Newspaper Page Text
J. R. HuCKADA'S,
Tko Plonoer Agont,
?? Roauoico Keal Estate.
1 VOL. IX.-NO. 61.
ANTED A HOUSE IN SOUTH
Roanoko. Desirably located; prieo not
/ to exceed SLOOO. Also one lot desirably
( situated for building'; prieo not to ox
) WILBUR s. POLE & CO.
T/o ciin sell lots in the heart of
the town at 25 to 40 per cent,
lower than any other lots near
them can bo bought for.
SIMMONS, AMHLER& CO.,
REAL ESTATE AUENTS,
Office corner Washington and Water
Sali; deposit poxes for rent
in the National Exchange Lank
vault, where bonds, deeds and jewels
aro safe from lire, thieves, etc. inquiro
at the bank. nov2(>-5t
BL(K)I) PoISo.N IN ITS VARIOUS
stages quickly and permanently
?cured by dr. sutor, 353 Franklin
.street, corner Franklin.
We beg h ave to apnounco that wo
have inaugurated the "Magic City
'Transfer Co." and are now ready for tho
transportation of passengers, bnggago,
?or freight. Wo have nice vehicles,
polite drivers, and will wait on you
promptly night or day.'' Leave orders
at our ollice. I I2,lofferson street, or with
any of our drivers. Respectfully,
novLM f Hi v.u. & Sm'i hi.
HON. JOHN W. DANIEL.
The Senator Wants to Talk
Measures, and Not Men.
Senator .lohn W. Daniel arrived in
tho city from Richmond yesterday,
whore ho made a speech to the Farmers'
Alliance Convention Wednesday. The
Senator was driven through the
city by K. U. Dorr, and loft in the
afternoon for Washingti n.
In alluding to his views ooncorning
the availability of Cleveland as Presi?
dential Limber tor '02, tho Senator said:
"I do not think this is tho time to dis?
cuss candidates, but rather measures.
Air. Cleveland's tariff policy has boon
endorsed bv the people, and this fact
alone would seem to good n asun for
making him the standard heitrer of \h<;
Democracy in 1893.
"But it must be remembered that
Mr. Cleveland favors the cessation of
silver coinage, while the reform elo?
quent of the country and those sick ai.d
tired of Itopublican measures and poli?
cies demand tho continuance and un?
limited coinage of silver.
''This fact sho Id be weighed for all
that it is. worth boforo Mr. Cleve?
land is nominated as our next President..
The tariff ami the currency will be the
two foremost, issues In tho next Presi
'flontial campaign. These issues can
inot be separated. They must stand or
! "The recent election was a mighty rc
Luko to Republican measures?the force
bill, tyranny and gag law In the House,
ponsion extravagance and heavy taxes
lipon the poor."
THE KOANOKK AND SOUTHERN.
-Monroe, N. <\, Interested in Securing; the
Tho Monroo correspondent of the
?Charlotte Chroniclu of a recent dato
"Tho largest and most enthusiastic
meeting ever held in tho court-house
?was tho meeting of the cit zons here
lastnignt in the inteies of the Roa
noko sind Southern rai road. Several
? short and earnest speeches were made.
?and the frequent applause indicated'
'that the people aro earnest in their
effort to si cure the road.
"A committee, consisting of .1. M.
I-'airley, .1. D. Parker, O. S. Ogbnrn.'J.
/M. Blair, .1. J. Vann and .LT. Helms.
! was appointed to confer with the au
>t thorities and make and reci Ivo such
)propositions as may be deemed best.
"Another meeting of tue citizens of
Monroe and Loose Creole townships is
called to meet, next Thursday night,
when further steps in Hit- matter will
betaken. These two townships, through I
which tho road musty ass, if it comes |
at all, are considering the propriety of
Sr'ais'nT Mte la rge-'t fund possible, and
?will definitely decide tho matter next i
IllK i i iit of I ranee.
PABIS, N )v. -7.?[Special]?Pollctnn
has presented to ih ? budget committoo
a roport of tho financial situation of
This shows that the estimated debt of
tho ountrv is 30,300,813,501 francs of
nominal capital, and 2f>,824,043.000
francs of actual capital, the nominal
.rate of interest being 3.18 per cent and
the actual -ate 1.02 per cent. "This,"
continued the report, "is tho largest
public debt in the world, but tho French
credit is sufficiently solid to allow of
tho French steck being reckoned at 3
r Korh'K Lymph at ? Premium.
