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Daily evening bulletin. [volume] (Maysville [Ky.]) 1883-1887, November 09, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87060189/1886-11-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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Urery strain or coli attack that weak back
una nearly prostrates jon.
1 . LM
-i-S YI ,
rfrill E3 s
sEj&j - DETCTTnUir 7
Htrcofitlicna tho .IIuhcIch,
tstciullca the JScnrcii,
Itarlcbea tlio niood, ;ivrn New Vigor.
Da. .T. h. Myitis. Fairfield, Towa, aarsi .. . .
"Brown's Iron Blttera in tlie bet Iron medicine I
hflvo known in mj BOjeare' practice. I hB,found it
arwl ally boneflclal In nenrousor physical exhaustion,
and in all deblllUUnjt ailments that bear no heavily
on the fyatam. Uee it t reely la my own family."
Mn. . F. BriOWM. 637 Main Bt . Covliurton, Kr .
Hajrs: "I a completely broken down In health and
troubled with paina in my back, Brown's Iron
Bitters tutlrely restored cw to boalth.'t
Genuine has above Trade Mark snd crossed red line
on wrapper. Tuk c u ol 11 cr. Made onl) by
Eor Instant Use
As a reliable remedy, in cases of Croup,
Whooping Cough, or Midden Cold",
and lor the prompt relief and emu of
throat and Iuns diseases, Ayei'i Cherry
Tectoral Is Invaluable. Mis. E. G. Edgerly,
Council Bluffs, Iowa, writes : " I consider
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral a most Important
remedy for home use. 1 have tested Us
curative power, In my family, many
times during the past thirty yearn, and
have never known It to fall. It will
the most serious affections of the
throat and lungs, whether in children or
udults." John If. Stoddard, Petersburg
Va., writes: "I hae uever found a medicine
equal to
Cherry Pectoral
for the prompt relief of throat and lung
diseases peculiar to children. I consider
it an absolute cure for all such affections,
nnd am nev.er without it in the house."
Mrs. L. E. Herman, 187 Mercer St., Jersey
City, writes; "I have alwayn found
Ajer'f Cherry Pectoral useful In my family."
B. T. Johnson, Mt. Savage, Md.,
writes: "For the speedy cure of sudden
Colds, and for the relief of children afflicted
with Croup, I have nover found anything
equal to Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
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 lung
affection, supposed to bo Quick Consumption.
We now regard the Pectoral
us a household necessity." E. M.'
liralnerd, Minn., writes: "I
am subject to Bronchitis, and,'whereer I
go, am alw ays 'sure to have a bottle of
Ayer's, Cherry Pectoral
with me. It Ir without a rival for the cure
of bronchial affections."
! TIlKPAnED BT, ' '-
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., lowell, Mass. ,-
JFor sale by 1 Druggists.
A?;ne Cxlre
contain? rii imtlduto for nil ntnlitrlul dl
urdera 'wlilcli, no fa'ras known; loused lu no
other remedy. It contains no Quinine, nor
buy mineral nor Ueletei lous atibittunee
and conaequontly produce no Injurious
rtfect uiion tliu cv"ltitutlon, but leaves the
yiteuiuit health) ua It uua bolcxo tho attack.
to euro every case of Fever and .gue,.Jnter.
.l.ui.7' t'lilll Fever, Itemlttenl Kever,
jlhimbjAuue, ldltous Pever, and r
cRUxe'd by miliaria. In case of failure.
jitter due trial, dealers are authorised, by our
circular dated July 1st, to tlio
' "
bold by all UrutylBta.
h i jtiii.
(r W
Tool l i:lrnclcnl "Vltlionl
INtlii bv tisintf l'ri'Nh Kitrons
Oxltlo 3ns.
ArillioiiilToclh.madq of, the
lnjAt, (jimllty imd workmanship
ttltli Biniraiiteed lit.
