Newspaper Page Text
11 I THE EVENING SUN I CgT I fA Wv tll THE EVfiN.NO SUN.
I has a larger circulation than any I " W n JLmarJStSWmSrkSm S'mWW More and Later News than all othor ' 1 J other evening newspaper. j' kmW f I Jek . SSSflrHK?MBBKBBSi pU JLL 1fe Evonlng Pap0r3 c6mbinod- 1 I VOL.LV.-KO.361, , NEW YORK, SUNDAY. AUGUST 2B, 1888. -TWELVE PAGES. PRICE FOUR CENTS. ' 1 1 LATEST NEWS FROM EUROPE. GLAVBTOXX TALKS SIX COLVKNB TULL or POLITICS AUD rOXISBT. TaeXagllsa Stttltr X.tt1a Tired erBal. W fnr-BnlMnr Mere reenter taaa W Kvei Tke Brlilea JLlea Net at All Xz cited Orir rresldeet'a Meeeege-A BeleaswaiaitteasBai-Anatterle-lraeleat I, KiHk-Tee Bela Make a On.l Ada (irvertbetjaeea'sViaH-TleelgerEatrlee. I i Ofyrtgkt, lee, (dntn rrtmi iU rtlWlwi f eoctatto. II IiORDON, Ant. 23.-Tho Grand Old Homo jS Buler U never dloppointing when the- frag- mentaof tho English legislative mMhinoara ' , Matured on Its yearly break up. I predicted that the grandest old fragment of all would keep right on with his political lighting, and bo bo hu. In fact, ha U absolutely outdoing himself, and iiiUu Gladstone ot seventy-nlne elipse U ail ways the Gladstone ot former years. He speaks more rapldlyandforatoitfer 1 Mm tint) ha orer did before, as' professional 4.V stenographers all agree. In faot,'6n Tuesday M Mr. Gladstone's audience gavo out while ho was itUl fresh and vigorous. HI speech was all about Ireland. Every one In tho hue oat door mooting at Hawardcn was deeply atten tive, and Mr. Gladstone was In his finest form, but when ho had poured out four columns In a .' steady stream, the crowd all the while packing Itself olossr and closor around him, mon and women began fainting hero and there so frequently that Mr. Gladstone felt oalled upon to stop, and did so, expressing hla regret at being compelled by clroumstanoes to curtail his remarks. At tho close hla roloo was as J strong and his dellvory as rapid aa at tho com- "M' mencementof his speech. Before hta political r oration he had just talked two columns full aboui ancient pottery and the potter's art to the select audience In his library. All topics seem to come within Mr. Gladstone's range, from questions of statesmanship to tho length of Urnethatshouldbedevotedtochewlngmeat. I have to Inform you, which is a pleasure, that the English appear to be getting a little tired of Balfour, particularly the working classes. His calm way of pooh-poohing Maa v devllle's death and of sending men to prison as ha would send choree to be shod is beginning to pall upon them, and tho best evidence of this is to be found In the opinions expressed by ITory wire pullers that It would be well for Balfour to be put a little Into the background and not allowed to play tho part of Prime Minister so extensively, unless the Tories wish to lose the constituencies gainod through the Home Rule panto that baa since died out Everybody knows that PnrnoH's continued control and leadership of the Irish party are doe to his ability aa o politician rather than to any warm personal feeling ror him. Farnell seems neither to possess nor to dealro the per sonal friendship of many men. On the other hand, the opening of a fund to help him fight the London Itafi has brought forth many evi dences ot tho wide respect that his political life has Inspired. The Earl of Beasbrough con tributes to the fond, and In his letter says of Farnell! "I always found him In buslnoss and other matters a truthful man. Be is called on at great expense to himself to defend himself against charges the truth ot which he denies. -; As proof of my rellano eon his record I forward o check for ASO." Archbishop MoEvilly also contributes 20. I and writes as follows in PnraelTe support: t" Walking to' the footsteps of a liberator. Mr. t)Miil bsbyword-Bn.d,,ild. adhered tetb' T ,. golden mottoi ' Tho man who-Commits crime" lres strength to the enemy. Tho causs'of the ', Irish people U now on trial. It Is a cause of legitimate agitation, permitted by our consti- tatioo, as the chief means of redressing our ) wrong within the limits of justice about to be trampled on." The Tories and their papers have been male j lag a dreadful row ainoe Monday night, be cause on that occasion a good Irish band from ' Cork: refused to play " God Bare the Queen M at the Irish exhibition. Of course they say that Jl God Save the Queen ' is only an expression h of loyalty and respect for a lady. Queen Yicto- w ria, and that practically It la sung to her so that oven the most hardened and -riotous I Home Baler ought not to refuse to join in. But 1 tho band has some arguments on its aide. I It tho first place, the fair-minded folk at the 1 exhibition were probably glad to escape "God 1 Bays the Queen' just once, and then that 1 Tenerable anthem is used more and more as a A party tune. On Wednesday tho Tory coffee ' ifS brokers la Mincing lane roared " God fiavo AA tile Queen" at Mr. Samuel Figglns to show . their contempt tor Home Rale candidates just i , as a good Democrat might howl "Burn this Letter " at a Republican. Then again tho band- master says bis band doesn't know how to play I the tune. The population ot Cork, patient as I regards other music would resent any local band's attempt to practloo "God Bave the Queen." Tho Irish, it seems, are used to hear ing it played by polios and military bands to celebrate some particularly stirring eviction expedition. The band hare not been sent away ". despite the loud protests, for it seems aome official has had the pluck to keep them on, and they will probably play to-night If they do they may have trouble, as a scheme has been organized to force tho bond to play the tune they don't like, or, failing In that, to thrash the , musicians and destroy their Instruments. V' I The French voters have had their say, and Boulanger la a bin man again. To assume that he would no more be heard of because of his duel with Floquet, was as absurd as the FjU duel itself. The prediction made in these col- g, umns that Boulanger would loom up victorious J again was a perfectly safe one, for tho French T must shout for some one. and Boulanger had & the start and the money to keep it Now that he la on top again he will disappear from the scene for a little while. He has vigorously' abuted his adversaries, the moderate Republi cans, disgusted the Royalists who supported him, and Is now about to start off incoonito on a trip through Norway and Sweden, to be gone f until the reopening of the Chamber of Depu ties. It will seem very Btrange to bave him outet Paris for he has been the unceasing toplo among Parisians for two years. To General's triumph has not boen un mixed with bitterness, however. Thousands upon thousands of Frenohmen bave been send- lug him their cards In honor of his success, and many, forgetting that Franco will carry a visiting card for one cent in an open envelope, eut ohargea three whj n the envelope la elosed l ?2 up theIr "o that poor Boulanger ,', tad to pay four cents each on many hundreds of vlsltlne cards. As things stand, the brave General is the most popular man In Franco, more so than he ever was, and he can do nl. most anything if he Is olever and If his mvster- , ions sources oi wealth hold out It will be very I K t6Un ' the rest of the world to watch i his future fortunes. J"?" tt08t disheartened at Boul anger's i victory is Deloluse. his principal opponent in t th? DPrtment of the Kord. Delcluse is In 5? 