BkR'an, Nov. 27.?[Special]-?The
Post published a statement by Dr. Dan
I iel, United States colleague of Dr. Levy.
U in which ho admits that 500 marks was
H.nskrd and paid for a single injection of
THANKSGIVING DAY CHARITY.
Many Responses to a Times
Koanoke Rcitpoiiils Liberally?Many t'nii
trlbutiona t>r (.'ash ami (.roceries ami
n Thanksgiving Turkey lor Mr. Falls.
Muungcr Ueckner Seconds the li Co its
of The Times Most Nobly.
Again It has fallen to tin; lot, of The
Times to bring to the surface that sweet,
charity which lies latent in the breasts
Wednesday night tbo Rev. Mr. Btt
ohanan, of tho Greene Memorial Church,
called at. the office of this paper and
! stated that a most, worthy man had been
overtaken by adversity and misfortune,
and was then lying upon a bed of sick?
ness, incapable of doing a stroke of
work, without, any means of providing
for himself or his family.
This man was II. t. Falls, who
lived at 37.'! Ninth avenue .s. w., who had
I been ill for live weeks, and whose
meager savings from the proceeds of an
ill-paid occupation soon dwindled in the
lire of a fever.
Mr. Falls was represented as a most.
I worthy man. and the minister appealed
to Tiik Times to lay his case before its
readers in the hope that something
would he done for him and his suffering
A hasty investigation by a times re- ]
porter-develop, d tho fact that tbo
minister had not bi en deceived as to
the merits of the case, and in yester?
day's issue there was printed a small
notice of the facts in the ease, coupled
with an appeal for help for the stricken
Tho heart of Roanoko beats quickly
responsive to a cry for aid, and when
Tin: Times was glanced at, at tbo break
fust table, tho generous made prcpara-j
: lions each to do their little mite in so |
holy a cause.
Before 8 o'clock one gentleman bad
come to t he counting room of Tiik Times
and handed in SI for a beginning.
Shortly thereafter a sack of Hour wits
brought in. Then tin' good-hearted
people began to come in with pleasura?
ble regularity until a neat little sum
was in hand for the purpose*. It was a
noticeable feature, too. that, tho donors
did not wish their names disclosi d, as
they sought reward from their inner
ci nsciousness alone.
At II o'clock big. bluff, whole-souled
Manager Hrckncr, of the Opera House,
called to see the ronorter who had
charge of the funds. Hi' brought with
I him a paper and a tine live turkey.
tin the paper wasalistof amounts,
ail preceded with the simple word
"?'ash,'' which footed up the sum of
I He also statvd that a package, of
! gn ccries was en route from ono of our
1 leading grocers. This soon followed.
Mr Becknor stated that the amount
had been collected in and about Mar?
shall's Cafe, ISnglcdovo's, and the ex?
press office within ten minutes, simply
upon his statement of the case of dis?
tress which needed immediate atten?
Two representatives of TlIR times
then started in search of a conveyance
to conv ey I he money and supplies to the
needy people, and Messrs. Duval &
Smith, of the Magic City transfer (both
of whom bad subscribed cash to the
fund), directed the times people to hail >
till' first one of their coaches seen to do
the work. Hut young Mr. Tennant, of
the firm of Dill, Tennant & Young, in?
sisted on placing his vehicle at the dis?
posal of the charity, and the goods and
money then on band, 825.85, were taken
to Mr. Falls' house.
It was a pleasure to witness the joy
manifested by tho sick man and bis
faithful wife when the party, laden with
packages and loaded (in the eye*of the
needy couple) with money, arrived in
the humble, unpainted house where
??Hod bless you and those who pro?
vided these t hings." came In husky tones
from both, and the visitors?certainly
the writer- had to exert, themselves- to
keep horn dropping a tear or two on
their own account.
