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The daily critic. (Washington City, D.C.) 1890-1890, November 08, 1890, Image 1

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23D YEAH m). 0,94:8.
For the lhstrirl nf Cotitmbfit, Tinrttrn
l'rmivhmin, Xrw Jrrtrf, DditwaTt m4
Mnrv'nvtlf fair, ererpt light rain ftjr fbtmfav
tnm nmrr, no rhnnoe in temjtrrntnrr; etmrraf
n-Kf 'to' ir dming Stinting; mrinble wimii.
lusiness Suits,
Suits for business wear
xv c Iiave a splendid variety.
In addition to those very
popular Black Cheviots, we
are showing an elegant as
sortment of new effects in
neit stripes, checks, plaids
and Scotch mixtures, in
Double and Single-breasted
Sacks and Cutaways.
Again we desire to call
the attention of STOUT
men and SLIM men to the
fact that we can Pit them as
easily as ii they were of
regular build. When you
need anything in our line
try US just once. If you
do not find anything to suit
you we will not urge you to
buy, as we conduct OUR
business on the AMERICAN
plan of thoroughly pleasing
our patrons.
Robinson. Parker & Co.
N. V, Coiner .Ncsriilli uiul Il.Nli. X. W.
(secretary of ilia Coita Itlcun Legation
Dies of I'liuuiuuula,
Scnor Don Federlco Vollo, Secretary
of tho Costa Rlcart Legation to the
United States, died at Ids residence la
tlil city of pneumonia this morning.
At tbu time of Ida death Benur Vollo,
in the absence of Minister Zaledon.
was acting as Charge d'AHalres and
Minister of the Legation.
SenorYol.'o was about 33 year of
age. He was confined to liU bed four
days only, and his death tbla morning
was a surprise. Don Ansellmo Vollo, a
coutin of the deceased now attached to
the Location, will become acting Min
Tlie Colored Atliuiau Aeialtteil la the
l'ullcu Court To-l)ny.
Hiram "Walker and Charles Scott, the
two colored men arrested last Saturday
night charged with larceny, also with
imiving stolen goods, were arraigned
In l'olice Court to day.
Scott pleaded guilty to the lareeay of
iitt 10 from Geore I. Hill, and sea
Knee wm reserved in order that ks
ftuld testify against Walker. Judge
Miller nave Scott to understand that he
would be sentenced regardless of what
he swore, whether for or against
Walker. Colonel Jack Ilrowa repre
sented Walker. Detective Mskoa pro
duced the property stolen from lltll,
including some handkereklef and a
morocco pocket book found in Walker's
house in the alley opposite 1'oilue
Scott in Us testimony declared that
be did not think that Walker knew
that he had any of Hill's property in
the nouae. When it came to his telling
Vow a portion of the stolen property
was found in Walker's room the wlt
nnie hfisiinled and the Judge threatened
to tend Una to jail if he ttta not answer.
U then answered that he did not
know. J uofte Milter dismissed Walker
and sent acott to jail for si months.
Tin Tin wMtrx wm.
, Kdur YMk
Mucwttu la
Qw tan aid of tha Big Htagfc Jaoua
tain. law yards from tint What County
Mnw , III laeftaa Cuwisy, yinjlitf by aad
ate tea antics from Big Stow dan,
says An Lsuteville Courier Juweind,
Hm stead imtil last week a tree thai is
thxmg ha to an ike nuMt valuable tree Ml
tha swufk Anpalaekniu Mounaabne. aad
ts. iwthape, without a peer on the
It is curWd grata black walnut, and.
Ik owner had it grubbed up by the
(MM, so aot to tone even a chJ. It
it btvea live and six teat U diameter
at tke haw.
A Kav York lumber dealer bought
tke ue from an Ignorant mountaineer
Ira IW. paM a ataa fcWu to move It
to law aeaawtt radioed, and thinks an
viU wake a profit el ts.QW from the
"" -9
Yhe asmomttmeni of a nnralsiirs for
ww wRgnp-rnniw - njsswflmnaaavninj aana
tke pratnaVe site was aot mane as was
taunted it would be to day Their
tektliua will be wade to the E-iu.it
tuJl louOi ou Miidj, a. iaiu
Vf, Villi, Dickinnn, Fairekild,
ftatip, Hampton and Brm
Tttraisg Over In Illinois Ingalla'
ChaotttReveBgtag MeKinlay'd
Defeat Elwrtien Notes.
bT. Loots, Nov. 8. 8onalor George
O. Vrtt, who will lo elected nt Hie com
ing session of tho Missouri Leglalnturc
to succeed himself In tlio Unlteil Statoq
Senate, said lost night:
"The lesson of the recent election Is
simply that the American pcoplo will
not tolerate any political party that will
pass such an outragoously unjust meas
ure as the aicKlnlcy bill. After the
defeat of Mr. Cleveland In 1883 Iho Ho
publicans concluded that tho people
would submit to any Increase In tho
tatui. it was tlio rule Tor Republican
lenders to refuse to discuss the schedule
of tho Mclvlnlcy bill, simply saving tho
people had given their venllct for such
Increased duties as tho party leaders
saw fit lo make. Tho Idea was that tho
defeat of Cleveland meant tho Indorse
merit of the Chicago nlatfotm. written
by SIcKlnlcy, on which Harrison was
ckctrtl, declaring for tariff high enough
to excludo all foreign products.
"In plain language, tho Republicans
hod n uVLto attauk of big head and
thought tlicy could a they pleased.