80n' .untl blLi h len oko'od muBt have Men set lree, as tho person of a Deputy is in- b u U U h BUU languishes. The :!J,U1' who count upon Boulanger to make things ripe for them to net, are in a high state , -. -L5 ''.. a 6ltBnt just now. They ijt evidently believe that Boulangerwlll succeed am in his preliminary task ot breaking up the ex- TME """ Government, overhauling the Oonstltu- 'A h mBkl''c hroad road thorugh which VBa e or some othor ndvonturer may walk into Vai HT' TtlB' of course' woula bo their oppor- iSLf;?l.d,5H"Bd' ,hB PPnyl8 UaveUlng I 155? ?" u t0 wlta w of the ,: 'v JMTUrywohedMBoU.- H XM wople on the Boulevards have tad Ola week their periodical scaro, brought about by Italy's impudent mossage concerning the Mas sowah affair, and by the proposed visit of the German Emperor to his Italian brother at Bome. The fright lasted only twenty-four hours, however, and then the Frenchmen got orer it which was & sensible thing to da. There la no danger of Italy's bringing about a war unless encouraged to do bo by the other members of thetrlplo alliance: and who says tho triple atllanoe really says Bismarck, as tho other nations must do whatevor ho saya Bis marck may bring about a war, but if he wants It it is Inevitable, and Italy will be the instru ment and not the cause. Therefore tho Frenoh are wise In ceasing to worry about Italy. All sorts ot guesses are made as to the visit of Blgnor Crlspl, the Italian Prime MInlstor, to Bismarck. Tho most reasonable supposition appears to be that Crlspi went to ask just how far he might be allowed to go on provoking France, and ho eoems to have received very strong answers of some sort, whatover his questions may have been, as he is hurrying back to Italy with all speed. A tologram just received from your Vienna correspondent in forms me that Crlspi has just alighted nt tho station at Ecor to talk to the Austrian Minis ter, Ealnoky, but that does not mean much, if anything, as both ho and Ealnoky are do cldedly secondary figures in the alliance. They will talk to each other tor a short time, go through the form of being great statesmen, and then travel off on their re spective journeys to carry out tho orders received at Friedrlchsruho. The German newspapers appear rather inclined to provoke France and rldtculober for receding so sub missively such insolent messages from Italy as would under any other administration have been treated as tantamount to a declaration of war; but as the French are lucky enough, bad as their Government Is, to hare their Interests confided to men who depend on "the people's approval, thoy are obliged to consider carefully the result of tbelr actions instead ot rushing into disaster. The French amour nropre Is not much hurt as it would be but for the fact that the French and Italians and all the rest of the world knows that France would easily thrash Italy and do away with her Impudenoo it it were not for the Germans at hor back. Tho rejection of the Dshorles treaty and President Cleveland's meccano are not taken very seriously over here. The Standard treats the matter solemnly, and wonders in a dozed way what has caused Cleveland to turn nasty so suddenly. But the rest ot the London press lay the whole affair to political mancouvring. The Republicans, say the Timtt and Telegraph, posed as patriots and onemios of England In refusing to ratify the treaty. Cloveland, not to be outaono, on seeing the Republicans twist the British lion's tall, asks Congress for weap ons which shall enable btm to null said tail right but by the roots, and so trumps the Re publican trick. Englishmen do not care any thing about it at all. and if tho Canadians feel disposed to get Into trouble they will get very cold comfort from this side. As a matter ot fact the English rather look down upon the Canadians as unworthy aspirants to the title ot Englishmen, and are much more inclined to like tho United States Americans, who at least stand on tbelr own legs. Bosldes which, Eng land is not at all disposed to fight anybody. Ireland and China and Russia and Franco keep her busy and leave bar with no doslro to take on the United State. As usual, royal individuals continue to move about a lot and take) upa great deal of publio attention here. J3er MajeatlQueen Victoria. ,rfjurM.exeltaa,the most general interest, and just now ahe has stirred up the loyal Scotchmen at a great rate. She has been doing nothing In particular, only paddling about Glasgow and visiting the exhibition in her or dinary calm and dignified way, but tbo excite ment up In that part of the world has- never theless been very' lntonse. The Glasgow Herald took twenty-three columns yesterday morning to tell what her Majesty bad done and Bold and looked like, and how gracious she had been, and how humbly and loyally tho Town Clerk and Lord Provost and the population, and the elements themselves, hod acted in her honor. The Town Clerk bos been made a knight and the Lord Provost a baronet, and all the poets up there are rhyming bo much about the visit that the nowspapirs have given up In despair attempting to print it alL Prince Henry of Battenberg has been up in Scotland, too, and had on unusually good time for him. The Queen always keeps the Princess with her. and Insists that a well-regulated husband should keep with his wife, wbiah makes It rather monotonous for Prince Henry. This time, however, be went a few days ahead, and enjoyed bis liberty thoroughly. He Inspected the Firth Bridge, and was only Impressed with Its ugliness; lunched with Sir Vllliam Pearce. and saw things generally. Tho Queen, among other places, visited Paisley, where was born the foonder of the Stuart race to which her's has succeeded. The Sing of the Belgians is up there, too, along with Mr. William Macklunon. Tho King la very friendly with Mr. Macklnnon. partly becausothat gentleman Is one ot the richest men In Scotland and can provide good shoot ing, but principally because ha is a great African man. a director of tho Suez Canal, and closely connected with the King in his enter prise In the Congo Independent State. Mr, Macklnnon was one of the principal promoters and financial supporters of Stanley's so-called relief expedition. The Elng of the Belgians is a very quiet man, and preserves his incognito so strictly that the Scotch did not even know they had n .Elng among them until they read about it In the papers. He wears knicker bockers, thick stockings, and hob-nslled boots, and doesn't look the least little bit like a Elng. Lawrenco Ollpbant who was recently in America, is lying at Malvern at a bydropathlo establishment suffering from a brain trouble which renders him little better than a lunatic. It was only upon the announcement of his ill ness thnt many of his friends learned that he had recently married again, the brido being Miss Rosamund Dale Owen, granddaughter of the well-known Socialist Mrs. Ollpbant whose father is a Spiritualist takes after her grandfather, and has often loctured before Socialist societies in London on the colony of New Harmony. Robert Owena's attempt at a Utopian colony In America. Hubert Herkomer, the artist Is to bo married In a few days at Sandsburg, Bavaria, to Mar garet Griffiths, dosoribed as a spinster and Protestant of North Wales. Unlueky Sir Michael Hicks-Beach, one of the few fair-minded Tory officeholders who have had to do with Ireland, is again sadly bothered about his eyes, and will have to go to Wies baden for treatment The rumor