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title: 'The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1890-1895, October 19, 1890, Image 1',
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N. SALE & CO.,
Real Estate Agents,
BEDFORD CITY, VA.
VOL. 1X.-N?. 27.
TTTILBOR S. POLE & CO.,
REAL ESTATE and STOCK BR?K ERS,
Rooms :? and 4, Exchange Building,
ROANO K E, VIRO INI A.
Special attention given to investments
for non-residents. Correspondence Sol?
Simmons] ambler & Co.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
Wo have the choicest property in all
parts of tho town for sale, and can
therefore offer tho host inducements to
investors. Olllce, corner of Water and
Lots for sale, ( h and sale Octo?
ber 25. Call on us at once for
prices and particulars.
FRANCIS 15. KEMP .< CO., Agents.
"pVTOTICE.?Parties desiring to pur
jl ^ chase lots desirably located and di?
rect from tirst hands, had better pur?
chase in the Exchange Addition, in tho
sothwestern portion of the city, before
all the choice ones are taken. $2(1,500
worth sold in this addition Saturday,
title coming directly from the Exchange
Itililding and Investment Company, and
no assumptions to be made. CRAY .V
I JOS WELL, agonts, No. 110 .1 offer son
SALE OF LOTS
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25,1890.
a special train for Max Meadows will
leavo Boauoko on October :.'."> at 2.30
a. m. Returning will leave Max
Meadows about 4.45 p. m.
In buying tickets ask for Saturday
and Sunday Excursion Tickets, good for
both days. OCtlOtoSS
FOR THIS HOSPITAL.
A List of tin; Subscribers to the Fatal up
T. T. Fishbttrnc ....
V. L. Terry.
Dr. Jos. A. Oalo ....
Dr. A. Z. Keiner .
Mary \V. Sands . . .
Thomas Lewis ,
.1. M. (iambiil.
3. S. Brooke ....
A. S. Asbcrry.
f Englchy & Itn.
W. .Land L. Blair, Jr.
W. W. t'oo . . . ?. .
Mrs. C Leo Watts
Miss Blla Loo Powell
Virginia Brewing Co., II. C. I'h.
.1. W. Con ... . .
7>. C. Moomaw ....
.1. II. Levy.
.1. M. Harris ....
Win. I*. Hull' ....
Woods & Caldwcll
Hull', Andrews & Thomas .
CM ark ley.
W. s. Modlanahan .
H. II. Moorman ....
\V. 1'. Moomaw . . .
Itev. Dr. \v. ii. Meado .
Oakcy Woolwinc ...
Commercial Club . . .
Uoanoke Times ....
Ex. It. and Investment Co., I lot
Park Land Co., I lot . . .
Mel rose Land Co., 1 lot . .
Vinton Luid Co., 1 lot
Hughes & Camp ....
Mrs. A. Pope ....
Goo. ft Moomaw ...
E. A. Parsons ....
Itev. J. K. llushnell .
(}. Graham Anderson . . .
Itev. W. C. Campbell .
C. W. Thomas.
E. C. Peehin ....
B. L. Grieder.
?It. J. Eekloff.
A. J. Hanks.
C. Victor Koehler, of Buchanan
.T. B. Traynham . . . .
Fred E. Foster ....
L. H. Brugh.
N. M. Wilmeth . .
J. A. Branscom ....
J. II. Fishburno .
P. W. Huff.
Itosenbaum Bros. . . .
Light Opern In Roanolce.
Manager Becknor announces tho ap?
pearance here for throe nights, begin?
ning Wednesday, October 22, of Marie
Greenwood's Comic Opera Company.
This well and favorably known troupe,
containg 3d members, will appear in
their standard favorites with the music
loving public, "Boccaccio," "Amorita"
and "Madame Angot."
This company is the largest and best
doing the. Southern circuit, and has met
with full houses at every point. Scenery
and costumes are entirely new, anil
fully up to tho requirements of the
CONGRESSMAN HARRY TUCKER
Rouses Roanoke Democrats
With a Rattling Speech.
