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VOL. 58. NO. &fc.
SPltlNGEIt AND HOWELLB
Address a Larfje nml Attontlvo Meat
lug In Cairollton.
9lla Slakes a Otronir Speech, tor tho Dotn
ooraoy Sprtnttor on Uwrnr, Tin riato
and Wo ol .
Tho Democracy of Carroll county vrero
highly favored on Tuesday uvoninp; with
addressee by tho able nnd olcipiontCon
grossman'Sprlngcr of Illinois und Stato
Senator Howolls. Wo hud expected 'to
handle these spoechoB fully today, but n
crowd ff matter, including tiio f iir pre
mliinis for our weekly, prevents our giv
ing tho mooting tho prominence It do
serves. Congressman Springer Is one of
tho foremost Democrats In th Tutted
Stater, nuaccomplhihcd parliamentarian,
and thoroughly iufortucd on nlltbo tarlll'
legislation in tho country ulnco ttio kov
orntnont was organized. Ho is ono of tho
ablest and inoit effective stump -apeakcr
in tho United States. Tho mum In it was
held In tho court house, and a largo num
ber wero unnblo to et Boats. Wo (ltioto
from Mr. Springer' remarks:
Tho la!itCuigro3J paused Yh.t is known
aa tho McKiulcy bill, which further in
creased tho tacca which bear heaviest
upon the groat inagaat the people. Im
mediately utter tho paus-ino of tliu Ale
Klnlcyblll tho people administered a
vcro rebuko to its authors in ihuolcctlon
of members of tho Pif iy-second Congress.
A majority of 168 members were elected
in opposition to that measure
Tho exclusion of the pork product) of
tho United States by Germany nud Franco,
in retaliation for thu exclusion for Ger
man und French manufactures from this
country by our tarlir legislation, hati al
ready destroyed moro of tho foreign mar
' kets for Amorlcan produco thuii can bo
gained by a thousand years of Mr. Blano'4
reciprocity cchomn with tho South Ameri
can states. In 1881 our exports of hog
products amounted to 3101,000,000. In
1839 they wiro roduced to$30,0C0,000. Tho
decroaso since 1831 compared witlioxparts
of that yoar will show how tho foreign
market for pork proriucte'has been closed
to American farmers, duo entirely to tho
tariff policy of this country. Wo ought to
havo not only maintained the exports of
1831, but should largely havo Increased
them, by nation of tho general
increase of our foreign trade
duo to liatural causes. Out in
stead of this, wo havo lost every year since
1881 in our exports of pork products. Tho
decrease from 1881 tol&! was over $21,
000,000, between 1SSI nnd 1883 over?33,.
000,OUO,aud o on foreachyeor, showing a
loss or our loreign market ror our liog
products during the pa&t'ten years of over
$330,000,000. And this loss continues from
yonr toyoar, ami there was not a section or
u lino in tho Mckinley bill to reclaim this
market. On tho contrary wo largely in
creased tho dutlca on many French and
Get man' product!) and lus "Hunt; doll
unco in thoir faee." Why was not a suc
tion put In tho McKinlt-y net to the ect
th t cerutiu mimfuetuivd roducttt of
thoo comnriosciitilil bo4.uimittcl freo or
lit nduce rt i( tfion pountrion would
again admit our pork .pi'ittuciH? TtiiB
tvontil lixvo bseu rf-clrir.tcity thut would
havo ifnltol in rwiprornl li0uens -o iU
concerned. But this police would havo in
terfered with the proiits of some of tno fa
vored induntriOH uiul pat monopollcuof
this country. With eoino protected iimtm
facturers from wboiu "the fm" is fried
every fauryeara for tho purpose of raising
a corruption fund wjth which to eusuro
the election at protectionist congroaseo
Free sugar has been secured by remit
ing anuuully ?58,000,OOO ot-rovfrnio which
tho government heretofore received and
at iho fiacrifluo of anient jiriuclplo by
granting n bounty upon the homo produut
of H cents n pound.
Tho oounty upon sugar m no small bur
. don. Tho treasury department estimates
that tlio production this yoar will amount
to 600,050,000 pounds, anil that, at 2 cents
a tioimcV 910,000,000 will bo rcqulretl to
pay tho bounty. If we should distribute
this bunion per capita, tho wliuro of Ohio
would amount to ovor $000,000, which is to
bo paid out of tho U. S. Treasury from
taxes collected on tho necessaries of life,
of tho common people.
TUa TIK 1'IiATB VBAUB.
Thoro was no lino or paragraph of the
McKlnloy act which wan more objectiona
ble than that which incroasod tho tax on
tin plates from 1 cent to2.2conta a pound.
Thero was not a pound of tin plates man-
i ufacturod in this country at tho Umo, nor
is there now any mndo In sufficient tuan-
i titles for commercial purposes. Thoro
were, 735,000,000 pounds of tin plates lm-
i ported Into tiro Unitod States during tho
fiscal year ending Juno 80. 1880. I refer to
rthls yoar for tho reason that the McKiuloy
bill was based upon tho business of that
Soar. TLIs was valued at ?21,222j000 In
urope. Tho tat paid on it amountod.at
0. coat n pound, to $7,357,000, which was
paid into tho troasuryof tho United States,
.and that amount was added to tho prlco
of tho tin plates, togother with tho cost of
.carriage, insurance, and tho importers'
jproflts. This did not afford sufficient pro
tection to irtdtico Its mauufacturo in this
country. Congress was appealed to for
&n uddltional tax.
Atd-cont a pound, as Ihavo just stated,
It amounted to $7,357,000, and 2 2-10 Jt
would amount to $10,185,000. This amount
would bo added to tno prlco of tho tin
plates and would bo paid In the out! by tho)
cououmors of tin in this oountrv. for this
mpurujy uruvuuuu lurjii. iuiice in oruer
to Jiavo ?l.000,000 worth of tin plates man
ufactured in this country oaoh yoar in
stead of abroad, tho people wore to bo
taxed $16,000,000, Hut tho roal burden
would bo greater than that; for tho rotail
doalors would charno commissions on tho
taxed valno as well as on tho roal value.