The election la the result. Then there
wratbe other portion of the Itepubll
can catty who sought to keep sectional
nntHgnnfsm alive by the Force bill
i'n-stdc nt Harrison, who U a narrow
mlndid. bigoted pattlsan, with nothing
hut animosity toward the South, com
milted his Administration to the I,odge
bill, and Tuesday's election U the re
sult. The course of Speaker Reed also
cmltlhtited largely to the result. The
people admire a straight man, but have
no use for a brutal and unfair partisan."
Senator Vest then at some length out
Hnid what he thought the Democratic
party ihould do. Ho said:
"The Democratic parly should pro
ceed deliberately and cautiously to at
tack the outrageous taxation of the
McKlnley bill by the enactment by the
next House of special bill. These bllle
should be sent to the Senate, and let the
Republicans there take the responsi
bility or defeating them If they dare.
No general tariff bill should lie passed.
Let the House put salt, lumber aad
other articles on the free lUt by special
bills, and then let the Republican Senate
wresue wtiu mem.
"If our party does not catch the same
dlteese which has destroyed the power
of the Republicans, we will elect the
next President, and, In a few years,
control the Senate. We must convince
the peoide or the United States that we
do not propose to Injure the Interest of
any class, but that we are simply repeal
luit the unjust and unequal legislation
which has created a partnership be
tween certain favored classes ami the
Government at the expense of the tix
payers. The Democratic parly Is right
on the tariff question beyond all doubt,
and that the people are fast learning
this is shown by the result of last Tues
day's flection all over the country."
A i waxy. N. Y., Nov. 8. The Argu
to day publishes special dispatches front
ex-Secretaries Vilas and Falreblld and
tx-1'Mtmastcr General Diekiaaon, giv
ing their opinions on the result of the
Mr. Vilas says that It is an emphatic
dtLut elation of the methods of the He
piibiitan parly. The farmers and the
labuii rs. the ttue wealth matters of the
laud, inderetaad the slgnitfcaace at
Griper Cleveland's boaeat appeal to
IluUr Intelligence.
Mr. Dickinson says: "The Demo
cralie party adhered to the rights of the
Stales until the conscience of the world
tk mamied a revolution in so far as the
constitution protected slavery. ThU
election means that the Democratic
party has survived the prejudices then
engendered, and that the peopln look to
it v, ilk confidence as the friend of pop
ular government aad the toe of tan
wont of all ariatocraciee. that of money,
maintained by a legalised plundering
of the people.
Mr. Faircnild save: "It is beat ia ike
long run to trust tan intelligence af our
people. The Democratic trentniisu of
thie waaie tariff iisimsiion ana bean
baaed oa tab) trust, while ta Eepah
tteans have shown a foaieatpt for law
intelligence of taair fellow countryman,
so Insulting that it was hard to aaUava
that no leaeatmeal would he shown
paoTJScnoK oosb juu.
a i,wu.T tutrtinxusv aiuu itxcmra
MiKsit4MM4, Mmn.. Xv. a.
Cbarias A. PUlabuxy, oat of the lead
ing HrpuUkansof aiiaaaaota aad oa
of the butgeat Hutu manufacturers ia
tan world, said yesterday after auoa
The votoia tab State aaows tkattae
yeopk coajbma the MoKiatey bill by
mow taaa two to oae. ia th lirst
place all te Democrats did aot batttva
U it. Tbe alH.mre party condemned
it. aad quite a laiga pffrtton of tboae
who vote tan BnMAbSeaa aVeaet did aot
McKhaky till simply as ptotoviion gooe
"Thn awjortty of the peopU; of this
country would no doubt sustain a
nodi raw protection oa most articles to
equalise the dsatereuce in price between
labor to Europe aad ia this country.
ia old tariff UU called for twice as
auca pcuiEcuua as a ueosasary for
this purpose. What the people ex
ptiled and what lhe liili ribt tu ex
jut uu thsl the ulJ Urill oUU In.
be dow, ami that they wmt Id not see any
liKread duties on anvlhint.
' The opinion l that the HrmbHctns
mnst return to their oW platforms pre
virttig lo the last Chicago crmyenilon
ami rrpmllate the platform of that eon
rcntlon If they ever wish to hop for
success In the future. The tariff plank
that wss put In the lat Ilepubllcan
convention at Chicago was cunningly
wnrfcul In by men of the Senator Qnty
stamp. If R had been understood thit
the tariff was to ba raised on anything
we would have iteen snowed under at
the last Presidential election. The pen
pie Iroked for honest tariff reform and.
were uceelveil. If the Republican p-trty
dor not lake back water on this rpres
tlon It will drive thottsinds more out of
Hie party from those who voted for It
at me last election."
Piiti.At)Et.riitA, Nov. 8. Tho Dem
ocratic City Kxtcutlve Committee meets
text Monday ntght, and at its meetln?
resolutions will be presented calling for
the cxpnl&ton of Select Councilman
Pclcr Monroe, member of that body,
front the Third ward, and William
McMullen, the member from the Fourth
The resolutions will cltargo that In
the Third. Fourth and Fifth Want.
which arc controlled by McMullen and
.Monroe, and which gave Senator
McAlccr for Congress an aggregate
majority of 3.281, giving Governor
ckct Paltlson only 41 majotlty, the
leaders named arc directly responsible
for the cutting and trading which re
sulted In the loss of thousands of votos
to iho Democratic candidate for Gov
ernor, and that It was n carefully pre
pared and laid out schemo to elect
McAlccr ns a successor to Congressman
Vaux at the exoenso of Ilia hcail of thn
State ticket.