that Mr. Smith, the bald-beaded moral leader of the House of Commons, is to be sent to the House of Lords is again revived, and even goos so far as to mention the name of the man who Is to be hie successor In the Btrand division. This Is Capt Probyn. the well-known chemist, a very solid, stolid Tory, and one quite worthy to euccood tbefotgeu tleman of the newspaper stands. Dr, Gowlng MIddleton is havlne avory in teresting time of it Some time ago at Cor dova a gypsy wanted to stab and rob htm, so that he found It necessary te shoot and kill the gypsy in sMf-defence. Since then his life has been one of constant anxiety even In England. Spanish gypsies continue to follow him about and the other day at Searboro he detected sev eral shadowing him. Dr. MIddleton firmly be llees that they have cotno from Spain to do him up, according to the plans laid in "Mr. Barnes of New York." Those familiar with the Paris Oommuns will remember the name of Jules Ducatael. who en- J ablxltaeTeraaillM troepsto taJcPariatr J the Communists in 1871, The poor fellow bos gone tho way ot many to whom prosperity come too suddenly. Thiers made him a pres ent from the Government fund ot 80,000 francs, and altogether 200,000 francs were bestowed upon him as a reward for his patriotism. Tho various Paris theatres put him on the free lists for tho rest of his natural life, and the climax of his good luck was his appointment as tho tax colloator of Melun. But ho proved to lack the flnanolal ability necessary to manage tax collections. His subordinates embeezlod pub lio money, his fortune meltod away in Ill-advised speculations, and on last Wednesday ho was takon to the Insane asylum of St Anno qulto mad. Ho occupies the noxtj cell to tho long haired lunatic Auborlin, who shot Julos Ferry In the lobby of the Chambers. The magistrate of the mixed court at Shanghai has proved blmsolf a Uaroun al IUschid of no mean ability. He had beroro him a most complicated family dispute about lard. On investigating matters bo found all the litigants were related, and that one lawyer represented them all. He promptly docldod that the lawyer had prompted the Quarrel, and or dered that unlucky gent to be brought before him and soundly whipped. Then he invite all tho disputants out to dinner. In the course of which he lectured so' successfully on the boauty of harmony among relatlvos, as to in dues them to settle amicably on the spot Tho Dhke ot Aoata, who Is to be married in a few days to Princess Setltja Bonaparte, has discovered that a wedding on a big scale In Italy costs money. The fee of Blgnor Crlspi alono, who Is to officiate nt the marriage, amounts to iO.OOO lire. Another case ot miraculous euro is reported from Knock. Miss Nowdlgate. a young woman well-known in London society, went to the spot a few weeks ago suffering from paralysis, and unable to mora without tho aid of crutches. Two daye ago, to the wonder of her friends, she was able to ghe up crutches, and has returned to London entirely cured. Johnny Osborne tho well-known jockoy. met with a serious accident at Hull to-day, his horse falling and breaking his collar bone. Osborne la not a young man, and tbe shock will affect him severely. Ho is tho most upright jockoy in England and a man of considerable meanB, as may be judged from tho fact that he la a lord of tho Manor. Tbo odds of 000 to 400 were to-day offered against Ayrshire for tbo Lodglr, and though the reports from the Btable are excellent there Is a steady undercurrent of opposition to the colt In the opinion of many we are going to witness another surpriso in the Ledger, but whore it is coming from no one seems oxactly to know. Seabreeze is In request at 6 to 1, while Orbit Is steadily backed ot 11 to 3 and is creeping up in the quotations. Twenty to lis offered against Friar's Balsam. As a matter of fact however, there la somothlng that can be said against each of the Lodger candidates. It will bo a question ot the survival of the best cripple in the many. It is a very unsafe raca to touch, and speculators fond ot following big races will do well to leave It alone. Unsettled weathor again has been unfavor able to crons. and the reports as to yield do not Improve, '.lio reported deficiency, however. Is undoubtedly exaggerated, and. both in Eng land and France, wheat is firmer and dearer, a state of things that 1b chiofly brought about by wild speculation at L vorpool. The market for American stocks opened firm thlswoek, but there bos been only little just ness done in this holiday season. Any change in quotations bos been in on upward direction, 'and the close &1 J the markeb to-day'te etrouit' especially lor Erie, Lake Shore, and Northern Pacific Stocks. Foreign and English securities have beon dull on the news from the continent but leave off above the lowest points, with a eomewhat better feeling. BKLVCTAKCB Of E31PEHOB WILLIAM XO VlfllT XUU VOPB. Ua Object t tke Vatican Ccrcmaalea-Ar. U at UaairSaclalliU DlicuulicA Sate far Unlsarla-A Strange Will. CoivrtjAt, 1888. by UieSao 1'art Auoctaua Prat. Berlin. Aujr. 25 Tho meeting between Count Ealnoky andSIgnorCrispl, at Eger, does away with the necessity of a conference bo twoen the throe statosmen at Frledrichsruhe. Count Kalnoky and Blgnor Crlspi dined together, and after dinner both granted inter views to represents ti ea of the press. Thoy said there would be no change In the positions of tbelr Governments, and that the alliance would'be maintained. Blgnor Crlspi says, regarding the seizure of Maseowah by Italy, that he does not believe that iranco will eventually deny tho right of ltalv to occupy that place. Concerning Trip oli, he nays the Italian Government relies upon the belief that tha common sense of the Frenoh people will preent. their attempting any aggression beyond Tunis. A slnglo roo4 of ground taken irom Tripoli would be a declara tion of war against Italy, wherein Germany and Austria would join, according to their present compact. It has beon said that Emperor William would not visit the Vatican unless the Vatican uu lsss the Vatican authorities arrange i that there should be no semblance in the ceremony of superiority. The Vatican declines to make an oxceptit of the new German Emperor. The Cologne Oaielte Bays, however, that, despite tho attitude of tbe Vatican, Emperor William per sonally desires to see the Pope. Arrangements have been made at tbe Vatican to receive the Emperor with the usual ceremonies. Tbe Pope "efusea anybackstairs conference. Emperor William alter breakfasting at the Caflarelle Palace w ill proceed to the Vatican. ThlsiB a stipulation whioh comes direct from tho German Embassy and, not irom tbe Qulrinah After the reception by the Pope, the Emperor will drive back to tbe Oulrinal in King Humbert's royal carrlogn, The cere monial has been acceded to by Emperor Wil liam as the bead of the German people, which Js made up oi mixed Protestants and Catholic. Within court circles it In known that Ulsmarck has had trouble In persuading the Emperor William to submit to the Papal ceremonial. , The Berlin i newspapers are silent on tho sub jeot of tho Socialist arrests which are made daily. Tho particular prison In which the ar rested persons are confined Is crowded with men and women charged with tbe propogatlon of Socialist doetrines and the utterance of se ditious cries. The Socialists as n body, how ever, ore not Intimidated. On tbe contrary, they continue to olrculate what