Other contributions amount to 62.50
were sent tho olllco of Tllk Times ai er
the above alluded to were delivered tu
The Ladies Union Henevo'ent Society,
of which Mrs. Smoot is president, and
Rev. C. II. Buchanan had already Inter?
ested themselves in this case and
thtough them brought to tho attention
of Tin: Times.
All contributions left at the office of
The Times will be promptly turned o'*or
to tho distressed family.
A Lost Baggage, Chock Found.
Officer Fete Bower has in Iiis possi s
sion a baggage chock issued from iho
Norfolk and Western railroad and Vir?
ginia Midland railroad, which was
picked up on*tbo street yesterday, lie
holds it for the owner, who must know
the number of the check or describe the
property which it calls for.
Tho Falcon Lost.
Putlai>elpiiia, Nov. 27.?[Special]?
The steamship Pennsylvania, which ar?
rived to-day, reports that the British
steamer Falcon, fmm New Yor'i for
Glasgow with staves, was abandoned on
the l?th inst. in a sinking condition,
i with bow stovo and bulvv.uk, unit-ails
gone, having encountered very heavy
j The captain and erew were taken
oil by the Pennsylvania and landed
Baltimore'? Police Census.
Baltimore, Nov. 'J7. ? [Special] ?
Marshal Frey made a census of this city
by the police. His totals are: Whites,
384,304; colored, 71v033; total,; 455,437.
The United Slates census aggregate
OKE, VA., FRIDAY M<
Gen. Miles Has Encouraging
News From Gen. Brooke.
CmcAOO.Nov. 27.?[Special]?"I have
received quite satisfactory news from
Gen. Rrookc to-day,*' said (Jen. Miles
this evening. "lie reports that Indian
chief Little Wound came into Pine
Ridge agency yesterday, and that every
hour seems to lessen the strength of the
"Short Itull and Iiis people, about 500
lodges, numbering nearly 2,500 Indians,
are reported as also coming toward the
agency. I consider Short Pull one of
the worst and most treacherous Indian
chiefs in the northwest.
??(Jen. Krooko now has a strong com?
mand under him and is ready for sum
many action at moment's notice."
?iiicaoo, Nov. 27.?] Special]?The
following was <?? ce'ved here to-night:
??The sensational article from Mis
SOtlla, Montana, in many morning
papers about a battle between the In?
dians and the troops near Fort Kcogb is
without foundation in any way.
"The publication of communications
of this nature from unreliable Corres- i
pondents is doing gross injustice to tho
A Notliern Man for Speaker and I he Presi?
dency a Forbidden Subject,
j Asiivii.i.k. Nov. 27.?[Special]?Hon. J
It. Vance, Unitod Stales Senator
from this State, was in town yesterday
on his way from Comhroon, his summer
home, to Washington.
Senator Vance was interviewed at
the Hattery Park Hotel, with reference
to the Speakership of the next House
of Representatives in Congress, and
said lid thought the South should allow
a Northern man to be elected. "The
Northern Democrats have made bigger
gains than those in tho South and I
think they are entitled to it." he said.
"I think we have gained four or fite I
Senators in the present Congress" Con- I
tinned he, "and if the rbvolution goes
on as it has started, we will have no
trouble in getting control of the Senate
in March 1803."
Senator Vanco was asked about his
own re-election to the Senate. "1 have
no doubt about, that," he said, "as the
men who are pledged to vote for me are
all honorable. 1 think there will be no
trouble about my re-election."
He would not speak of- the possibili?
ties of Cleveland or Hill, for the presi?
dency in 1802. "That is a forbidden sub?
ject., he said."
"How about the sub-treasury bill?"
. "The majority of the fanners in North
Carolina are opposed to the bill, and the
pledges of the candidates for tho legis?
lature were given to mo after I bad
fully stated my opposition to the bill.
They knew where 1 stood whim they
promised to support me, 1 have not
changed my position and I know they
have not. 1 shall be triuiifphantly re
NOT CI1AUL.I K HOS8.
The Itcportcii Finding of Hons Tunis Out
Nrcw York, Not'. 27.?|Special|?De?
tective Adams returned from Hosten to?
day and reported to Superintendent
Hyrnes the result of his investigation
in the Charlie Ross case.