L ROBERTSON, D.D.S., Principal,
(inici: m ki:sii:xoi:. 47 wkst
si:iatii si;ujijkt. two blocks north of
Konnuin s'!' ,l1' "orinerly '271 walnut and Ctn
and Viiiuj. OUleo open at all hours.
W. WA11IH.K,
i Dentist, fimfa
Ga ailinlnlsteri, Offlce
Corner Second ami Hutton streets, iiweluan'a
n r
j u J n
' t h m fit
The Governojvof Illinois Order uolllrcj
ImentsrUo ,11 e ITelUlIn Iteudlttesa mid.a
Small Outbreak ChJ1 Tlieinlo the
Twenty Thousand
Chicago, Nov. 0. Anticipating serious
troubje at tho stock yards thta wevkvjon
of tile general strike of tlit20;00O men
employed there, Sheriff Hanchf)vtnttj.
Springfield nnd had a conference about'tm'
matter with Governor. OgleMiy,
Gen. Vanco. The sheriff Informed tbWollf'
clali that ho had no confidence in his rnblHt)'
to prworve order a't the stock : yaws', br'to
protect the property there with the force of
special deputles'SThlcb. hud"beeu sworn' luHor
that purpose, aa it was likely many , of them
would Ih in sympathy wltu the Ht ikers,' ami
he thereforo doiirexl the aldof the militia.
The conference lasted for some llino and
the strike thoroughly dtscuansJ. Uovornor
Oggleaby and Adjt. Gon.-Vanco wet a at last
entirely satisfied that the sheriff wn right iu
his concluslotu that the militia were necessary
to protect lives ahd projietty at the
stockyards, and ait order was Kmii'il to lit i.
Gen. Fit&shntnons, commandljig tin First
brigado of state militia, station!! in Chicago,
to have tho First and Sooond iVL'lmmiU re
port at i their armories Monday morning at
7 o'clock for duty at the Scene,. of "the great'
strike. . ' ; ' ,
Early In the morning retorts from tho
stockyards fcald thuro .'vere gicat crouds ut
tho eutrnuced of the htockyards, and that men
going to work were being lwntt'ii and their
tools and dinner pails taken avtuy fioin
Shortly after 10 o'clovk a fight btueen the
police and the strikers occurreJ, and the o
lice hold tho men at bay and asked lor tvin
Eight hundred militiamen left tin Lake
Shore depot at 10:JJO o'clock for the
They were under the coituuund of
Gon. Pitzslmmous and CoU Knur mid
Wheeler. Their orders vero to diMjmbaik
at Thirty-ninth street and march to
house, which is to be their barracks
and headquarters during the time they
remain at the yards.
There was a big crowd at tlio F01
vtioet crossing when the First legimeut arrived,
and excitement ran high as the blue-coated
boy dl&ombarked and fbrimxl lu line,
but no demonstration was made. The marcii
was commenced down Packer's avuuue to
Ferguson's, and a halt was made and the men
parsed in. After sontries had been detailed
for duty at the doors the word was given to
break ranks aud fix up quarters.
Thero were uo offensive remarks made by
the crowds piewnt at the debarkation, and
the excitement was not of an entirely angry
character. It was rather the effect of the
realization of an alarming anticipation an J
the foellug that thero must be sometiiiug
dreadful on hand somewhere to need the
state police.
Of the 20,000 men on a strike, to jndg
from the expressions hoard, l),."(X)are pleated
rather than .otherwise at the calling out o(
the militia. "This," said one matt on Ha.iUxt
street, "is a strike and a bad one, but th
great bulk of ut want to proceed doeenlly
The preseuce of the militia will prvrv
order aud keep under an element that out
committees cannot control. Moduli! un 1
riot is the worst thing that can happen. Tli
hot heads are against the militia; the decdin
men are in their heart glad of then upiear
an os."