nppeara to be a popular llv sheet 'Ibis sheet ends with the words recently uttered by Liebtneoht: "If the werktn wlih to obtain thilr rUhta lat them unite, to as to ba abla to oonquer. Wttbout mJgbt tbera inno tight. Courafe, BocUIUtat Forward I" The national Zfitunp to-night asserts thnt the result of the Friedrlchsruno meeting will be a freHb note Irom Mcnor Crlspi on tbe Massowoh question. Tho communication of the JVaifonaf .tituna purports to be semi-official. it says tho time has come when Italy must mark out precisely the limits of her foreign policy. If tbe Italian Governments finds It necessary to attaok France, Germany niURt support, her ally. This concurrent and neml onlciul language of the press Is given rie to Jenrs mat Ulsmarok is using Italy to drive rim co Into war. Tho EmprosB of Russia, the Princess of Wales, and nil tho royalties or Denmark will meet on next Tuosday nt tho palace of the puko of Cumberland. In Gmuuden in Austria. It Is surmised that the meeting relateBto the projoct of tho Czar and tho Emperor William tooreoto a monarchy of Rulgaria and Ilou- faella. with the Dukn of Cumberland an King, t Is probable that tbe Duke of Cumberland, if assured of tbe support of the great powers combined and the extension of tho Bulgarian kingdom to the Argean Kea, according to the treaty of San Htofano, will accept. Gen.PrfJevnlsky baB been ordered to start on next Monday on an exploring expedition to Lhassa Thibet to try uiukiaga trado route from eastern Turkestan to Thibet He is warned against having a numerous suite, which might be suggestive ot annexation. He will therefore llmltths expedition to twenty three persons, including two Cossacks. An eecentrio will will be tested In the courts fit Pesth InDeeember. AphyBlclan, Dr. Gold larger de Buda, left 1250.000 to accumulate for be peneflt of bis posterity until the interest would be sufficient to relieve destitution every where. The trustoen calculated tbattheyonuld effect a distribution whon tbe capital reached tl.OOfl.OO'J.OOO, but they deolined to act The will will now.be contested by claimants in Amerioa, London, and Madrid. THE OLD ROMAN AT CHICAGO. xnxmxAir bpsakb to 40,000 pbovjm AT CHBZ.TBXUAH BJtACU. Kaltreaa Trslaa Xtallar Caaatera Try Bar a Brawn atlaa Oat Ha Prattcatke Irildant aaa Hla X.aat Maaaaee-Talka aa tha Tariff, aad Tkea Starta far yjaaxe. CmoAao, Aug. 33, Tbo biff Thurman meeting ha come and gone, and It has lett nothing but a knowledge of a lost opportunity. Cheltenham Beach wns crowded with people, about 1,000 being present The groat crowd anxiously tried to hear Judge Thurman speak, and he with equal anxiety tried to make them hear, A stand had been erected In the contro ot the big exposition hail, and around that stand the eager thousandscrowded and jostled In attempts at least to see the speakor, Good management wbuld have tnado tho oc casion one of profit to the Democracy. But on one Bide of the hail was a big and booming bar, just outside wore roller coasters In actlvo operation, three engines Industriously puffed and steamed 'ft ehort distance uwny, nnd an onergotlo drum corps lent its aid In attempting to'drown'ont the speaker. Tbe Judge did his beat ne was in good voice and had a One speech ready, bnt mortal man could not mako himself heard against tho comblnod opposition that greeted him. A prooosslouot tho local Democratic, clubs and organizations escorted the party to tbe dopot and from there they wont to the beach on the Illinois Control Bullroad. Congressman Roger Q. Mills of Texas. ox-Gov. Lyman G. Trumbull, and Congressman Wilson ot Vir ginia, rode In tho carriages with othore. Prominent in the procession were the Cook County Dcmocraoy, Andrew Jackson League, Commercial'! Travellers' Democratlo Club, Domooratla, ward clubs, Domocratlo town clubs, Palmer Club of Bprlngfleld, ward olub of Bpringfloid, veterans of the war, visiting clubs, and Btrentor (III) Club; An Judgo Thur man came out of the hotel and as he was driven down 'the street an immonse crowd kept closo about bis carriage, shouting and waving bandannas at his every move. Ex-Gov. Trumbull Introduced Judge Thurman to tho magnificent crowd that awaited him In the tblg halt After tho speoch Judge Thurmnn and party took the first train to town. To-night Judge Thurman, his grandson, and his friend, Dr. Schwarz, left In President Miller's private oar orer the Pan Handle for bome. jtnxtr Tnxrmtxx'a speech. Mr FniENDS and Feixow Citizens: This Is the greatest place to sneak in thai I have ever spoken In In my life. It I speak to you in front I turn my back on as many people, I Ond; if I speak to my right band 1 cannot be heard by those on my lettand unless Iwoa put on a sort of revolving machine, like a turntable, I do not know how I can speak to you all. Laughter. So. mv friends, you will have to bear with me if 1 cannot, make everybody hear what I hare to say. I shall not occupy much of your time to-day, for there are so many speakers here that it would be great injustice to them if Iwero to toko more than my lair share of your atten tion. It is my purpose to-day to speak upon that theme which so much eugages the atten tion of the American people what is called tbe tariff. But before 1 begin to do so, allow me first to express my, thanks to my friend Judge Trumbull, whom I hoo known so long, with whom I served wltb bo much pleasure in the Senate of the united States, for the kind man ner in which te has presented me to you. It will be one of .the pleasant recollections of my life that 1 have been presented to you this day byso noble a man. itie speaker was cere Interrupted by the noise injthe audlanc and outside. ' -J'do t knuylwhat is the matter. There are more noise' around this housa than wore made by tho winds aa thoy rushed from the oave of Eolus, as we are told In the books. I thought It was a railroad train, but they tell me it is not a rail road train at all. and 1 ask pardon, therefore of the train. ILnuBhtor.J Now. my friends, be fore I proceed to say a word about the tariff, let me say a word on another subject. You have within the last lew days heard not a littlo about a message ot tbe President to the Con- fxoss of the United States Iburrahs tor Cleve and on the subject of the rejection of tho Dsh orles treaty, so colled. Further interruption by noise.) I take back that apology to the train; it is the train that makes the noise. Laughter. Mow, my friends, allow me to say a word upon that bubject I bare no copy of the Qahorles treaty In mv possession here: I therefore can not discusn it. for I would not discuss It from meio recollection: and I bave no copy of the President's niobsage with me down here, and therefore 1 cannot read or quote from it; but this I want to say to you: Some years ago tills country wan greatly agitated by a party failed tho Know-Mothlng party. It was a party to whom tho Irishman was an abomination of abominations. Laughter.) And It he were a Catholic Irishman be was the accursed of the earth. But now, strange to say. those men who a few years ago were Know-Nothlngs.: and the most abusive of mon of the Irish, of tbe Ger mans, nnd of all foreign-born people, but of the Irish especially, are Booking to court what is called tbo Irish vote, to get the Irishmen to vote against the men who stood firm by them in defence of their right In defence of every thing that was alleged against them. J" They never will. "J No, I hope not How they are seeking