AnilTortls being made to patch up
tho matter, but one of tbo prominent
leaders of tho party organlzttlon last
nleht raid: "Should tho City Com
mittee Monday night refuse or decline
to expel Monroe and McMullon, the
wait! organizations, Including tho
Dcmoctatlc societies, will take the mat
ter In hand, and will hold an Indigna
tion meeting to protest ngaln.t the City
Thric will be a full and complete In
vmilgatlou of the returns from the three
naids named, all of which are In the
Tlditl Congressional district, and thj
n mils of that Investigation will be tor
vt sided lo the Committee on Rlecthm
trsesoi Iho next House of Congress,
I trote which the McAleer Vaux contest
will Ik. heard. Tliuie Is Intense ImlU
nation over the action of Monroe and
McMullen, and a determined effort will
be made to have all men expelled from
the patty organization who In any way
aided or abetted trading of Pattlwn for
McAlccr votes.
wllT tub two DisTi.vnfiaiiBi) 8B.v-
N.w Yohk, Nov. S The JltnM't
Washington correspondent telegraphs:
Senator Eutlls of Louisiana attributes
the result to the agitation of the tariff
lit the Northwest and to "those twin
monsters of Iniquity," the Force bill
and thoTarlll bill In the East. "The
tipiUlnif In New England," he says,
"was not a sudden spasm of feeling, but
the efftct of the deliberate Judgment of
the people. The canvass In Massachu
setts was aggressive ami Intelligent, and
the result shows Its Influence upon the
people. Massachusetts Is now debata
ble ground, with an even chance that It
may, In 180?, repeat its performance
of yesterday."
Senator Wade Hampton of South
Carolina could III conceal his aatlsfac
tlon over the Democratic victory. "It
was simply a popular outbreak of the
people against the Administration and
Its wotks," he said. "The people were
tired awl dUgutted with the acts of the
Administration aad thev have risen la
their ilghteous wrath ami put the stamp
of their disapproval upon them. The
widespread ami general disaffection be
cause of the Republican partisan ways
proves that It was no mere local Issues
that did it, but a united upheaval all
over the nation."
Chu aoo, Nov. 8. The Kreuiny Jaw
ual, for many years one of the stanch
est of Republican papers, in the course
of a double-leaited editorial on thn
political fitualion. says: "What now
shall be the Republican party's eourse?
dimply lb b that it must live up to
nhatareits real principles. The Mc
Klnley bill must aot stand uachaneei.
It must be motlUed in almost its every
feature. A national caucus of the party
has been held and its laadew must obey
the dictates of that caucus. There U
no occasion for delay unlit a Democratic
Congress has assembled. aad a Republi
can Senate has given "ntnt to Urn
caaagas muuifad."
ballot uvtimu was nut tsats on
wuu-u ramaoav wo.
bYkavtob, Pa., Kw. . Geaetal
master Workman Powderly left last
night for Denver to attend the General
Assembly of the K eights of Labor of
tk United States, whkh takes place ia
that city oa Tuesday of nest week.
After saying that, walk an thought
taw Assembly wouui perfe et plaas for
a closer co opatauon wuh tk rarumra'
Alliance, ao action looking to a separate
party wculd be taken, be addad: "I
natter that we anouki be ia such a
MMttaoa as to iaimueu the old parties
fat aowiaaUag good urn oa good plai
fotaca" Mr. Powdarly expressed icrattacsttaa
at tae result of On Pennsylvania
ekciloa for Governor, aad said:
"Baltot reform was the real ksue in
this campaign, aad tae stand which Mr.
Paulson took before taa public oa this
great question gave aim tan votes of the
farmers and tan workingmjm. Tan
majorMy of over i.QtiU votea rtsedved
by Mr. PttlUaou in tais couaty proves
coaclusivtly to ruy adad that ballot re
form was the luo here.
Another thing laat iaAueaced iae in
Mr. Paulson's favor was his earnest ad
vocacy of tae rights of tae people when
he made his minority report on the
Uidon Pacitic CoiiigirialoB, ia which he
ir i oiMBftirwUil that tae Government taaa
lohUoI of that railroad aud operate it
fur the public good Ui pviulud out
U.L..5KS lu the IiuuiwiDl luk. lUc
I nfrfioly ami in my mlrrd advocated lire
proper rerrmiy. tim victory or t ites
day ww not a rmtlltan victory by anr
means. It w made emphatic nv that
element In our State that thlnka befonj
It votes, ami I am prowd to see that the
nnmhtr la Increasing. With ballot re
form it will grow strnnter atlll, as every
man will be protected In casting his
lire hb Ri.Kcrirm.
Twbka, Kax., Nov. 8. Nearly all
the ctmnty easrrwslng boards have been
heard from. Their figure show the
election of the Republican State ticket,
with the exception or Attorney-General,
by a plurality of about 0,000. The real
figures will exceed that number.
This unexpected result will somewhat
cuange tne character of the Senatorial
contest. As nearly as can be ascertained,
the Alliance will have about seventy
five members of the Legislature and the
Democrats about fifteen. These can
elect a successor to Senator Ingalls,
with five votes to spare. When It was
aicerlalnid that "Wlllets, the Alliance
candidate for Governor, was defeated,
his friends held a caucus and pro
nounced in his favor for the Sjnator
ship, and he Is now an earnest candi
date for that poslllon. Prominent Dem
ocrats advocate tho election of ox Gov
ernor Charles Robinson, the recent
Dtmocratlc candidate for Governor,
who was the first Governorof ICtnsas,
and who Is a man of marked ability.
The Alliance leaders pretend to ildlcule
his pretensions, and Insist that they
were counted out or the State ofllcesand
that they will now count In John F.