This would Increase tho burden at least 25
per cont, which would raise tho prlco to
the consumers of tin plate from 1,000,000
to ovor $10,000,000 a year. This Increase
la tho prlco tho people are to pay for tho
purposo of building up and sustaining an
unprofitable. Industry. This is clearly in
tho interest of monopoly, and in clearly
wrong, unless publlo robbery Is right.
THE nODIlERT Ol' THE WOOLKH SOUEDCXU.
Tho McKlnloy act increased tho tariff on
woolen goods from an uverago of about
07 por cont. to un average of over 01 por
cent. Tho Increase on wool was about 1
f.nnt n. nmiml mi tho flnor crados usually
,.-.. Mjin ,j . i I
Imported, and on tho coarso wools from 5
contsapouudtoBO cents ad valorem. It
was claimed by the friends of tho bill that
this Increase on wool would iucreaso its
price, and socuro a grouter romunorntion
upon their product. But it has not turned
out that way. Wool Is 2 orlcouts a pound
cheapor now than at tho timo tho, bill
fiaosod, Uut woolen goods havo increasod
argely in prlco, and will in all probability
be sold at increased prices until tho duties
nro lowered: or until wool Is placed on tho
free list, Mr, Springer showed from tho
statistic- that tho high tarlir on
wool had reduced tho prlco of wool,
and had reduced tho number
of sheep grown In Ohio ovor 2,000,000,
ma 0-oaiNa aiteal.
Tho Pemocratlo party, In Its declared
policy, does not bo as far as is demanded
by many farmers aud other friends of
labor. Uut wo nro certainly moving la the
K . . . . , .v , .... .. .... .. ,, ... ,.!,..
( .''fW.-it.v4it,rf' wi -w. t.-U-AAoa- lru:,a,s--wf tfi-'. ..;.... uuvaUi. &.. ... . ,Al,:u. f - , ,t '. , 1 , Lt l.wilfcLk i.ji k -t lfmi ijffftmiri-- 1lfl1'"'"lttaMI'MMM iH ifiiii
X T i iiiT-JTTirlTii-lBi-JT-iii Jl JWMiyrlf iMftwlr-MlM-tr-l-r--yM"tJ'" " - 1 "-'' ' it- tfc tiJL HnihMiJ i llii lli li fTi Tl u-l-f-:----Hni-hH---U---
i-----in-i---iB-M-- j----- -gwai-.j saaa-----5---E-r- ! -i-"n
right direction. Lay oMdo past dllToronccs
ami past political prejudices nnd unito at
onco with the only political party that can
giro m.suranco of bettering tho condition
of thosTj Wild "flrn their broad by tho sweat
of tlmhrow. Lot thodlneiiBolon forpreator
relief ga on, nnd In tho futuro tho Demo
cratic party will meet overy demand of
tho tolling millions that is founded on
justice and sustained by an enlightened
public sentiment. The revolution . In
public ccntlmont in this country
which was Indicated by tho olections
a year ago will not go backward.
'Every recurring election will show that it
is gaining strength and that tho sentiment
of tarlir reform which is behind it is sus
tained by an overwhelming majority of
tho American people. To tno farmers of
Ohio and to tollers eveiywhoro I appeal.
Do not longer stand inyour own light and
oppose your own Interests Tho policies
und legislation of the Hcpublicin party
havo robbed you of untold millions of
hard nrncd wealth, nnd covered your
land with mortgages ami chained you In
tho bondage at pnvato Indebtedness. If
you havo not nlrcady.dotcrmlucd to ce.iso
voting the Kapubllean ticket mako that
resolution now and when mado keep it m
naeredly ns our forefathers kept their
vows when they proclaimed to the world
tho immortal Deduction of Ittdeneiid
enco. They plf dgod their llvnn, their for
tunes and their snared honor. Happily
the coutect now beforo us Is to bo a ponce
fit! one. Your Uvea will not bo imperiled.
Your fortunes in too many instances havo
already beon mortgaged. But overy con
sideration of your ttatriolism demands
that you should plulgu your "sacred hon
or" to co opfr.it", htneoforth, with that
political party whfrh i not responsible for
existing wrongu. but propotea to right
them, und thui.nirordtf the greyest acaur
imco of success. That pnirw Is, in my
judgment, the Democratic p&rty. t'omu
witn U3, my friends,1 and wo will do you
8EMATOU UOWHtiT.8 lALIiKO CUT.
At the close of Congressman Springer's
speech Senator Ho wolhj was Introduced by
Chairman Lawrence und was received
with much upplaueo. He spoke for forty
minutes on Protection and its relation to
prosperity. He showed that tho reduction
of tho prlco of steel rally, (which is ono of
McKlniey's pot toplcy), wna not duo to tho
tariiC, but to improved methods of produc.
tlon and tho extinction of tho liossemcr
patent, llo nlso discussed tho tin plate
fraud, and closed with a refcronco to the
political situation in this Senatorial dis
trict. , Tho meeting was tho largest and most
satisfactory Democratic meeting ovor held
THE CAMP mRK.
A riloat JiiDjoyablo BSvejit at tho
T&borcaclo .Tueaday Hvoniogf.
Tho old eoldlcrs.tho G.A-R,,wcro in their
olemont last nlghtdn this city, A largo
number- of delegutes wferq presont from
tho rarlour posts iii-intrdHStdct and from
7 o'clock until nearly midnight nil entered
into tho spirit of tho occasion and proceed,
ed to enjoy tho situation to tho fullest or
ient. Tho W. K. C. look an important
partJn tho oxercisco, n. banquet being fur
nished by tUem in Womot'e ball, four
largo tabkowero sot the cutlto width of
tho hall and hundred! of people partook
of tho excellent bill of faro that tho 1-dlci
At 8 o'clock tho camp flrn entertainment
was oponed at tho Tabernacle, Rev. Go.
