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- !- Mark Down Safe. I -, Men's Double Breasted ^ • "• \ • - ^|| SUITS $5,501 m _ „ TAFT BROTHERS, If 27 Wall Street EXTRA NEWS. m „ . BLACK KERSEY OVERCOATS r;' •*\ * ^ . 'Cufc.Long at $10./. :*"V •:-T^ * Taft Brothers, Nor walk. ;Jj "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political.''—Jeferton • ... «*.; Vol. IT. Whole No. 991 Norwaiy Conn.. Wednesdaj Evening, Hoyemfoer 21, 1894, Price One Cent. He Guardedly Expresses His Dislike ol the German Emperor. ? i ^ SNEERS AT VON HOHMLOHE. Statements Indicating1 That tlie Prince If > Not In Accord With Wilhelm's Ap- •i: pointees—Iron Chancellor Cannot tive Much I<ongcr. LONDON, NOV. SI.—The Pall Mall Gazette this afternoon publishes an interview which one of its correspondents has had with Count Herbert Bismarck in Berlin. Referring to the health of his father, Prince Bidtaarck, the count said: "You should not forget that my father's age Is bepond the allotted time of the 'Bible. Ho has weathered many storms and has had little leisure in life. But his hardest trials have come within the past •four years and at a time of life when he should be spared every aggravation or anxiety. "Add to this his active, ever busy intellect, his deep concern for every important question of the day, and, more than all, his concern for Germany's prosperity, to which he has devoted his life, to say nothing of the death of his friends, and I question if any other man has braved life's tempests with bettor results. Cannot live Much Longer. "But he is fast getting old. From no organic diseaso, he is weakened by time and cannot, oven with the greatest precautions, continue much longer. We of oourso are very anxious about him, and he Is scarcely over out of sight. Of necessity we are prepared for God's will." When qnestionod in regard to the friendship of Prince Hohenlohe, the new chancellor, for Prince Bismarck, Count Bismarck replied: "We are no nearer a solution than before. Of course the new chancellor is a perfect gentleman. But there are factors near him which always necessitate a difference of opinion." "Do you consider the appointments to the chancellorship and to stadthalter (governor of Alsace-Lorraine) happy selections?" was the next question. "Well," replied Count Bismarck viciously, "it remains in the family at all events. And since it is a case similar to America's system of dividing the spoils I consider my opinion of little importance." "But every one believes that there is a cordial understanding between Prince Hohenlohe and your father?" continued the Pall Mall Gazette interviewer. I "In that case," Count Bismarck remarked, "I see no use for disturbing the happy dream." ! Count liismarcli's Significant Sneer. " Further, Count Herbert Bismarck is said to have added a gibe which convinced the interviewer that Prince Bismarck and Prince Hohenlohe are not on friendly terms. Asked about the new czar of Russia, Count Herbert said: ' 'A new and particularly youthful monarch nearly always makes changes, some more startling than others. That depends upon the temperament of the sovereign." Then, with a meaning laugh, Count Bismarck is reported"to have added: "In Russia's case there is every reason to hope the best." "From a lifelong friend of Prince Bismarck's, a person who Is closely related to the royal house of Bavaria," said the correspondent of the Pall Mall Gazette, "I learn that so long as Dr. von Boet-tlcher and Freiherr von Bieberstein remain influential in government affairs cordial relations with Prince Bismarck are Impossible." To this Count Herbert Bismarck remarked: "We are still a good way from a sincere reconciliation.. There will always be two chancellors of Germany— one at Friedriohsruh, who holds the key to the heart of the natien, and one on Wilhelm strasse, who does his master's bidding." GOLDEN luiMiiiiuiuiiiiii'muamhuiii f' RECORD of twenty-five years of cures is made by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. In all blood disorders, this remedy has numbered its cures by the thousands. Years of uninterrupted success long ago led the proprietors to sell this remedy as no other blood4 purifier can be sold. They have so much confidence in the " Discovery " that they guarantee it in all diseases that come from a torpid liver or impure blood. As a blood-cleanser, flesh-builder, and strength-restorer, nothing like the "Discovery" is known to medical science. Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Biliousness, and the most stubborn Skin, Scalp, or Scrofulous Affections, quickly yield to its purifying and cleansing properties. if it doesn't benefit or cure, you fell ;have your money back. *5" -<• _ P For every case of Catarrh which I they cannot cure, the proprietors of ? Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy agree to pay $500 in cash. You're cured % by its mild, soothing, cleansing, and frying properties; o* J^u're paid. * • SfjjSi Ifit. 1iSfi! Ayer's | CHERRY PRIZE MEDAL .WORLD'S For Colds and Coughs RECEIVED : MEDAL and DIPLOMA AT THE PRIZE ^MEDAL WORLDS A YOUNG I.OCIIINVAB. A. Pennsylvania n Alxlncts His Rival's Brido on His Wedding Night. • PnoviDENCK, Nov. 21.—The rustic people of Harrisville, up the Pascoag road a dozen miles c? so, have just been treated to a new edition of Locliinvar, a revised edition, for this Lochinvar let the fair heroine of the romance marry before ho Enatched her from the festivities. He fiidn't bother either about coming out of the west, although he may have gone In that direction subsequently for all any one knows. Pretty Mollio Baker was beloved by Willie Wilcox of Graniteville, whero she also lived. But Addison R. Smith of Harrisville won her hand. And the wedding bells rang out on a beautiful evening this week. Mollie is 18, Willie is 27, and Smith is 38. The marriage ceremony took place in the evening, and a gay and festive time was had, among the interesting features of the evening's sport being a corn husking party. To this unique nuptial entertainment a very large crowd of young folks wero invited, ainong them being young Wilcox. The guests remained until 11 o'clock, and the bride went just outside the doorway to bid some of them good night. Her attention was diverted from tihe guests to Wilcox, and something ve;ry important seemed to have transpired at the critical moment. The bride, however, returned to the house, but upon some pretext she left the house again, and nothing has been heard of her whereabouts since. Young Wilcox is missing from his home in Graniteville. The groom is a young man of excellent standing, and the sympathy of the townspeople is with him. The neighborhood about Harrisville, Enfield and Graniteville was greatly surprised at the marriage of MiS3 Baker to Smith particularly, as Wilcox was younger and had waited upon her for a long tima. When the bride disappeared so mysteriously and suddenly at such a late hour, Smith and his relatives scoured the woods and surrounding byways with lanterns, and It was not until after a thorough investigation that the conclusion was reached that the bride of a few hours had eloped with her former sweetheart. Smith has recdlved a letter, apparently from his wife, saying she will never oome back. RUN DOWN BY A TIJAIN. A Fatal Accident T[n Philadelphia at a Railroad Crossing. PHILADELPHIA, NOV. 21.—Two persons were instantly killed, one fatally and a fourth seriously injured by a wreck on the Reading railroad at the Washington Lane crossing today. The killed are John Meehan, aged 70 years, of Tulpehocken, a suburb of this city, and Patrick Lacey, flagman, aged 60 years, who resides on Washington lane, near the crossing. Mrs. Meehan, aged 65 years, was injured internally and had her skull' fractured. She cannot recover. Mrs. Smith, aged 40 years, the fourth occupant of the carriage, was injured internally, but will recover. Just how the acoident ocourred will probably remain a mystery, as the flagman, who probably held the key to the situation, is dead. The carriage containing the four occupants was going north on Washington lane and had reached the center of the track.before the driver discovered that the train was almost upon them. The driver struck the horses with the whip, which caused them to become frightened and rear. An instant later they were struck by the heavy engine and thrown nearly 50 yards. Meehan and Lacey were dead when picked up. Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Meehan were taken to the Germantown hospital. One of the horses was almost ground to pieces, and the wagon was totally demolished. . i : A Sensational Rumor Denied. . MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 21.—A Tribune special from Sioux Falls says: Senator Pettigrew, in an interview concerning a dispatch stating that he, together with Senators Stewart and Jones, will launch a new political party on behalf of the silver men if the Republicans do not put a free silver plank in their platform In 1896, says the report is evidently false. Government Chief Clerk Arrested. '- WASHINGTON, NOV. 81.—Andrew Mo- Williams, chief clerk of the secret service division of the treasury department, was arrested on a charge of assault and battery, with intent to kill, preferred by James Gray. McWilliains said ho had caught Gray in the kitchen with the servant girl, and he snatched a pistol and llred into, an ash barrel to scare the man. : Killed the Conductor. VAK BUBEN, Ark., Nov. 81.—Pullman Conductor Browne of the Arkansas Valley road was killed and thrown from his train at McKay, I. T. The whole top of his bead was blown off and his face powder burned. He left here with $400 on bis person. The negro porter Is suspeoted •ad ia »33 loiiort at E*ti»5S City. Che Great Russian "Tone Master" Passes Away at Peterhof. m EEMARKABLE CAKEEB. Liszt Commended His Work When Rubinstein Was Only Ten "fears Old—His One Great Regret—Heart Disease . the Cause of His Death. ST. PETERSBURG,' NOV. 21.—Anton 3regOE Rubinstein, the celebrated lius-lian pianist and composer, died today of aeart disease at Peterhof, near this:clty. Rubinstein was born at Weohwotynetz, in the frontier of Roumanla, Nov. 30, 1830. As a child he was taken to Moscow and studied the piano under Alexis Vll-loing. His«first appearance in publlo was inade when he was only 8 years of age, and when 10 years old Rubinstein went with his teacher to Paris, where he remained for two years, his performance at several concerts winning for him the ad-rice and encouragement of Liszt. Rubinstein next visited England, Swe- 3en and Germany, and in Berlin he stud-led composition under Dehn. Having completed his course of instruction, Ru-m RUBINSTEIN. ilnstein devoted himself for some time to eaching in Berlin and later to teaching fn Vienna. He roturned to Russia later on and was appointed pianist to the Grand Duchess Helena. Subsequently he became director of the musical concerts of the Russian Musical society. The Dead Composer's Operas. During the spring of 1868 Rubinstein again visited Paris and then went to London, winning success as a pianist and composer in, both oapitals. Rubinstein visited the United States in 1872-3. Among the dead composer's operas are "Dimitri Donskoi," "Les Chasseurs Si-beriens," ' La Vengeance," "Tom le Fou," "Les Enfants des Bruyeres," "Lal-la Rookb," "Nero" and "Ivan Kalashor-ikoff." Rubinstein's oratorio, "ParadiseLost," has been performed with great success, notably in La Salle de la Noblesse, at St. Petersburg, Dec. 17, 1876. His sacred drama, "The Maccabees," was produoed at the Imperial Opera House, Vienna, in 1878. Rubinstein's Great Jubilee. Rubinstein has also composed symphonies, sonatas, quartets, overtures, concertos, studies and a number of beautiful songs. The jubilee of Rubinstein's public services was celebrated in St. Petersburg on Nov. 18, 1889. Since 1867 Rubinstein has held no office, spending bis time in traveling and [in composing. In 1869 Alexander II en-" nobled the composer, and in 1877 France decorated him with the Gross of the Legion of Honor. The following is a description of Rubinstein as he appeared on the occasion of bis jubilee. Said his visitor: "I expected to find the great Russo- Jewish tone master bearing the visible marks' of his active life. But I was quickly undeceived. His stalwart figure rose in greeting, the figure of an athlete or a soldier—erect, vigorous, muscular. His head and face were leonine, more so even than the head and face of Lyol Tolstoi." Rubinstein's eyes