He Tears the Republican Majority In <'?>n
gress Li ml) Prow U nib?The Keputill
can Administration's Hypocrisy Sbown
Up?The Surplus DiHsiputptl anil a I>?'
flcleney Created?The Force Hill An?
alysed -81.0,000.000 Tor Pensions.
Congressman Harry St. George Tucker
spoke to a crowded house at the Opera
House last night for over two hours.
At 8 o'clock Chairman Thomas, of the
city committee, introduced the speaker,
win) said: "I have como to present the
claims of your honored representative
in Congress, Paul C. Edmunds. None
is more faithful and honored than he. I
have sat with him in a Congress unpar?
alleled in history, that has disregarded
all public decency and the Constitu?
tion. I can tell you about the adminis?
tration of President Harrison, which
came in with a boom, and is going out
with n hoomlet. and which has become a
stench in the nostrils of all decent poo
"I can tell you how a man named
Tanner was appointed commissioner of
pensions, and every man who wore a
blue coat was putting his arm in Lho
treasury, when his resignation was
asked for, and Hann), who succeeded
him. is undergoing an investigation of
"When the money power has asked
for anything it has received recognition.
When the farmers and laboring poople
ask for relief they are thrown aside in
the committee room, and the monopo?
lists consume tho time. The session
just closed was controlled by conspira?
tors against tho rights of the people.
"I am a Democrat front the sole of my
feet to the crown of my head, and you
that know im?, know that I am a Demo?
crat because I believe the principles of
the Democracy are right."
This sentence was delivered with a
force and emphasis that caused Mr.
Tucker's collar, which was rather large,
to come unbottoned. Taking it and his
cravat otf and throwing them on tho
table he said: "I have got hold of one
of Tom Deed's collars, and won't wear
it. (Tremendous applause.)
"When we met in Congress there was
a surplus in the treasury of 9100,000,000,
but when Congress adjourned there was
a deficiency of 810,000.000. Mr. Dela
mater, the Republican candidate for gov?
ernor in Pennsylvania, thanked God
that he belonged to a party that could
get rid of tho surplus that troubled Mr.
Cleveland ho much. 1 would rather
thank ?od that 1 belong to a party that
would spend only so much of the peo?
ple's money as is necessary to pay the
expenses of the government/1
Sir. Tucker referred to the provisions
of the bankruptcy bill, the passage of
which bo said was the only logical ac?
tion of the House at its recent session.
Ho also thoroughly discussed pension
legislation, and said ho wanted to re?
mind every Virginian that he had a
' pensioner strapped to his back and was
1 paying from $15 to S-_'0 annually to help
support hint. "President Garfiold."
said he, "apologized for his vote for an
1 appropriation of 838,000,000 for pensions.
, saying that was the high tide, yet
under the pension appropriation passed
! by the recent Congress we now pay
$170,000,000, a largo fraction of it to
1 bummers and deserters who never smelt
While Mr. Tucker was discussing the
pension bill some fellow in the rear of
t the audience began to Interrupt, when
? the crowd yelled "Take him out," which
? was promptly obeyed. Taking up the
j McKinley hill, Mr. Tucker continued.
"In this matter of taxation I stand
on the platform of equal taxation for
all and special privileges to none, and
the man who does not like that expects
to get something on t of the government.
The policy of our Government that
must make it strong is one that makes
all taxation equal. Take away the feel?
ing of men that they are equally treated
with their fellow citizens, and you de?
prive them of liberty itself. 'You all
know what taxation means when the
sheriff conies around."
"I do." said someone in in the crowd,
'?for he took my cow the other day."
! Mr. Tucker brought down the house
by saying: "1 congratulate the cow."
He went mi to attack the theory of
the McKinley bill repeating Mr.