At the yards now, two packing Iiouvm
been turned into boarding houses, .iud tutue
have gone in -and cooks been employed by the
month. The packers say that tin-, big boarding
house, capable of housing j'oo'j men will
be one of tho -prominent features tf the winter,
( t ' t
All seemed In good spirits, tbu ! pifvaiilii
opinion being that uo persuaslveftuty voul 1
lie required, the moral 'effect of thelPqireseniM
rendering a little innocent patrol duty uiupl
fcufilcient to preserve the peace aud protect
tho property. The fltst regiment carried
their Gntling gnu.
, "I am glad the milltlajs coming,". sail rTn
B. Bairv. thorenreeutatlve of tho execitiv
iboanl of.the'KnigJits of 'Labor, fro report'
.-I wouiu ratuer uoat wun uem ttjan wit.
the Pinkertou meii, aud theyjiwill leivo hen
'the troops come, I 9
, "Have' you had any conference with' the
packers, yetf" ''"""
"Ho, but 1 intended to call upon thorn individually.
So far I have not had time since
my arrival here to tlnd out what the situation
Is. I don't know yet what plan I idiall
'pursue to secure a settlement.- Lator In tin
day I shall be able to kpeak, better about it. ,
wnen aoKeu auout mi utstructtoiis, ueu.
FitadinmoiHdald he hail beeuonlered po take
the troops to the stockyards and ufte his dis
cretion as to the best menus or preserving
tho peaco. "I don't know how long we will
have to stay at the yards,'' sail the general.
"Wa may stay only a fuvv d.vjs. orjeveral
weeks; just as uug as there is need for our
presence; there. Trouble, I ran't devlne any-J
luiug uuuui inui, 1 nu)o ineie nui ua none,
but the peaee must ba pi eervetl at nil ha.-aids."
Canada Considering a Treaty.
Ottawa, Xov. l. The ministry have been
considering plaui for some tlini for a
of the lUhory question. A iclieme was
suggested for tho nppointtnont of a
of tlve; two choen by Canada for Great
Britain, two by the Unltod Sta'es, an I que
by France, whleh'shaH, settle j alj (nystious
arising for fvveuty years.' It Is proposed that
after July 1 next, the fishing grounds of
Cauada, Newfoundland and the United
Status hIiuII be op.m to the Inhabitants of
either country. This plan Is approved by
the colonial otllce In London, nnd will probably
be aive 1 upon. At present it if,uoiMng
Canada uioro to protect her fUUorlos than
the (Nil caugnc by ths Ameiluau vessels nro
'Wreck lu the Ocean.
Nuw OULR.VNS, Nov. U. The bteftinor
Wanderer arrived Saturday, and jepoits
having taken u man named Francis Brown
and a boy from the wreck of tho schooner
Azelda, of Now York, from Mobile for Rua
1 tan, which foundered iu & gale October V,
Cite Fantoua HntI Hiiroenful ttnglUlt iTackfj
.Suililenly Dlei la Loudon,
I jIm.
11 . .i)i
' wteA I ' '
mm. AKCHKTl.
London, Nov 1, -Fred. Archer, the famous
jockey, is dead. Archer was probably
tho most succossful Jockey that ever lived,
lie has won on nn average two out of Ave of
tho numerous races ho had entered In tho last
fovr years. Many race-goers hold that
Archer won so often because ho was so often
on the favorite, but frequently the favorite
hold that position simply bocauso Archer
rode. His success was no doubt duo to bis
bravory, coolness, and judgment
He spent the greater portion of his time in
tho saddle iu w hich his execoding length of
legs gives hltu an Immenso advantage over
others. He woighed IIS pounds at his brat.
Ho was the of Mr. Dawhon, a vory
wealthy English traluor.
Fred. Archer died Trout a pistol shot
wound inflicted by himself while In a delirium
resulting froinfevor.
A Number of Vcsnela Lost nnd Great
Done to Property.
Mii.waukkk, Wis., Nov. P. Filday'b and
Saturday's storm on the lakes wits almost
unprecedented iu severity aud number of disasters.
