OL. --NO 247. HELENA MONTANA, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 1, 1892.-TWELVE PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTSt.
VOL. XXXIII.-NO. 247. HELENA, MONTANA, SUNDAY MORNINOG OCTOBER 16, 1892.-TWELVE PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS.
To-DAY subscriptions will be
taken in all methodist churches
for the fund to establish
National University at Wash.
At a recent meeting in Omaha
Neb., attended by 25,000 per.
sons, steps were taken to pro.
mote the scheme, October I6tli
being chosen as Subscription
Day. Only graduates will be
admitted to the UNIVERSITY,
which will not be opened until
$5,ooo,ooo have been raised.
Have our second floor
devoted to them and
jlats and Gaps,
Can only be briefly
ilentLioned in a review
of the articles grouped
on this floor which we
designate as our
We endeavor to com
bine beauty with utili
ty in the designs seo
lected for the young
tFWe are sole agents for Dr.
Yaeger's Celebrated Sanitary
THE CABINET ACCEPTS IT.
William Makes Some Concession to
Popular Opposition to the
The Duke of Cumberland Advised
to Abandon Hope of a
Humans Society to Take up the Case of the
Long Distance Riders-Other
[Copyright. 199,2 New York Associated Press.1
BganLt, Qot. 15.-Not a single journal,
except the government organs, supports the
military bill. It is the general belief that a
cris is impending in the Prussian cabinet
on account of the bill. At a cabinet meet
ing the ministry accepted the bill on condi
tion that the extra expenditure be borne by
the empire and not by Prussia alone. Von
Caprivi's assurances on the point appeared
to be satisfactory. The prospects of the
bill passing the reichetag improved by the
report that the government has decided to
concede to parliament the right to fix an
nually the peace footing of the army.
It is reported that the meeting between
Emperor William and the duke of Cumber
land, for the purpose of discussing the
question of the Brunswick succession, fell
th,ough, owing to the ex-queen of Hanover
.erenading the duke not to attend. Queen
Victoria advises the duke to release his
claim to the throne. The duke is in a
The Austrian military riders have re
turned to Vienna leaving about half of
the horses dead or disabled. The German
riders fared little better. The enthusisam
over the race is replaced by moral disgust
and the German humane society has de
cided to bring the question before the reich
The retort giving exports to America
from the consular district of Berlin for the
quarter shows that they increased $2,628,
5,0 :ompared with the corresponding per
iod last year. The increase was mainly due
to the Hamburg sugar exports and knitted
A sensation has been caused in the
theatrical world by the absconding of Herr
Junkerman. director of the Neone Deutsche
opera company, who is heavily in debt.
The dowager queen of Wurtemberg is
dying from fever,
Properlity Hardly Due to Him.
LONDO, Oct. 15.-Andrew Carnegie and
wife passed through this city on route to
the continent, where Carnegie goes to seek
quiet and to work on his new book treating
of the industrial problems of the day. Be
ing interviewed to-day he said he had
worked on the book all spring and summer,
until the deplorable events at Holnatead.
They had such a depressing effect that he
was compelled to lay the book aside and
resort to the loches and moors, fishing from
morning till night. Referring to the bus
iness prospects of England, Carnegie said
the outlook was dark. In conclusion he
said: "Look where you will, there is but
,one truly prosperous country in the world,
and that is the United States. God bless
her, she deserves it."
The Right of Public Meeting.
LoNnoN, Oct. 15.-The Workmen's club
and socialist societies which figured in the
Trafalgar riot five years ago will reassert
the right to hold a public meeting there by
a monster demonstration Sunday. Nov. 13,
with which it is presumed the government
will not interfere. The leaders of the pres
ent demonstration are the old set. Philo
sophic and respectable socialists declare
that if the home secretary prohibits the
meeting they will withdraw. The Work
men's club insists on defying any govern
ment prohibition. The promoters of the
affair are embarrassed by receiving an inti
mation from German and French socialist
clubs, notoriously of anarchistic character,
that they will join their ranks on the occa
Cholera in a Theater.