Dlaino's assertion that "it does not
open a market for a bushel of wheat or a
poundof moat,''and treated Dlaino's re?
ciprocity schone as an admission that
tho theory of the hill is wrong.
"What the Democrats want is free
trade, and a just and equitable distri?
bution of the taxes. The Republican
theory and practice is equal privileges to
none and special favors to a few."
He discussed the tariff at some length
and gave a convincing exposition of tho
position of tho Democratic party on this
question. He then took up tho Dodgo
election hill and recited its provisions
in detail, bringing out its possible effects
with remarkable force and clearness.
Mr. Tucker was a member of the com?
mittee to which it was referred, and he
stated that tho hill was never read in
the committee, room, and that it was
written by John Davenport, a ward
heeler of New York, and McKinley and
Lodge confessed that they were ignor?
ant of some of its provisions when it was
being considered by tho House. He
closed with a strong appeal to the peo?
ple to turn out and vote for Farmer Bd
The speech was listened to attentively
hrotlghout and was frequently ap?
Tim TlMRS report >r asked Mr. Tucker
what he thought of the situation in \ ir
ginia: "Everything is all right." >aid
be, "if the people turn out on election
Washington, Oct. 18. ? [Special]?
The census bureau anno,nie tue popu?
lation of Minnesota to he 1,.'100,017, an
increase of 510,344.
,OKE, VA., SUNDAY M
HONOR WHERE IT IS DUE
Hinton Rowan Helper Writes a
Letter in the N. Y. Herald.
Tho following extract from tho Now
York Herald of Friday contains tho
major part of a letter from llinton
Rowan Helper, who in is:>r> published
one of the most important hooks of the
century, "The Impending Crisis of the
South." Mr. Helper is the uncle of
Secretary Hinton Helper, of the Com?
mercial Club. To Hinton Rowan Helper
belongs the honor of having originated
the scheme for an Intercontinental Pan
"At least forty years ago. American
built and lirst-class steamships, manned
by American masters, American mates
and American men. and under the
thrice beautiful and ever glorious Hag of
our great Republic, should have been
put into commercial service up and down
the entire length of the Atlantic and
Pacific coasts of both Central and South
America. With but little additional
delay wo should now accomplish what
WO then failed to perform.
"Yet it must be other and abler work?
ers than myself who will give efficient
j and requisite attention to the maritime
j branches, the oceanic ramifications, of
j our national development. All of my
I own limited energies and Inadequate
j abilities are in constant demand for my
: projected three Americas railway,
I which, ten thousand thanks to the far
j sighted and facilitating < Iforts and in
] Iluencos of tholate International Ameri
i can Conference at Wushington, is, in
1800, beginning to bear precious and
I priceless fruit from the s< ods sown by
mo nearly twenty-four years ago?that
is to say. on the 30th day of November,
j 180G. This proposed highway of Ameri?
can nations will eventually run from
. Behring Strait to the Strait of Magellan,
j covering a total distance, including un?
avoidable curves and indirections, of
but little less than twelve thousand
j ?"As the projector and promoter of
; this truly gigantic scheme of interna?
tional and intercontinental railway
! communication. I shall, soon after tin*
opening of the ensuing section of Con?
gress, request that supremo tribunal of
wisdom and truth and justice to ascer?
tain and report with unmistakable cor?
rectness the name and nationality of
the originator. In this manner the sev?
eral BpurloUB and brazen-faced creatures
who have, so unblushingly laid claim to
the honor of the fatherhood of the en?
terprise will be silenced forever, and,
besides tho genuineness of personal
identilication, which will bo clearly es?
tablished, wo shall come to a definite
knowledge as to whether the forecaster
of the hidden but happily inevitable
event now dawning is a citizen of tho
United States (as he is, in fact), or of
Mexico, of Venezuela, of Chili or of Ar?
gentine. Hinton Rowan Helper."
Tin: PAPER 1IA<; COMPANY.