Musson Invoked Dlvino bleBOdiigs, after
which Mnj. J. S. Clemmor aang n song cn-titledJ-chocs
of tho Old Camp Ground."
An nddrnuof welcomo to tho visiting
veterans was ulven by It. A. Caraidy.
Mrs.JLonoroShcrwood Marhlo sang tho
song "Baihara Eritchlo" with excellent
effect aud she-was compelled to respond
to an oncorc.
Department Commander Gon. A. M.
Werner -delivered a lengthy address.
"Tho Star Spangled. Uannor" waaulcoly
hung by Miss Mattio Casaldy, and when
tlio applanou had ceased ICev. Musaon
took tho Door and delivered an enthusias
tic talk of twenty minutes' length.
A quartotto coiupoiod of Mowirs. Darr,
Braly, Qoltuhorst and Jones sang -"Comrades
in Arms," with good effect.
A violin solo by Alfred vVlgnos, accom
panied by Ulancho.YIgnos, was wall re
bolvcd. Tho entertainment was concluded with
a duot by Kiy and Boeolo Urease.
"Col. Clark presided over tho aosor-bly,
which numbered about 300 .people. Tho
hall was beautifully decorated with lant
erns, Hags and .banners, and with tho sol
dier paraphernalia upon tho utage, it pre
Rented .quito a military appearnuco.
TI1TJ,T IAHyj3LQ tr.
In nearly every pursuit followed liy the',
busy throng of buna an beings. In an en-'-doavortoaupply
tho necousarles of life
as well as to excel and gain honor, thoro
are always to bo found a selected fovr pos
sessing an ability in their special linen,
bordering' upon tho truly marvelous. By
study and application almost anybody
cau become, able to paint a picturo, but it
is left for the selected few to correctly
portray tho passions with tho brush, Aud
no in tho groat profession of medicine
almost anp of thu largo army of .physl
slolans is capable of.recognlzlng the rough
outlines of tho more common diseases,
but it is loft for tho favored few to correct
ly road ami understand tho subtlo lan
guage of disease.
Uy n careful analysis of facts wo aro led
tolookvpon Drs. Jiranco & Ottnian, who
havo been visiting our city soveral
months, an tho happy professors of a
spoclal adabtability in thoir line. Thoy J
camo atnoung us wnu nnenvianio reputa
tion alroady earned from abroad, and
thoir long list of of wonderful rures in our
vutuiliuillfcy, 1,1111 fcuu vuuniuu,ijr lliuruua-
ing crowds that throng their parlors in
tho hotel tells a story moro potont than
word' and of untold Interest to thoRCwho
day by day aro watching tho unmistaka
ble tracery of disease bearing tbomnelvos
and frlondsdown to a miserable existence
v Drs Franco and Ottmnn, formerly of
Now York, now of The Franco Medical
and Surgical Institute. Columbvs, Ohio, by
request of inanyfrlonds and patlcnts,have
decldodto visit Canton. Friday, Oct, SO.
Consultation and examination freo anil
atrlotiy confidential In tho private parlor
of the Dnrnot House, from 0 a, m, to 0 p. m.
ono day only.
A stylish Blnglo or doublo broastod chev
iot suit guaranteed fast black.
The Boston Clothino M'p'o' Co.
Cornor of Fifth and Market.
ovorcoats. finest In tho market.
The Boston Ulotiiino M'f'o. Co.
Corner of Fifth and Market,
THIi GRAND JURY
MrIm Their Final it-p rt tuitl nra 1) s
charenl, Charles Hatvklno Indlotod forMur34r In
tha Hirst Degree Other IncUctrat&ta
Tho Grand Jury conclttili d their 1 ibors
lata Wednesday afternoon. They It'tvo
bepii n Hosjlon 15iUys and havo oonnltl
cr.dcAics, ro'iifiiltii; ill Itidlotmculg.
Vollowici; Is the returns tundo UVdtics
day: Thomas P. Cordr-j fo.s.- prcttuo, no
J. Ii. Shuri), ImperaonaUtig on officer,
v7m. Jouner, pockot pklting, no Indict
ment. Tuto bills wcro found in the following
Iiivio Livingston. btir;,lniy and Ureeny.
Joacpli L. Wise, nmtuluttulitf-r.
Charles liar. kins, murder in the first
William Nice, burglary and larceny.
llert Moruuu, grand liircony.
John McIvpo and Al. Utirko, rabbpry.
William Uoon, shootliig with intent to
STRAJtGK COLOR D MJ-N.
Tilany of Thora 1l Oaaton for tho
Purpo30 of 'yotins tiio Republi
Tho Repository Is rijht, abiut thero
being a largo Influx of colored man to
Cnnton. It (stratifying to know that thu
"Rep" will acknowledge it. Thatljnch
itig story wtis-very neatly gotten up; tho
composition was excellent nnd tl e sen
tence) well rounded, lwt tho trottnlo is
thro Id nothing In tUo r.tory nlyiiit the
hanging bee Thoro -was soma talk us
there ulwaye ii, among the lornl colored
won, to tho efTact that they would llko to
ot hold of Hawkins for a few tniniitit.,
but thoro who no demonstration nnd no
though of attempting to lynch him.
In tho lifiht of tho"'Rep'" story it la
stratiQo fact that when tho vUitlug color
od men arrived they bad heart, uoihtuc
about the-ciurdcr. Why should they como
to Canton to lynch a man when they
didn't oven know-that any one lud been
Thero aro a larrjo number of ntraugo
well dressed colored men in tho city, but
they havo not come hero for the purpose
of lynching that colored murderer Haw
kins, but havo come buro for the purpoc
of assisting tho Republicans to k-ilfo
Jam?B H. Camtiboll the present nud hero
after to he Governor of Ohio.