were. small, but*of piercing intentness, overshadowed by beetling brows. His beardless face, both In feature and expression, was almost a counterpart of the Beethoven of the sculptors with which we are all familiar. Rubinstein's father had absolutely no musical taste and was bitterly disappointed when his son determined to take to the musical career which was to make him honored everwhere. Rubinstein's Regret. Rubinstein used to iexplain his cosmopolitanism by saying that M. Villoing, his first teaoher, was a Frenchman by birth, a Russian by a'doptlon and had received his musical education from John Field, who was an Irishman. The sorrow of Rubinstein's life, for which boxes full of decorations and the making of big fortunes were no consolation, lay In the faot that there was a big disproportion between his success as a composer and as a pianist. In this respect he was like Liszt. Both, in spite of the enthusiasm of their followers, saw that the better part of them would pass away forever when the' magical fingers became quiet in death. • OT. jjoms, INov. JJI.—Thomas Murphy, a policeman who has been on the force for many years, was shot by William Wright, a colored man whom he had under arrest for carrying concealed weapons. Wright escaped. Murphy, who has a Wife and several ohildren, cannot live. • Fatally Hugged by a Bear. -; GUTHRIE, O.. T., NOV. 81.—While Miss Anna Wormbrough was ploking grapei on a country road near here a big. blaok bear suddenly appeared and attacked her, hugging her so hard it broke three of her ribs and terribly lacerated her body. Her injuries will likely prove fatal. Host Grateful And Comforting Of Warming Stomachics ' Sanford's Ginger Protects, * The System ' Against Malarial J Contagious : And Epidemic Influences \ Containing among its ingredients the purest of medicinal French brandy ami the oesfc of imported ginger, it is vastly superior to the cheap, worthless, anrl often dangerous gingers urged as substitutes. Ask for SANFORD'S GINGER and look for owl trade-mark on the wrapper. Sold everywhere. POTTER DRUG & CHEM. CORP., Boston. AND INVALIDS. FOR NFANTS TP WE "^QRAEriABoM^ MARK. FOOD THE ONLY PERFECT < 1 1 Substitute for Mother's Milk.' Taunton, Mass. Gentlemen:—Our baby was brought up on I I Mellin's Food, which !s positively just what, it Is recommended to be. ' Yours truly, Mrs. F. E. BBIGGS. | Halden, Mass; ( I have useA your Mellin's Food with great, ' success in feeding children over six months ' I old Respectfully, A. I. HOBAET. ( 237 Main St., Charlestown, Mass. ( Dear Sirs:—Have given my baby the Mel- i lin's Food ever since she was two months ' > old, and now at the age of five months, have I I a nice healthy baby girl, weighing twenty . nounds. Mellin's Food has no equal. 1 Yours respect'y, Mrs. F. H. KOBINSON. | - ' Franldin, Hancock Co., Maine. ( Dear Si/a:—I liave used Mellin's Food, and , ' think it can not be too highly recommended. < H. J. Gbavss. i Island Stock Farm, Bradford, Mass. ( l)nar Sirs^ began to give my baby boy . Mellin's Food when heiwas one month old ' I Heis-now six m«B»Sa£61drand as healthy H ( , child as can be found. He will not take his ] milk without the Food in it. It is the best f i thing for babies that I ever saw. It was re- i commended to me by a lady who has brought 1 1 up two babiep M it.- I saw a handsome pic-1 . ture the othei' day of a Mellin's Food baby; : if you have any please send me one. f Yours truly, Mrs. GEOBGE J, SPOFFOED. * Fast Providence, R. I. | GentlemenI have used Mellin's Food g with great success in a case of infantile con-" I stipation and digestion after leaving off the| mother's milk. Very truly yours, } C. A. MATTHEWSON, ^ Biddeford, Me. i Dear SirsWe are using Mellin'sF ood for| our baby, who is now three months old, and ' 1 find it the best we have used so far, for the I I child is gaining each day since its use. 2 Mrs. P. LOELINSKV, 1 onr book "The Care and \ Feeding cflr.fants,"mailed I f to anyone, anywhere. •- 2 FREE Doliber-Boodaib Co., Boston, m M [ Will quickly euro DiphtlifijQuinsy, Coughs,I Colds, and Sore Throat. AU'tU'Hggists sell it.' [Perry Davis P<»n, r- iv^t'ence, R.I., r- ScSe Proprietors. Raymond. Son» Successors to George H, Raymond, Furniture Dealers and General Funeral Directors. 