BUDA PESRT, Oct. 15.-While a perform
ance was in progress in the opera house
here this evening a woman in the gallAy
suddenly became very ill and every one in
the house wase attracted by her moans and
stauogles. It was discovered that she was
attacked with cholera. In a very short
time the place was in an uproar and a panic
ensued. A rush was made for the doors
and a few made their escape, but many
persons were badly bruised. In the mean
time the stricken woman was left lying en
tirely unattended, and it was quite awhile
before she was removed to the hospital.
Politics in the Dominion.
OTTAWA, Oct. 15.-Mr. Chapleac, minister
of customs, says there is a strong proba
bility that he will retire this month and ao
cept the lieutnent governorshipof Quebeo.
Lieutenant Governor Ange.s, of Quebeo,
will enter the cabinet. Premier Abbott
will forward his resignation to the governor
general in November which will necesnsitate
tho fo riug of a new ministly. Minister
of the lute ior )r-wdney is to take the lieu
tenant governorshil of British Columbia,
which is now vacant.
Storms In England.
IeNnos. Oct. 10.-A very severe storm set
in over northern England, Scotland and
Wales Thursday nilht, and has beeni rag
ing esince. Wires are down in every di
rection. Tidings of disaster, shlnwrsok
and loss of life are beginning to seomie in.
Rivers in all this territory are out of their
banks and loing great damage to unanr
vested crops, flooding low lying towns. In
places the country is inundated for miles.
Were They IPolitical iturglars?
DrumlN. Oct. 15. -Burglars broke into
the postofflce last night and stole the
money tag. It may be that muoney was the
only object of the thieves, hut it is signlfi
oant that a nunmber of letters addressed to
Lord Hnughtoir, John Morley and othear
occupants of thIe viceregal lodge were da
aetoyed. There Is no clue to the robbers.
Denials not Iteliered.
Nlcw Yoa.. Oct. 15.-George Gould says
he knows of no negotiations looking to the
acquirement of the Postal Telegraph con:
pany by the Western Union. The 1'ostal
people also deny any knowlldge of such
negotiations, but the rulmor is still t ersist
suntly current in Wall street and the belief
is general that some sort of a deal Is on
Preshlent Harrlaon tnannt Aitenid.
CmocA,, Oct. 15.-A telegram was ro.
coived this morniln at the World's fair
hreadquaters fton Private Beoretary Hal
ford saying that President Harrison will
be unable to participate in the dedicatory
exercises. Vice-President Morton will take
She place assigned i'resldent lHarrison.
LEAGUIE SEASON CLOSED.
Cleveland Wins the Champlonship of the
CLnU r.AND, Oct. 15.-Cleveland won the
last game of the second series hby good bat
ting; called at the end of the fifth on ac
count of darkness. Cleveland 11, hits 11,
errors 1, Williams akd Zimmer- Louisville
2. hits 6, errors 8, Clausen and kerritt.
OCrcuOwATI, Oct. 15.-The reds closed the
season with a victory, due chiefly to the
wonderful work of Jones, who kept Pitts
bul; from making a single hit. Cincin
nati 7, hits 10, errors 1, Jones and Vaughn;
Pittaburg 1, errors 2, Baldwin and Mack.
KANSAs Orrr, Oct. 15.-The ohampionship
season closed here to-day, the game sched
uled for St. Louis being transferred. It
was a pitchers' game. Chicago won in the
first on errors by Morlarity. Chionago 1,
hits 2, errors 1, Hutchison and Kittridces
St. Louis 0, bits 5, errors 6, Hawley and
PHILADELI'HIA, Oct. 15.-The Phillies
could not hit King consecutively, and were
easily defeated. An exhibition game was
played, the New York team winning by a
score of six to two. Philadelphia 1, hits 5,
errors 8, Casey and Clements; New York 7,
bits 13, errors 0. King and Ewing.