Wlllets fot United Stales Senator.
The Democratic members will hold
Ihu balance of power, and can, If not
permitted to name the man, ro elect
Senator Ingalls. Somo of them are
known to bo personally favorable to
ingalls, so much so that they refused
to accept their nominations until their
conventions released them from anil
Icealla pledges.
While ttie Alliance men aro planning
within their own ranks, the Repub
licans arc at work, and It looks as
though they would succeed and return
Inenlla to the Senate. Already one
Alllauco member of the House h.is
agreed to leavu Kansas, after being
swotn In, before the election or Sjuitor
takes place. Three Democrats will
support Iniralls certain. With Wlllets
as a candidate Ingalls miy lie re
Another complication will appetr In
the candidacy or Judge PelTer, an Al
llacre leader, who has already been at
woik, and has the written pledge or a
mm. tr or Alliance representatives
Only united action will defeat Ingtlls
and It Is doubtful Has weak a mm as
Wlllets can command that action.
Nrw York, Nov. 8 Senator C.iWIrt
S. Ilrlce or Ohio, Chairman or the
Democratic National Committee, came
to the city yesterday ami was besiesed
with callers all day at his office, No. 80
"It was a great day for Democrats,"
Le rntil when election matters were
broached to him. "And my own State,
Ohio, did as much. If not more, than
any Stale la the Union to change the
ctuuplt xlnn of things. We gain three
Dtmocratlc Congressmen, and that In
the hardest rought contest ever seen In
the State. There was more money
f Iot by the Republicans in MeKlaley's
dlttilet than has ever been beard of lie
fore In any Ohio Congressional election.
In Medina, Wayne aud Holmes
Counties, in bis district, (t made not
the sllgheat show of difference
"In Slark County, Mr. MeKlaley's
home, local pride helped him out some.
All over the State almost, excepting In
Hamilton Couaty. the bltt major
ities of the Gubernatorial elec
llou of 'SO were kept up. In
Hamilton County, where there wis a
local issue at stake, there was a falling
off. but Hamilton County may be de
pended upon In any State or national
Issue. Republicans now concede that
Ohio is ao longer a Republican State,
but must at all times he cioased among
the doubtful, and that with a Demo
cratic leaning."
Colonel Briee said that he had not
litre lo anahze the slight bearing that
ka Issues may have bad on the etoc
tkn, but beyond sli these stood out
prominently the fact that the people re
tmdlaitd the passage of the McKlnley
bill, the attempted passage of tan Force
bill, aad the general Insolence of thn
Administration and the present Cm
ttSUtf KB TO 0,1 AYISU.
MatLiurojiTAtaie, Onto, Nov. 6. To
tan question as to the atgairkaaee of
Tuesday's election aad thn defeat of
Delamater and Quayisat ia Pennsyl
vania Congressman K. P. Kennedy of
Qbto has considerable to aay that is at
oace interesting aad sigaiiteaat. Mr.
Kennedy, it will be remembered, was
taa one Republican who dared stand up
ia tae House aad say what be thought
of Senator Quay, bis political methods
ami bis character. Aad ae gave that
geatleamaa suck an excoriation a few
elttcians have ever received at tkn
ids of their bitterest political antago
nists, while Mr Keaacdy hi one of tan
moat stalwart of stalwart Keaublicsna.
This ia what Mr. Kennedy said lo the
New York Wurlit correspondent here
"Yea. air. I bsve beard from the late
elections, aad although somewhat sur
prised at the geacrel result f must
fees that I did aot anticipate a Refubtt
eaa victory so far as Uw next Coagrese
was coaceracd. It was to am a fore
gone coaclusioa that the next Coagreas
was to be Democratic. Tae gaeral
apathy nf Kepubli.. ans. the iiaanrdatod
oaes and the carikaw oata. all Waded
to tourt defeat.
-1 was ioroui In preaaiag the K.oc
tion bill, becausa 1 though It was a
vise and a just naasrure, aid woul4
have Wa greatly to the sdvaaiigv of
the RepuWUan party, and la mv
opieioa would either have secured the
utxt House of RepteaeataUirea or woaM
bive Uft the Democratic majority vr.
amall. and would have sectued u tui
clacdoas and hoacst n;tura aereaftcr
"The result in Peaasylvaaia i rc. .l
simply as a rebuke to tuayiem- Tb.
people were dc4crmaa to be ao loB,it
dominated by boaaas. aad Quay ami uu
luclbods were bulb obnoxious lo ib u
Solile tyvrauaa I'l-tUspa, thuuUl 1
a Utile t - 11 nit upuu O.u.1) ieI
i j. t. . . lam I ,.
It Is better to talk mtt while there Is
some rhanrc of doing aowte gootl, than
to wait rrntll the time for accomplishing
something has cone and then compNIn
alwmt It. Mr. Quay waa an ohstrnrt
lonlst ami was standing In the way of
the gOTd of the party; ami, besides, the
rtlor or his leadership was not troml,
he was bringing the parly Into (llsre
pntp, and It was time he was stepping
down and out.
"This rebuke, while It Is a trreat
calamity to the patty, will, I have n-
doubt, result In mtieli good In theond,
ami Its effects will be wholesome ami
pirrlfjlng. It will relieve tho ptrty of
the Inculms or a distasteful and ills
graceful leadership. These chanves
Crime from time to time, and, while
they appear to us realona Republic ins
to be almost destructive, yet the people
always correct all mistaken of Jmlt
mint, and in the end the sober second
jmigment of the people will remedy all
mistakes; ami, If they are only per
mitted lo do an, will speak with wis'lorn
ami prudence at the ballot-lxu.