President lt. II. Ony ami Two Director*
itcMl(Cll Tor Various lteiiHoux.
At a meeting of the directors of the
Old Dominion Paper Hag Manufacturing
Company held last Thursday, Major R.
II. Day. presldentand general manager,
resigned, giving as his reason a lack of
financial support from the company,
many of the stockholders having failed
to pay assessments. Messrs. 1>. L.
Powidl and R. .1. Fckloff, directors, re?
signed also, stating that they were too
busy to attend the meetings of the di?
Mr. A. H. Jamison was elected to suc?
ceed Major Day.
l-'ire ui the Crozer Furnace.
A wheel of a cinder cart at tho Crozer
flirnaco came oil yesterday morning
about. 4::'.'.? o'clock as it was making a
dump, throwing the red hot cinders
down an embankment to tho carpenter's
shop and setting it on tire. As there
was no way to sound the lire alarm or
got tho fire department out, the build?
ing with several thousand feotof lumber
a and lot of valuable tools were? burned.
Lisi of letters remaining in tho PostofHcc
Saturday,October 18, P'.hi.
0BN ri.K.MKS'S LIST.
Allon, Geo. Hugos, Warron.
Allen. H.C. Jackson, T. H.
Andrews, J. It. Jones, Calvin.
Heard, A. m. Jones, J. P. m.
R?teholdor, 11. I). Keatts. James.
Habour. Alex. Ease, .1. I).
Harnes, J. (!. Lacy, A. H. V2)
Harrington. T. Sand roth, O. H.
Carroll. H. E. Ncweomb. S. L.
Clliloy, If. L. Paddock. Fred.
Chowning, W. H. Payne, Win.
Coles, Cabell ithoades, Lewis.
Dean, Charlie. Itcynolds. James.
D?rmens, Thus. Segnon, AI.
Enroll,Spencer. Scott, J. II.
Ferguson, It. W. Stuart, C. J.
Fisher. IV. T. Thompson, Charles.
Fry, John. Taylor. Frank.
Graham, W.J. Tabb, II. a.
Gartner, a. Thomason, Leighton.
Husk. T. W. W right. Dr. B. I*. (s>
Humphries, T. H. Williams, It. It,
Hudson, H. m. Wells, J. W.
Bayard, Miss J. a. Morgan, Evalinc.
Craig. Kate. Martin, Mrs. L.
Coles. Mattie. Myers, Mrs. W. C. G.
Davis, Miss J. Mcrgcn. Mrs. a. J.
Korgusow, Eliza. Qualcs, Jennie.
Green, Rosa Ann. Sholtz, Cornelia.
Ilieks. Patience. Savnge. Annlo B.
Loft Wich, Sarah. Switzcr, Anna.
Lewis, Salllo. Vorser, Annie it.
Wicks. Mrs. F. II. (2)
Persons calling for Udlers will please sav they
aroadvertised. A. s. Asuekky. p. m.
a list of letters returned from CodWlBO and
Allen, railroad contractors.
Anderson, Peter. Harris. Henry L.
H od;-:. Fountain. IIubbard. Johnny?
Hrown, Win. Harris, Johnny.
Itcodshnw James, (2). Johnson, Jlles.
Coles, Isaac. Ponde.vter, Paul.
Evans. Jake. Prleo, ItlChard,
F.dwards. Campbell. Patterson, Kliix.
Davis Calvin. PaSSOll, John.
Dupuy. Thomas. Itansom, Grant.
Davle, Sam. UoblllSOn, Geo.
Doyle Edwards, (2). Smith, T. T. P.
Harwell, Andrew. Tliokor. Leo.
Fields, Annlo. Wo nack. Joe.
Hodwoll, Jas. Watson, w. M.
Hays, Kiohard, (2). Wain r, Plummer.
[OEN1XG, OCTOBER 1<
NEWS OF BUILDING OPERATIONS
Large Numbers of Solid Build?
ing Going Up all Around.
