Lapas attēli
PDF
ePub

not.

expected good fortune that the conditions were | Germans, and Irish-who populate this half of McKane sent carriages and four-horse teams so changed between the day of the nomination the city were imbued with a pride that out in all directions to gather in the voters. and the day of the election that the impossible prompted them to earnestly aid the police and He professed to be disappointed at the vote. became possible, the credit belongs mainly to the Marshals in keeping good order every - Even when the 2d district reported 1,083 for William C. Whitney and to Grover Cleveland. where, and in all cases they tried to get an Cleveland and 8 for Harrison he said: “ That's Whitney killed the fools. Cleveland handed to intelligent understandiug of the directions too bad. I had hoped to make it unanimous.” Tammany Hall the flag of honor which that given to them by the ballot clerk.

The seven United States Deputy Marshals magnificent organization bore along in the The voting everywhere worked with beautiful turned up in the morning, and the Chief and front rank of the united Democracy on the smoothness and swiftness.

Contrary his friends looked them over. As they marched march to an unexampled victory.

to Democratic predictions, the Federal officials past he said to his lieutenants: As long as

yesterday made no unusual number of arrests. they behave themselves, let 'em alone. They New York World (Dem.), Nov. 9:--New In fact no more men were arraigned in the are Germans and well behaved.” The Federal York, the home of Grover Cleveland, fittingly Post-office Building than in other elections. officers proved to be well behaved, and the leads the Democratic column. The magnifi- Commissioner Shields passed on nearly 100 genial Chief went across the street and left cent majority which his own State has given to

cases, and discharged all but fifteen prisoners. I orders at the hotel that the Deputy Marshals him is the best vindication of the judgment Commissioner Deuel heard the complainis should have all they wanted to eat or drink at of the Chicago Convention. The people of against about forly men, and held fifteen for his expense. New York testify to their appreciation of the examination, rugged honesty of Mr. Cleveland's character. They reaffirm their belief in Democratic prin- New York Mail and Express (Rep.), Nov. 9.

GOVERNOR BILLY RUSSELL. ciples. And the leaders and voters who were -Superintendent Byrr.es did pretty well yes- New York Evening Post (Ind.-Dem.), Nov. overruled in the nomination have attested their terday. Very few complaints against the 9.—Returns from about two-thirds of Massaloyalty to their party in a manner that should police were heard, and many compliments for chusetts indicate that Governor Russell may put suspicion to the blush.

Superintendent Byrnes. On the whole it was a possibly be reëlected by a small plurality. If New York Recorder (Rep.), Nov. 9.—It is a quiet election in this city.

the full vote sustains these indications, it will pity that New York has dropped out of the Re

prove one of the greatest personal triumphs publican column. It is deplorable that the

ever achieved by a public man in this country.

THE WEATHER NOT RESPONSIBLE. metropolis, which is the greatest manufactur

Massachusetts is a Republican State, and has

New York Tribune (Rep.).—If Nov. 8 had chosen Harrison Electors by a majority of ing city on the continent, should give so over

not been distinguished as the day of a national probably 20,000, but there is so much indewhelming a vole to a candidate and to a party election it would have escaped oblivion by pendence among her voters that about 10,000 standing on a platform diametrically opposed reason of the superb weather which came with to her chief industries. If she suffers she will

men who supported Harrison for President at it. The prophets predicted a persistent rain, the same time voted for Russell for Governor, have only herself to blame.

but they were never more deceived. Clear, on the ground that he was the better man of Philadelpia Press (Rep.), Nov. 9.—The Dem- crisp, sparkling, exhilarating through all its the two candidates and deserved another term. ocratic victory in New York State is won south hours, yesterday made a record which will not It is a matter of little consequence to the Govof the Harlem River, the joint work of Tam- often be equalled on Nov. 8.

ernor, however, whether he is reëlected or many Hall and the Kings County Democracy, New York Recorder (Rep.).—Was there ever

In either case no man of his generation aided by all the lesser rings which plunder the a lovelier day for elections? In the memory has a brighter political future before him, and taxpayer in the remaining three counties be- of the oldest inhabitant the sun never shone so the best of it is that he deserves all thai he has. low the dividing line between the metropolitan brightly on election day. The air was balmy had or may yet receive. district of New York and its rural counties. as spring-time. It was what the English would Democratic pluralities like these have not been call Queen's Weather, what the Germans call Russell's physical stamina and unflagging men

Boston Globe (Dem.), Nov. 9.-Governor seen in New York and Kings County in twenty Kaiser wetter, and what we call real Repub- tal power during the campaign which has just years, or since legislation protection of the lican Weather.

closed has been the theme of well-nigh univerballot-box, passed on the morrow of Tweed's

sal comment and admiration. He closed the downfall, gave the Republicans an equal share of the watchers at every poll in these two

SENATOR HILL'S COUNTY,

campaign after making twenty-two speeches ini

one day, the final rush being a rare feat of pluck counties. The coincidence is remarkable. On

New York World.— There are many sur- and endurance. An attempt to imitate this the change of the election.laws of the State in prises, but the greatest of all is in Chemung pace practically used upMr. Haile some days befavor of a corrupt vote, the Democratic major-County, Senator David B. Hill's home, where fore the end of the campaign, and his running ities in these two great cities return to the fig- a Democratic majority of 570 in 1888 is now a mate, Mr. Carroll, was well“ winded ” on last ures at which the country was aghast in 1868 Republican majority of 300, or a total Demo- Monday's home stretch. This is the young many and 1870.

cratic loss of 870. Dr. R. P. Bush, the Speaker in politics. He puts life and virility into human Philadelphia Ledger (Ind.- Rep.), Nov. 10.- of the present Assembly, who represented the affairs. He may possibly suffer from the overNew York, it is seen in the light of the returns, county seven years, is defeated. Most of this strain, but is generally wonderfully recuperative.

not necessary to Cleveland's success. loss is in the city of Elmira, which gives 285 Such a man is young Governor Russell. His George Washington (first time, 1789); James majority for Harrison against 302 for Cleve- pluck is the theme of admiration all over the Madison, in 1816; James Buchanan, in 1856; | land in 1888.

Union, and his destiny is not circumscribed by U. S. Grant, in 1868, and R. B. Hayes, in 1876,

Massachusetts. were elected without its vote.