"If this Election bill gets through the
Senate ami becomes a law. It may prove
(o be a bleseinc in disguise. 1 trust It
may prove to be so."
A short week since Senator Quay of
Pennsylvania posed as the big man or the
black Republican patty, Bays a Washing
Ion dispatch In to day's Baltimore Sun.
Ho was gtven tho credit Tor electing
Hanlson and accomplishing various
other marvelous reals. Ho had, or his
own sweet will, dictated the Republican
nominee for Governor of Pennsylvania,
snd he was loud In his declarations that
he proposed to cloct him by 10.000 or
r.0.l00 majority. To day there are none
so poor to do him reverence. The same
men who have been cracking him up
as Mich a magnificent nnd astute mana
ger, ami such nn Invincible polltl dan
now iicnounce htm and admit what all
decent people outside have long known,
that his only methods arc those of the
machine politician.
In high Republican circles here the
cry has already been started that he
mint be deposed front the National Rt
tubllcan Cnmmlttec, and that It would
to mldiummer msdneos to permit him
to have anything to d with the mm
agcimmt of Republican affairs In the
next Presidential campaign.
It is altogether probable this outcry
seal nut Quay will lie effective, ai'l
those who hivo been bowing down to
him will combine against him and forca
him to take a lurk seat In the txtrty
councils. .Mr. Quay has quite wiieltily
concluded to disappear from public
view for a period, and has gone to the
Inltilorot Florida, where lie cm ibew
the cud of meditation slmultaneouily
with Indulgence In his favorite pisttme
of hooking the game and athletic
Ciiicaoo, Nov. 8 At last the returns
from the State of Illinois have become
sufficiently complete to announce de
cisively the result on the State ticket.
The Democrat have won, ami Edwin
S. Wilson of Olney Is elected State
Treastuer by 11.1.16. and Henry llttb
or Belleville Superintendent of Public
Instruction by o6.Ul. No compilations
have been made yet on the Trusteeship
or the University or IllluoU, but the
Indications are that the three Demo
cratic nominees have been elected by a
slight majority. The exact vote will
not be ascertained until the returns have
been canvassed aad sent to the Secre
taty or State, but the comolete returns
leave no doubt that the entire Dem
ocratic Slate ticket is elected.
Not until last night did the Republi
cans of Illinois realize the full extent of
the avalanche which has obliterated the
old time majority In this State. Full
returns showed that In addition to the
Democratic gains heretofore announced
In their Congressional districts. Con
gressmen Pay sou and Hill had also
been defeated and Snow and Stewart.
Democrats, elected. In reeitonse to a
request for information, both Congress
men Hill and Payaon have telegraphed !
conceding their defeat, the former bv
boO and the latter by Sou to TOO. This
malts the Congressional delegation
from Illliunie stand 11 Democrats andti
quirtd to determine the complexloi of
Ri publicans. The Coagrnssmen-elect
ate as follows.
Fltst, Abner Taylor, Republican.
Stc nd. Lawrence F. MrC'ann, Demo
crat, Third. Allen V. Durburrw.
Demccrat, Fourth. Walter C. New
berry, Dtmrcrat, Fifth. Albert J. Hp
klas, Rt publican. Sixth. Robert It.
Hilt. Republican, Seventh, Thotuu.J.
Htcdeison, Republican. Eighth. Lexis
Stewart. Democrat: Ninth. 11. W.
Know, Dtmotral; Tenth. PhillpS. Post,
Republican; Eleventh, Benjamin T.
Cable, Democrat. Twelfth, Scott Wilke,
Democrat. Thirteenth, William M.
Spriager. Democrat, Fourteenth, Owen
bcott, Democrat. Fifteenth. h T.
Busty, Democrat, Sixteenth, George T.
Ftthian. Democrat; Scveateeath, Ed
ward Laae. Democrat, Eighteenth,
William Forman. Democrat. Nlaa
teeatb. Jamas 8. Wllfiaau. lmmocrat,
Twentieth, Ueorgo W. Smith, its
KKJM.'1-aa SI lr CKT.
C'AKToa, Outo, Kov. . Yeaterday
forty teea PataocraU. employed by
Russell & Co.. of Mastiiloa, quit work
Ucauaa tktlr wages aad beea reduced
3a per cent. Thn wages of tbeHepub
faWaaa were aot changed, aad the only
reason givvn for reduciut tae Demo
crats' fje van thai tkey voted for
John 6. Warwick, the people's candi
date, aad against Major McKtabty. the
f rk-nd of the moaopotisU. 'fbe city of
MUsiitkaa U ablaze wka iadigaaUoa o
the part of the workiagmaa of hot
Ionics agaiaat the tyrnnUal actios,
at.il a iadJiiDHion meetiag will be held
by the citizens to take action in tha
The saos of Kussvll Jt Co. -atc l
uiicseeoactrea, in whkh six or so to
buAdied bdiKh Gu.l eiijp'uyiuvttt iu Iti.
tuy eas8. wivr low hundred XiAm
tiuovcd the Jeiu rouoj. The arui
u.!UiuiactuKa agtieultiual wacaAaery. i
uuai engine and similar articles.
During the campaign the Roiseis, who
ml stuoick KieBumku. interested them !
selves deer ly la tae ekettoa of Mr. Me-
Kinky. esteday a large auwkar of
1'iuu eraU rtieled their miJ with the
I ri. ld rtvUed diutnf i-l tiU' beiu.