Hotel Roanoke Addition Finished and
Itemly ftir Qcoupnnoy~Tho Ponce <l?>
Leon'Nearly Done?Postmaster Asber
ry's ltulldlnff?Mr. 1?. I? Terry's New
Wari'lioiiHos?Other Operat Ions.
The uninitiated who take a look at
Roanoke need no argument to be con?
vinced that a city is being builded here.
The large number of elegant structures
going up on noarly every street, and in
some places by blocks is sullicient to j
convince the most doubtful. It is im?
possible in ono article to describe or
even enumerate all of the new buildings
going up in different parts of the city,
but Tick Ti.mkh presents below some in
teresing facts about the most prominent
The handsome new wing of Hotel Ro?
anoke, the construction of which will
cost over ^."io.ooo, is now receiving the
finishing touches, and the furniture will
all be in place in a few days. The wing
will probably be thrown open in a few
days for the accommodation of the pub?
lic. Resides the improvements already
begun, others are to be made costing
not less then an additional $50,000. The
kitchen and rear part, of the building
will be rebuilt in the most substantial
and modern manner. The grounds are
also tobe improved. Granolithic walks
will soon take tho place of the piesent
plank and gravel .Walks, and some new
ones will he laid out. With the contem?
plated improvements, Hotel Koanoke
w ill he one of the finest in the South.
The I'oncb DeLeon at the corner of
Campbell and Commerce streets is ncar
ing completion. All that remains to he
done now is the inside work of the office
and dining room. The remainder of tho
building is finished, and Manager Smith
said to a TimK8 reporter yesterday that
the hotel will bo opened about the first
of November. The work of putting down
carpets and placing furniture will be
commenced in a few days. When ready
for occupancy this commanding six story
building will he a great addition to tho
hotel facilities of Koanoke.
The work on tho now hotel on tho
corner of Commerce street and Salem
avenue is being pushed forward rapidly.
It is only a short t une since ground was
broken for the foundation, but tho walls
are already two stories high and much
of tho frame work has beon put in.
Tho walls of Postmaster Asberry's
new business building on Salem avenue,
adjoining the one occupied by Tredway
Brothers, are going up rapidly.
The foundation of the double store for
wholesale purposes on the corner of
Roanoke street and Salem avenue is
about completed, and the walls will soon
be going up.
Tho three-story addition to Marshall's
cafe is nearing completion. The build?
ing now extends across the block and
fronts on Salem avonue and Campbell
streets. When completed this will he
one of the largest and best equipped
European hotels in this section.
The excavation for tho foundation of
the new Terry building on the corner of
Jefferson and Campbell streets is nearly
j ready for the stone work.
The work on Mr. I*. L. Terry's block
of largo buildings for wholesale pur?
poses is progressing. The walls for the
j bastnent and first story are up, and the
framework for the next story is being
Messrs. R. J. Eckloff and .lames A.
Yager are erecting handsome residences
on Church street.
The West End is being built up rap?
idly. Pretty cottages and olegant resi?
dences are going up in that section by
the dozen, and many of them are among
the handsomest in the city.
Dyer ilros. & Thomas' large livery
stable, extending across a block and
fronting on Kirk and Robertson. Is being
cased with brick.
A row of neat cottages has just been
completed on Tazowell street, alongside
of Woodland Park.
The Roanoke Construction Company
has just completed ten six and seven
room bouses on Valley street and six
I on Wells.
Quite a number of new houses are go?
ing up in the northeast and north west
Tin' n/nllsof what is to be a handsome
three-story brick store for a wholesale
business on Campbell are going up
rapidly. The building is being erected
for Dr. W. P. Reese, of Franklin county,
and hi' hits already rented it to a Haiti
more wholesale merchant. It will cost
Mr. W. S. Pearson is having a three
story brick Store erected on Salem ave?
nue east af the market house.