46 and 48 Main street, Nor walk, Ct. Besidence, 3 Berkeley Place. Telephone Call, 77-5 > APPEALS TO THE PRESIDENT.; Address of a Representative of a Phil* Armenlc Association. MINNEAPOLIS, Nor. 21.—The massacres in Armenia have aroused deep sympathy here for the people of that country. The organization of the Phil-Armenlc Association of the Northwest was completed. The objoot Is to create sympathy and aid by its Influence the people of Armenia. The sooiety was organized through the efforts of Herant Mesrob Kiretchjian, who was seoretary of the Persian exposition commission. The sooiety starts out with a large number of members, among them C. A. Piils-bury, Senator Washburn and Mayor Eus-tls. The first aqt of Mr. Kiretchjian wa3 to address an appeal to President Cleveland, in whioh he cites the inhuman outrages oommitted 'against the Armenians and the heroic martyrdom of Armenian women. He then says: It, is the criminal negligence of Europe in failing tcuenforce the sixty-first article of the trei&y of Berlin that, after bringing awful calamities upon our people, has culminated in the last horrors that put to shame the blackest page of history. As an Amerioan and as the chief representative of this noble nation before the civilized world your excellency will not need any prompting to express to the signatory powers of the Berlin treaty, and especially Great Britain, your deep horror at this final and heinous crime against the Armenian nation and all humanity, and to use all influence which God has placed in your excellency's hands with said powers and Europe for the fulfillment of their violated pledge and the immediate establishment of a regime In the home of our languishing people whereby their lives and honor ( and property may be seoured against further outrage. A Troy Schoolhonse Burned. TROY, N. Y., Nov. 21.—Schoolhouse No. 17 of this city burned to the ground today; loss, $80,000. The \Veatlier. Probably looal rains or snow; warmer. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Closing Quotations of the New York Stock Exchange. NEW YORK, Nov. 20.—Money on call easy at 1 per cent. Prime mercantile paper, 2%©4 per cent. Sterling exchange firm, with actual business in bankers' bills at $4.87M@4.87}^ for demand and at $4.80J4 for 60 days. Posted rates, $firstname.lastname@example.org}£. Commercial bills, S4.S5. Silver certificates, C8^g bid; no sales. Bar silver, Co. Mexican dollars, L0%. Government bonds firm, but easier. Slate bonds quiet. Eailroad bonds firm. * Closing price 5: ' Atchison 5k> N.J. Central 04 Bur. & Quincy... '.C34' North American. i% Q„ C-, C. & St. L. : 7}4 Northern Pacific. 4^ Chesapeake & O. 18','^ L>o. pref Yl% Chicago Gas '3/8 N. Y. Centra! 6914 Cordage !0>a Omaha 35M Cotton Oil....... 28 Cnt ario & West.. 15% Del. & Hud 124 radfiu Mail...... 22% Distillers' Trust.. 913 Fending 17M Erie V6% Hickmond Term. 15% General Electric. Kock Island 61M Hocking Valley.. Silver Bullion G3 Lackawanna 1E9 St. Paul Lake Shore 11.6Mt £ugar Refining... 892$ Lead. 4M$ Texas Pacific 0% Louisville&Nasli. Union Pacific 12)4 Missouri Pacific.. 28 Wabash pref 14^j Northwestern.... 9934 Western Union.. 8793 New England 81% General Markets. NEW Y.ORK. Nov. "0.—FLOUR—State and western quiet, but held steady: city mills patents, $email@example.com; winter patents, $firstname.lastname@example.org; city mills clears, $3.35; winter straights, $email@example.com. ; WHEAT—No. 2 red weak and lower under disappointing cables and further liquidation; January, 60 1-16360 7-16c..; May, t!3J4@G3 ll-16c. RYE—Nominal; carlots, 54@55c.; boats,'50® 58c. CORN—No. 2 opened easier with wheat and on large Receipts, but later steadied up on local buying: January, 5314c.; May, 5215-16@53%e. OATS—No. 2 dull and featureless; track, white state, S6>£@41c.; track, white western, 30^®41c. PORK—Dull: new mess, S13.firstname.lastname@example.org; family, $13.75@14. LARD—Nominal; prime western steam, $7.50 @7.55. BUTTER—Firmer: state dairy, 13@23]^c.; state creamery, 18@25c. CHEESE—Firm; state, large, 8J^@10%c.: small, 9@llJ4e. EGGS—Firm; state and Pennsylvania, @25Mjc.; western, 18}£@24a> SUG-AR—Raw dull; fair refining, 3c.; centrifugal, 96 test, 3J^c.; refined quiet; crushed, i%@ 51-16c.; powdered, 4 7-16@4%c. TURPENTINE—Dull at 28@28^c. > MOLASSES—Abdut-steady; New Orleans, 21 RICE—Quiet; domestic, TALLOW—Dull; city, 48-. 