The superintendent said that Adams
bad verified certain facts which made it
clear to him that much of the informa?
tion published in reference to the sup?
posed discovery of Charlie Koss was a
tissue of falsehoods.
"The young man in prison at Huston,"
said Hyrnes, "is not Charlio Ross.
"Willie T?te, the chum of Charlie
McChristy, the supposed Charlie Ross,
says that many of foe statements ac?
credited to him are false. Ho never
"1 am perfectly satisfied," continued
Hyrnes, "that there is nothing in the i
case, and that the person who gavo out
the story lied."
Sensational MurrhiK?-- at l.nrny.
Luiiay, Va., Nov 27.?[Special]?
('has. T. Ilolizman, deputy clerk of
Page county court, left town about
O'clock this morning in a buggy, accom?
panied by Miss Mary DovolL
Everybody who saw them leave,
thought they were going for a ride in
the country, but instead they took the
north-bound train at Over ill, twolvo.j
miles north, and went to tlugorslown, j
Md., where tin y were married. The I
first intimation of which the family had
was a telegram from tho groom aunoune
! ing the marriage.
The bride and groom returned here on
tho 2:30 train this afternoon, and were
accorded the honors of the town by the
j citizens. This is the episode of Luray,
tho manganese city, for many years and
has created a great sensation in the
Senatar Hampton shot.
COLUSiniA, S. C, Nov. 27.?| Special]?
Senator Wado Hampton, while hunting
at IIamp uns, Wa h ngton county, yes?
terday, was : hot by the accidental dis?
charge of his son's fowling piece. The
gun was loadvd with bird shot, and the
Senator was struck in the head, one
shot entering his eye. He is not seri?
Shooting Anair Near Danville.
Danvu.i.k, Va., Nov. 37.?[Special]?
Ala country store m ar this city to-day
ti. W. White shot a gypsy named Uoa
Hoswell is commander of a gypsy
camp. White was under tho influence
of liquor, and no Other cause Is asstgmd
for the snooting UoaweU's wounds arc
I not fatal.
FIFTV \ STUDENTS INJURED.
Accident at the Yale-Prince
tin Football Game.
The Vrc4 Stand *Mta l?y the Weight of
?.'.ooo ' Interest, '?, Spectators? Great
Confusion und ILenrtreh'dlng Sccnea
1 The Drcwting Koom Turned Into a Hos
pltnl?The injured Mostly Students.
UnooKfiYX, N. Y., Nov. -'I -("Special]
?A terrible accident occurred on the
toot-ball ] grounds at Basten1 Park,
Brooklyn! a row minutes after 12
o'olock, afad before tho Yale-Princeton
Tho big frco stand on tho eastern side
of the grounds furthest from the grand J
stand suddenly collapsed,carrying down '
with it its'entire load of human beings.
The crash came without any warning
whatever, and at the time tho long
rows of bleachers were closely packed
; with spectators.
I It is estimated that there were more
I than '.'.000 people on tho structure at
A scene of indescribable confusion and
panic follpwcd the crash, which was j
beard in all parts oT the grounds.
Tho occupants were mostly men, a
groat majority of them students from
Vale and Princeton. There wore also
many women in the crowd.
Tboy all lay in a confusad and strug?
gling mass upon tho ground, many of
them completely buried under tbo
wreckage of planks and jnis'.s, of which
I the rickety structure was built.
Tbo screams and shrieks and groans
which came from the unfortunates were
I heartrending to hear. Many fainted
from the injuries they received.
in an instant there was a general rush
for that part of the field and a score or
more of policemen were soon engaged in
pulling the maimed and wounded from
the wreck. Others lent their assistance,
and within ten minutes the whole place
had been cleared.
At first it was feared that some might
have been killed, but this fear proved
A great many persons, however, were
very severely hurt and broken limbs
and bruised beads and bodies were
numerous. Many friends of the wounded
people had them curried at onCO out of
the grounds and placed in hack's, which
took them away before their names
could be learned. In this way a great
many cases were, not reported to the
The *big dressing room under the
grand stand was turned into a hospital,
and surgeons from the Brooklyn hospi?
tal had their hands full with patients.