The Willis of a large double business
house, ad joining the postotlice are two
stories high, and the frame work for
two stories has been constructed. The
building is being erected for Maj. R. II.
Day and Mr. C. A. Moomaw. Maj. Day
has already rented his part next to the
postOffice for a European Hotel.
Ground has been broken for a hand?
some double building with 44 feet front
and extending back loo feet, to bo
erected on Campbell street between the
postotlice and Masonic Temple, by the
Citizens' Rank and Engloby Pros. It
will 1)0 three and one-half stories high,
and will cost 830,000. The bank will
occupy the first lloor of one-half
of the building, and the Roanoke Con?
struction Company will have offices on
the second lloor. The remainder Of the
building will he used for offices.
Robbed and Set A lire.
The ??Senate," a saloon on the corner
of Commerce and Campbell streets, was
entered early yesterday morning, and a
lot of cigars and whisky stolen.
Whisky wiis then poured on the floor
and set on lire. The lire was discov?
ered and extinguished before much dam?
age was done.
), 1890. PI
THE ROANOKE RACES.
Strings of Flyers at the Tracks,
and More Arriving Daily.
Tho Molroso Park races tins week will
bo tho loading sporting event of South?
west Virginia. Twenty-four race horses
and fifteen trotters have already arrived
at the Driving Park, and stables for
thirty-live more have been engaged for
Monday. Some of the best in the coun
I try will be here. Among the trotters
that will he entered are Charley C, re
curd. 2:21 V. St. Elmo. 2:20: Barney W.,
I 2:18.'j: Miss Thompson. 2:20,J: Charley
I C, second, 2:20and two others that
! can trot better than 2:30, all of which
will compete for the free for all purse.
In the 2:35 class. Yorker, Wilfred.
I Saml. 1). Malacca, Mittie W. Toodles,
Jr., and two others will meet.
In the 250 class. Wilfred. Mike P..
Auction Hoy. Yorker, Hilly Mutton and
Walter H. are expected to meet.
In the Koanoko stakes, for horses
owned in Koanoko county. Hilly Button,
? Auction Hoy, Gray Cloud. Frederick,
! Little Jim and Lizzie K. will be entered.
The three running stakes races have
closed with the following entries: First
'. day?llotol stakes, M mile?Jim Gray,
i Fitz Lee, Cricket t. Prospect. Leaker
Jess and liarolino. Second day?Mor
I oh ants stakes. 1), miles?Bopudla tor,
Katie C, Kavelles. Kothwoll and Triple
? Cross. Third day?Virginia stakes, l1..
miles- Katie C, Kavelles. Rcpudiator,
Triple Cross and Bothwell.
Three other races oaoh day will be
| run. entries to which will be closed the
day before the race. In the hurdle raCO
Simsvillo, Ncpthno, Loris Pago and
Medoc will be entered.
Among the other horses thai will con
< tend for the over-night, events are t 'ount -
Me in. Miss Brook, Mary T.. Charles?
ton, Hob Leo, Virginia Bell, Hob Won
| der and Leander. For racing progratunte
see advertisement in another column.
: Programmes of each day's racing, with
. entries for each race, will be furnished
j on the grounds.
I The track has been put in first-class
condition, and is said by horsemen to be
! the best in tho South. Seventy-live
! stalls, track fence, and grand stand,
j have been built, and every arrangement
1 made for tho comfort of patrons. A pro
| fessional starter has been engaged to
start all races, and judges of note who
aro familiar with racing rules will bo
selected. The Machine Works Hand has
been engaged for tho occasion.
THK SICILIAN ASSASSINS.
Mayor Slinkenpenro Taken Prompt Steps
to Ferret Them Out.
Nkw Orleans, Oct. 18.?[Special]?
Joseph Macheca and other leading Ital?
ians were arrested this morning,
j charged with being accessory to the
murder of Chief of Police Hennessey.