U. j k Is t .1.1 V .Ur,i i.
i . u i ;. : . i
Warwick crnld arw!y bftrrg h!ist1f
lo believe It. Investigating th irry.
he found It to be only too trtre, whwe
nrwn he said
"What an owing! Whnt a arjamo'
It Is terrible, terrible. I am shocked
and snrpilsed. Indeed, bv this Infamous
act lmven from wmx because they
voted for me'"
At once Mr. Warwick began to make
preparations to relieve the men who
bad been so outraeemisly treated. A
trlegtam wrw sent to Michael D. darter
of the Fifteenth district, who has large
shops) at Mansfield, asking him if he
could not make mom for those who
had been practically evicted.
Ih the afternoon Mr. C. II. Rttell
was accosted at the postoftlce by Otto
Young. Democratic candidate for Pro
bate Judge ami a leading lawyer or
Mattilion. Mr. Young asked the man
ufacturer R It was true that the reduc
tion had been made and was frlttldly
received, Mr. Itusoll evading the
question. Insisting upon a reply, Mr.
voting received the harsh response:
"Hereafter In our shops Iree traders
will receive free trade waces "
J. Walter McCIymonds, president of
Ihe eompeny. Is mow in New York.
MKrt'Bf.trAin claim a workhvm
CoxcoHn. N. II , Nov. 8. Clin'rmtn
Churchill of the Rentihllcan State Com
mittee makes the following statement :
The claims or the Democrats tint
they have a majority of the members
of the Legislature Is unfounded
In fact. The Republlcnns have a good
working majority. They will organise
the House and Senate and elect a Gov
crnor and n United States Senator to
succeed the Hon. Henry Bluir.
I.nnlrr 1'rnlinliljr I)efnlcil.
Ciiicaoo. Nov. 8 Olllolal returns
made by U.S.SupervIsor Sherman make
It appear beyond question that Gilbert
has delealed Lnwlcr In the race for
Sheriff. The nlllcial count will begin
In the Hoard of Elections Commission
ers office this morning.
Ilntr It MnmU In Connecticut.
Haiitkoku. Conn., Nov. 8. The first
nt ol returns from every town now re
eclved at the Secretary of State's olllje,
iinMNctal fooling, gives Morris, Dctiu)
crat, a popular majoilty of 27. This Is
by the face or the returns, and mikes
no account or 13(1 Republican votes
thrown out In Bridgeport, or 30 Prohl
billon votes thrown out In one ward In
t aterbtiry because o! the word "For."
llrmncrat Illrriril rr out MonUnu.
Hblkxa. Mox . N,.v. 8 Although
the election returns are not yet com
plete. It is settled that W. W. Dixon Is
ikctul to Congress over Thomts II.
Carter, Republican. Dixon's mtjorlty
will be about 130. Cuter concedes his
defeat. The ottlcial count will be re
quirtd to determine the complexion of
the State Senate.
Hit .SInke it Numtinr of SucjintloiM to
the CuiiiiiiU'liinsrii,
Major ami Suimtlntendent of Police
Moore submitted his annual report to
the Commissioners this afternoon. The
appropriation for last year was $301,035.
ami Major Moore asks for an Increase
this year of f47.23. He asks for two
more tergeants. sixteen privates of the
flrsl class, fifteen privates of the second
class, eight to be mounted and four de
tailed for special detective service.
Major Moore then refers lo the views
of the lieutenants In command of the
several pi eel nets and of the Inspector
In charge of detectives, which say
that In the First Precinct a mounted
man is needed for the grounds south
of the Executive Mansion ami
the parks which surround the
Department of Agriculture and the
Smlihsoniau Institution. Two more
patrolmen are needed In the Second
Precinct, two la the Third Precinct,
two iu the Fourth Precinct, six In thn
Fifth Precinct, and more ia Sixth south
of Missouri avenue. Four mounted
men are asked for in the Seventh
Precinct. two additional men
in the Eighth and four more in the
Main. lb report recommends the
constant policing of alleys for the
preservation of order and cleanliness,
and says that the alleys afford abiding
places for 80.000 people.
Eight detectives are now employed la
this branch of the department, aid the
teport rt com mends that the two extra
men be placed oa tha same footing with
the others.
There has been aa increase in the
number of and repairs to station houses,
and a new station house is recom
mended for the Seveata Precinct station
at (itorgatowa.
The report refers to the sprtnkllag
aad cleaning of streets aad alleys by
thn Police Department . says that the
patrol boat has done good service
fa tuppressing gambling, also refers to
the protection of children, tke relief of
tkn poor aad tae general execlkwce of
tke work per fur mod by thn police dur
ing Urn ear.
fust I'm nmnt-Twanltth Isann,
Tke Equitable V. ft Assoclatioa hav
ing opened subscriatioa books for a
new issue of stock tan Erst payment
faun due lata moatk, Kovember. Tae
eitveath annual report show- a large
increase ia business the past year, and
thereby indicating their success as a
co-oparative saving and loaning lastltu
tkrn. Those a bo desire to bettor their
material condition in the world, aad
have steady lacomes. should Inquire
into tke advantages opeu?to them ia the
Equitable. Osmw. Equitable buttding,
ma P street aorta west.
BaysjljuM ; Jlual MAamsmCft
ajww sesaB'rBBmBpv rav wrWvBjBBjBr sstmpbbw
Tae annual sattort of Mr. George A..
fttcni er of ltti and inmakoaj a
total o!cditu of lS3.m.'ilTn tke
eater, western aad ccatral sectioas for
the i.ikUUetim aad repair aad ordinary
cite of brldjres, consttuctioa of couaty
iud. lacludiag Saerldaa. KjS Creak
and Nayl-jr roads. Briuhtwood aveaue
w. d Washington. Jocasoaaad JeaVrson
i'ititfl, Auacostia.