BALTIMORE, Oct. 15--The Baltimores
drooped the last two games of the season.
In the first the field did not give Vickery
proper support. In the second Ward's
lucky double brought in the only two runs
scored. Baltimoe 5, hits 11, errors 8,
Vickery and Robinson; Brooklyn 10, hits 8,
errors 8, Kennedy and O. Dailey. Second:
Baltimore 0, hits P, errors 1, Sobmit and
Ganson: Brooklyn 2, hits 6, errors 0, Had
dock and Kinelow.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 15.-The season closed
with Washington being twice beaten. Bos
ton won both by securing a winning lead
in the first inning. But five innings were
played in the second, the umpire calling
the game to permit the Bostone to make a
train. Washington 4, hits 10, errors 5;
Meekin and McGuire; Boston 7, hits 7,
errors 1, Nichols and Bennett. Second:
Washington 0, hits 0, errors 2, Killen and
McGuire; Boston 8, hits 6, errors 0. Stivetts
Morris Park Races.
MORRIS PAnK, Oct. 15.-Closing day of the
racing season in New York state. Five
furlon.e-Stonell won, Lizzette second.
Addle third. Time, :59/.
Six furlongs-Lizely won, Penn second,
May Lose third. Time, 1:123.
Mile-Aloha won, Rex second, Kildeer
third. Time. 1:40.
White Plains handicap, six furlongs
Helen Nichols won, Hugh Penny second,
Youne Arion third. Time, 1:111/.
Pelham Bay handicap, mile and one
quarter-Pickocket won.;Kilkenny second,
Julien third. Time, 2:08.
Heats, of six fullong-First, Arab won,
Helen Bose second, Roquefort third. Time,
1:214.; second, Arab won, Helen Rose eeo
tloquefort third. Time, I:12.Oi.
Sunol's New Sulky.
New YORK, Oct. 15.-Robert Bonner
while satisfied that the bicycle sulky is a
decided advantage in speed trials, con
cluded that it was capable of improvement.
The smallness of the wheels is an objection
able feature. He has therefore had built
a bicycle sulky with a forty-four inch wheel
and axle so arranged that the body of the
sulky can be raised or lowered to make a
horizontal shaft for either a tall or a low
horse. The whole vehicle in constructed
entirely of tubular steel, including thills
and is both li:,hter and stronger than the
wooden running gear. It is Bonner's in
tention to use this sulky in Senol's trials
for the record.
Double Seullong Match.
ORILLA. Ont., Oct. 15.-The double scull
ing match to-day for $2,500 and the cham
pionship of the world, was contested on
Lake Couchichina,, between Geo. Hosmer
J. Gandaur, and Edward Hanlon and Wm.
O'Connor. Hosmer and Gandaur won with
apparent ease in 18:31, by about seven
DUTY ON COAL.
A Ruling by the Acting Secretary of the
WASHINGTON, Oct. 15.-Acting Secretary
Spaulding instructed the collector of cus
toms at San Francisco that coal mined in
regions known to abound in anthracite coal
and similar to that heretofore admitted to
a free entry, may in the future be classified
as anthracite coal in all cases where the
quantity of fixed carbon contained therein
is not less than 88 per cent. This reduces
the minimum amount of fixed carbon two
per cent and defines the difference for cus
tom purposes between anthracite coal,
which is free, and bituminous which is sub.
jest to a duty of 75 cents per ton.
Important Astronomical Phenomenon.
WAscmINTON. Oct. 15.-Dr. Morrison, of
the nautical almanac bureau, says the most
important astronomical phenomenon in the
year will be a partial solar eclipse on the
20th of this month. If the day is clear it
will be visible throughout the whole of
North America, except the extreme western
portion of Alaska and that portion of the
continent west of a line drawn from the
northwest corner of California to the north
shore of the Bay of Tehuantepee in south
American D)elegates Will Assemble,
WAsuRHITOr, Oct. 15.-The American del
egates to the international monetary con
gress, to be held at Brussels. Nov. 22, have
been requested to assemble at Washington
Nov. 10 for the purpose of consulting with
the president, secretary of state and secre
tary of the treasury in regard to their dn
ties and towe a before the congress. 'ihe
delegates have arranged to sail from New
York Nov. 12.