At a meeting of tho council Mayor
Shakespeare's message was read, de?
claring that terrible secret orders exist
in New Orleans, and that the chief of
police was assassinated for doing his
I duty: that some leading Italians aro at
the head of these orders, while others
, more peacefully inclined are black?
mailed and threatened with death or
! obliged to leave the city if they do not
j The council is called tin take steps
to drive these people from the United
Slates. The mayor has received a com
I inunicatlon that ho will be next the vic
\ tim. lie has appointed a committee of
fifty to hunt out tho vendetta.
The committee met to-night and took
steps to run down the murderers. A big
? fund will be raised. Evidence accumu?
lates that Joe Macheca. who was arrest?
ed to-day. is the murderer. Ho is iden?
tified as the man who hired tho house
from which tho fatal shots were fired.
PAHI8, Oct. 18.?[Special.]?M. Na?
il net, once one of Boulangor's most
trusted supporters, says that the re?
sources of the Boulanglst party having
become exhausted through the extra?
vagance of tho general, the royalists
collected a fund of 5,000,000 francs for
securing the election of Boulanglst can
i didalcs for the chamber of deputies.
Half of the fund was contributed by tho
Count of Paris. The Boulanglst party
s.'cured only 1,300,000francs, Koulanger
diverting tho remainder of the fund to
, his personal uses.
Elikaiirth, N.J.. Oct. 10.?[Special]
I ?First race, three-fourths of a mile
! Mabel Glenn won, (Solo second. Nelly
1 Hly third; time 1.10%. Second race,
ono mile?Pearl Sot won, Aurania sec?
ond, Gunwad third; time l.l.v-.. Third
race, three-fourths of a mile -1 apt. Wag?
ner won, Silverado second. Zed third;
time 1:h?. Fourth race, mile and ono
eighth?Folsom won, Kurus second, N<
vada third; time. I..5s. Fifth race, three
fourths of a mile?Fan-Fan won, Man
dalin Colt second. Lady Jane Colt, third;
time 1.17,'j. Sixth race, one mile, sell?
ing-Puzzle won. Little Jim second,
Floodtide third; time 1.46.
Of Course They Will.
MlT.WAUKKR,Oct. IS. ?(Special |?Sev?
eral members of the Gorman iron mas?
ters' party are in the city. Herr Yung
said: "As a result of the visit of these
Gorman Iron mon to this country, many
of our most experienced iron manufac?
turers will invest their money here.
Visits are being made to every part of
tho United States by delegates, with a
view to establishing at advantageous
points great iron manufactories."
Agiiite.! tin- Governor.
columbus, ?>.. Oct. 18.?[Special]?
The House this morning refused to
pass tho Senate compromise bill giving
the governor power to remove members
of the Cincinnati board of improvement,
and providing for a new board, with an
election next April. The vote stood 52
yeas to 53 nays. Some of tho Hamilton
county members voted against the meas?
[ICE THREE CENTS.
WILLIAM'S RADICAL REFORMS.
The German Emperor Wants to
Set Everything Right.
He Would Reduce the Price of Food und
Lower Rente?His Minister of Public
Work* Unable to Come Up to the Mark
?Still Worked Up Over the McKinley
BUI?French Papers Oppose ICctnlia
[Copyright 18410by tbo N. Y. Associated Press.]
berlin, Oct. IS.?[Special]?The Em?
peror will open the landtag in person
on November 11. A cabinet council was
held on Thursday, his majesty presid?
ing, which probably arranged, under
the imperial initiative, what the speech
from the throno shall declare to bo tho
programme on financial, economic and
social questions. The emperor desires
tho passage of a measure for tho reduc?
tion of the price of articles of food and
rent of dwellings for the working
Herr Von Maybach, minister of public
works, who was charged with prepara?
tion of a bill providing for tho erection
of dwellings for workmen in. every popu?
lous centro, has received the imperial
censure because of the incomplete con?
dition of his proposals. The trouble for
which Von Maybach hits been blamed is
due to restraints placed upon his action
by the ministry of finance. The em?
peror had a grand scheme, but Minister
Maybach, on consulting with Herr
Miguel, Prussian minister of finance,
found that there were obstacles to invest?
ing more than eight million marks in
building small tenements in the suburbs.