That Is tho only mission. Thero are no
hot headed youths among them, but tc-j
nro all .over 21 years of ago and if thoy
choosn to tematn in the ir own date, Ken
tucky, they would, bo able to vole.
Whether or uot tboBchamo of colouiziug
St&rk county xtill work this year remauia
to bo seen. Colored men aro awake to
tho Issue) of thedrly and aro not to Ur,
brou?Iit In under -tho lash. There oro
many thinking men among thrm and the
McKlnley mauagors havn their hands full
to keep tho colored club In lino without
t.nkiu upon thttiM-elves tho oonlrjic: of
hotdlug lalluo a lot of strnnco voters.
Iho murderer Charles Hawkins la i.afc.
If any vloltnce had boon Intended, thort
haro been chances presented. Tho
"Uup's" spasmodic -uttotnnceo will havo
BUOUQHT 3X) OANTOST.
Marchal Qectry Keturns VlUi a. Buib lar
Who Uao Done Many Jubs.
MarslmKGcntry rotumrdTuosday even
ing from AUinuso, having In chargo ono
of tho men who antertd tho secaud baud
utoro of Josaph Nock,.ia Ut Fifth street
Two euspicious looking men arrived at
Alliance Monday nlht and after staring
awhile In that .city they made prepara
tions to lcavo. Officer Jlole bocoroo mis-
picious by reason of tho looks and serious
of the men and sot about to sccuro their
arrest. When tho officer approaohod re
volvers wero drawn, but 4ho cfllcer was
not daunted and auccoodediu securing one
of the men. j
Whon taken to police hcadquartors it'
was found that ho was wanted at Canton,'
a message having beon received in tho
meantime. Marshal Gentry wont ovor
Tuesday afternoon raid brought back the
roan who la now in tho countyjsll. When
arrested ho had a pair of now boots which
had been stolon from Dcst b Co. in this
city, and had also ono revolver, his awn,
and throo other revolvers which were tak
en from Joseph Nock's store. Ho had also
llo gavo his namo as Issao Livingston
and is a Hobrow. Ho is tho same man
who. four years ago, was sent to tho peni
tentiary from this county for assault with
intont to rob. Whon ho was nvntonccd ho
danced an Impromptu llg, showing no
foars of incarceration. Tho prisoner has
onuu entirely now outfit and Marshal
Gentry said to him to-day: "You stolo
that suit you havo on."
"Of coursol did," uald Livingston, "I
steal everything I got." '
Ho will bo hold to annoar beforn thn
present grand jury.
Joseph Oberlln Robbed.
A Massillon special says : Joseph Obor-
ln, Votoran-Granger-Doraocratlo candi
dato for ropresentativo, wout campaign
ing to tho stroot fair at Alliance Saturday.
Approaching a largo crowd ho said to his
campauion: "Guess we'd bottorkeep out
of that. Pickpockets might got us." Ho
reached down in his pocket and found
that his wallet containing $G0 had already
Something: Without Chargo,
If you nro suffering from somo lingering
or long-standing complaint which refuses
to yield to treatment, why do you not con
sult the skillul and omlnont Dr. Groeno of
m W. 14th stroot Now York, by letter ? He
is the discoverer of tho wonderful remody
Dr. Greono's Norvura, and Is a specialist
In tho euro of all forms of nnrvnim nrwl
Ichronlo diseases. Ho dovotes special At
tention to the treatment of patients at a
dlstanco through letter correspondence,
and his suacoss in restoring ovon tho worst
nnd apparently Incurable cases to health
OHIO TIIUltSDAY, UC l
with bis liarmleis Vegctablo remedies Is
Writo with n description of yottrenso
and he will -veturit u (irofully considered
Hiiswnr fully explaining your dls-.-ase, nnd
-tvlng you a perfect utiderstaudlnrr of nil
i s yniplems, freo of expvnse. It will,
ilK-n-foro, cost, volt tinihing toeonsulthim,
and there ! almost a posltivtt assurance
of being curul as thousands of others hnvn
Iveen, Suud for lib symptom hlanit to 1111
Uomocrat mar It ou.- tlctet an above
fur tho ouccetnof the party.
OAUl'SlSnij A SMTritU WIKKElt.
MoUlnlcy T.anlnr; Orovt-d Oally-Wo
I-oiger h. Doubt o Cm;i'oilP Ulootiou
"VUo Itripn. Will vako m. Strong ITlcht
for th logialature.
Cot.CJiiros, O , Oct. 2L Special.-Tho
groat meeting of Gov. Campbell and Con
Snsamm Crispin Citicluimtl has.ffivun
ituputus and cotinigo 10 tho Democracy
alt over thu State. It is no- n cure thing
that Campbell will beeleclwl, and many
predict n land slidt) Mich tia owepi over
Kutisus unit Iowa last (all. The Republi
cans are rlonrly in panlo, but will mako
udeafierato (lgut to savo tbo lcgitlnturo.
Yottutduy Gov. Cumpbell bad ono btries
of ovations ull day nnd half the niht. On
bis way to ilcllefontaino ho tn takun
from the iraln ai SpruiKiltdd, escorted to
t'he Arcade hotel b..lcouy and compelled
loimuku a speech. The reception was an
impromptu ail.ilr, as the newu of tho Gov
uruor'dcumiugdidiiot rurtdi tho city un
til a half hour before tho arrival of the
Mottvltliatuiulini: this short uotico tho
Arcade was packed to suffocation. After
this speech tho Governor wis given flvo
minutes to eat his supper, nnd was then
hustled oir to tho twin. The pilnglleid
Remocrats do not stand on ceremony, urn!
whon it was time for tho trntn to start,
fully 1,000 of them demandodcar service,
find tho train Was added to so as to uccotn--r-odato
them. It is conceded that thoro
wu3 never uuch a Democratic meeting
held in rJellefohtainutta the meeting of
THAT BrJJKUTOII ItOAD
KlltlDR List of tlio jmiled and Wounded
Chicago, Oct. SI Special. Tho fob
lowing Is the list of ttip killed in the wreck
on the Burlington road near Monmouth:
Engineer A. A. Emory, Traveling Eugiii.
eer Gcorgo Courtuoy of Golesburg, Mrs
-Geo. Allonof Loinona, 111 , S. A. Johnson
of Avon, III. Tho seriously injured or-:
Elizabeth J. McI)on.ld of Iowa ; T. J. Kir
by of Iowa; Gus. ri,rKer, III.; Nnl'a. An-
doreon, Til., and Frank Uoohehall, III.
rcsTcn is boostiwo
Tl:o nobbor Tariff tu Olitc, Wlitlo tho Cash
ta Out of tho Trocuiy.