Vels havo already been repotted
lost aud more are looked for. Tho crew of
the schooner Ellon Spry, which foundeied
Saturday iu lke Michigan, sulferod terribly
from cold aud hours of exposure In an
open yawl during a blinding snow storm.
They were rescued by the sehooner H. M.
The crow of the scow Sea Star, wrecked
at Claybanks, west shore of Lake Michigan,
also suffered greatly before their rescue by a
llro saving crew.
The schooner La Frenler sank on Hog
Island reef, foot of Lake Michigan. The
crew pulled ton hours in an open boat to
Mackinaw City. The schooner Helvltla, wii
partd from the propeller towing her and linnet
sinco been heard from. Tho barge Mabel
Wilson, valued at $70,000, shared tho
300 miles north of Chicago. She had n
orow of nine men under Capt. Forbes. The
schooner City of Sheboygan from Buffalo foi
Chicago, with coal, struck a rock near Detroit
in a furious storm aud anlc Her crew
escaped to Detour on Sault rlrer.
A Kid OIotb Contest for tlio
Cltamulo'otilP of the 'World.
Louisville, Nov. . Over 700 sporting
men front Cincinnati and Louisville arrived
at Muldroiuh's Hill, about mile
from Louisville, ou the Chesapeake, Ohio &
Southwestern railroad, by special trains, at
8 o'clock, to witness the kid glove tight to a
finish for 1,000 aside, and the featherweight
championship of the world, between
Tommy Warren, of 1misville, and Pat,
O'Leary. of Cincinnati. The contest will lie
according to Police Gazette rules, rounds of
three minutes duration with ono minute rest.
Warren weighs UK pounds light, and
O'leary is half a pound lighter.
This battle Is the first ever fought lit this
Tfclnlty under the Police Gazette rules. Both
men are In prime condition. Betting is even
and heavy. Among the people on tho train
were Pete Nolan, Billy Oslo, O'Leary's
trainer, George Sarent, O'lsary's backer,
Johu Mllet, O'Leary's second, John Drury
and Buck Ewlug, cather of the New Yorks.
Kuforclne tin, Sunday Law.
La Crossk, Wis., Nov. 9. An attempi
will be made to enforce the Sunday law te
the utlnost, Tho telegraph offices have been
ordered to close next Saturday at midnight
till Monday. Salaried singers in'churcuej.
havo boon notified that they will be arrested
If tttev attoinut to sine. Workmen at the
gas house and on street cars will be arrested
If they go to work. TUls is uio result oi re
tallatlon by tho liquor dealers for dlscrlml
natlng against their business, tno law applying
to all vocations. There is much 111 feeling
over the mutter.
Mrs. Cleveland's SulibutU In Ilusttn
Boston, Nov. 9. Mrs. Cleveland, Secretary
Endlcott and Mrs. Endlcott attended
Trlulty church Suuday morning. The
church was packod, It being necessary to
place settees In tho aisles. After church Mrs.
Cleveland luuched in company with Governor
Ilobiiisou, Sirs. Robinson and other.s,
and was then driven to tho state houbo and
through Lougwood to Brookline. In the
evening another dinner party, to which 100
invitations woio Issued, was given by Mrs.
Powell Mason, Iu honor of Mrs. Cleveland.
Qoue With Her Father's Coachman,.,..
.Nk YoiikJ'ot. O.garah ComjtocJ?
tuo uauusoiuo oauguior or,
John Comstock, a Now York broker, resid
ing at South Orange', N. J"., oloped on Tonr;
wfcj ,!... iwhhii, i 1(111-
latto,about.hor own ago. Sba left is, fprj
her father paying that "Aroble," tho coach
man, was her sweetheart, and sho was gounr
away to marry $hlm' 4MlSs Conitgckjhinl
had very little company,' Iwr father being
somowhut strict and her mother having died
whllo tho girl was a baby,
Sin-d lor Importlnsr Laborers, rf
Nkw llvvtv. Conn., 'NSv. TJnitoJi
States Diitrlut Attornoy Stnuntoit has
biottght huit uamst the Northflold Ktulfo
company, of L.ti'UlI'dd, Conn., for S1.50J,
penalties for linpoitlng fifteen Eijllsh
lal)Qior tiuil' r contract. The bult Is brought
under the law of lbSO,
Thel woThlngs tJninnnded Are Itnlo
for Ireland on the (lludatone Lino nnd
Gladstone for u Lender Twenty Yenrs
of Coercion In Irolnnd ForolRii.