This obstacle applies to the general
position of the government in regard to
schemes for costly social reforms, and
accompanying projects for tho abolition
of duties on cattle and grain between
Italy, Austria and Germany, and leaves
tho budget of the future in a denso fog.
Herr Miguel, it is understood, insist*
that tho government, proceed with call*
tion, and opposes tho prolongation of
tho tarilf treaty with Austria.
His influence is becoming supremo
and tho result is that in tho meantime
thero will ho no presentation of heroic
financial or tariff proposals. Herr
Miguel's policy is to see what effect tho
new United States tariff bill will have
upon somo sources of German prosper?
ity beforo committing tho country to
long tariff treaties in any direction.
But tho Austria-German custom union
against the American tarilf or prohibi?
tion policy of other countries being
within the bounds of future necessity,
the government has directed some lead?
ing jurisconsults to oxamlno into tho
question of how the rights of Franco
under the Frankfort treaty might effect
such a Zollverein.
If the opinion of those examiners shall
enable the government to treat the
French government's adoption of fixed
maximum and minimum tariffs as af?
fecting the Frankfort treaty it will afford
a legal basis for a zoll verein when one is
Tho Socialist Congress at Halle closed
to-day to the relief of both deputies and
the public, who have been swamped by
the verbosity of the Socialists.
Paris, Oct. is. ? [Special]?Thero has
been great excitement during tho week
at Lyons over the new United States
tarilf law and llurdeau, tho Lyons
' deputy, has given notice that he will in
I the chamber demand retaliation for in
i creased duties on French goods. Ho
1 will especially propose that retaliatory
! duty be placed on petroleum and will
also suggest that boards of inspection
be established for the examination of
' all Imports from the United Suites.
On the other hand, the committee for
1 defence of the silk market held a great
' meeting at Lyons, at which speakers.
: who were representative men of all
classes, took the ground t.iat a policy
Of retaliation was likely to do moro
harm than good. The president of tho
chamber of commerce called attention
to tho f?ct that the adoption of a re?
taliatory policy against Italy has al?
ready cost Lyons 7,500.000 francs worth
of business and has given G >rmauy tho
industrial supremacy in Italy.
Americans, he said, wish to oxport
without importing. They would seo
that this was impossible, hut ho would
leave them to reap the fruits of their
own bad policy. It- would be much bet?
ter not to interfere with these results
by angry steps on the part of Franco.
Tho Petit Journal thinks that tho bill
I nffcots England and Germany moro than
j it does France, which ought not to bo
j drawn into making common reprisals
against the United States.
I The Temps hold that the new Ameri?
can tarilf is Injurious to French inter?
ests. France cannot complain, as it has
for over nine years persisted in enforc?
ing tho unwise act prohibiting tho im?
portation of pork, that has been injuri?
ous to America. The moment has come,
it says, to repair this mistake, and cir?
cumstances are favorable. A number ot
j other journals are also in favor of this
Intriguing; for Caiman.
London, Oct. 18.?[Sp< cial,| -A'des
patch from Ituenos Ayres says the sup
porters of ex-president ('? lm .n are intri
guing with a view to returning him to
Tho Republicans Hain
Cincinnati, Oct. is.?, olal]?Tho
official recount of votes . iiigton
resulted in showing an c l ma?
jority for the Republican
Killed in His Cu
Raoforo, Va., Oct. i pocial]?
Freight Conductor MoA oo ? a . killed
'in his cab by a yard em i i this morn?
The Weather To-1..v.
For Virginia: Fair we her, f dlowod
by rain, winds shifting w .orly;
c jlder by morning.