JOHN Y. MCKANE, BOSS OF GRAVESEND. Boston Herald (Ind.-Dem.), Nov. 9.-Re

New York Herald (Ind.), Nov. 9.—There publican Presidents had never before failed to TOO MUCH OVER-CONFIDENCE.

is no Democratic voter within a radius of one carry the election of Governor of MassachuNew York Tribune (Ref.), Nov. 9.-- It is McKane, Chief of Police of Gravesend. hundred miles who does not know John Y. setts with them by at least 25,000 majority,

If and had more than once swept them into office doubtless the fact that in their anticipations of there is one, he was not entitled to vote yester- by two or three times that preponderance. a Republican victory in New York the party day. It is more than probable that Chief Mc- Even this Governor Russell appears to have managers had failed to give due consideration Kane is known to every man in the voting dis- now overcome. It is, as we have said, the to the continuing force and effect of the defeat trict of Gravesend. The Czar of Russia claims crowning achievement of his political life. a year ago. Such a defeat has a disorganizing to be the absolute ruler of all his vast territory. There was a confident prediction that it could influence upon the party which suffers it, and Chief McKane makes the same claim. The not be accomplished, and an extraordinary a correspondingly salutary influence upon the

former las vast numbers of enemies. The lat- effort was made for its prevention. The Govparty which inflicts it. From that disaster

ter has so few that nothing but a microscope ernor engaged in the work gallantly, and his and its immediate consequences, by which the

would find them. Impartial, non-partisan campaign has been crowned with a success Democracy seized the entire machinery of readers, listen to this: In the single town of which will add new laurels to one of the most government in this State, the Republican party McKane-better known as Gravesend—the remarkable young men who have appeared has manifestly not recovered.

vote for Harrison was 290, while the vote for upon the stage of American public affairs in

Mr. Cleveland was 2,947. That is a remark- this generation. CONDUCT OF THE ELECTION IN NEW YORK CITY. Gravesend these boroughs are included: Coney able showing, is it not ? In this town of

OHIO.

. New York Tribune (Rep.), Nov. 9.—That | Island, Sheepshead Bay, Unionville, King's the Presidential election of 1892 was the most Highway, and Woodlawn. Chief McKane iscess in Ohio given in last Wednesday's returns. Even

[There was no indication of possible Democratic sucpeaceful and most harmonious on record, will the political Czar of Gravesend and all lands the Wednesday evening newspapers contained no hilt probably be admitted by the historian of future appertaining thereto. Four years ago he claims of this surprising developmeni. The reason was that years. The superb police arrangements of to have been antagonized by Cleveland, and comparisons of the voie in Ohio were made with

the Campbell vote of 1889, instead of with the PresiSuperintendent Byrnes may be almost wholly he promptly threw minority against dential vote of 1888 or the McKinley vote of 1891. Acresponsible for the quietude which prevailed in Mr. Cleveland of nearly 2,000. This year he cordingly our readers must wait until next week for all parts of the metropolis, and nowhere inore was in sympathy with Mr. Cleveland and he general press comments on Ohio.] so than in the great East Side. On occasions decided to show what he could do. Ile showed New York Times (Ind.- Dem.), Nov. 10.of this kind the East Side is a pretty good it with a reversal of over 4,000 votes. The | The 23 Electoral votes of Ohio will be cast for index of the conditions over the rest of the vote of Gravesend was hard to get in. The Grover Cleveland. This is the severest, the city. The thousands of poor people-Poles, 'voters are scattered for miles around. Chief I most striking, the most stinging rebuke to the

was

a

[ocr errors]

men who have betrayed the Republican party, | They lost fourteen that they felt reasonably Eighth.—That Indiana was doubtful, the in all the amazing record of the election of sure of.

bulletins being favorable to the Republicans. Tuesday. The State of William McKinley, of Foraker and Foster and John Sherman! The State that furnished to the House of Re- HOW MR. CLEVELAND SPENT ELECTION NIGHT. THE CANDIDATE OF LABOR-HOW HE RAN, AND

OTHER PARTICULARS. presentatives the attorney of tariff trusts New York Evening Sun, Nov. 9.-Grover to manipulate the vast “deal” of the tariff Cleveland went to bed at 4:25 o'clock this Dispatch from White Plains, N. Y.-The of 1890; that furnished the Senate the morning. He was the last one to leave the town of White Plains gives a majority of 72 veteran who vainly sacrificed all his scru- telegraph instrument at his home, 12 West sist for Cleveland. In 1888 it gave 52 for Harrison. ples and most of his convictions to sustain street, that brought him news of his election The town of Harrison, in which Whitelaw the corrupted party, of his earlier days; the over a private wire. Mrs. Cleveland got tired Reid lives, gives 20 majority for Cleveland, a State that gave to the Cabinet a Secretary of and went to bed before midnight. But at that Democratic gain of 32 over 1888. Mr. Reid the Treasury whose highest ideal of public ser- time it seemed certain that the country had loses his own election district by 5. It gave vice was the traffic in offices great and small; voted against a Force Bill. By 12:30 o'clock 6 majority for Harrison in 1888. the State in which the noisiest demagogue was all the women went to bed and left the men

New York Sun, Nov. 9. — The election the most feared and the most honored Repub- alone to figure on the returns. They deserted returns arrived slowly at Ophir Farm last lican leader ; the State that was believed to be one by one, and at 4 o'clock this morning Mr. night, and Mr. Whitelaw Reid sat up until an "safe" because the greed, the prejudice, and Cleveland was the only person who stood at early hour of the morning. Mr. Reid dined the stupidity of the voters had been organized the elbow of the telegraphi operator.

late, and then retired to his library with his as never before—this State casts off McKinley

wife and Mr. D. O. Mills, his father-in-law, to ism, resumes its politica! manhood, and joins

await the result of the counting. It was plain the triumphant army of reform. It makes the

CHAIRMAN CARTER's " CLAIMS."

that Mr. Reid was nervous.

His hair was in brightest hope of the Republic more radiant,

At the midnight hour of election night Hon. disorder, possibly from leaning on his hand the despair of the mercenary politicians more Thomas H. Carter, Chairman of the Repub- and figuring over majorities. As he talked to desperate.

liccn National Committee, gave forth the fol- the newspaper men he laughed nervously, and lowing bulletin:

moved from one part of the room to another. MCKINLEY'S DISTRICT.

On returns received by the Republican National
Committee at midnight, Harrison and Reid have car.

New York Evening Post, Nov. 9. — Dispatch from Columbus, Nov. 9.-Com- ried the States of California, Maine, Massachusetts, No man in public life has learned more during this plete returns from McKinley's district wipe en votes in Michigan, Ohio Oregon, Pennsylvania, canvass than Wayne MacVeagh. He may be heard froin out the usual Republican majority of 2,500 and lowa, Kansas, Minnesota, New Hampshire. WisconRhode Island, Vermont, Idaho, Colorado, Mlinois, again four years hence, but lie will never again rush

into a canvass with rancorous insults to Irish-Amerielect Ikirt, Democrat, to Congress over Mor- sin, Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, Washing- cans.- Tribune, Tuesday. gan, the Republican candidate, by 1,000 ma-ton, Wyoming, Nebraska, Indiana, and Delaware, or jority.

220 Electoral votes, a majority of six in the Electoral But can the acquisitions of knowledge by Mr. College. Our advices at this hour also show that we Wayne MacVeagh during the canvass compare have more than an even chance to carry West Vir- for one moment with that of the Hon. Whiteginia.

law Reid during the past twenty-four hours? REMARKS BY THE FIELD MARSHAL. As late as 5 P. M. of Nov. 9, Chairman

Carter was still claiming Harrison's election. New York Times, Nov. 10.-An editor, even M. Halstead in the Brooklyn Standard-Union, At that hour this bulletin came from the Re- though he be a defeated candidate for the ViceNov. 9.—Was not the Harrison Administration publican National Committee:

Presidency, ought to print the news. Of excellent ? Yes.