.J.J.utt41 Ill..Kjv. s M a.. i
RoUrt T. Liacola arrived here ttu.
momiiii' kb the body of bis oa, who
d in London. Tke teaulu were la
krrcd ia tlak Uidge without ivruajiuy.
- w
fcaaatti u.
The 1'ieshkul tbi- sfiLiuoou Louud
i i i iUjuU !.-,', , L. i, t, lu i -, 1 1 .
N . . i 1 . . . D.,
urn by a mi
A Mniiitr Hr-MrHtnttM a ItrtHr A" Ih
Mtnn Mnthftr
f,mn CrtT, . D., Nov. S. A tef
Hble mtsfortmre befell the family of
Gmrt CartwrigBt yesterday. Caetwrtgk'.
his wire ami a little child lived n
caWn about Mt miles fmrit Rfakforrl,
where they owned a placet eltlm,
which the husband worked.
The family had recently gotten a
New fowml rand dog nf which they
thought a great deal. White the hnt
band was working at tho clulm Hra
vi Ife had ocaslon to punish the dog for
something and Immediately thenmflef
went down to the spring, which ww
about 10) feet In the rear nf the hmwe.
She left the baby ami doc In front of
the houe. What was her horror on her
return lo dlacover that the dog had at
tacked the child In her absence ami
literally eaten Its head off, and was still
crunching the bnnes nf llio skill ami
the brains of the Utile one were dropping
on the ground. The dog was atlll
fiercely growling.
The mother gave one piercing shriek
ard fell senseless to the ground. The
cry was heard by the husband, who
hastened to the cabin, and wiring an
axe killed the dug on the spot. The
little child was dead when picked up
and the mother ts a raving maniac.
A 111b AttumUncc, tlonil Sport snl
Lltoly Hutting The Mint ac
reful Meatlnc Kver
Itntil Here.
The autumn meeting or the Washing
ton .Tockey Club came to an end this
afternoon. It has been the longest ever
eh en In this locality, extending over a
tiiilod of three week, and has been
successful In every way, the average
dally attendance being larger thin
That tbla waa the latt day seemed to
Imbue tveiy mewlih the feeling thit
they must go, ami consequently the at-U-tidacce
was quite targe, many ladles
btlmz preterit.
The programme pren-ntcd was an ex
cclltnt one, and Ihe sport flnr
The fields were good and the beltlnir
btltik, the public Irving to vroup itself
for Its previous losses by plunging. As
usual It was not very successful, and a
gocd many betters will have cause to
icincinber the Washington races.
Following Is a summary of the day:
First race, 5 furlongs Tappahan
nock, fl.1. Winston. 6 and 3: Rupert. 83,
Hagglns, 8 and .'t; Coldsirenm, lit,
Anderson, 0 5 straight; Blancbe, (1.
Junes, 7 and '.'. Ruttlc. 111. Sims, 5 'j
and i S, iHivcr. IrO. II. Jones, ?-i aad
G 5; Branch, 115, Hill, 5 ami 1.
Tit rare Coldstream first, Blanche
second, Rustic third.
Second race, 6 furtoncs Helen Rose,
115, Maynard. ? 5 straUht. Mirth wood,
OS, Haggln.-tandO.I: VIrgle, 01. Jones.
3 and 1; Kittle T. 115, Taylor, 3 a and
Thi rat Kiltie T first. Helen Itoae
second, YlrgUr third.
Ijirchniont was first In Ihe third race,
Syracuse second. King Harem third.
The following are the entries in the
other events:
Fourth race, I mile, bsmllcsp Koxmede,
117, Urehmont, IW; Iceberg, UT; aOleek,
Ml, and Tanner, 107.
Fifth race, steeplechase selUnx Zaag
bar, 1; (I rev Oou, i:to: Evangettne, tan;
Mogul. 113; lisadsr, 110, MeKeosut, 137,
a4 KUUrnev, Vi.
. s
rumors &f mmmn rmu.
Kvuirl la that KMt thai Caws frt
tits niiu tw.r.
Nx Youa, Nov. h.A special to the
llnad from Washington, D. C.snys.
DUpatcbea were received hern yester
day afternoon from Western cltias mak
ing Inquiry aa to ihe truth of the rumor
to the t fleet that Poaimaster-Geacrai
Wanamaker had failed.
These inquiries were preceded by
private messages to the Postmaster
General, stating that suck stories were
iurrett Early ia the evening Mr.
Waaamaker left bis residence, aai up
to midnight had not returned.
It was said he had gone out to dine,
and in bis absence there was ao oae to
speak ia regard to tae matter.
mum in mum nutnc
Tin. l'iiSs Kefusn to -VlAsw um(
m-m aeverai .Vt lc
New sua, S. J . N . Lucy far
soar, the Anaiebist, incited small
liot here last night. Abe ami John
Moat were advertised to apeak, but tke
police refused to allow ike kU to he
opened. Ska undertook to harangue
the crowd front tke steps but was ar
rested and otkera who attempted t
speak met tae aasae fate. AH tke
partus were arraigned ia court this
afurnooa. Mia Paraoaa was very ia
dignaat over ker arrant aad freely ex
PHaaed hralf .
Kkw Yoaa, Nov. U The Aaarcblsis
are making pceparaiioas I or a meeting
ffsmm naV wsmy Maannm a s?hbh ap sjsjm
lye aad fears are expr.M4 thai there
01 be trouble- The polite ksv de
died aot to interfere unleat Udamaii
lojy lang'ise is used.
Ut sutenbteftUut ul airsaSs.