VII Itepresent the United States.
WA\uVmrNornerN, Oct. 15.-President Benja
min Andrews, of Brown university, Provi
dence, has been appoluted delegate from
the United States to the international
marnetary colnference in place of F. A.
Walker, who was compelled to decline.
Andrews is recognized as an authority
on economic and kindred questions. He is
Illallio Wviii Go to W.vslhtington.
WAterlINs'roN, Oct. 15. - Ex-Secretary
IBltaine, accomparlied bty his family, will
take up their permanent abode for winter
at their residernce on Lfayrette square next
werk. BIlaine comnmunicatrd through
Sooretrtry lorstor atin exprression of derr,
sywmpathy witr the president on tnecount of
blh wife's illness.
Thile touI TOoi Lorg.
I)raunv:i, Oct. 15.-The englineers, conduo
tore, iUtretlnon and trainmen on the second
and third divisions of tile Rio Grrnrde
struck to-day, andul as a result onlly
manil end exrrress trains rie
movinig. 'i'he tror,bl, anpponrs to hlave
urliunatred with tie cllgitloers regitrdinl a
run which they olaimed i too loung. The
governor of (Irilifornia ant party, an route
to the World's fair dedication, were tied
tip by the strike.
The iritke lost.
HoMsers·a, Pa., tct. ls.--The News came
out this morning with a isnoithy editorial
dolarinug the strike lost. The paper is the
roeognizard organ of the looked out meni
antl the edlitorial wars srumitted to several
strlkers before publieatlon.
THE AEGISTRATION OVER,
In the Two Helena Districts It Is
4,242 for the Year
Lewis and Clarke County Will
ShoW a Total of About
In Common With Other Bections of the
State, This Is a HIl Increase
Yesterday was the last day of registIra
tion, and the total in the two Helena dis
tri's, 4,242, is a sufficient refutation of the
oe~ree made by the papers of Great Falls
and Butte especially that Helena is falling
of In population. In 1800 the total regils
tration in these two districts was 8,804,
showing an increase of 488, or 12 per cent
this year over two years ago. By districts
the increase was: First 110, second 828.
The registration for the other districts of
the county have not been received as yet.
Thi registration of the whole county two
years ago was 5,085. At the same rate of
increase in 1892 outside the city distriots
as there was in helena this year, the entire
county of Lewis and Clarke should have
nearly 5,700 qualified voters who can go to
the polls on the 8th of November. The
onlside districts of the county, however,
are expected to show even a larger percent
age of increase, and it would not be at all
surprising if Lewis and Clarke county's
registration should go nearer 5,900.
Of the 5,085 votes registered in Lewis and
Clarke county in 1890 there were east 8,88:
votes, showing that about 25 per cent of the
vote was not cast. This is accounted fot
by the fact that many men who were en
gaged on sewer and vailroad work during
the registration, got through with their
work and went elsewhere before election
day. This year, however, no such condi
tions are expected to arise. The men who
are at work in Helena and in the county
outside the city are engaged on works of
more permanent and lasting character.
There is no occasion for them to leave now
or at any time before election day, or, in
fact, for many weeks after the election. As
long as the weather holds good there is no
doubt but that all who are in the county
and city now will have no occasion to
change their place of residence in search of
employment. There are other considera
tions that bespeak a fuller vote this
year than there was in 1890. In
the latter year there was but
one office, congressman, to be voted on out
side those counties which had to elect state
senators. This year many voters, in fact
It large proportion of them, will have the
first opportunity of their lives to cast a
ballot in a presidential election. This, if
noti.jns else, will bring them to the polls,
if they have to go on snow shoes. 'Then
there is the capital question, in which the
voters of Lewis and Clarke county, outside
of Helena, have as vital an interest as the
people of the city have.