to got their votes by misrepresenting Grover Cleveland and asserting that he is undor British Influence, My (rlendfi. there noverwas a more false as sertion inudo by mortal man than that Grover Cleveland Is under British Influence. You might as well undertake to toll me that Wash ington was 'under British influence as tliat Grover Cleveland is. (Cheers.) If any man thinks for a momont that there is anything In that charge worth Investigating, all I have to say to lum Is. read the PreHldent's message sent to Congress this ory week, and if you can then sny that ho is undor British Influence, you ran say that white is bluck and black Is white. Great applause. jXo, myriends, Grover Cleveland knows too well what are the Interests of this country. Ho has too much sympathy with tho American Jieople.nathe and naturalized, to be under any alee or improper Influence of any country on tho face or tbo globe, or undor tbo Influence of any country except that of bis own. Now, having said thus much and reserving what I have to say on this subject to n future occasion when I take the field somewhat at large, I come now to the field that I Ilrat men tioned, tbe tariff question, and ask your atten tion to what I lme to say. (More interrup tions Irom noise bojo occurred.) Gontlumen. I on.?,.PadB " "Peeoli nnd near me wns a pteorn mill that belongod to a political opponent, and that mill had not boen run for a week, and the Democrats went to him and said: " The hand somest and best and most convenient plaoe in tbo whole neighborhood in which a political meetlnircan be held is near your mill, nnd wo would like to bold our meeting there it your mill will not be running." He said: 'Not a bit; It Is undergoing repairs, and It won't bo running;" so the Democrats fixed un the place for the meotlug, nnd n splen did place it was. nnd a uplendtit audience we bud that day, hut I hadn't spoken ten min utes before thnt fellow stuited tils mill laugh terL and I hud to snoak iiaalnnt the steam mill, and of all tbe hard things I ever did that was the, hardest I beat the mill. Great laughter aud aoplauua how. to-day I think I am worse off than I was then, I could beat a eteam mill, but I cannot beat half a dozen railroad trains. (Renewed laughter.) If I were to do justice to myself, and I think justtco to you, I would ask you to excuse, me. irom Baying another word. But I will try it. Maybo thosa trains will have morcy nnd stop nitor nubile, but It is very doubtful, though, fortlioyara very unruly. Now. what Is n tariff 1 It Is nothing In the world but a tax ; It ,is a tax imposed by the gen eral Govoniment upon goods, wares, and man ufactures imported Into the United States for sale. The effect of the tax is to raise tbe price of evorytblng upon which it Is put. and not only to rolso the price of tbe articles on which It Is put, but to raiso tbo prloe of , similar artlole that are manufactured In this country. It dons not raise tbo price upon tho beot that Is packed in Chicago, because wo do not import beef. It does not raise tlm price on tho pork that Is Fnckeil in Chicago, for Me do not Import pork. t dooo not raise tlie price on the wheat that is sold in Chicago, for we do not import wheat; but on what we do Import, and on similar articles manufactured in this country that tariff raises the price and makes thorn cost more to tho men who consume tbem. And yet this tax la said to be a benefit to the laboring man. Why, In tho name of all tnat is reasonable, how can a laboring man be bene, nted by a tax which begins at the crown of bis head and goes down to tbe soles of his feet and taxes everything that Is between the one place and the other That taxes him on hie coat, on ills vest on his breeches, on bis boots, on bis underclothing, on his necktiein a word, that taxes him on everything he wear and every thing thai bis wife wears, It he has the good fortune to have a. .wife, and ppon ererythLig his children wear, IO odhas bTsaaed tlm with ohiidiea-how ca tt be tut a tax upon all -'--'" - '' these things oan be for tho benefit ot that man ? Applause. But, my friends, that is justllko another falfta firetence of these high protection advocates hat tbe country grows rich by means of n tax, this tariff tax, ns If It were possible that the fiooplo of a country could bo mado wealthy by holr being taxed far more than tha necessities of the Government roqulro. So far rr it Is necessary to raise money to enrry on tho Gov ernment to pay tho ponslon of tho gallant men I who fought Tor Its preservation, so far ns that s nocessary tho people willingly pay tho lax: ut when you tax people far more than tho Governmontbnnnny occasion to demand, you simply are robbing the peoplo of tho money that belongs to them. nnd. appropriating it. either koeping It useless In tho tronstiry of tha United States, or expending It wustefully upon objects not worthy of your sunnort. why, how. Is it now ? 1 hold In my hand tho report tho last official report of tho Secretary of the Treasury of tho Unltod Btntoi. and .without taking up your tlra to road much of it, although it would lie profitable reading, a single sentence rauy euflloo. " Daring the present fiscal year ending Juno 80. 1888, the surplus taxos"-1hat in, tbo tuxes over and above tbo nccoasltlen of tho Govern ment' will amount to tll8,0i'0,000." Just think of tbatl Why should the Govern ment take from your pockets $113,000,000 a year, for which tho Government has no earthly use, but which. If It were loft la your roukols. you would omploy for your benefit and for tho benefit of all who uro dependent upon von? And what is tho result ? This collection of the surplus revenue has boen going on for some vnant- Judge Thurman horo displayed hla ban banno, which was lustily cboored.l DANOEUS or THE BURT-LUK. This collection of surplus revenue, thnt is, tho money that the Government has no uecH Bltf for. has beon going on for years, nnd, although the surplus thus collected lias boon to some extent reduced by buying the bonds oi the Government at nn enormous premium, paying from 25 to 28 por cent, more thuu tbo faoe of those bonds, yot, according to tho vory last account I havoroen, tho amount of sur plus revenue now In tho vaults of the Treasury ot the United Btatos is tllfi.tioo.UH) lu round numbers. Tbors they are, S115.0O0.U00, four times all the expenses of tho Government in the days of Mr. Jeilorson and Mr. Monroe nnd of John CJuinoy Adams, lying there perfectly Idle, doing no earthly benellt to nny humnn bolng. but doprivina you of tho currency you neod in your business, aad depriving you of tho profits to be made on thnt money II it were baok in tho pockets of tbe people, where it belongs, and. gentlemen, endangering tbe woll-being of tho country iind thohonosty of your Government: for. gentlo men. how will you bave an honost Government whentt has this immense amount of money In tbe treasury for which It has uo legitimate use? Then ovorybody that con rake or scrapo up a claim on tbe Government, houover dis honest everybody who can sucgest some scheme forspending this money, out or which be expects to make protlt. goes to wore to do it; appropriations are made that nre utterly disgraceful, that are utterly wasteful of tho public troasure.and tho peoplo nre tho sufferers. Woonoo had a Governor In Ohio who woh u very plain spoken man. and who spoko what be tboucht wltb sometimes singular forco, nnd used ngureB of speech that might shock tendor