infantry to Cheyenrfe agency to suppress any attempt at uprising on the pait of tho Indians. The three bucks havo gone! up Tonguo river and back to their people. ., 1....1. aw. 4.n..lkl. Is .. !l.lvn,.i.l til. t.i.rku ' have received notice to remain at the agency until further oi dors. Probable Mulder With a. Pitchfork. O. Nov 0, Cbailes Aehcr nnd A. B. Martin quarreled last night at the straw board works whero thoy are employed. Asher struck Martin from beulud ou tho top of the head with n pitchfork, cutting a four-inch gosh aud probably cracking thu skull. Martin lay unconscious last night, and his j recovery Is very doubtful. Asher has nut yet been in tested. ANOTHER EARTHQUAKE. Quite a Severe Shook F It Throughout thw South nnd Dp to the Lukes. Atlanta, Nov. 5. At J i o'clock Savannah was visited by n sovero shock of earthquake lnsttng several seconds and creating general consternation. Tho busines houses were quickly emptied of the occupants nnd great excitement prevailed among tho publlo school children nnd some teucbois. The schools wero hurriedly dismissel und tbe streets thronged with children hurrying to tholr homes, many of them crying. Building were roughly shaken and windows rattled lively, but there was no damage done. Tbe shock was also felt at Thunderbolt, n' suburban resort, four miles from the city, and residents report the qjiake was followed by a commotion in tho river resembling tbnt caused by tbo passnge of a steamer, which lasted several minutes. There was a slight shock at 0 o'clock this morning. The people bad settled down to tho belief that their shakes wero over, and therefore were more startled than the occasion possibly justified. At Charleston. CiunLESTON, B. C, Nov. 6. A shock ot earthquake at ISi'U to-day was felt here and was of considerable severity. It continued, in the opinion of many, longer than any since the great shake of August ill. Tbe shock tv as acoompauled by tho usual loud rumbling sound, and created much excitement and alarm, many buildings nnd olflces being deserted for tho moment Up to time of somling this dispitch, 1.20 p. m., no damage to persons or prorierty has been reported. At Columbia. Columbia, S. C, Nov. 5. A heivy earthquake shock was experienced iu this city nt 12:20 p. in., rocking buildings, knocking down looso plastering and causing ople to floe from their houses to tho middle of tlio street. The shock lasted fully foity seconds, and was accompanied by theiiMinl loud aud was second only iu cneigyto tho great quake of August 111. At Richmond, Virginia. Richmond, Va,, Nov. 6. Quite a severe earthquake shock, which lasted soveral seconds, was felt here at 12:30 p. in. Shocks of greater or less severity weie leportod occurring ubout tho same moment nt several points in Southern Virginia, iu Charleston and at Savannah. At Detroit, Michigan. Dbthoit, Nov. 5. At 11:28 o'clock this morning there wero several distinct shocks of earthquake felt in this city. It was the most-perceptible to the engravers of the Calvert Lithographing company, tbe delicacy of their work making them particularly sensitive to the shocks. At Anjust Adousta, Ga., Nov. 5. At 12:20 this afternoon there was the severest earthquake shock since August 31. It lasted twenty-five seconds, aud people rushed Into the street. There was no damage done. At Kalelgii. Raleigh, N. C., Nov. 6 A slight earthquake shock, short in duration, but quite perceptible, was felt hero at 12:25 this afternoon. At Washington. Washington, Nov. 5. A slight shock of earthquake was felt iu the treasury department about 12:27 this afternoon. WANTED FOR EMBEZZLEMENT. A Suit Thut Is Greatly Interesting Americans In Canada. Ottawa, Ont, Nov. 6. Considerable interest bas been attracted to the case of a man named Stewart, who, it is alleged, recently skipped from Wichita, Kan., to Winnipeg with 2,000 belonging to tho Western Union Telegraph company, and who is being tried at Winnipeg. The extradition treaty doe not provido for extradition for ombezzlement and tbe Western Union folks ha'd Stewart arrested aud are trying him under the Dominion statutes 'Si aud ift, Victoria, which provide that it any person brings into Canada or has in his possession therein, any property stolen, embezzled, converted, obtained by fraud or false pretenses in any other country In such manner that such stealing, embezzlement etc., would be, by tbe laws of Cuuaila, felony, the bringing of such property into Canada, or having in possession such goods, knowing tbe same to have been stolen, etc., shall be an oflenso ot the same nature, anil punishable in like manner as if the stealing, eta, bad taken placo in Canada, aud the party committing tho offense may be tried and convicted In any judicial district ot the Dominion. If tho Western Union company is successful in its suit, It is understood that several important coses In which hoavy amounts are involved will be opened under tho same statutes, aud will bo made Interesting to a few of the American refugees from justice who are at present sojourning in Canada. Your correspondent learned at the department of justice that it will be necessary to prove that property fouud iu tbe possession of the party prosecuted was actually that stolen, which in the case ot money, might be difUcult, not to say imioaslble. Th ATellnif in Chicago. Chicago, Nov. 0. Dr. Ed waul Avellug and Mrs. Avollng, daughter ot Karl Marx, have arrived at the Sherman house. They wero so tired after their journey that, they retired to get somo needed rest They havo come west to disseminate their (socialistic idoas. Herr Wllhelm Liebknecht, the noted agitator, and member of the German Reichstag, is also stopping at the Sherman house. Ilitrvurd's Great Day. Camuiudgk. Mass.. Nov. d.Lanre mini ers f vlmtow oro arriving hero from clif ' out parte of tho country to participate in tho culebl ulltm of the anulversary. of itarvaru couego. .among inoso expocieu, are President Dwight, of Yale; McCosh, of Princeton, Adams, of Cornell; and Reelye, of Amherst August Ilretuno's timtii'ul. Yoiik, Nov. il. Tho late August 9Nbw retnuo, the well known publisher, who died suddenly nt Chicago, was btiriisl to-day at Cypress Hills cemetery. lMvnto funeral eervlces, thnt wero attended b tho relatives nud employes of tho deceased, woioheldnt tho residsii' o of Mrs. 8. Dretaio, i'J Livingston place. Rov, Dr. Kohler, of thu strest synagogue oIlLiuUd.