Is not the country prospering? Yes. AND THEY VOTE result of the election for President depends upon the admit defeat. From the latest advices received at headquarters the course it was hard for Mr. Whitelaw Reid to

But what a telling stroke of enFOR EXPERIMENTS! Shall sixty-five mill-returns from Wisconsin, Illinois, and Indiana, all of ions of people vote to experiment with their which are exceedingly close, bui claimed by the Re- terprise it would have been for the Tribune to bread and butter? That is precisely what the States, Harrison and Reed will have 226 sure votes. publicans in each case. With the Electors from these print the news from Ohio, twenty-four hours

in advance of its alert contemporaries, in this vote for Cleveland means. We proved that he

spirit: As a candidate I gnash my teeth, but had nothing to offer the people.

here's the Tribune with all the news, and just We proved that the Democratic party had

RECEIVED AT REPUBLI- see how William McKinley and I are licked.” 'no principles.

We proved that the Democratic party is incapable of busi

CAN HEADQUARTERS. ness. We show that Mr. Cleveland New York Times.—While the mourning

MR. DEPEW'S FEELINGS. has fled from his own doctrines.

party was waiting, Chairman Carler attempted The defeat of Harrison was in the section ruled to enliven the sad occasion by sending down a

New York Evening Sun, Nov. 9.—The by race questions, held and indulged contrary cheering greeting. A young man climbed comatose condition into which the Republican to the spirit and letter of the Constitution, and upon a box in the lower room and said: party, after a slight rally of four years, yester; where is resentment toward the nationality that Chairman Carter sends this cry to you:

day relapsed, did not all affect the cheerful

When a quarter of a century ago was triumphant in

Who will stay in Washington ?

spirit of Dr. Chauncey M. Depew. arms; in the great Northern cities, New York,

Ben, Ben, Ben!

asked how he felt about the election he told a Brooklyn, and Chicago, and on the wheat | The mourners tried to sing it, but they had no story. “When I was a young boy,” said he, plains and silver mine mountains. What have tune.

my mother compelled me to attend a Meththese people in common? Simply dissatisfac

odist prayer-meeting every Friday night. The tion. What does Cleveland and the Demo

New York Recorder.–After a long lull in minister, who was a humble sort of individual, cratic party propose to satisfy them? Noth-the announcements the joyful news that We used always to open the services with this ing, and therefore, everything. We proved

have carried Connecticut,” and Delaware bas prayer, ‘0, Lord, I am a mass of bruises, that the McKinley policy of Protection was gone Republican beyond all possibllity of wounds, and putrified sores! When I learned transferring industries from Europe to our doubt,” reawakened the enthusiastic cheering. the result this morning I immediately thought own shores. We proved the country

The crowd cheered, yelled, danced, sang songs, out that prayer. It describes my feelings was rapidly growing rich.

We and gave every other demonstration of a hope- exactly. show that Cleveland was not the friend of ful, jubilant, good-natured mass of people. Al the old soldiers. The Administration 11 o'clock Chairman Carter telegraphed to

. We have 'em dead."

SENATOR QUAY ON THE RESULT. will be a record of folly and failure, immense President Harrison: presumption and insignificant performance. When toward 11 o'clock the confirming news Dispatch from Philadelphia, New York Sun, The impracticables will demand of them the that Indiana was Republican by 10,000 major- Nov. 10.-Quay was found at the Republican impossible. The people who are intelligent, ity was received, at yell of triumph, which lasted State Headquarters in company with Collector and believe in the nation, and who know for fully four minutes, went up from 1,000 of the Port Cooper. A reporter asked the business, and apprehend the tendencies of the throats inside and outside the building.

Senator what he thought of the result, and he times, will remain; and with the white light of

New York Press.-At 10 o'clock the returns

replied that it was awful. truth still to shine over all, and the soil of received by Chairman Carter indicated: America under our feet-vexing the skies with

First.—That New York State has given WANAMAKER ATTRIBUTES IT TO LOCAL CAUSES. no cry of calamity, but pushing unfalteringly Cleveland a small plurality. right on, we shall emerge from the experi

Second.—That Connecticut has

Interview with Postmaster-General Wanaments that will demonstrate the error of the Harrison by a fair majority.

maker, New York Herald, Nov. 10.-I cannot day, and the nation will be redeemed from the

Third.—That New Jersey had probably

believe that our people will ever surrender the false position into which it has fallen.

No, the elected Kean (Rep.) Governor, with the Elec- theory or practice of Protection. toral ticket in doubt.

American people gave no such verdict. Local Fourth.—That Virginia had probably gone

causes brought about the result.
VARIOUS ASPECTS.

Republican.
Fifth.—That West Virginia had probably

CONGRATULATIONS TO MR. HAHN.
THE RESULT AT A GLANCE.

gone Republican.

Sixth.—That Delaware was certainly Repub- Dispatch from Columbus, 0.-W. M. Hahn, New York Sun (Dem.), Nov. 10-—Here is lican.

the National Republican Committeeman from the disaster at a glance. There are forty-four Seventh.–That Illinois was probably Re- Ohio, has called down upon his devoted head States. The Republicans carried thirteen. I publican, but in doubt.

the dire wrath of several Republicans who are

HOW THE NEWS

WAS

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

gone for

LICAN PARTY.

the

our

our

ranks of

are

and

THE

lighter in purse because of his rainbow mes- | MR. CLEVELAND'S LENOX LYCEUM and the corrupt bargain between Mr. Clere. sages. Mr. Hahn telegraphed to Onio last

SPEECH.

land and the four leaders who have been mennight that it was only a question of plurality in

tioned, has been accompanied and followed by New York, and his Republican friends went From Mr. Cleveland's speech at the Lenox Lyceum. a colossal conspiracy to secure the vote of out to find some bets. They lost their money, New York, Nov: 1:. If we assume that the quiet of this New York State for Mr. Cleveland by the and to-day Mr. Hahn received in New York campaign is attributable to thoughtfulness among our

most appalling frauds in registration and coloseveral caustic messages, of which the follow- exercise of their suffrages, there would

seem to be no nization, and by the purchase of ballots on ing are samples:

place for fear or misgiving as to the result on the part election day. Mr. Cleveland cannot honestly Dear W11.lie: Come home and help us figure out actly the form they are involved in the present cam

of those who support Democratic principles. In ex: deny this. New York's plurality. We are busted.

paign these principles were presented two years ago Many Republicans congratulate you upon your inag. to the voters of the country and received their ennificent work. A few more like you would have it dorsement by a tremendous majority ; since then the | THE PRESENT NOBLE MISSION OF THE REPUBunanimous.

drift of public opinion has been in our direction, and
the doctrines opposed to ours have been more than
ever discredited. It must be conceded, too, that the

Philadelphia Evening Star (Rep.), Nov. 5.YOUNG MR. HARRITY'S COMPLIMENTS.