New Yon::, Out. 21-Speeial.-Tho
Cjinmerclal Dullotiu's W.ishinton ope
ebl to-dey wyii tho government receipts
thus farin October are sllreo million lets
than tho rtccipW for the same tun? in
September j and In spite of Secretary Fos
ter's tconomieal measures of not paying
cat mon&y appropriated by CongreMs, tho
treauury la substantially bankrupt.
THB QUAD? KOrTOKHNT
Dedicated at Atlanta Governor Hill of
Kfeir Yorlr, Dollvoro thn Oration.
Aahta, Ob., Oot. 21.-Speeial.-An
imposing monument of Georgia granite,
tha.tatuo of tholato Henry W. Grady.wao
unviled with imposing ceremonies at
noon todfis Governor Hill of New Yorlr.
was tho orator of tho day. Amonir the
visitors was Geu. Slocum of Now Yoik,
who was quartered hero many months
during tho war. Tho attendouco is Im
mense. ANOTHER WTJItDHR IH COLUMBUS.
Two Toub-o Quarrel ot a Danco Houso
Ouo is Dying.
Coumuus, O., Oct. 21. Special!
Albort Harm, nn ox-convict wns shot nnd
fatally woundod early this morning by Ed
Snyder. They were In o dispute as to
wliich should tscort a girl homo frpm a
tough dance. Snyler escaped, Hann is
now dying In the hospital.
Waking Up In Cleveland.
Cbvand, Oat, 21. Speclal.-Gov.
Campboll will speak In Music Hall tonight.
Groat preparations aro Going forward for
tho meeting. Thursday evening Congress
man Cannon, of Illinois, holds forth at
tho Rod Cross rink. Friday night John
Seltz is billed to talk to the People's party,
and Saturday night McKlnloy will havo n
big mooting nt MusloHall.
A $05,000 I'iro In Cleveland,
Cevand, Oct. 21. Spoolal. Tho
works of tho Clovoland Nitro Oxldo Com
pany wero burnod this morning, Tanks
of this gas began to cxplodo soon after
tho lire started and oxcitod all of the city.
The bulldiug Is entirely destroyed. Loss
"What's tho matter, Tommlo?" "Papa,
my ii-po-pony has cu-cu-cut his foot."
"Pshaw I don't f rot, papa has got a bottle
of Salvation Oil."
This Is tho month whon those troubled
with u cough should go for Dr. Bull's
15 cont. Extra value
The BoaroN COTniNa M'p'a. Co,
Corner of Fifth and Murkot,
Tho ltaln Kintr
shirts 2G cents, all stylos.
The Boston Clothingi M'f'o. Co,
Cornor of Fifth and MarkotJ
TSXTliA SESSION ECHOES,
A FRESH BATCH OF COMPLICATED
ny Tlitrto Intcrc-ttcil In tlio Trial Now m
lloroYo tlio Slntei Hoimto It Jtny Ho
Dlmeult to Get U.irilslcy Out r Jail to
IlAnnisntmrj, Oct. 21. Most of tho
Bcnntora liavo remnineil in town over tho
adjournment in respect to Senator
Uolmrd, nnd, wliilo nothing now ha3
transpired, thero haa been considernblo
dUcussion over tho various .pointa of
interest connected with tho pondinp; in
quiry. Ono of thcoo questions is "Row
will tho pcnuto got John Bardsley to
llnrrisburg?" That distinguished gen
tlemnn is now in the eastern poniten
tinry by tho scntenco nnd in tho custody
of tho courts of Philadelphia cotintv.
Whilo that court couliUns it did re
cently, order tho production of Bnrdi.
loy bpforo its own tribunal, it is n qiu
tion whether it would grant nn order to
tnko him 100 miles ijwav nnd out of its
jurisdiction. Senators "Rom pnd Sloan,
Democrats, hold that Bards .jr can bo
tnken out on a writ of hu'a corpus,
whilo Sonntor JlcCrenry. fly onblicjiu,
nrgnes,thnb tho right of hurras corpiu
is a pprsonal right to bo exercised bv
thn petitioner himself, nnd that whil.
Bardsley might iietition for tho wnf.
and that only on tho ground of
illegnl coufinomont, which tho Phila
delphia ilnnuclor will hardly plead, no
ono elso could petition for him, nnd that
tho sennto cannot by any process, bring
him out of tho jurisdiction of tho couit
which tenteucod him.
HoriM'l In a Qnand.iry.
Tho fnct is thero is no precedent for
any of tho present or prosjK'ctivo pio
coedings, nnd ns tho senate has, on tin
motion of tho Democratic leader, Sena
tor Kos3, placed tho production of Mr.