London, Nov. 1). The winter campaign In
Cngland, Scotland ami Ireland, has commenced
in earnest and, so .far the
Liberals and the Irish Nationalists
have tho field practically to themselves. The
Leeds conforonco, composed of representatives
of nil the Liberal associations of England,
has struck a note that will long reverberate
thr6ughout tho entire country.
'Following tho Scotlsh 'National Liberal
federation it has declared afresh for two
things: For Home Rule on GladstonoV line,
as the first article of the Liberal creed mid
for tho leadership of Gladstone Tbore was
not a quaver in tho strong voice of allegiance
to Gladstone and to Gladstone's policy,
and short of passing a formal resolution
on the subject nothing was left undone, to
make it.
Liberal Unionists understand that they are
ouUlde, and are to bo kept outside the Lib
eral party unless thoy accept Gladstone'
terms. This murks tho end of all attempt
to coddlo back the Liberal Unionists to the
party they havo tie-sorted, and ulready it Is
unmistakably clear that tho Leed a
has had a most wholosomo elfoit
upon tho whole Liberal p trty. Fi out being
quiescent and rather dispirited, it had become
aggressive and confident,.
Its meetings aro both becoming more numerous
and more bold in the pronouncement-
that issue from' them, and the most systematic
arrangements are in progress for an
edticntlotnl campaign this winter on tho
Home Rule question, the like of which has
never been seen beforo. In Ireland tho National
party Is triumphant nil along tho line.
The victory in ICorry caused a cold shiver
among the Orange jwrty,
The victory in Bo fast has beon even more
disappointing to tlem, but more important
than both these victories is tho fact that the
government hits bowed its hood to the league
on the aquarian question, and has set itself,
especially in Kerry, to carrying out In practice
Paruell's rejected land bill without a
shadow of legal authority. Cotiuty Couit
Judge Cttrrnn, In granting ejectment docrots
against tlti defaulting tenants Is cutting
down tho rente by half, and wiping off
arrears and costs, and then Gon. Buller,
equally without legal authority, when the
docrees are presented to him for execution,
refuses to carry them out unless bo ha satisfied
himself Iwforehand that the tenants are
able to pay. t
This is what the threat of twenty years'
coercion has come to, and the result Is th it
evictions and crime have both decreased.
The ultimate result, so far as the landlords
are concerned, must be the ruin of
and the establishment of an Irish parliament,
of which the landlords are the only
real foee lu Ireland. It remains to say a
word about the conference of the Irish National
League of Great Britain iu Liverpool
to-day. It was the most successful assembly
of the kind ever held In this country, and
doubtless that fact is due in a large degree to
the now completed and confirmed conversion
of the Liberal party to Home Rule. The
truth Is, the whole Irish people iu England,
Scotland aud Ireland have been put in great
heart by the Leeds conference, and it Is
largely be of Gladstone and the Liberals
standing firm to their policy that quiet now
prevails In Ireland
I'rens Opinion.
Beulin. Nov. 0. The Berlin presa are
commeuclng a strong and unanimous
attack which bears the stamp of official
sanction upon the unwarrantable action oi
Russia In Bulgaria. They consider the strong
emphasis which characterizes tho utterances
of the emperor of Austria to the delegations,
and particularly his declaration tbat existing
treaties must' bo absolutely adhered to, as a
sufficient guarantee that peace will bo main
The Vienna press almost unanimously a
prove tho utterances of tho emperor and cn
slder his speech a message of peaco. The
ono and all call attention to the remarkabh
absoneo from tho emperor's address of any
reference whatever to an
Ireluud'i Soven Year Struggle.