intelligent and disinterested men who have left
opponents and joined

Money, money, money—until the measures of New York Times, Nov. 10.– Just after Mr. standard, exceptionally numerous and iofiu- our election music are drowned in the jingle

ential. The fact that with all these things in our of coin. Money in politics is a remnant of Harrily reached the Democratic National

favor we are still not absolutely sure of success Committee Headquarters yesterday afternoon, would be startling if we did not know cover desperanse left it to his people. We rest under it as under

Tildenism. The master of modern Democracy he received this dispatch:

Our opponents, vanquisl.ed in every Hurrah for Cleveland and Papa ! So say we all, worthy of presentation to the reason of our country: | And in time the Republic is as much sold to

argumenta plague, and we must deal with it as a plague. W. F. HARRITY, Jr. men, have appealed to their passions and prejudices W. F. Harrity, Jr., is the Chairman's only son, through the distribution of the most impudent lies con- the highest bidder as in the despicable days of who is eighteen months old.

cerning the record and action of our party and its can- the Lower Empire. The work of Tuesday

didates. This, however, is not their main reliance; happily over and done, this business of Money EVENING POST's " SPASMS OF JOY.

humiliating to American citizenship that with a cause in Politics is the potent question for Repub

so thoroughly intrenched in reason, and commending licans. We can end it if we will, under the New York Tribune (Rep.), Nov. 10.— There itself so clearly to the intelligence of patriotic Ameri- manly guidance of Harrison. There will be are compensations in defeat. Our amiable based upon the ability of that party to purchase the no hope of such a result under the rule of the contemporary, the New York Evening Post, votes of the people.

heir of Tilden, and all that Tildenism implies. is having such a good time jumping up and

A vote for Harrison is a vote for the integrity down saying: “We told you so,” and charg

New York Tribune (Rep.), Nov. 5.—The of the nation-its prosperity and peace. Let it ing everybody with lying who took a different most interesting speech which Mr. Cleveland also be a vote and a resolve,-a vote for a view from its own, that the exhibition goes far could possibly deliver would be one making President who is brave enough to put the toward reconciling us to the result of the elec- public the !erms of his surrender to Mr. Croker mailed, hand upon the monster of Money and tion. And we are rather disposed to think that and Mr. Gilroy. By means of that surrender Politics-and a resolve that from now, unul, it. the personal blackguardism with which its he has secured the active and zealous support is stamped out as a loathsome and deadly editorial page is both spiced and illuminated is of the men who signed the famous document thing, we shall deal with it as we dealt with more genial and sparkling and much less at Chicago which declared that Mr. Cleveland slavery, feeling that while it lives there is no venomous than it would have been under other could not carry New York State.

His sur

assurance of the integrity of Republican freecircumstances.

render must have been a complete and abject dom.
one. He must have given Mr. Croker, Mr.

Gilroy, Lieutenant-Governor Sheehan, and
COLORADO.

Edward Murphy, the strongest pledges to turn INTERESTING INTENTION OF THE DEMODenver News (People's party), Nov. 9.-Colo- over the patronage of New York State and New cratic National COMMITTEE. — We have no rado has voted for Weaver and Field by a York City to these Democratic bosses in case he reason to doubt that the administrative work large majority and elected the entire free coin-should be elected. On no other theory is it of the Democratic National Committee has age Democratic and People's ticket by a conceivable that Messrs. Croker, Gilroy, Shee- been as well done as the educational work. majority that will be little less than that given han, and Murphy should so stultify themselves This belief is based on the entire willingness for Weaver. It also 'elects Pence to Congress as to be straining every nerve for the election of the Committee to have all its receipis exin the ist District and Bell in the 2d District, of a man of whom they declared, over their amined and its disbursements reported by any both Populists and free coinage nominees. own signatures, that it would be impossible for committee whom the Republicans may select. The State Legislature will also undoubtedly be him to carry this State. No one can doubt | The fact is one to encourage the friends of betPopulist and led by a decided majority. All that Mr. Cleveland has bound himself in fetters ter politics everywhere. Brooklyn Eagle hail to the people of Colorado! They have that he cannot break to put the offices of the (Dem.), Nov. 5. fought a splendid fight and won a magnificent Empire State and of the chief city of the counvictory.

try absolutely at the disposal of the Croker-
Gilroy - Sheehan - Murphy combination. Io.

OBITUARY.
GOVERNOR FLOWER EXPERIENCES DIFFICULTY

these circumstances it is amazing that Mr.
Cleveland should venture to denounce the use
of money in elections, and to lift up his voice

THEODORE CHILD. New York Tribune.-Governor Flower was in protest against the buying of votes. Never out early to vote yesterday, but he was not out have there been leaders in any party or policia Springfield Republicun, Nov. 9.— The news bright, as the sequel proved. His voting-place cal faction in this country who have done more of Theodore Child's death at Ispalan in Persia. was at 50th street and Madison avenue, in the to corrupt and debauch the suffrage, to buy is reluctantly accepted by his friends. · As. 17th Election District of the 21st Assembly votes, and to defeat the honest sentiment of pointed out in our news columns yesterday, IsDistrict. Shortly after 7 o'clock the Governor the people than the present leaders and man- pahan is many days' journey from Teheran, walked into the polling-place, with a genial agers of the Democratic party in this city and although he lest the Persian capital in: smile on his face, and with a cheerful word to and Siale. Nowliere in the world is politics health, he may well have been stricken wiili a. the policemen and bystanders. He refused to more rotten than in the districts immediately relapse of cholera, or, it is now thought, by ile take the place which a good Democrat offered under the control of these leaders and man- more dreaded “ black death,” which has :p to surrender to him in the waiting line, saying, agers, and nowhere in the world have more ed in southern Persia and in RusNo, no, keep your place; I'll vote in regular constant and sedulous efforts been put forth by sia, where dispatch

thousands order.” It was about 7:15 o'clock when, the any political leaders to debauch and degrade have died at Astrakhan. If Mr. Child Governor's turn being reached, he received the the suffrage, to use intimidation and all sorts has really falien victim

Asian set of official ballots, and entered the booth to of improper influences, to employ bribery, to plagues, it will be a double pily, because liearrange his ticket. Ten minutes later the Gov- make use of frauds in registration and coloniza- was not engaged in an enterprise that could not ernor came out smiling and contented-looking, lion, and to count in candidates who were not wait, but was simply going to Hindustan to get and handed his ballots to il!e Inspector. He honestly elected. After the stealing of the up a series of articles for Harper's Magazine in was about to leave the place when the Inspec- Legislature this year by the Democratic leaders be entitled “Living India." His companion tor said, “Wait a moment, Governor; I'm and managers, after ihe record of Tammany was the artist Edwin Lord Weeks, who has sorry, but you'll have to go back. You haven't Hall in New York politics, after the infamies made a reputation by his paintings of oriental folded your tickets right.

that have been exposed in Rensselaer County, in life. Mr. Child was born in Liverpool about “What!" cried the Governor, as a fiery red which Edward Murphy has constantly practised forty-six years ago, was graduated at Oxford suffused his face. That's very funny.” Back the most detestable means for bringing about the with high honors in 1877, and lived in Paris: he went to the booth, and after eight minutes election of his disreputable favorites, after the most of the time since, except when he was. of labor he came out again, and this time his exposures of Mr. Sheehan's operations in Erie traveling in various parts of the world. For tickets were in regular shape.