Jars, but which, nevertheless, convoyed weight speak of Gov. Allen and speaking of this thing of having an ovorflowlng and redundant Treasury, that grand old man said in his mag nificent way: Why, you might ns well undertake to keep apowder house In bell as to bave an honost Government with a surplus In tho treasury." Laughter and applause.) That was the truth vary forcibly oxprcwod, and now I can appeal to you just to look at what Congress Is about nnd rob whether or not this i the truth. Why, my friends. I haw the other day In a paper that somebody who was reviewing a speech that I bad the honor to make up bore at Port Huron In Michigan, said that Judce Thurman was wholly mistaken in saying that there would be any such surplus revenue in tbe treasury next yonr. Well. I wondered when I saw that what could possibly be the meaning of it: but I have xpen an ex planation ot It elnco In a New York paper, and It means simply this: That tharo are schemes on foot to make appropriations to tho amount of sixty, seventy, or eighty millions of dollars for which there is no necessity whatsoever.and which is just throwing away that much of the people's money. I" That's so."l Vr ell, It they proceed In that way, if they take your money to the nmount f J10f).0(Hi,O0i) a year, and then scattni it broadcast to fnvorltcs for their benellt nnd not for tho boneflt of the people at large, why. then, thov can deplete tha Treasury. Then ir they raised J0O.0tiO,0UO of surplus in a year they could squander it nil. But that Is not the kind of Government that our forefathers Intended we should have. Thoy Intondod that wo should have un botieHt, fru gal, economical, republican, domocratlo Gov of nment that is the kind of Government. Ap tttituso They 1 evor Intended that wo should Jollect SIOO.000.000 of taxes and then bquandnr it uselessly and extravagantly without reason lu order to get rid of the surplus. Isn't it necasparr to fctnn the collection nf this great surplus If it Is, and Grant in hit message to Congress, said it was, nnd Arthur In his message said it was. and Gnrlleld. In hi speech In tbo House of Representatives, mid It was, and John Sherman, in his jtpoeeh tha other day at Cincinnati to tho Chamber ot Commerce, said It was. If all these peoplo ad mit, and common sense teaches us thnt it is necessary to reduce tho surplus, tho question is, how can it be reduced ? Isn't a plain an swer. " Beduce the taxes." BEPUOB the taxes. If you reduce tbe taxes, then tho Govern ment will not collect more money than it Ims f.ny necessity for, but if you keep up those. dch taxes then tho Oovornmont continues to take money out of your pockotfl for which It has no earthly use, and pile it up in tbo Treas ury or squander it away. Now. the issuo is fairly made un TheDomocratsuayreducotho taxes; they are too high. These taxos thut we paid. Insidiously paid, insidiously drawn from the pockets of tho poopls by means of a high protective tariff, ought to be reduced. I say lnslduously, becuuso. my friends, when tbe taxgatherer of Illinois comes around and takos a list ot your property and putB down the amount of taxes that you are to pay. you know exactly what you nave got to pay and what you huvnto pay it. Not so with Ibeso tariff taxes. The man who imports goods Into tbo United States pays the tariff taxes boloro bo ran take hla goods out ot tbo Custom House. Or course he adds that tax to what ho paid for tho goods, otherwise he would be a dead rallure, and ho would break up In a week, jes. in a day. in an hour. He therefore adds thnt tax when he sella to the wholesale merchant, tho wholesnlo mer chant keeps the tux added to tho price, mid adds bis own profits vvbon ho sell to tho re tail merchant and tho retail merchant keeps the tax In tho price when hoeells to you. Hr that when yon buy a roll of cloth for a suit ot clothes, you pay in tbe prlco thnt you gjvo for it tbe tax paid by tbo Imortor, that same- tax with tbe merchant's profit, puid by tho whole sale merchant, that sumetax with the rotuller's profit paid by tho retail merebont. and' tha whole thing in the end comes out of your Foaket and It is as plain as two and two inuko our. I could ouoto any amount of authority for it, but no sensible man needs any authority upon so plain and simple a propoMtlon as Hint. Then this tax, this turlff tax. la paid by tho consumer, and the poor man who has to buy goods for himself and a large family, although e may be very poor, ofton pays as much, or perhaps more, taxes than a millionaire, whoso purchases are but email. lAnplauso and cheers 1 Why, you take some old bachelor who is worth a million, and who la ot no uso to blm soir or to anybody else laughter), who does not fulfill the Scriptures nt all and tukoa wlfo, you takoBuch an old follow as that, who does not buy In the whole eourso of a year as much clothing as u poor man not worth S300N com pelled to buy oveiv year lo clothe himself, his wile and his littlo ones, and yet that million aire pays less taxes byfnrtbunthntpoorlabor lngman whose whole fortune 1b in his hands. Now.lmy frleadB, there Is anotbertblngubout this insidious tax, and it bears very harshly upon the laboring man. when tho revenue of the Government is raised by a tariff tax It fails. as I have shown you. upon tho consnmors of tho goods, but it Is not simply upon the goods Imported in thia countrr. It fulls upon him when ho purchases Ids domestic foods mado in thia country of thntmmu kind I" That's bo "I: and it has been rBtiroatcd that the domestlo manufacturer raises the price of his goodB to un extent equal to that of tho imported goods. nnd It fans boon estimated, and I have not seen It controverted, that thearaount paid to the do mestlo manufacturers Is five tlmos as much un amount which Is paid to the Government and coos into the Treasury. Now. I say that this tariff tax Is paid by tbe consumer, and tbo man, however poor he Is, has to pay a largo and oftentimes tho lurgest proportion or It. But not so with the taxes which you pay hero tothoHtnto oi Illinois, and to tho county of Cook and to tho city of Chhagn, They nre J mid on property, and tho more property 11 man ins the more taxes ho pars, nnil of all the In ventions thnt were over devised to shift tho burdon ot taxation from a rich man's shoulder on to the shoulder of a poor man this tariff tax la tho most Ingenious and lnslduous. Ap plauso.l Now, my friends, I would like to speak to you, and especially In this audience, so largely mode up of worklngmen, I would like to speak toyonlongerthanlhave done. Who are the friends of the worklnguion ''"The Demoeriit."j 1 ns, whon you nny that yuu Just say that you are your own irieuds. lor. my lollon-cltlzous, of every 100 votes csst by the Democrats In the whole United States, It may safely be affirmed that 00 era votes of laboring men. (Applause.) i" That's right?' That IstheTact: and to say that tie Democratlo party Is not. the friend of the ubonss tsaa Is to say that tbe DcmocraUo a. ' HiMaaMMHHM party are a set ot Idiots, and are not entitled to vote at all. lApplauso.) But ther are entitled to vote: thoy have voted a greyit deal in this country. (Laughter.). They kept for thirty or forty or fifty years this conntry undor Demoorntle rule, nnd It flourished an no country did before. Thoy intend to keep it under Domocratlo rule for a while longer. (Applause) It has done no well during tho Inst tbreo years and a half that they Intend to re