Livkhpool, Nov. 9. At a meotlng ol
members of tbo National league held here
motions were adopted confirming tho reaolu
tlons passed by tho convention yesterday
Mr. Thomas Power O'Connor said that th
battle for Ireland had begun seven
and predicted that beforo seven year-had
passed the Irish people would be com
pletely successful In their struggle.
Mr. James O'Kelly, meml)or for Roscommon,
sntd tho split in the Liberal party woulii
finally result iu benefitting the Irish cuuse.
Wliut Americans Would Do.
DuiiliN. Nov. 9 At a National Leagu
meotlng held at. Youghal, county Cork,
Father Hayes, a Catholic priest, of
Iowa, said: "If American landlonh
should act as tho Irish landlords do the tieople
would, if they could, palt thoin not only with
dynamite, bat with heaven's lightning and
hell's tires until every British bull dog, whelp
and cur was pulverized nnd mado into top-dressing
for tbo soil."
luterented lis tho Clilouifo .Anarchists.
BiRMiWJKAU, Nov. 0. At a Socialist
meeting at Uoho speeches were made and
resolutions pushed denouncing the condemna
tion tq.qoaUi of tno Chicago Atmrcmsts, aud
hinting at iv conflict Novombor 9.
fiecret S'easlon of the hobranje.
Tirnova, Nov. 9. Tho Sobrunjo has held
a secret sitting for tho purpose of drafting a
reply to tho nddws of tho regortoy.
A Good gcaffold Needed.
Rcfcri ing tt carpontor who was seriously
injured from tho falling of, nn Insocuro
old, Tho Amci ienn Builder adds: "It rooms
too bad, with tho genius this country nffords,
that it cannot And somo ono who will Invent
n scaffold wbl Ji will prevent tho fearful lo;3
of life which is daily occurring tl rcti h t'io
cnrelessneds of those who build tho i nilnat v
jout and board affair." Enhance.
A erlea o( IH'IiihiuIh to He 1'rcsented to i
the Cuke Operators.
PlTTsni'liO, l'a., Not. 9. Tbu Miners'
association of the Connollsvllle coko regions,
whoso membership is twelw thousand, has
presented a series of demands to the coko operators
and has arranged a conference to bo
held In this city on November 18. The de r
mauds are that uniform rents be charged for
bouses at tho rate of $1 per month for each
room and that $1 per month be charged for
coal and that It 1x3 carried to the houses; that
scales be placed on ovory tlpplo; that coal bo
paid for by weight Instead oT measure, and
that check weighmen bo allowed; tliat wages-be
paid every two weeks in cash without deduction
for store orders; tbat car workers'
wages be reconsidered and a netY scale be
established for thorn; tbat trapping bogs' (
wages bo advanced from sixty-eight ceute to
$1 per day, and tbat the Miners' association
bo recognized as the only organization representing
tho workmen. , ,, M
t Tho operators will not sa'y openly" hat will
bo done with these demands, but there is no '
doubt but that they will be rejected, and
iron manufacturers are stocking pig iron in
large quantities so as to bo ready for a
famine. Of tho 12,000 men in the coke region,
half are controlled by tho Minors' a-i
soclatioii, und half by tho Knights of Labor. ,,
They ate at open war, but the kuighU' will
support tho association in any demands they
consider just. Their executive board will
soon meet to consider how many of theso demands
shall be endorsed, and it will also ask
a further conference with trfa operators. ,
ltcports to the Farmers' Itevlew Tndlcntv
ftmnll Yield.