County, it is astonishing, indeed, that Mr. the last ten years he has been in charge of the “That's all right,” said the Inspector, and Cleveland should appeal to New Yorkers who foreign office of Harper's publications, and his with an air of relief Mr. Flower went on his are familiar with all these facts to attempt to articles on art and letters and their exponents way. The good Democrat who had offered (efeat what he calls a money combination in France, on the South American republics, him his own place in the line grinned as he against the suffrage. The money combina and on various subjects, which have appeared said, “ I think I got my ballots right the first tions to corrupt the ballot are on the Dem- in Harper's Monthly, Weekly, and Bazar, hare time, and I'm only a poor janitor."

ocratic side. That is notorious everywhere; I been found very entertaining.

IN VOTING,

a

says

a

to

Index to Periodical Literature.

AMERICAN AND ENGLISH.

Geological Survey (Oui Costly): I. A Glimpse of Its Record, Senator E. O. Wol

con; 11. Reasons for Supporting It, Prof. N. S. Shaler. Engineering Mag.,

Nov., 112 pp. Heredity of Acquired Characters. Manly Miles. Amer. Naturalist, Nov.,

14 PP. Light in Tall Office Buildings. Dankmar Adler. Engineering Mag., Nov., 16 PP.

Illus. Mississippi Problem (The) Up to Date. William Starling, Chief Engineer Missis

sippi Levee District. Engineering Vlag., Nov., 11 pp. The improvement of

the Mississippi. Organisms, the Conflict Between, the Relative Intensity of, A Geometrical

Representation of. John A. Ryder. Amer. Naturalist, Nov., 7 pp. Illus. Physical Research-Status and Theories. M. J. Savage. Arena, Nov., 15 pp.

BIOGRAPHICAL.

SOCIOLOGICAL,

Massenet (the Composer), Autobiographical Notes by. Century, Nov., 5 pp.

With Portraits.
Mollenhauers (The), A Musical Family. W. S. B. Mathews. Ilusic, Nov., 9 pp.

With Portraits.
Parkman (Francis). James Russell Lowell. Century, Nov., 2 pp.
Whittier, the Poet and the Man. Frances C. Sparhawk. Few England Mag.,
Nov.. 5 PP.

EDUCATION, LITERATURE, ART. Bacon vs. Shakespeare. In the Tribunal of Literary Criticism. Part II. A Brief for the Defendant. Edwin Reed. Arena, Nov., 14%2 pp. Education (The New) and I:s Practical Application. Prof. Jos. Rodes Buchanan,

M.D. Arena, Nov., 6 pp. Fingering (A Systematic). M. W. Cross, Music, Oct., 9 pp. Japan and Its Music, Glimpses of, Esther C. Bell. Music, Oct., 7 PP. Illus. Literature, The West in. Hamlin Garland. Arena, Nov., 8 pp. Western char

acteristics, etc. Music, Form and Spirit in. Mrs. Bessie M. Whiteley. Music, Oct., 9 pp. Music, The Concepts of, Historically Considered. Dr. Karl J. Belling. Music,

Oct., 5 pp.
Piano-Playing, Philosophy in, Adolph Carpe. Music. Nov., 12 pp.
Russian National Artist (A). Isabel F. Hapgood. Century, Nov., 9 pp. Illus,

The works of Ilya Répin.
School-System (Our Parochial). The Progress It Has Made and Is Making.

George D. Wolff, LL.D. Amer. Cath. Quar. Rev., Oct., 6 pp.
School-System (Our), What Is Wrong With? W. M. Hitchcock, M.D. National

Popular Rev., Nov., 3 PP. Deals with the neglect of physical development.
Wagner's Nibelungen, The Women of. Homer Moore. Music, Nov., 6 pp.

Illus.
Wellesley College, Louise M. Hodgkins. New England Mag., Nov., 20 pp.

Illus, Descriptive.
Wood-Working, the Art of, Progress in. C. R. Tompkins. Engineering Mag.,
Nov., 422 pp.

POLITICAL.
Afghan Policy (Lord Salisbury's). The Rev. Thos. P. Hughes, D.D. Areun,
Nov., 8 pp.

Interesting facts concerning the Afghan Question. Home Bule (Irish), Is It Near? Bryan J. Clinch. Amer. Cath. Quar. Rev., Oct.,

14 PP. Tariff (the), Who Pays ? Social Economist, Nov. The writer argues that the

"tariff is paid by the people whom it protects."

son.

Alcohol in Its Relation to the Bible, A Reply to Axel Gustafso:i's Criticism.

Henry A. Harit, M.D. Arena, Nov., 9 pp. Anarchisi (The Inicial). C. H. Sandison. Social Economist, Nov., 8 pp. Brook Farm, Reminiscences of. George P. Bradford, A Member of the Com

munity. Century, Nov., 8 pp. Charity-Organization as an Educating Force. Charles D. Kellogg. Charities

Rev., Nov., 442 pp. Charity-Organization in Cities. George B. Buzelle. Charities Rep., Nov., 749.

PP A brief survey of the work. Charity-Worker (the), The Ideal of. Pres. W. F. Slocum. Charities Rev., Nov.,

5 PP. Commonwealth (The Coöperative). C. W. Wooldridge. Unitarian, Nov,, 3 pp.

Argues for the extension of the principle of the post-office to the telegraph, ihe

express, the railroad, etc. Coöperation in the Work of Charity ; Coöperation a Necessity, Alexander John

Internal Coöperation, C. D. Kellogg. Coöperation with Public Authorities, Dr. H. G•Warner. Why Should Religious Societies Coöperate with Charily-Orgakization Societies? The Rev. G. B. Safford, D.D. Charities Rev., Nov.,

13 PP. Cuba, Business Opportunities in. Eduardo J. Chibas. Engineering Mag., Nov , 19 PP.

Illus. Currency, The Volume of. N. A. Dunning. Arena, Nov., 11 pp. A detailed

statement, with an analysis of the Subject. Electric Motor (The) and the Farmer. William Nelson Black. Engineering Mag.,

Nov., 6 pp. Shows in wbat way the electric motor may benefit the farmer. Fashion and Its Vagaries, the History of, Some Sketches from. National Popu.

lar Rev., Nov., 21 pp. Illus. Gipsyland, To. Elizabeth Robbins Pennell. Century, Nov., 12 pp. Illus. De

scriptive of gipsies. Industrial Development of the South. II. From Prosperity to Poverty. Rich

ard H. Edmonds. Engineering Mag., Nov., 64, pp. Relief in Work: Experiments in Relief in Work, Dr. Philip W. Ayers. A Brush

Shop for Cripple Boys, Capt. W. H. Mathews. Night-Work in the Wood-yard, 0. S. Preston. Compulsory Labor, John Glenn. Charities Real., Nov., 13 pp. Trades-Unions, Should They be Incorporated, Kemper Bocock. Social Economist,

Nov., 6 pp. Argues in the affirmative. Wheaten Loaf (The). F. N. Barrell. Food, Nov., 13 pp. Illus. Bread-making,

etc. Workingmen, Plain Words to. By One of them. Fred. Woodrow. Century.