From various parts of the state come re
Ports of increased registration over 1890.
The conditions at other place are pretty
much the same as here. The people want
to avail themselves of the opportunity to
take part in the selection of a president.
It is safe to predict that the vote of the
state this year will come within five per
cent of the registration.
Helena for the capital.
Increase in Park County.
LIVINGSTON, Oct. 15.--[Special.]-- There
were 1,005 voters registered in this city up
to the close of registration to-night. This
is an increase of about 220 over the number
registered twoyears ao. Reports from the
various registration offices in the county in
dicate that the number registered will ex
ceed that of any previous year by about
830. 'Ihe registration for Park county will
reach 2,200. The work of registering has
been pushed with vigor by all parties, and
it is possible that nearly every voter in the
county was registered by 10 o'clock to
night. The democrats feel confident that
they will succeed in electing the majority
of the county ticket and that the usual re
publican majority for the state and na
tional ticket will be very materially re
duced. Democrats through the county are
united and are doing very effective work.
The republicans already concede that the
contest will be close.
BUTTJ , Oct. 15.--[Special.]1-The regis
tratlon of the city of Butte, complete at
the close to-night, is 5,289. The registra
tion for Silver Bow county is 9.801, which
will vary but a trifle from the official
figures. The-increase in the county is more
than 2,000 over two years ago, and of this
increase 1,500 is in the city.
Deer Lodge County.
AnicoNrDa, Oct. 15.-[Special.]-The reg
istration for Deer Lodge county so far as
heard from ls: District No. 1, which in
eludes Anaconda, 2.121; Granite and Phil
ipabure, about 1,000; Deer Lodge, about
600; OCrroll about 350. The total for the
county) will exceed 7,000.
Blir,Leraes, Oct. 15.-[Special.1--At the
aclose of registration to-night 546 votes were
registered in Billings. The total approxi
mate registration in Yellowstone county is
llMtiao;rr,a, Oct. 15.-[RSpecial.1 -Registra
tior in Missoula foots up 1,tVI3. In the
county it is thought it will bo 6,500. Kalis
pell reports 8R0).
Wants to lPress ithe Iultton.
Now Yoca, Oct. 15.--The Lyceum Leagsue
of America, a patriotic organizatiou, is en
deavoring to arrange to have one of its
tmembers beside the orator at the World's
fair dedication wlho will touch tile button
when the word "dedicated" is spolken.
'IThis pressure will complete the electric our
rtiot which will raise to the top of the filagH
tatTif on Nevesinuk Hlihllauds the ltrat starts
and stripes which the ladies of 'Phladelphla
gave t'aul Jones when he sailed away
against tile lIritish,
Of Duplex aCharacter.
Now Yonx, Oct. 15.-Dominugo L. Rules,
consul general of Fcuador, weas arrested on
thie charge of forgery. Ie admits having
lKnuedl the name of G(utatr P'reston, vice
consel. to two notes of $1,000) each. Raise,
who is aged 71. says he gave the money to a
wvoman who, the police cay, is his mistress,
Mrs. iertha Laws by name. Preston is a
Itoseton meortaut., Iluioe has a wife living
in tlhe city and has been tapparently leading
a double life for some time.
MARItIAGE AND DI)VORCE.
Diseussed by thie Caagregastions Ministers
Into Counell Assembled.
Mrn*sxAoLie, Oct. 15.-Tlb Congrega
tional connil this morning fixed the assess
ment for the next three years at one and
one-half cents per capita per annum for the
membership of the cabrches. The report
of the committee on the American Home
Missionary society showed a gratifying
Increase in contributions. Resolutions
were passed endorsing the plan of the horne
missionary society not to plant chnrches in
places oared for by other evangelical de
nominations. A resolution of sympathy
with President Harrison in his affliction in
the illness of Mrs. Harrison was adopted
by a standing vote. The committee
on marriage and divorce presented a
report protesting against the disgusting
spread of divorce; urginr wider knowledge
among those to be married of what mar
riage means; holding that the church hae
fostered too many organizations to the ex
clusion of the home; authorizing the com
mittee to co-operate with committees from
other similar bodies on the subject of re
form in these matters.