Bardsley in tho hands of tho attorney
general, tho Republicans nro disposed ti
lot him wrestle with tho problem. He
was soon yesterday, and in reply to tho
Sucstion how ho intended to get Mr.
iiudsloy here, very tersely said ho didn't
know. It is entirely probablo that his
answer was within tho limits of tho
strictest truth. Tho warrant for the
payment of c-pciu-oa has notyot been
presented to tlio auditor general and
stato treasurer, but it will bo approved
and paid by them as soon ns Mr. llensel
given them his written opinion as to the
legality of their doings, and Mr. llensel
said tho opinion would bo forthcoming
'lhero is somo talk afloat that proceed
ing3 will bo begun to indict Mr. Livsoy
for alleged offenses, in order that an ef
ford may bo mado to securo his extradi
tion should ho havo gono to Ciinnda, but
tho rumors liavo ns yet taken no definite
shape. It is evident that tho adminis
tration is very anxious to get Bardsley
hero, and more anxious that when he is
hero ho should unloose his tongue and
tostify in tho case. It is said, aud on
good authority, that ho i3 visited dailv
by an aijeut of tho administration, anil
pliod with earnest appeals and argu
ments to come and oxplain his lottcra
and check book stnbs.
HILL IN THE SOUTH.
Tho Govfrnor-Scuator Warmly Welcomed
by Atlanta I'coplu.
Atsta, Oct. 21. Governor Hill
nnd party arrived in Atlanta yestorday.
Governor Hill was grostod by crowds of
people at tho few stations whero the
train stopped, and at several of thorn
ho was obliged to mako impromptu
speeches. The lirnitod was stopped just
out of town and tho locul escort took
chargo of Governor 11111. At tho sta
tion thero was n largo crowd in waiting.
Governor Northern stood at the car
8top3 and welcomed Govornor Hill. Ho
escorted him through tho station to a
carriago druwn by four white horses.
Tho governor was driven to tho Kimball
Honso, only two 6quarc3 away. Im
mediately after their arrival tho gov
oruor nnd his party retired to their
rooms. An-angoinonts for tho wol-
como of ' tho party had been
mado by a local committee. The
mombors of this committeo wont ont
in a special train, taking with them a
brass band nnd a cannon. Tho cannon
wa3 monntod on a flat car, nnd as thn
governor's train approached coming
down tho track, it roared a salnto which
echoed from tho hillsides. To-day at
noon Govornor Hill will deliver tho ora
tion at tho uuveiling of tho Grady
monnrnont. At night ho will speak at
n banquot in his honor to bo given by
wju iuuujj J.UUUH emocrniio jeaguo.
Artificial Rain-Producing Co. Organised.
Mulbonrno Will Do tho "Producing,"
ToratA, Kan., Oct. 21. A. B. Mont
gomery, of Qoodlaud, Stophons county,
Kan., whero Molbourno recently made
his rain-making experiments, filed with
tho secretary of stato tho charter of the
Artificial Kain-Prodnclng company.
Aa directors of tho company thoro aro
named sbt Stephens county mon. Tho
capital of tho concern is nlnccd at ftinn..
000, nnd tho object of tho company, as
etatod, ia"to furnish wator to tho pub
lic by producing nnd increasing tho fall
of rain "by tho Melbourno plan. Mel
bonrno will do tho rain-producing, nnd
tho company has contracted to pay him
10 conts por ncro for all tho land watered
by him during noxt summer's season.
World's Vnlr Comiulttoo on Awards.
Ciiioaoo, Oct. 21. Beforo adjourning
tho board of control of tho Columbian
exposition appointed tho standing com
mittoo on awards: Under tho direction
Of this COmmittoo all Tirmnimrw n,wl
medals at tho exposition will bo be
stowed. Oonoral B. Smallov, of Ver
mont, was made chairman of" tho com
mitteo, his associates being William F.
King Of Mt. Vernon, In.: John B.
Thatchor of Now Yorlr, Aloxander T.
Britton of tho District of Columbia.
Mark u McDonald of O.'i'oraia, WIU-
v" n;,8?wnUo Now Jersoy, Thomas
L. Wi'Ji-ur.s of Tennessee William
Lloyd of Maryland, A. B. Andrews of
North Carolina, A. M. Cochrane of
Texas. Oscar II. Ilandley of Alabama,
nnd Cliarlos B. Hopkins of Washington.
Tho board of control also authorized
Director Gonoral Davis to sond n special
commission to Spain, Italy, Turkey,
Portugal, Greece, tho Damiblnn and
North African states. Tho commission
will probably bo comiiosod of Vico
Prosidont Thomas B. Bryan and Na
tional Commissioners John B. Thatcher,
of Now York, nnd William J. Sowell, of
New Jersoy. Tiio commission will be
alwent about tan wnnta.
A I.:irgp Attendance of Dolrjraten Toi
Ing ATlor tho Orowtli of tho Vot.
Omaha. Oct. 21. The tratn-MtolB-filppl
congress convenod yesterd ly, t w
nttondauco of dolegates having increased
two-fold over that of tho opening day.
Charles 3. Thomas, of Denver, was
recommonded na pormnttont chairmau.
Vico presidents from the different states
wero recommonded. It also recom
mended that C. A. Atkinson bo an
notated permanent secretary nnd for
first assistant secretary Henry H. Smith,
of Now Orleans, nnd second assistant
secretary O. W. Crawford, of Texas.
Tho committeo recommended thnt it be
allowed to appoint vico presidents irom
tho states not yet represented. Tho
report of tho committee on perma
nent organization was also adopted.
Arthur L. Thomas, president, and W.
K. Smythe, socrotary of tho national ir
rigation committeo, transmitted to tho
Traiii-Mississippi congress a communi
cation calling attention to tho action
taken by tho recent irrigation congress
nt Salt Lake and asking that the eon
greos indorse tlieplntform thoro adopted.
Reports wero called for from the com
inittncfl appointed nt the Denver con
gross. Nono wero ready to report, and
as it was thought that the work of tho
committees on permanent organization
and by-laws was of tho highest itnpoit
anco nnd should bo speedily attended
to, it waa decided to appoint another
committee, to report nt tho presei.t meet
ing of tlto congress.
DIED OF FRIGHT.
Cormier's Testimony In tlio Cniof Smith,
Who Was Lynched at Omalin.