Nov., 4 PP.

RELIGIOUS.

UNCLASSIFIED.

Bible (the), Does It Contain Scientific Errors. Charles W. Shields.

Century,
Nov., 842 pp.
Carey, the Founder of Modern Missions. The Rev. D. L. Leonard. Bib. Sac.,

Oct., 23 pp.
Catholic Idea (The) in the New Testament. The Very Rev. A. F. Hewit, D.D.

Amer. Cath. Quar, Rev.. Oct., 28 pp.
Church (The) and English Liberty. Michael Hennessy. Amer. Cath. Quar Rev.,

Oct., 14 pp.
Driver on the Literature of the Old Testament. The Rev. W. E. Barton, B.D.

Bio, Sac., Oct., 19 pp. Critique of Canon Driver's work.
Duality. The Rev. J. E. Walker, A.M. Bib. Sac., Oct., 36 pp. The Chinese

idea of dualism brought over into Christianity.
English Kings and Roman Pontiffs. Arthur F. Marshall, B. A. (Oxon.). Amer.

Cath. Quar. Rev., Oct., 18 pp.
Episcopalian Doctrine. Theodote F. Wright. New-Jer usalem Mag, Nov., 5 pp.

Compares certain doctrines of the Prayer-Book with those of the New Church. Higher Criticism. The History and Definition of. The Rev. Prof. Howard Osgood, D.D.

Bib. Sac., Oct., 17 pp. Huxley (Prof.) versus Genesis I. C. B. Warring, Ph.D. Bib. Sac., Oct., 12 pp. Judaism (American). M. Ellinger. Menorah, Nov., 10 pp. Lord (tne), Representatives of, and the Lord, Himseif. John Worcester. New

Jerusalem Mag., Nov., 7 pp. Those who taught of the Lord before His coming. New Church (the), Higher Education in. T. M. Martin. New-Jerusalem Mag.,

Nov., 8 pp.
Nimbus and Aureole (The). Ellis Schreiber. Amer. Cath. Quar Rev., Oct., 14

Pp. Descriptive of each, etc.
Poetry and Religion-Whittier and Tennyson. The Rev. Dr. Joseph Silverman.
Menorah, Nov., 5 pp. Argues that there is an affinity between Poetry and Re-
ligion.
Prediction (Minute) and Modern Doubt. The Rev. A. W. Archibald, D.D. Bib.
Sac., Oct., 14 pp. This article opposes the trend of Higher Criticism, which
would sweep away "Minute Prediction" concerning Christ.
Sunday, Some Exposition-Uses of. The Ri. Rev. H. C. Potter. Century, Nov.,

3 pp. The teaching of the Columbian Exposition on Sunday.
We Shall Not All Sleep. The Rev. S. B. Goodnow. Bib. Sac., Oct., 19 pp. The

Resurrec!ion.
West Indies (the), The Friars of. J. I. Rodrigues. A mer. Cath. Quar. Rev.,
Oct., 27 PP.

SCIENCE AND PHILOSOPHY.
Bacteria, Some Uses of. H. W. Conn. Amer. Vaturalist, Nov., 11 pp. The

value of bacteria especially to farmers. Cholera (Asiatic); Its History, Climatic Influence, etc. W. W'. Hitchcock, M.D. South Cal. Practitioner, Oct.

, 5 pp. Cholera (Asiatic), With Some Practical Suggestions. Henry Sheffield, M.D.

Arena, Nov., 5 pp.
Engineering, What It Owes :0 Chemistry. A. L. Griswold. Engineering Mag.,

Nov., 642 PP.
Gas and Electricity, Relative Cost of. C. J. Russell Humphreys. Engineering

Mag., Nov,, 6 pp.

Armies (Private) Past and Present. Thomas B. Preston. New England Mag.,

Nov., 6 pp. Black Hawk, The Home of. Irving B. Richman. Vew England Mag., Nov., 16

PP. Illus. Historical and descriptive. City Hall (The) in America, Barr Ferree. Engineering Mag., Nov., 1942 pp.

Illus. Descriptive. Columbus and the Scientific School. John H. Mooney, LL.D. Amer. Cath. Quar.

Rev., Oct. 26. Critique of Justin Winsor's work. Columbus (Christopher): Ingratitude ; Misfortunes; Posthumous Honors. Rich

ard H. Clarke, LL.D. smer. Cath. Quar. Rev., Oct., 40 pp. Cominune (the Paris), What I Saw of. II. Archibald Forbes. Century, Nov.,

13 PP. Illus. Descriptive. Commune, What An American Girl Saw of. Century, Nov., 6 pp. Illus.

Descriptive.
Hadley (Old). Julia T. Bayne. New England Jlag., Nov., 15 pp.

Illus.
Descriptive.
Letters of Two Brothers. Passages from the Correspondence of General and
Senator Sherman). Century, Nov., 13 PP.

With Portraits. Pension-Disbursing Agencies (The). Jos. W. Kay. Home and Country Mag.,

Oct.-Nov., 12 pp. With Portraits. Quarantine, Seven Days in. Viator Clericus. Amer. Eccles. Rev., Nov., 9 pp.

Experiences in Switzerland, etc. Riverside, California. By an Englishman. Californian, Nov., 18 pp. Illus.

Descriptive. Road-Coaching Up to Date. T. Suffern Tailer. Century, Nov., 7 pp. Illus.

Descriptive Roumania, Through. Dr. Adolphus Sternberg. Mleth, Vlag., Toronto, Nov., 8

pp. Ius. Descriptive. Shell-Heaps of the St John's River, Florida, Hitherto Unexplored. Clarence

Bloomfield Moore. Aver, Naturalist, Nov., II pp. Illus. Sultan (tbe), The City of. The Rev. W. H. Ilithrow, D.D. Meth. Mag., Toronto.

Illus. Descriptive of Constantinople. Superstitions in Georgia. Ruby A. Moore. Jour. Amer. Folk-Lore, July-Sept., 2

PP. St. Louis Illumination (The). James Cox. Chaperone, Oct., 12 pp. Illus.

Descriptive. Thanksgiving Day (the American), Beginnings of. L. L. Gracey, D.D. Chau.

tauquan, Nov., 242 pp. Historical Trees (Economical). Frederick Le Roy Sargent. Pop. Sc., Nov., 4 pp. Illus,

Descriptive of several trees possessing the power of developing adventitious

routs. Whittier's Land, In. William Sloane Kennedy. New England Mag., Nov., 19

pp. Ius. Descriptive of the scenes associated with Whittier's work. World's Fair (the), Europe at: Germany, The Consul-General at Berlin; Russia

The Consul-General at St. Petersburg. N. A. Rev., Nov., 8 pp. Wvetli (Nathaniel J.) and the Struggle for Oregon, John A. Wyeth, M.D

Harper's, Nov., 12 pp. With Portrait.

Nov., 15 np

GERMAN.