The rp.t f
Uakot ,f -
ear ending
that, out
of $.uut)
Harcb ? ln.
16,151 :: bmi
11 N ftl.
i . t i
. liu
r permit wora. tul
In -u CISIK-Udei b the
t,l i ui Ju! 1, 1-J, l.)
u mtiuif t recl
r a'ltk ' !. a- I. . lJ,d
sllllt lll aim
LJ i- La i
INbniiaasi'a WMle msaaaaaaV
Wooossoi. is.. Sog. sk His,
Bircbsll is completely prostrated by
lhi rifu ot the t'bai.l t. reprlete
La La-uiiJ tti Liinr IiUIjiU
L Lu.j lui J,i,u i 1
2mnl BysUiwJen Win JJuwisa
It Ceil Ihrw Urm ft Oalloifa x Wesro
titer -Tjficil Jttslaeky IW
in KlMliva Day,
Lbvirotox, Kt.. Xov. 8. The elec
tion day duel In Kstill County, of which
only meagre mention was made In the
the dlapaiches of Wednesday, tarns out
to have licrn one of the most desperate
encounters ever witnessed In Kenluckv-
A gentleman Just from Irvine, the
county seat of Kstill County, this SUtc,
fifty miles distant, gives the following
details of Ihe bloody tragedy: Dr. P.
A. Lilly, a well known and prominent
young physician, came up to the polls
with Charles White, a negro. It was
1 It Intention to vote White for the Re
publican candidate for Congress. Just as
the negro was about to vote John Wilson,
the Commissioner or Schools for Rstlll
County and a Democrat, challenged tha
negro's right to do so. This man Is a
voter, and I say so," erclalmed Lilly.
"Yen are a d d liar." retorted Wil
son, and at the same time the judges
raid the negro could not vote. ThU
made Lilly madder titan ever, and he
returned the compliment which Wilson
had paid him.
A lKttHlllt.R iimx NKOlXg
Then both men reached Tor tlulr
guns. Lilly drew his weapon quickly,
bet Wilson's pistol hung la his pocket
ami was dlrcharged ttfore he could get
It cut. While he was strut irllne to free
his tevolver Lilly fired two shots, both
taking ciTictin Wilson's breast near tliu
heart. The wounds, Instead of causing
him to fall, seemed to Inspire him with
cottage, and, when he tlnally got ready
tntlioot.heilred twice at hjs antag.i
nlst In inpid succession. One builct
struck Lilly near the heart, the other
missing him. At this juncture Will, n
brother of Wilson, came up liehlnl
Lilly and wreetul his pistol away, but
this did not'stop the wounded Republi
can, for, hastily drawing his lame knife,
he made three fatal stabs In John
Wilson's body.
Both combatants fell to tha ground,
but the tight went on. and Grant Lilly,
a brother to the doctor, rushed up to
assist his wounded kinsman. lUfore ho
could render aid, Wilson, with his life
blood flowing fast, raised on bt left
elbow ami with trembling hand fifed at
Grant, Inflicting a wound in the abd
men. As he fell Wilson crawled over
to where Dr. Lilly lay, and, raising hU
pistol high la the air, brought It down
on his victim's skull with crushing
effect. Lilly died a few minutes after
ward, but Wilson survived until
Wednesday noon, when be passed
away. Grant Lilly, after suffering
greatly, died on Wednesday night.
Several bystanders, Including Judge II.
C. Lilly, were sluebtly wounded by stt ay
balls, but none of them will die.
Dr. Lilly was a son of Judge II Clay
Lilly, a circuit Judiie of the mountain
district in whkh is Estill Couaty. He
is a Republican, and has had great
difficulty (a holding court in several of
the mountain counties. Several times be
has bet o protected by the troops. The
Pffks of the Mate has criticised JuJge
Lilly's action. Dr. Lilly aad bis
brother Grant have been much worried
over these criticisms. In fact the Lil lys
were over seosailve. and have a!
KVtral dilHkatlties during tke past
year on account of what Ike aews
t'sptrs have said about their father
Grant Lilly some time ago assaulted
Editor McCarthy of Irvine with apUt-1
for copying aa article from aa exchange
it Reeling oa his father.
Dr. Lilly, a few months ago, went t
Richmond. Ky.. for the purpis f
wkippiag Editor Liton of the Cm,. -lecause
be had copied something Jml.
l.illy did aot like It seems that Wilsu
had been rather free in expresstag hi-.
opiehM about Judge Lilly's om.Ul
action, aad when the trouble arose on
Tuesday over tke negro voter, tke op
portuaity p.-eseated itself to botk men
to settle their grudge. WUaaa came of
a good family and wwabighiy aslaem M
young man. lite brother Witt kt aald
to kavebnea red dasperate by
tke tragedy, nasi it ia likely law will
be more trouble before tke affair ii
tbtaUy settled.
91 ATI M lil &CUW.
4. fremi at Vttssnia. Waal'. t
ALKVAKuata. Va., So. .--H -
Couaty, at a o'clock tbla ajara h
oTtk ear- lie bad aeea i e
moatha, Jr. Dulaaey .v m
wealthiest man ta Mry' t rtu.
falWaaelr to the estates f! I . , ., ,
of Eaglaed aad thI.:uK', : r
this ?ttioa. lie wa vw i
H .oi-.LM,adkAd spa: . 5.,
i L'- " 'wotji-
i.1 .
s bit i
Eh .
TU f
1ST a:aLv .
1 '
1.1 Mitill v I i
DiMrn-t of t'j,'u.it6.
.vi, I Dh
t'vr tlie

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