peat the experiment and mane Grover Cleve land once more l'rosldeut of tho united Btntes. (Great npplatiso nnd theors, "and Tnurman Vieo-ProMrtent. too."l Woll. 1 don't Tcnow, that depends on your vote. (' We hope bo.") Now. mr friends, I am going to stop. " On. no.") Yes, I am. I nm n very civil man. I pride myself upon thnt a just man, too, and I owe It to that trrnnd man whole your candidate for Governor of the State to mako war and let him bo heard for tho remainder. .... Judge Thurmnn retired umld volleys ot choersond applauso. run vainniA inns baszlt. Ske'a Abant n Say Ahrad af tke City at Stvr Tark. Aatkaar, Tho news of tho nrrlvnl of tho Cunord stoamshlp TJmbrla al Queonstown harbor ahead ot her rival, the Inman llnor City of New York, was not unoxpectod. Tho fact that the Umbria was old enough to be in hor best con dition, nnd thnt tho City of New York's ma chinery bad not yet got down to its bearings or hor crew to their bearings, discounted tbe vic tory of the Umbria among seafaring people, . although, as tt appears now, tho Umbria mado only an ordinary pass ago. According to Capt. MoMlckan's report to her nconts In thi city, the weuthor was unfavorable, and she was in noway hurried. Tho runs of ench day were ob follows: From Saturday attornoon until noon tho day follow ing. 344 miles: toMondav noon, 130: Tuesday, 44n; VYodnosduy, 443; Thursday, 488; Friday, 4H0; to (jucenetown harbor, Saturday morn ing. 493. Tho Umbria reached tbo entrance to Queons town harbor at 7:17 o'clock yestHrdav morn ing. Mi 9 rang to go ahead at Bnndyllook bar, nfter discharging the pilot, nt 4:13 o'clock on Saturday afternoon, according to her Cap tain's timing. Alter allowing four hours and thirty-five minutes tor tho difference In longi tude, her tlino of crossing was 6 days 10 hours nnd 29 minutos. The City ot Now York has not been hoard from, and judging from the fact that to two days and 16 hours she had covered loss than 1.U0U miles, ns reported by tho ofuoers of the Britannic, sho is not expected in before this afternoon. The Umbrla's previous best tlmo eastward was made in September. 1887, whon she crossed in 6 days 7 hours nnd 15 minutes. The Ltrurla has mado the passage' east In 0 days 4 hours nnd 40 minutos. BIAIOlt CLliASOS'S Lir PABXT. It kaa a Cauaty Cannnlttaa, bat Hasn't Oat a JVane Yt Mayor Patrick J. Gloason of Long Island City has decreed that thore shall bo a new polit ical party in Queens county, and a County Cen tral Committee has beon organized. The party has not yot beon named, but tbe christening is promised soon. Gleason bolted tho Democratlo ( Convention last fall, and in the spring the Dem ocratlo Convention refused to admit him to its deliberations. A meeting of the new County Control Com mittee was held on Friday night in Mayor Glenson'B office. Tho members of tho committee are: Patrick J. Gloason. President; Solomon B N'oblo, Secretary: Stephen P. O'llnrn. Treasurer; Pollco Commissioners Daly and Coleman, Kxelso Commissioners Andrew Murray and James J. O'Beilly, Cor poration Counsel Walter G. Foster. Deteotivo Jnmes McLaughlin. James Curry, Mayor Glenson'a private secretary, and John Boach, a hotel koeper at Fur Bockaway. The committoo has issued a call for a District Convention, to be held at O'Hara's saloon, 7 Jackson avenue.1 Long Island City, on Kept. 0, to elect threo delegates to tho Democratic State Convention. Gleaeoa will nlso take a contesting- delegation to the. First Congress District Convention. " Caarcsaed ta Tbi-awlna- Vllrlol In hor Hua. bitnd'a Face. IlAVEnniLij, Mass., Aujr. 25. The solution of the Salisbury Beach vitriol throwing mys tery has unearthed another picture of domes tic misery. Tho woman in the caso proves to be tho wifo of the victim, Frank Longeo. Annie Lougee was arrested hero yesterday just as she was stepping upon a train. She confessed at once that sho had thrown the vitriol upon hor husband. Whon asked If she Intended to destroy i.ouceo'H eyesight, she said she neither cared nor thought of It nt that time. If alio had she might not have attempted the doed, but sho bud been drinking with frionds and was desporate. Tho prisoner is a prepossessing-looking woman apparently about '29 years old. Hhe purchased a pint of vitriol for the purpose in this city, and with it went to the beach. In tho evening she sta tioned herself a short distance from the house and sent a boy to Lougee with tho messaga that a lady wished to see blm. He responded with alacrity, and on his npprjaoh she dashed the liuid. which was In a dippor. at bis faoe. The lovvor portion of Ills fuce, his nock, and tonguo were badly burned, but bis eyes es caped. Ho is in a comfortable oondltlon. and his physicluu says be will not bo disfigured. Grand Jlrnr Day at Cbautanqno. Chautauqua, Aug. 25 Thia Is Grand Army day nt Chautauqua, and the grounds ore full of veterans nnd tholr friends A battalion of the Foaton Guards of Jamestown bad a dross parndo, after an eloquent lecture on tbo " Man with tho Musket" by llobert Mclntire of Illinois. Gen. Russell A Alger of Michigan presldod at the lecture. Tho Chautauqua chorus choir gave a number of army songs. Sevornl thousand Grnnd Army veterans joined in tho chorus with stirring effect. Bishop Vtn eont welcomed tbe veterans to Chautauqua In nn eloquent uddress. and Introducod Gon. Alger, calling for the Chautnuqun salute. Gen. Algor gave some interesting reminis cences of tho war. nnd said wo honor our old foes for their courage nnd bravery: wo wish they may bo happy and prosperous, but let us never forgot Hint wo wore right and they wore wrong. Within tbo past year, tho General said, live thousand veteran Union soldiers have passed away, Other addresses were delivered by Comrade Pickard, ex-Gov. Win, Cumback of Indiana, Cnmrudn Cameron of Jamestown, und Judge Albion W. Tourgoo. A. Girl AccldcMtatly Shot. PtAiNnKM), N. J.. Aug. 25. Miss Mlnnio Loud, dauKtiterot Israel Leu la of North I'UlnncIJ, vraa iliocwblla attending' a plcnlo yesterday afternoon. Soma of thayouiiKinen hal been imctlelng with a revolver, which tliey laid on the (rrounit bar namal mieiliani. aprdloyrara. ploked tho weapon op, and waaplayliig with it when It wae ulicharaeil. Tb bullet entered Ilia irlrl rUbtarmncar tiiethoiUfterimdfullowed the bono upward lor .everal luchea Pre. 1'robaico and llcdxea extracted It after an bour'a probing. Olrl Kidnapped, but Itjtea.ed. Bin IUmtoi!. Me., Aug. 25. As a young lady employed la Crawley'e etore here vu ou her way bocno at V o'clock Hit nUtit. a t UnLot waa thrown over her head and chloroform thrown in Iter face, flhe waa then i.lreil uy two men anrl put In a vehicle and driven out louard Mrawterrv lllll Her crlea alaroed tha men. and iheput her ouiufthe carnaso and drove awar. Hliehad money belonging to her employer In htrpoe. eeailoii. but laved It Uobbery Uauppoacd to have bean the lnceullva to tbe kidnapping. Two Unknown Ilodlea Puuad In ait Btver, Tho bodies of two unknown men were fouud Rnatlnz lii the L'ait Itlver yeiterday, One waa nuda, and had evidently- been In theater about (ourdaya. The man waa about 91 yesre old. O fact 10 Inches In height, and had brnwu balr lha other body, found iloatlnr off Pier 40, waa that of a man about 3i yraraold, and Jf.et Rincbei In height, wltbaiaiidy mouiiaohe It waaeloihedtn a kluecli.rk Jumper red and while Uwn icniite autre dark trousers, and wiille cotton aocks In the pocketa were twelve ceuU andabone rln Both bodies are at the Xforne awutlua- Uentlncauou. JVU2AIyOS AllUVT lOlVy. Vayor Hewitt threatened to come to the City Hall ve.trrua), buiichanvcd hla lulud and d.cld.d to to llhivwood, hla country homeatead, where be will re uiUn until lDday, Mlu Alice H.HmjIer. rtovii accaMd of Iho theft of Ure Etlia M. Harbour a dlamondt. waived further ex amination at Jeffereon Uarkei yesterday and was com muted lu default of tAouob.ll ' """" c"m The membereof the Stnok Kxchanre yetterday rati tloned the (Jortrnora to cloie the Ki name neat tjamr day. Aa the followlor Uouday la Labor Uar, the Kx chance, ir the miinf Is irrauled, will thua be cloaed from rWay ulahi toTueaday, .filr "?!?'