Current Events.

UNCLASSIFIED. Alfieri Vittorio, and the Countess Albany. Vom Fels zum Meer, Oct., 2 pp. Capri. R. Schoener. Der Stein der Weisen, Oct., 4 pp. Ganges, On the Banks of. Hugo Zöller. Vom Fels zum Meer, Oct., 7 pp. German Goldsmith's Work in the XVI. Century. J. Luthmer. Nord und Süd,

Oct., 4 pp. German Industries. The Glassworks of Schliersee. Arthur Achleitner. Garten

laube, Oct., 2 pp. Hausetown, An old. (Danzig). A. Röckner. Vom Fels zum Meer, Oct., 13 pp. Industry, Ar. Unknown. Arnold Berliner. Die Nation, 4 pp.

Incandescent electric lights. Inventor's Luck. Moritz Lilie. Gartenlaube, Oct., 2 pp. Sketch of William Lee,

the inventor of the loom. Military Manoeuvres. A von Winterfeld. Vom Fels zum Meer, Oct., 5 pp. Mont Blanc, Paul Gussfeldt. Deutsche Rundschau, Oct., 26 pp. Mæris (Lake). Heinrich Brugsch. Westermann's Ilonats-Hefte, Oct., 22 pp. North Sea (the) Oyster Beds in. Der Stein der Weisen, Oct., 1 p. Noses (Red) as a Result of Wearing Spectacles. Gartenlaube, Oct., I p. Pilatus (The). Der Stein der Weisen, Oct., I p. Alpine. Plants, Some Rare. A. Daul. Der Stein der Weisen, Oct., 3 pp. Notices the

threefold Calla, dwarf dahlia, needle and thread-cree (Agave Victoria Regina), Chiliar. soap-tree (Quillaia Saponaria), the leopard plant (Pardanthus Chinen

sis), and tiie Abyssinian banana. Railways, History of. Deutsche Rundschau, Oct., 2 pp. Shanghai. Peutaur. Westermann's Monats-llefte, Oct., 17 pp. Spanish Scenes. Princess Urussow. Westermann's Monats-Hefte, Oct., 21 pp Steiermark (the), The Erzberg Railway in. A, v. Schweiger Lerchenfeld. Der

Stein der Weisen, Oct., 8 pp. Thebes in Egypt. Der Stein der Weisen, Oct., 9 pp. lllus. Two, the Number. Ernst Eckstein. Westermann's Monats-Hefte, Oct., 5 pp.

Its dual forms before absorption in the plural. Via Mala (The). Der Stein der Weisen, Oct., I p.

Books of the Week.'

AMERICAN.

Abraham, From, to David. The Story of Their Times and Country. Henry A. Harper. Macmillan & Co. Cloth, Illus., $1.

Ainu (The) of Japan. The Religion, Superstitions, and General History of the Hairy Aborigines of Japan. The Rev. John Batchelor. F. H. Revell Có. New York and Chicago. Cloth, Illus., $1.50.

Barbara Dering. A Sequel to "The Quick or the Dead." Amelie Rives. J. B. Lippincott Co., Phila. Cloth, $1.25.

Beasts of Ephesus. The Rev. James Brand, D.D. With an Introduction by the Rev. Francis E. Clark, D.D., Pres, of the United Society of Christian Endeavor. Advance Publishing Co., Chicago, Cloth, $1.

By-Laws of Private Corporations, The Law of, Louis Boisot, Jr., of the Chicago Bar.

U. S. Corporation Bureau, Chicago. Cloth, $1.50; Law Sheep $2. Character-Building, Short Talks on. G. T. Haverton. Fowler & Wells Co. Clothi, Illus., $1.

Columbus, The Quest of, A Memorial Poem. In Twelve Books. The Rev. Henry
Iliowizi. J. B. Lippincott Co. Cloth, $2.

Disease, The Geographical Distribution of, in Great Britain. Alfred Haviland.
Macmillan & Co. Cloth, $4.50.

Exodus (The New). A Study of Israel in Russia. Harold Frederic, G. P. Putnain's Sons. Cloth, Illus., $2.50.

Fairy Tales of India. Collected and Edited by Joseph Jacobs. G. P. Putnam's Sons. Cloth, $1.75.

Gilmour (James) of Mongolia ; His Diaries, Letters, and Reports. Edited and Aarranged by Richard Lovett, M.H. F. H. Revel Co., New York and Chicago. Cloth, Illus., $1.75.

Hereditary Genius. An Inquiry into its Laws and Consequences. Francis Galton. Macmillan & Co. Cloth, $2,50.

Irrepressible Conflict Between Two World Theories. Suggested by Dr. Lyman Abbott's Lectures on the Evolution of Christianity. The Rev. Minot J. Savage. Arena Pub. Co., Boston. Cloth, $1.

Jesus Christ ; God, God and Man. Conferences Delivered at Notre Dame in Paris, by the Rev. Père Lacorcaire, of the Order of Friar-Preachers. Thomas Whittaker. Cloth, $1.50.

Lincoln (Abraham): The True Story of a Great Life. William H. Herndon and Jesse W. Weik introduction by Horace White, D. Appleton & Co., New and Revised Edition, 2 Vols. Cloth, $3.

Marius the Epicurean : His Sensations and Ideas. Walter Pater. Macmillan & Co.

Revised Edition. Cloth, $4.
Marston's (Philip Bourke) Complete Poems. Edited, with a memoir, by His
Literary Executor, Mrs. Louise Chandler Moulton. Roberts Brothers, Boston,
Cloth, $2.

Metal-Colouring and Bronzing. Arthur H. Hiorns. Macmillan & Co. Cloth, $1.10.

Myths and Folk-Lure of the Russians, Western Slavs, and Magyars. Jeremiah
Curtin. Little, Brówn, & Co., Boston. Each, $2.00.

Preaching, The Divine Art of. Arthur T. Pierson. Baker and Taylor Co.
Ciothi, 75C.

Reality, The Problem of: Being Outline Suggestions for a Philosophical Reconstruction. E. Belfort Bax, Macmillan & Co. Cloth, goc.

Religion, The Genesis and Growth of. The Rev. S. H. Kellogg, D.D. The J. P. Stone Lectures for 1892, at Princeton Theological Seminary. Macmillan & Co. Cloth, $1.50.

Eeturn of the O'Mahony. Harold Frederic. Robert Bonner's Sons. Cloth, $1.50.

Scriptures (The), Hebrew and Christian. Edited by the Rev. E. T. Bartlett, D.D., and the Rev. J. P. Peters, Ph.D. Part III. Covering the New Testament. G. P. Putnam's Sons. Cloth, $2.

Sultan to Sultan. M. French-Sheldon (Bébé Bwana). An Account of an Expe. dition to Masai and Other Hostile Tribes of East Africa. Arena Pub. Co., Boston. Cloth, Illus., $5.

Uganda, The Story of, and the Victoria Nyanza Mission. Sarah Geraldina S:ock, F. H. Revell Co., New York and Chicago. Cloth, Illus., $1.25.