Omaha, Oct. 21. Gcorgo Smith, the
colored tlend, who is generally supposed
to havo been strangled to death by a
mob of infuriated lynchers, died fron
fright. At least that is what tho assist
ant coroner, Dr. Allison, declared under
oath, and on tho strength of it County
Attorney Mahonoy asked for a continu
ance of preliminary examination of tho
alleged lynchers, so that ho could amen I
tho information to suit this now pha
of tho sitnation. The court granted
tho request and continued tho case until
Friday. Dr. Allison mndo tho po,t
mortem of Smith's body, nnd wliib
thero wero sixteen wounds nnd bruises
on tho head and body, and his back wn-.
broken in three places, tho doctor testi
fied that tho contracted condition of tho
heart and tho nppenranco indicated that
death resulted ftom somo great mentni
emotion, and ho was satisfied that Smith
died of fright.
Farmers Wnnt I'rco Stall Dollvury.
New Yoniv, Oct. 21. An organized
effort is nnder way among tho farm-n
to secure from congress freo mnil uo
livery in country towns. Tlio Fanners'
Alliance. Patrons of Husbandry and
other orders aro fiuuvassing tho mntfe r.
Letters aro being written to congress
men in favor of the project, andp'. ti
tions to congress for freo delivery (.r.
being circulated in many pattsof tl.i
conntry. Farmers assert that a daily
mail delivery at their door will add per
ceptibly to tho money valno of their
farms, and will bo worth still moro l-e
cause it will keep them in touch wi'li
markets and tho outside world and rub
farm lifo of its isolation and monotonv.
I he farmers aro wntmg to the agric'l
tnral prif a that the convenience would
enable them quite generally to take a
daily papor aa well as to subscribe for
tho local papers morn liberally.
Tlio X-lnrldu rnnniirx Meet.
Dape City, Oct. 21 Tho Stnto Farm
era' Alliance convention met hero wit!
a full nttendanco of dolegates. Over t!o
per cent, of thorn nre Democrats, and
tho proposition to indorso tho third
party movement will probably be pro
ductive of a bitter fight. Tho alliance
has many Wnrwieks willing to b-
guuernatonni candidates, nnd ns its
membership comprises fully one-half of
the registered votora in tho stato, tho
chances of success of an independent
fitato tickot if put in the field aro good.
Tho suMroosnry cchomo finds favoi
with a largo majority of tho delegates.
Htonlmg Publlo Uncords.
r i?.!0??'1' Wft8j. Oct- 21. Andrew J.
mtlojonn, otio of Tacoma's most promi
nent business mon and property holders.
JS!?,?8 T. SMar, bncfc mason, and
William Jaini-Tn, a land cruiser of
Olympia, nro actmsod nnd indictod by
tho grand Jury of the supremo court of
tho District of Columbia for stealing
public records from tho land dopart
inont of tho interior. Mr. Littlejohn
was arrested yestorday mornine; by
United States Mroal Brown, but Jami
son and Elder aro still nt largo.
A Cavo 1'lllcd with fltolen Horaos.
Valparaiso, Intl., Oct. 21.-A part of
Porter county for sovorhl years has beon
infostetl with a gang of horso tbioves.
Thoir operations havo oxtended to tho
aujoimng cpnnty, whora horsos havo
been stolen In the night and hurried to
these hills, where cohcealmont was easy
aiid apprehension extremely difficult,
norses wero hidden in this inannor for
mouths nnd shipped to Chicago. Yes
terday a cavo waa found in which a
largo number of horses had been se
Convoutton of Carrlngo Makcra.
Cincinnati. Oct. qi Thn -..ni
Association of Carriago Manufacturers
havo begun thoir nnnual mooting hero
with Grant H. Burrows, of Ciucinu.it j.
in tho chair, nonry C. McLear. of
vMiiumgion, iei., is secretary. Yos
terdny s rrogramnio includod reports of
tho oxecutivo committeo, secretary and
treasurer, committeo on technical edu
cation, treasurer of tho school fund,
committeo on timber supply and tho
nomination of officers.
Homo aud Children Goiib.
TIN(?IUA5 A-1' 0ct 21,-Near
Lime Bock, Ala., John Long, a farmer,
mid Ufa wife i wont to visit a sick neigh.!
bor, leaving the r four children nt home
naleop. lhoUall lamp was left burning.
Returning, tho Longs found tho house
In ruins arid three of tho. children, aged
13, , 0 1 and 3, burnod to death. Th6 other
child, a boy aged 11 years, is fatally
burned. It is supposed that tho lamp
A Oroat Olurltlo Comliluo.
Rutland, Vt Oct. Sl.-An nnnnr
ently woll founded rumor Is current
thnt tho Vermont Marhlo company, of
which Secretary of War Proctor fa the
J1 elV' "i0, Prhlc'Pal stockholders llvim:
In NowYor, has bought tho Spoldoh
Marblo company, quarries, mills, etc.,
tlins consolidating tho two largest mar
blo concerns in tho world. Secretary
Proctor fa hero, but fa rcticont abomUhe
T'Vvi Wf mtf"i UWPmiTWJ55II
SUM) PKli YEAR.
THE AUSTRALIAN IDEA
OF VOTING ADOPTED BY A MAJORITY
OF THE VARIOUS STATES.
Alt hut Nineteen Aro Now nn ttio r.lst.
Tho Dlireruiiccn llotwoen ttio Ijiwh Aro
Numerous, UoWovrr 3Inacliuiiotti
Wan tlto l'lrt In I.lnc.
Aluany, Oct. 21. It will bo a unr
priso to many to learn that all but nine
teen of tho forty-four JS.atos in tho
Union will, in November, voto Romo
form or other of the Australian ballot.