The following resolution, recommended
by the committee on marriage and divorce,
was adopted: 't hat a committee of five he
appointed to consider the dangers, needs,
functions and opportunities of the family
in modern life, and what can be done to
guard, develop and strengthen it and es
pecially noting the results of various
agencies to accomplish the end.
The report of the committee on World's
fair was adopted. It leaves to the com
mittee the matter of making an exhibit and
applauds the action of closing the fair on
AN UNKNOWN SUICIDE.
Took a Large Dose of Landanum at
BUTTSr, Oct. 15.- [Special.] - A well
dressed young man, about 25 years old,
with a light mustache, called at the Clar
endon house late last night and engaged a
room without registering. He was found
this afternoon in a dying condition and
expired at four o'clock. He had taken
about an ounce and a half of laudanum out
of a four-ounce bottle. There is nothing
to show who he is, where he came from, or
what he did it for.
Fine Meeting at Missoula.
MIssoULA, Oct. 15.-I[pecial.]-A large
democratic mass meeting was held in the
Bennett opera house this evening. The
poet band was engaged to furnish music for
the occasion and bon fires had been built
on the streets. A large crowd collected
early in the evening, but there was some
thing wrong with the electric light works
and the hall was in darkness for some time,
but finally lights were obtained. The crowd
was the largest that has congregated this
season. 'I he hall was crowded to its full
standing capacity. Judge De Wolfe was
introduced and spoke for forty-five minutes
on the tariff question, which he said was ir
repressible. Until settled definitely by the
people of the United States it would, like
Banquo's ghost, rise to confront the Ameri
can statesman. He was frequently ap
Judge McConnell spoke for an hour and
a half on the history of the democratic
party, the tariff and the silver issue. He
held his audience well and was frequently
Rickards at Kalispell.
KALISPELL, Oct. 15.--[Special,]-Lieut.
Gov. Rickards and Col. A. C. Botkin ad
dressed quite a large audience at Conrad
hall to-night. The candidate for state
treasurer, Mr. Wright, is trayeling with the
Eight hundred and fifty voters are regis
tered at Kalispell.
Republican Demonstratloa at Lewistown.
LEWTBTOWN, Oct. 15.-[Special.1-Allan
1. Joy, of Livingston; S. G. Murray, of
Missoula; Messrs. Goodell and Chandler. of
Ferens, spoke last evening, principally on
the tariff. The republican flambean club,
over 100 strong, led by the juvenileband,
paraded the streets. The attendance was
Special Election in IBoeman.
IBOZEMAN, Oct. 16.-[Special.]-A special
election took place here to-day to fill the
office of polico magistrate, made vacant by
the death of William L. Perkins. C. W.
Cook, republican, carried the four wards,
defeating D. A. House, democrat, by a ma
jority of forty-six.
Great Falls 2,187.
GaEAT FALLR, Oct. 15.-ISpecial. 1-The
total registration here in the two registry
offices of the city is 2,187. Since the day
registration commenced many citizenship
papers have been granted by the district
An Offlhier Arrested.
Birrraos, Oct. 15.-[Special. I -Policemen
McCurdy was arrested to-day charged by
Charles Fisher with false arrest. Bail in
$1,000 was promptly given.
Caused by Craps.