Chicago, Nov. 9. Tho following crop survey
has been compiled by the Farmers' Re-
view; The more complete returns from the
corn belt tonfli m tho earlier roports.of averages
of yield ns disclosed by husking, and
confirm the prediction mado early in the year
that tho total yield would fall considerably
under that of lWi. Reports from
counties in Illinois show a still sranller average
than by first reports, being placed ut
2oj bushels. counties In Iowa
show au average of .DVf bushels, is a slight
Increase over eatlior leporte. Thirty -two .
Kansas counties show an average of 21
bushels, or a decreaso of U bushels from the
first reports. Missouri counties
dlscloso an average of 25) bushels, or a decrease
of one-half bushel.
Tho report from theso states aro now so
complete that is not expected tbat tho final
estimate will show any material change.
Twenty counties in Indiana show an average
yield of JtiJi" bushels. Twenty Ohio counties
disclose a yield of 41 bushels.
Minnesota counties show an average of 354
bushels. Nine Wisconsin counties show a.
yield of 27 'i bushels, Nino Nebraska counties
show an average of 28 bushels. Tho reports
from Michigan are tho only ones disclosing
an unusual yield. Thirteen counties
report nn average yield of fltji' bushels, and
it is certain that the average for the state
will far that of any other great corn-raising
state in the union.
An Klectlon Agreement.
Indian AronB. Ind., Nov. 9. Civil Service
Commissioner Edgerton finds himself it
rather a peculiar fix:
by the election of a
Republican Lieutenant
When ho was
for lieutenant
governor, In 18t8,
Roberteon, tho present
lieutenant governor
elect, ogreed,
if bo should be elected,
to make a
front stop, but
ammm Edgerton was de-
WW "Nm Iftatrd. Some years
v :later Robertson
?' I I ( ynomlnated for the
ALFIIKD p. kdoeivton game office, and
agreed to loturn the complimsnt. b'u.
the votes did not count out right. Wi.-i
RobeiUon was nominated this year K
renewed tho agreement, and now h ht
to fulfill it. '
11. & O. Kxiireia Kxteiidinir smlli. ' "
Chattanooga, Nov. 9. It Is rumored iiero"
In railroad circles that tho Baltimore & 0nn,
Express company has at last succeeded In
reaching into tho southern territoi by a
contract mado with tho Queen and Cru-cent
route for tho transportation of Its cars
linos of its entire system. Tho Baltimore
& Ohio people havo for many yean, txvu
making an effort to reach the southern ten
but failed until recently. Tho contract
of the Adams Express company with the
Queen nod Crtwceut route oxpired on November
I, and tho Baltimore & Ohio psoplo
immediately mado a bid for tho franchise.
If true, this last move will prove an Important
piece of news for this section. Immediately
around Chattanooga, Which has the
largest fruit growing interest lu the south,
it w ill glvo the growers competition rato. for
tho transportation of produco and will especially
enhaiieo tho value of the strawberry
interest that havo recently grown so extensive.
. ,
The "lloonton lllusplieiuer," - (
Nkwahk, N. J., Nov, 9. Liberal League
hall, this, city, was crowded this afternoon,
the announcement being mado that C. 1.
Reynolds, tho atheist, who was recently nr
rested lu Boouton, New Jersey, tor
phomy, would delivur -an address. M..
Reynolds wits Introduced ns tho "Boouton
Blasphemer," lu mocking the Bjble ho
gan at Genesis, and hastened tin ough tjio
book, contradicting hundreds of its
ments, and speuking of pretty everything
in ternm of ridicule. As he gave vont
to his strongest blasphemy ho was greote.1
with enthusiastic applause. He iiold mado
uso of many expressions time would surely
have cans ' his arrest in many provincial
towns Ip Nety Jerboy, , , ,
Ainonir. Illinois Cuttle,
SinsLin vn,i.n, III,, Nov, 9, List w'intor a,
largo iiumKr of cattle of Bry Point township
died of und with tho commencement
of cold weather the dUoaso has
ugaln tuadu Its appoininco. David Hudson
and a m iub r lost seven head last wook.

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