The nineteen states are: Alabama, Col
orado, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Iown,
Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine,
Mississippi, Nevada. North Carolina,
North Dakota, Pennsylvania, South
Carolina, South Dakota. Texas and Vir
ginia. The next hyi hit nre of Ken
tucky will, tinder tho new constitution
adopted last Angnst, adopt, such a law;
and Iowa, having bnroly defeated such
laws early in 1801, is likely to pans bal
lot reform laws within the coming year.
Thus, onlv flftoon Rtates havo undo nr
move to enact the reform, Maine hnving
passed a law to take effect next year.
Australian ballot was first tried in
Connecticut nnd Montana, then a terri
tory, in tho October - ctious of 1889.
At "tho November elections of the samc
year Rhode Island and Massachusetts
Joined them, malting four states liavini;
the new system for that year. Monti.nft
had tho genuino ''blanket" ballot, with
the names of all tho candidates on ono
pieco of paper. Connecticut did not
come up to thn standard with its pro
vision for official envelopes, which may
not ho marked for identification in any
way. Tho voter can obtain at tho booth
"ballots of any political party ho may
desire. " but thoy must be printed on of
ficinl paper and the envelopes must bo
indorsed by tho officials.
Tho riMt StntP In I.lno.
Tho full Australian ballot was first
adopted by Massaelinrotts. As origin
ally onacted tho names of candidates
wore placed upon th blanket ballot and
arranged under tho designation of tho
offico in alphabetical order, according to
surnames. There wero loft at the end
of the list of candidates for each differ
ent offices as many blank spaces as thoro
wero persons to bo elected to such oG
in which tho voter could insert tho
namo of any person not printed on tho
ballot for whom ho desired to voto. The
ballots wero so printed aa to give each
voter a clear opportunity to designate
by a cros3 in a sufficient margin at tho
right of tho namo of each candidnto I1I3
choice of candidates and his answer to
tho qncstions submitted: and on tho
ballot might bo printed Rtich words na
would aid the voter to do this, aa "Voto
for one, " " Voto for three, " " Yes, " "No, "
and tho like. No voter was allowed to
keep a booth more than ten minutes,
nor more than flvo minutes in case tbo
other booths were in use. Voters who
wero not able to read and write wero
allowed assistance. Tho law did not
prevent party workers from following
voters to and from tho polling pi at -s
nnd pressing them with solicitation-.,
but tnifl defect has been remedied In a
recent nmendmont. Rhode Island bits
a shorter law than that of Miuwachn
setts, and it is not as good. In lsti,
iiino additional states Indiana, Mai
land, Minnesota, Missouri, New Jev j
New York, Tennesmee. Wnanington mid
Wisconsin adopted tho new system of
voting. Indiana added to the uame of
tho ioIitieal party on the blanket ballot
a party dovico. -
Tho Party Ilcvloo Plan.
Such device may bo tho figure of 0.
star, an eagle, a plow or some such ap
propriate symbol, but tho coat of anus
or seal of tho state or of tho United
State, tho national flag or any other
emblem common to tho people at larRo,
shall not bo used as such iWi ti.
nainex of the candidates on the party
tickste to bo voted nro marked with a
cross, as in Massachusetts. The other
states requiring tho cross wero Minne
sota. Tennessee, Washington and Wis
consin. In Missouri tho voter must
strike- out all of tho names for which ho
doea not winh to voto. New York is tlio
only Ltatothnn far thnt allows the uso
of a paster ballot, so that a voter, with
thi in his pocket, can fasten it any
where on tbo official ballot, and it witt
boconntod. Recent amendments mako
independent voting moio difficult than
it was undor the law of 1890. Now
Jersey's law allowed a sort of paster
ballot to l)o printed by each party at tho
pubho ospenso. Twelve moro state3
will try the new ballot on the Ud of
Noyombor next. Thoy are Arkansas.
California, Dolware, Illinois, Michigan.
Nebraska, New Hamnshino. Ohio Om
gon, Vormont, West Virginia and
Wyoming. Tho latter stato adopted tho
systeni whilo it was otill a territory, but
as it has recently beon ndmitted into th-Umc-a
it will hold its first olection under
this systom aa a stato in November.
Arkansas, liko Missouri, orasoa all the
names not voted for. All of tho other
states named ahovo requiro tho voters
to makonaross opposito tho names or
tho party groups for which he wishes to
voto. Michigan and Ohio allow party
devices. Tho voters of West Virginia
may voto by secret or open ballot aa
.- : 1
j urcat Toivor for Now YorU City. J
New Yonit. rict. m .Tn- n t.
tho woll-known builder, has prepared
plans for n tower to surpass in Uoicht
both tho famous Eiffel and the proposed
Chicago Btructuro. Mr. Bogert's tower
is to bo 550 feet square at tho bare, 50
wniaro at tho apex, and 1,050 foot high.
It will bo n rectnngtilar structuro. di
minishing gradually as it rises, and re
llovcd by nrches nnd circles in tbo fa
cades. Tho crowning stoiy will bo on
closoo in glass nnd surmonntoil by n flag
nolo CO foot high. Provision la made
for It, elevators, 13 of which will go up
C50 feet and tho other four to the top.
Mr. Bogert wants his tower built in this
Dopow Will Spenh for Lincoln.
Columbus, O., Oct. 21.-Ropublicnn7
are mnkmg cxtensiyo preparations for
tho Lincoln banquot to be given In thi
city ta February. Responses to invit.t
tlpns havo been rccoived from Hon
CUnuncor- Doiiow, Hon. J. S. Fiwsott
and Hon. J. S. Clarkson. Mr. Derwtv
will respond to the toast, "Abrnham
Lincoln." It fa expected that Piesident
Harrison will also nttond.
Tho popo has written to M. narmol, tho
orKanlzer Of tho LVpneh m.W...i:
pllgrimago, which recently Visited Rome,
expressing bitter grief at seeing tho
Kronen pilgrims "abandoned without
provocation to tho attacks of an uokov-
--.-iMiir.i iiiinnMimiw . vim
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