BoNrvrLrE, Mo., Oct. 15.-A terrible bat
tle was fought with knives and pistols on a
Missouri, Kansas & Texas pasieoeuger t ai,.
wicth reached here frorm the south this af
ternoon. A party of negroes was returning
from the Indian Territory where they had
been railroading, and four of the party en
gaged in a ainre of crape. With
in a few miles rf town thBy
quarrelled and fought desperately. Frank
Harris was shoe throug the brldomlen, lien y
Wheatley stabbed near the heart. ans both
will die. Another battle occurred when the
oflicers boarded the train here to arrest
John Hearoy who shot Harris. Searcy let
froni the train, firing fiver shots at the otli
cors as le rarl. 11e was filuly overcorme
and lodged in jail.
llrlggs (reeO Makes Trouble.
New YVOrr, Oct. 15.-The dilfferences be
tween Prof. BIrigge and those who are op
posed to his thological views and teach-
ings have caused fresh tontble at Irnionr
Theological seminary. lrtigs' transfer
from, one chair to another without tihe
sauction of the geeneral assenmbly, and in
violation of the colnpaot of 1S70, is cansing
the trouble. The board of directors, at s
toniutilng Thursday, voted thart tire relations
which existed between it and the general
rassembly of the Presbyterian church for
the last twenty-two years should be dis
solved. The vtoe stoiod ninteenr forr to one
eUallsat. 'IThe synod will mee, t next week,
when developmenrts are expected.
A Skyrocket Eppleded.
"ST. Iou.s. Oct. 15.-A skyrocket exploded
as a democratio rally was breaking up here
this evening. The injured are Michael
Itathford, candidate for the lecialature,
struck in the right eve, fatally hart; Frits
Marquhart, hut in the right temple, skull
fractured, will di,; Henry Koenig. injured
in the head and neck: Theodore Engleman,
tjrlred in the breast and internally. Ten
others were more or les severely hart.
STOD IT MANY YEARS,
But at Last He Left It to Preserve
His Own Political Con
Hon. Wayne MoVeagb, Ex-Repub
lioan Cabinet Officer, on the
A Speeeh by SBlane Remarkable for the
Absence of Any Compliment for
I'TTrr.AnarnPrA, Oct. 15. - One of the
largest political meetings of the campaign
was held to-night under the auspices of the
Young Men's Democratic association of
this city, which invited Wayne MaoVeagh,
formelv attorn, y general under Garfield,
to make an address. Mr. MaoVeagh was
introduced by President Thompson, of the
association. MacVbaah said that up to the
present trme he had not felt at liberty
to vote for any but republican
candidates. In 1876 he believed
Tilden entitled to the electoral
vote of Louisiana. But President Grant,
Secretary Chandler, Secretary Cameron,
and Gen. Sheridan were in command of the
troops in the state and Secaetary Robeson,
with gun boats in its wates, deeply inter
ested in the election of United States Mar
shal Packard, seeking the governorship
with a host of deputies at his command,
and yet when the polls closed Tilden had.'
7,000 votes more than Hayes. The speaker
objected to this. He has watched with
pain the steady growth of the corrupt use
of money in politics and he is convinced
that unless the republican party is checked
it would make the poor poorer and the rich
richer, more corrupt, selfish and less patri
"There is too much truth," he said, "in
the rumors that the election of 1888 was
bought. There is no way of accounting for
the action of the republican party for there
last four years other than the bargain and'.
sale of legislation." He did not see howl.
any man in his right senses thought it wise
to inflict upon the poor the awful bardens
of the McKinley bill or to debauch voters
by offering them pensions, or to impoverish
the taxpayer by buying masses of silver,
for which there is no use, or to insult a
small, wevak, sister republic like Chili by
sendur.g such a diplomat as Patrick Egan,
or to threaten her with war without waiting.
to translate her apology.