Among those who were treated on
the grounds and afterwards taken away
I were: Charles W ilson, 403 Downey
! street. Brooklyn, anklo dislocated;
! Cadets John Aquillar, and Pcrin Dalney,
of the Military Institute, Peekskill,
two young lads, backs badly sprain* d
and bruised; limery It. Remington, litis
Clinton street, Brooklyn, (Princeton,
*03) leg broken; a Vale man, name not
learned, is suffering from concussion of
the spine: two Rutgers College students,
j heads bruised and cut: John Monroe,
Princeton, broken ankle; George A.
j Wylie, Hotel Normandie, thigh broken;
! .lames McUlone, Brooklyn, internal in?
juries; P. S. Keel er, (Columbia, '01)
broken wrist; John Weed,a Yale student,
injured internally anil taken out un- |
consious: S. 1". Spear, a Yale i
student, arm broken; .lohn Carrot hers,
Weslcyen student, badly cut about the
head: kldridge, Princeton '?4, both le<:s
badly jammed; Curley, another 'til
Princeton student, knocked uiicim
sciou.. by a blow on the head and case
very serious; Leonard, resilience on
Fifth avenue, New York, a middle-aged
man, right leg broken: l?dward Morgan,
a Yale student, leg broken; Mclvcnn,
Princeton theological student, com?
pound fracture of the left leg; Bradley,
'<)} Princeton student, both legs badly
hurt; A. Weil, 320 Hast 113th street,
New York, fracture of collar bone, C.
Turner, Troy, b g hurt; H. W. Fuller,
Hay on no, N. .1., scalp wound; Oeorgo A.
Johnson, Hotel Normandie, contusion
of the spine
j A lot of hoys, a dozen or more, whose
i names were not learned, and who stood
i upon the top row of bleachers, were
i badly bruised and cut.
Tlie only ladies who were hurt wen?
j two Brooklyn Women, one of whom had
her foot crushed and the other her leg
bruised. They were first taken to the
manager's ofliee, near the main en-'
trance, and were afterwards taken from
the grounds by their friends.
Some of these who were buried be?
neath the wreckage, and who were
taken out, UnCOUSCiOUS, afterwards re?
covered and declined to be treated.
They went on the Held again and
found other places to view the game.
'I he lowest estimate puts the number ]
of injured at fifty, while others place it
as high as sixty or more.
The stand was evidently in a most
unsafe condition, for the broken timbers
showed many of them were rotted in
two. while the whole affair was tho
most flimsy structure imaginable.
When it began to fill up with specta?
tors, the joists wen- beard to crack and
strain, and many who started to Hud
seats gave it up as a dangerous job.
Several persons stationed themselves
m ar t he entrance of the stand before
tho accident occurred and warned the
people not to go up. as it was unsafe.
It was reported that bets were made
quite early of .'> to 1 that the stand would
go down before the game was over. The
greatest indignation prevailed among
tho people in the ground against the
management of Eastern Park and the
blame was all put upon those officers.
Hvery one asserted that a very super
i Balfour Introduces Another
London, Nov. 37.?[Special]?In the
bouse of commons to-day Spencer asked
tbe government, in view of the recent
crisis in London, n> amend the bank acl
of 18S4 by providing for the issue of one
pound notes. Loschen, the chancellor
or exchequer, declined to make any
settement on the subject.
Balfour, the chief secretary tor Ire?
land, then introduced Bio Irish bill. He !
said the government's policy was the
same as in ISy.i, but for simplicity the
bill h?d been cut in half. Both por?
tions, however, were practically the
same as the bill of lss-.t.
, One variation of the present bill from
that o? last year was t hat it met, in? I
some degree, t'arncll's views
I'arneU had suggested that the privil?
ege of purchase be confined to tenants
whose boltings were under tifty pounds
valuation. Though ho (llnlfo?r) could
not aeeopt exactly that limitation, he
had altered the scope of bill by exclud?
ing ail purely grazing farms and farms
whose tenants dill not reside on ti.vm.
Among other changes embodied ii the
new bill, one had reference to tha ob?
jection taken at the last session to a
limit of twenty years of purchase then
proposed. That limit did not appear in
the new hill (cries of '?Hear, Bear.")
Further power would be given the vice?
roy to extend the period of live years,
during which eight per cent, of the pur?
chase money was payable.