411-: Japan, ; country ANB' TIME. Inspect our large lot of r MATTRESSES & BED. SPRINGS FALL STOCK OF V- - 'V- .. / . gNOVELTIES IN . PARLOR SUITI9. THREE PIECES. Also a fine line of Chiffoniers, Wilton Rug Couches, at ^lljold at • • two-thirds value. f - ^ ^ /• j j ^ TOW . Norwalk and South Norwalk'. t Eczema is one of the most exasperating, humiliating' tortures that men are subject to. It not only disfigures the- body but the intolerable itching makes the sufferer a mortification to himself and a nuisance to others. *||f m (TRADE MARK. ) •cea the new Cunative Lubricant* surpasses all other remedies for this disease. It gives immediate relief, and heals, leaving the skin pure, healthy and beautiful. It is the most effective cure for cutaneous affections that has been discovered.^ - t Price, 25 and 50 cents per box. At Druggists, or by nudl. THE BRANDBETH CO., 274 Canal St., New York. I mis k r»; test-ppi. ™ THE D M. READ COMPANY M BRIDGEPORT, CONN. . . . . . . . V . * » „ ^ . Y . r - * We cannot say too plainly for the public good wha,t is going on here in Dress goods just now. 59 . The prices on the newest and most fashionable Dress Goods of the season have been cut into the very marrow, ,.?v. , .. .~r • Knickerbocker suitings at 12J cents. Illuminated diagonals at 15 cents. Colored caahmeres at 19 cents. • * AlLwool rcixtures at 33 cents. ' " " !?ilk and wool mixtures at 39 cents. " :r fcilk and wool suitings at 50 cents. 54 inch cheviot mixtures at 59 cant?. • -- ' Rough novelty Suitings at 75 cents « One dollar cashmeres at 75 cent?. Silk mixed novelties at $1. ^ All wool cheviot novelty at $1. ^ • French rough novelty at $1.25 * " 'Irs?' 1 •'.?& * a Cravenette ' Stoim Suitings, 63 inches wide, $1.75 and $2.00. Finest show-ing of black silks to be seen anywhere. Choice assortment of Silks for waists, etc ^ Velvets 30 inch Yelour da Nord for ladies'capes. Free Delivery Daily All goods purchased by customers residing in Norwalk or So "' Norwalk will be delivered at their door free of charge. , " ;|p The D. M. Bead Co. , Bridgeport, Ct. BRIDGEPORT BUSINESS COLLEGE. 325 MAIN STREET, BRIDGEPORT, CONN. \ ONLY. Regularly organized Business \Col- : - lege in Fairfield County. Send for illustrated catalogue giving the names of over 100 graduates we have placed "in business. (Not Shorthand School.) / G. H. TURNER, President. ; ^ W. E. DENNIS, Teacher of Penmanship:' I£D. FREYI,ER, Secretary and Treasurer : eta • - THE BEST FLOUR HADE! |HIS FLOUR has stood the test, and been at the head for the last twenty years. It will make Sgl more Bread and Better Bread than any other ^ Flour made. Be sure and get the JONES SUPERLATIVE FLOUR. All grocers havte it." WHOLESALE AGENTS ^ -THE HOLMES, KELLER & : V, SELLECK COsy • • • • THE SOUTH NORWAIiK . . . ^ m fiIl®S8811h: ROOFING AND 1PAPERI CO. Washington Street Bridge, ilpU TJVHOLESALE DEALERS IN '• ; mm . . • Nutmeg State, Star, Victor, Cyclone, Nox-'em-all, Bozensize Sheathing Papier, Butchers, Bakers'Confectioners', Dry Goods, Hardware Wrapping Paper, Paper Bags, Twine and But ter Dishes. „ „ , , If you want a good Gravel, Sand or Tar Roof, give us a chance. Our roofs are warranted for10 years. GEORGE R. REDMAN, Manager
Mark Down Safe. I
-, Men's Double Breasted ^
• "• \ • - ^|| SUITS $5,501 m
_ „ TAFT BROTHERS,
If 27 Wall Street
EXTRA NEWS. m „ .
BLACK KERSEY OVERCOATS r;'
•*\ * ^ . 'Cufc.Long at $10./. :*"V
•:-T^ * Taft Brothers, Nor walk. ;Jj
"Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political.''—Jeferton • ... «*.;
Vol. IT. Whole No. 991 Norwaiy Conn.. Wednesdaj Evening, Hoyemfoer 21, 1894, Price One Cent.
He Guardedly Expresses His Dislike ol
the German Emperor. ? i ^
SNEERS AT VON HOHMLOHE.
Statements Indicating1 That tlie Prince If
> Not In Accord With Wilhelm's Ap-
•i: pointees—Iron Chancellor Cannot
tive Much I
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