On the tariff question MacVesah said
leis than 12 per cent of the laborers of
Pennsylvarnia could secure employment in
protective industries, while the other 88
per cent had to pay a bounty on almost
everything they eat or wear owing to the
cordage trust and similarevils. The Ameri
can farmer each year found himself poorer,
until in Ohio and Pennsylvania land is
worth less than half what it was twenty
years aso. Laboring men are obliged to
pay artificial prices fo- asoar on account of
sugar trusts, kept alive by the McKinley
bill and what is true of the McKinley bill
and the great group of gigantic monopolies
is also true of the reckless pension of legis
The speaker did not object to just pen
sions. He said it was known that in the
present year silver was mined in vast quan
tities at a cost of 35 cents an ounce and
sold to the government at over 70 cents,
"so it is Drobable our silver dollar is not
worth over 50 cents." It was only a ques
tion of time, he declared. when we would
be reduced to a silver currency. In closing
the speaker said he would rather place
money in the hands of a burglar to bribe a
watchman to rob a bank than to contribute
money to be placed in the hands of Quay,
Martin or Hackett to be used in politica.
Blaine Puts a Chunk in the Wagon-Chilly
WHnIT PLAINS, N. Y., Oct. 15.-James G.
Blaine has spoken. A big erowd from the
village of Westehester heard the man from
Maine. The politicans had tried to ob
tain the same results, but failed. The ex
secretary, however, yielded to popular en
spontaneous, and arranged at short no
tice. Delegations were present from all
surrounding towns. Upon arriving at
(Ophir farm the band which accompanied
the crowd played several selections and Mr.
Rteid appeared upon the veranda. He was
followed by the distinguished party w.hlch
gathered to meet the ex-secretary. After a
few words of introduction Reid presented
Blaine. As the popular son of Maine
stepped forward he was greeted with round
after round of cheers. When sufficient
silence was secured Mr. Blaine spoke in
part as follows:
"Fellow Citizens of New York: I should
be churlish iudeod if I did not maks re
sponse to your call. At this time I am
stlaking no sperc.hee in the canvass for rea
sons which are well known to friends and
have no coninection with politics. Gener
ally the administration in prasidential elec
tions is chaltenged on account of the con
dition of the business of the country and I
seubmot that the relubliclan adSlministration
of P'resident iHarlalo t can triumphaitly
undule ach ta test. (Appllunse.) I doubt
if since the government of the United
State, was instituted, anybody at any time
has seen what we call good times sogeneral,
takil.g in no manv interets, and
epreading such p oeperity throughout
the whole domain of trades. ' he
optlonenta of the ropublicans alwavs rep
resetnt New York as a comrmeroial city, not
a mlulItfai(turitg coenter, rbrt niore mnen in
New York get a liviing from Inreaits pro
testedl by tbh tartltf thtan from tany other
souree. All nmn enuriged in commercial
all:tlre in andt about Now Yolk are smaller
ii Il nututtbers than thoase engiIageod in manu
factRler. Now, If tont go west, where the
ldemocrate this year are maklng conalder8a
Il effort and do.tR a vast amount of biast
int. will you find it diffeurentt? 'l'akeu Ohio,
Michigan, Inudiana, take Illinois, and the
products of the manufacturers are greater
in pteuniary amount than the products of
nariculture in agrioultural statee. So I
think that wirun denlocratic orators try to
nrouse hostility in these states aeninst the
protective tarit they will encounter a sen
tmiuent of which they have not dreamed.
"\VWe loarn front the democratie party
that these wr'stern states aro in desperate
condition, that the amuount of their farm
mortgages has risen into millions. This in
not so astong the farmers of New York nor
anonug the farnrsrs of any state near by,
whose condttioni can be easily learned, but
by singular fatality it is the western states
that have got all these farm muortgages
burdeaing them and taking the life oat of
"l)emooratio paplers say the tarit is the
origin of plutocratic govurernment. I shall
vntlurle to challeungs all such statements
andti shall make the democrats make pledges
t the case. Careful examination of the
list of wealthy men in the oountry has
demonstrated the fact to be quite the re
verse, to asuch an extenlt that in New York
city, of 150 fortunes not more than one
would be considered as derived from manu
"I see it stated that the democrats boaet
of havilg the man of the Irish tis hei
xml | txt