In regard to increasing the powers of
local authorities, Balfour said lie con?
sidered that tin* original proposal,
therefore in the bill, were best that
could be devised. Land purchase in
Ireland was not a local question at all.
The government was using the british
credit to cany out this vital reform, not
primarily for the benefit of this country
or that, hut Tor the benefit of the
enipiro as the whole (Conservative
Another consideration was the fact
that the land question in Ireland was
largely used for political objects. It
would be absurd, therefore, to leave to
tbe communities under tbe intitemont
of agitators to determine whether they
should adopt the remedy going to the
root of their discontent (P?rnollitC/
laughter); if they wore to give the
local control in any form, it ought to be
by plebiscite of rate payers, enabling
t hem under the safeguard of the ballot
to vote upon a question of granting a
contingent portion of the guarantee
fund for each county.
Labouchere mov? d an amendment
against pledging imperial credit tor the
purchase ot land until the country
should have given it s .consent at the
general elect ion.
liubouohero's amendment was re?
jected by a vote of 208 to 11".
Gladstone, Sir William Vernon Bar
court and Morley walked out before the
vole was taken. l'arnell and all Par
noBitu members voted w ith tbo govern?
The bill was then given its lirst resil?
ing amid cheers of government support ?
HARRISON GETS A MEDAL
For Recognizing the Now Re-?
public of Brazil.
Kbw York, Nov. 27.?[Special |?Ad?
miral 1). A. Salvinn, of the Brazilian
navy, and his staff, escorted by Itoai
Admiral Walker and Lieutenants Ma?
son, Buckingham and Staunton, of the
United States Navy, started for Wash?
ington ibis morning.
The Brazilian admiral's mission is to
present to President Harrison a gold
and palladium medal, sent to him by
the government of Itrazil as a token o?
gratitude for the recognit ion of the llo
publicof Brazil by this (lovernment.
UKATII OF A PROMINENT MAN.
II. Ii. EHyson, of the Richmond Dispatch,
LnMi.Mo.Ni>, Va., Nov. 37. [Special]?
II. K. EHyson, secretary and treasurer
of the Richmond Dispatch Company,
died to-day after a brief illness.
Mr, Ellyson had been connected with
the Dispatch for many years. He had
represente d this city as sheriff, mayor
and member of the House of Delegates.
He was president, of the board o*
trustees of Richmond College, and j
father of tho present mayor o.L the
A SHOCK TO THE BAIT LAW.
I A Supremo Court Decision Upseti Con?
Halifax. N. S., Nov. 37.?[Special]?
The New Loiindlanl bait law has re?
ceived a seven: shook at the hands of
the Supremo Court, which has upset till
convictions recorded against American
vessels for violations of tho bait law.
ami mulcted the government in heavy
Law expenses. Tho effect of the judg?
ment is to con.pel tho government to
refund to Ann rican and Canadian ves?
sels the amoi nt of license fees im?
properly collected from them.
Dr. Koch, the eminent Herman spec?
ialist, whoso recent discoveries are at?
tracting so much notice, is an Intimate
friend and schoolmate of Mrs. .lohn llel
big and her brother, Mr. Julius A.
Bonltz, editor of tin* Wilmington IN. C.)
Dr. S. W. Battle, one of Asheville's
Advertise in '.
Everybody reads lt. Z
UCE THREE CENTS.
DAVITT OPPOSES PARNELL
He Makes a Strong Appeal to
the Irish Race.
More Thun ono Han CopiibnMo of LcaiJor
?hin Too Cause Imperhihaute ?A.
Movement mi l'oot to Hufcl Meeting*
i Throughout Ireland Sunday to Expecerf
J Confidence In i'nrnell.
I l)ri;i.i\. Nov. 37.?[Special]?Froo*
I man's Journal suggests that T. I*.
O'Connor'sroturn from Amorioa will bo
hastened, and that tho Nationalists will
wait until bo arrives before tukiuir
do Unite action in tin; matter of tho Irish
A mbvemom) i>? on foot to hold meet?
ings throughout Ireland Sunday next
for tho jmrposo of expressing confidence
in I'nmell. Priests an; opposed to tho
Tho Jonrnal says it appears that a
majority at yesterday's Nationalist,
meeting iuLoiidotv favored tho rotiro
uient of I'arnoll.