Wednesday, November 2,

Lieutenant Schwatka, the Arctic explorer, dies in Portland, Oregon, from an overdose of laudanum, it is supposed...... The coroner's jury finds that the recent collision on the Reading Railroad was due to carelessness, and censures the road......In New York City, the new wing of the American Museum of Natural History is opened.

In a railroad collision near Liverpool, three persons are killed and fisty injured ; in a wreck in Yorkshire, ten are killed and many injured...... The pardon of ten of the Carmaux (France) rioters, is announced...... It is said that upon the capture of Abomey by the French troops. King Bahanzin is to be executed...... It is announced officially that Hamburg is free from cholera ;

twenty-one new cases and nine deaths are reported in Buda-Pesth. Thursılay, November 3.

Acting Attorney-General Aldrich issues instructions to United States deputy marshals regarding their duties at the polls......John W. Jacobus, United States Marshal for the Southern District of New York, issues detailed instructions to his deputies...... It is stated that the cotton manufacturers of Fall River have advanced the wages of operatives an average of 7 per cent.... In New York City, Commissioners Sheehy and Simmons, of the Department of Charities and Correction, are arrested on charges of inducing paupers to register.

The long strike at Carmaux, France, is ended: the miners returning to work, and the rioters being released from prison...... The populace of Grenada, Spain, angered at the refusal of the Queen Regent to visit the city with the little King, attack the houses of Conservative leaders and destroy objects connected with the Columbus celebration...... It it said that the King of

Dahomey is anxious to come to terms with the French.
Friday, November 4.

Governor Flower issues a proclamation urging the citizens of the State of
New York to see to it that election be an honest one, and warning officials of
the penalty of negligence on Election Day...... The case of lams goes to the
jury in Pittsburgh...... Ex-President Cleveland addresses a Democratic
mass-meeting in Jersey City...... The Grand Jury in Buffalo indicts Lieu-
tenant Cassidy, of the 22d (New York City) Regiment, and “Richard Roe"
(real name unknown), for murder in the second degree in the killing of
Broderick, during the late railroad strike in Buffalo......A movement is
started in Chicago to erect in that city a monument to Colonel Ellsworth,
who was killed at Alexandria, early in the Civil War......John R. Rupp,
yardmaster of the Reading Railroad at Philadelphia, is arrested for causing
by his carelessness the collision on October 24......In New York City, the
Federal Grand Jury finds nineteen additional indictments in election cases.

The trial of Mercier, ex-l'remier of Quebec, ends in his acquittal..... The
British Board of Agriculture suspends the privilege of free importation of
Canadian cattle...... The jury in the Leader-Smyin libel case, in London,
gives Mrs. Leader £500 damages...... The King of Denmark pardons ex-
United States Consul Henry B. Ryder, who was recently sentenced in Copen-

hagen to eighteen months'imprisonment.
Saturday, November 5.

In Chicago, Anton M. Fouger, a patent lawyer, is shot dead by James Dalton, during a quarrel about a house and lot which they had purchased as partners and occupied jointly...... At Troy, New York, Judge Fursman disinisses the cases against the voters from St. Lawrence County, on an order to show cause why their names should not be stricken from the registry lists..... In the lams case at Pittsburgh, Colonel Hawkins and Lieutenant-Colonel Streator are found not guilty...... Low temperature and snowstorms are reported at many places.....In New York City, Demrcratic business men parade

.... Ex-Speaker Reed and Chauncey M. Depew address a great mass-meeting at Cooper Union......A severe wind-storm sweeps over the harbor and city, doing considerable damage.

In England, a great strike of le cotton operatives begirs; fifty thousand are said to be idle.... The British Admiralty orders that the officers of the stranded battleship Ilowe be court-martialed....... It is announced that negotiations between the French Minister and the Sultan of Morocco have been broken off. .....Conflicting reports about t!re health of the Pope are published.

Florimond Ronger-Hervé, the musical composer, dies in Paris.
Sunday, November 6.

A monument to the Anarchists Spies, Parsons, Engel, and Linng, is dedi-
cated in Waldheim Cemetery, near Chicago.... The crew of a water logged
schooner, the Annie S. Gaskill, are rescued off the Delaware Breakwater.
Judge Bradley, at Corning, N. Y., dismisses the proceedings (on account
of registry) against Colgate and Cornell students...... News is received at
San Francisco of the crushing, in the Arctic ice, of the whaling bark Helen
Mac, and the loss of thirty-five of her crew...... A fatal wrecking of a train
on the Misaouri, Kansas, and Texas Railroad is caused by a cow on the track
...... Much excitement is caused by the striking near Camden, Ind., of an oil
well which flows 2,000 barrels per day...... An attempt is made to burn the
Court House of Allen County, Ind.

Emperor Francis Joseph refuses permission to the Premier of Hungary to introduce the Compulsory Civil Marriage Bill...... Municipal elections are held throughout Portugal; rioting occurs near Obidos...... It is said that Osman Digna has failed to induce the tribes of the Soudan to join in a revolt

against Egypt. Monday, November 7.

Heavy snowstorms prevail in the Northwest...... At Caseyville, Ind., a man kills another in a political quarrel...... A cave of great dimensions and much beauty is said to have been discovered near Harrisonburg, Va.... The annual business meeting of the Connecticut Indian Association is held in New Haven......State Senator Osborne, of the Dutchess District, is arrested for legal registration.

Returns from the elections in Italy show a Government majority in the
Chamber of Deputies of 230 members...... It is rumored that the Hungarian
Cabinet has resigned...... The opening session of the Evicted Tenants
Commission in Dublin culminates in a quarrel, leading to the withdrawal

from the room of the lawyers representing the landlords,
Tuesday, Vovember 8.

General Election day; returns show the election of Mr. Cleveland by a large majority in the Électoral College; he carries the solid South, and New York State by over 40,000, New York City giving him nearly 80,000 plurality; he carries Connecticut by 5,000 plurality, the Republicans carrying the other New England States by modest majorities; New Jersey is Democratic by upwards of 6,000; Illinois gives about 8,000 Democratic plurality; returns from Indiana indicate a small Democratic plurality...... Reiurns indicate the success of the People's party in Oregon and Nevada, and probably in Kansas and Colorado; the Democratic majority in the House of Representatives is reduced, but is still upwards of 50; the Senate will be Democratic; in the State of New York. Democrats elect a majority of Assemblymen...... Soldiers in Arizona start in pursuit of Yaqui Indians, who are on the warpath... ... A strike on the street railroads in Columbus, Ohio, stops all travel......In Melvin, Tenn., a fight, the result of a long-standing feud, takes place between the Swofford and Tollette families; two of the Swoffords and one of the Tollettes killed.

It is reported that the Chilian Minister has resigned...... The explosion of an infernal machine, placed by Anarchists in the Carmaux Mining Company's building in Paris, kills four police officers...... There is further rioting in Brussels, growing out of the universal-suffrage movement...... The cottonworkers' strike in England shows signs of weakness...... A meeting of unem ployed workingmen in London results in an attack on the office of the St. James Gazette.

2 Vols.

« iepriekšējāTurpināt »