Tho Kvening Telegraph isks why
Pamioll, elftetud unanimously to the
Irihh leadership twenty-four hours bo
fore, should have voluntarily offucod
himself by roliring.
It ??ptiuuow ' If the Irish party, on
I Hailstone's demand, wished t.? rtoant
I'aruell is ri??ht to demand a soli mn
vote i ( a want of uontidencc, in .which
every inemhev must take par'., each
member assum'vig the responsibility of
his vote before (be Irish people.
"The business is loo gigantic and mo?
mentous to permit of the acceptance of
clandestine adjustment as a Una] settle?
ment. Whatever- is done must be de?
clared openly in the presence of the na?
'?The Irish race everywhere must
know how each member of the party,
elected to support and not to depose
him, deals witti him.
"When ,i uonelu'/o of tho Irish party
shall have divided the issue Irish Na?
tionalists -,?ill demand the right to bo
heard In the final review of tho de?
"A national convention has been held
in Ireland for tbo solution of less peril?
The-Telegraph vehemently urges, the.
Country to stand by Pamoll and stilTon-**^
London, Nov. 27.?[Spcclall?Davit
will publish to-morrow an appeal to tho
Irish race at homo and abroad.
I le implores the people to rise and
show themselves equal to the present
emergonoy, and says that if I'arnoll re?
mains at tho bead of the party there
can he no hope of Raving tho cause of
"The Irish party," ho said, --contains
more than 0110 man who is capable of
leading it to victory, and there is suf- 1
ticient patriotism in the party to follow
the leader ultoecn from i:s own ranks by
a majority of ijs members."
In conclusion tie says that whatever
decision may he made tl o Irish cniso is
imperishable, tvnd asks the people to
pray Cod that wisdom and couratro may
guide these upon whom Ireland's hopUH
Lord Spem-e". in a speech at ltromley
this evening, said that the opinion of
the Liberals of England a us clearly and
unmistakably against I'arnell's contin?
uance in tho leadership of his party,
and said that a failure of I'arnoll to re?
tire would be a great blow to the Irish
London, Nov. 27.?[Special]?Timo?
thy llealy and I'aruell bad a c.inference)
to-day in tho library of the House of
The feeling among tho Nationalist
members of Parliament i>?muro favorablo
u> I'arnoll than on Tuesday.or yesterday,
and the opinion prevails that at tho
meeting which.is to be held Monday
next they will sustain him.
The Labor World, Davitt's paper,
says: "I'arnoll declines to ylold to the
prayers and requests of his friends. Tho
promptings of duty, patriotism and
honor are st'.tlcd. and in their place aro
tic- workings of bidden Influonoes,
which, ir permitted a free rein, will ruin
for tho generation the chances of tho
FOOTIIALL at SALKM.
Tlie (irulunu and Koanoke t'ollege Hoya,
on the Field.
S.M.KM Nov. "7. ?[Spcbial] ? The im?
provement company has recolvod quite,
u number of letters asking about their
sale. The outlook at present is as good,
as the most sagulno could wish.
Tl.o football club of Salem, V.v,
played tho Koanoke College boys this,
afternoon. They played by liugby
rules, in which the Grahams wore well
up, while the college hoys have, always
played by tho association rules. Tho
game was a tic, hut thoro was some,
splendid playing done.
Ueedy, one of the college boys, re?
ceived a blow that kneoked the breath
out of him for awhile, but ho oanto
around and played with a will until tho
end of She game.
The lirahams used a pushing main
force tactics, while the college boys,
who were not so heavy, made some,
brilliant runs and kicked tho ball with
Suicide Rather Thau Dofoat.
New Orleans, Nov. 27.?[Special]?
The steamer Hreakwater, from Puerto.
Corte/.. Honduras, brings news that.
Sancheo committed suicide when ho
u und that tho tide of battle was against
h m. Bogran's adjutant and bin
tinanco minister, wi re killed. 11.
\ den Baker, who was reported killed,
was with Major K. A. Hurko at the
time and is uninjured.
i ho Weather 'IV -Uay.
Forecast for Virginia. North Carolina