. '""I ,,nn"1 and Patrick T, Colleton of JMW eetHliteenth street quarrelled In frontof teWeet hlitecntb street, and llannau traoiured Cull, ion's akull v lib a wrench Culleton died or bts Injuries on Aur. au At the Coroners luaueat yesterday aereral wltnesaes awore that OuUeten. who waa drunk, accosted Uannaa't I'S1 i..1'"' " bun to ilye tlm employment. When lfS.1.?.mn.ittr,,',. wvalk away from him he kick. 3 lu In the side, aad vu shout to kick kim axels whin asSjllaojUB. whs cane sJeac tOw ua with a' i CLEVEEAND SENDS $10,000 I LOOKS t.lKB TAKaO AIT INTKBBSt 1 tit TAB DEMOCRATIC CAMP AID !T. 'M Cabinet OH earn Caatrlbnte, aad altaathe 1 8160,000 (feasts tram taa President's jj Friends la Waahlna-taa Btereaptlenae Asralnet Htreet far Teste. '- President Cleveland has enhanced tha -Ji ardor ot tha Domocrots in charge of the & i tlonal campaign by sending them his cheek for 110,000. A very cordial letter accompanied the y President's contribution. The members of tho -J Cablnot havo also sent vory liberal contribn- h tions, and altogether from tho personal friends V of tho President In Washington $150,000 has) $ thus far beon handed in. All the contributions , ?,fj hare bcenaoeomponledbyencouragtngletters. 'p One lottor said that tt wouldn't bo noceuaxr ' $1 tor the Domoorats to threaten to fry the tat" -1 ) out of tho manufacturers that the friends '( jj of Mr. Cleveland would see to it that the com- ft. mltteo had all the money nocessary for tha '. legitimate expenses of the campaign. Tula aj demonstration ot support from the President '',';"!; will.it is believed. Incline tbe star-eyod god- &. desa from tho llluo grass country to alter her -'A opinions somewhat, nnd admit that Mr. Clove- , x $ lnnd believes in self help qulto as muohas any. v'fc body else. Anyway, the President's check, anrl , fih the contributions of the Cablnot nnd his friends, "',j'; coming right on top of Canadian retaliation Mi message have cheered up tho mighty. i& , Then tho sterenptlcan man wus nt it again ' last night. This time lio devoted himself to f fun, and left the Bolld matter to bo portrayed fM on another full-moon canvas in Union square. i'M Iho Democrats have now two stereoptleana fm pouring shot Into tho licpublicans. Tho Firth &l avenue nnd Twonty-thlrd streot man ahoorily ,xf.I area these off: '5i ClevelandtoldtheRepiihllcansarUhBtory-tbatistrBe. ul Three cheers for h Red, White, an Blue. viji Cleve'and bold ami true. " .M And tbe rrand Old Roman, too. itnl Nonon doeent like Cleveland's meuarat It Isn't M?fj "Lntrllth you know." tfl , Say. chappie, what a howlble cad that Cleveland ta Vil lie weallylsn'e alwald to hurt Wales's teellnr. ' (1 mr John A. Macdonald. the Canadian fremlor, and ,( Fenater Edmonds, tbe Republican leader, arree tnat Jj Cleveland Is a hold, bad man. , Illelne'a bluster Cleveland's works. Compare Blaine's , . record as Secretary ot Bute and Cleveland's on the Hah- ! : erles question. . S We kuow our rlrhts. and. knowing-, dare maintain. " Tbe Republican Senators hare antjayed all the aleeplnf t berths on Morton's Canadian Partite iiaiirosd. ';! , A mass mooting has boea arranged to be) ,, held in Washington on Sopt, G. Gov. Bill, Boo- V retarles Dickinson and Vilas, OoL fellows, and others will Bpeak. "" The ltepubllcans at headquarters spont V most of tbe day loading up to got square on -i the sterooptlcon man. Tbeso text will bo '$ flaunted nt you from tbe surface and elevated curs in Now iork and Hrooklyn this weok: m Roier Q Mills, author ot the star chamber Mills TaruT i bill, says ne la " In favor of free men. free labor, aad ,$' free trade " If free men want rree labor and free trade t"; In this country and the consequent enormoua redaction is of waies, let them vote the Democratlo UokeL -T; Under protection the vue earaera of the United 1-V Piatea bare become the owners of more property than "ffl all other wage earners In tbe world. v -..lal Under free trade Ireland became poor. Cndernra una lection l letting rich. vofl V hy are all tna rree traders for Cleveland t ' The London srectaivr aaya: "drover Cleveland has H done more to advance the cauae of free trade than any J& I i'rlme Minister of England haadone." fi This makes t'leveland very popular In Borland. ni, i Vote tor Harrison and ltorton and American pros- "A Every article purchased abroad throws some Ameri- jj- ) can arilcleont of the market , v! Under free trade Knrland U In debt ' j ! under protection the United States have a snrplas, J? t Vote for tbe United statce against the world. !; l Harrison, protection, proepsslty. V (Cleveland, free trade, dl.treaa, -i M Mills. Carlisle. Bayard, Warterson. ITttrd, Lamar, and ' Morrison, the leading free traders ef the DemooraUs i il party, are all members ot the Cobden rree Trade Club V. J ot England. - H Are these tbe men you want to follow t ' ( Late in the afternoon n majority of the com- ' U mittep flitted over to Washington. It Is said "' i that they will attend a conference of BeDUb- vt Uoan Senators to bo held to-day to aeries a . - plan to fight Mr. Cloveland on the Canadian. ' 1 message. Z The liopubHeanmanagerBsarthattheDemo- '.lib ' &ra.t8 Sr? J"lpg, the post, Offloa unlawfully. -VJj EdltorltlehardSmith of the Cincinnati dm.. ffiK mercial-Oaietta has written a letter to Con- f 1 gressman O. H. Grosvenor of Ohio saying that ' i! he has legal proof that his rnper.ln being trans- "' mitted through the Post Offices of Ohio to sub scribers. Is doiayed while Democratlo campaign j documents can be inserted In the wrappers. There seems to be a sort of rooolleotion cur- rent around town that it used to be the Demo- --. crats who were in the unfortunate position of , " ': having to mako this complaint when election time came around. 1 1 , Three Tramai Struck by a aLaeanatlvre. 4 Four tramps attemnted to board a freight i ? train on tbe fenniylvanta Railroad sear the Meadow ' ) station early yesterday morntof. They did not sea a westbound paatenger train comlnr toward them, and Juat aa they jumped for the frelibt cars tbe engine of i tbe passenger train struck three of tbem. The fourth t escaped and reached the bunkers ot the frelibt car " f safely. He look.d around and saw hla companions ly- ' 1 Ing em the rround. and at oncejumpedod thootheralda ' i of the car. and started acroas the meadows aa fast aa t be could run lie baa not been seen since. I The passenger train waa stopped, and tbe train men 1 1 went bacl. to look after tbe three m-u who had been ',- struck, one, a colored man. waa dead Ilia skull waa ',-",,( cru.hed In. both the others were badly cut and wera T i unconscloua. Ther were taken to Jer.ay city and eant .D t to the City llo.pl til One of them regained eonaclona- vj nralatelnilieaftrraonn.aadeatdhlanamewaeChaTlea i Urowii, and that he bved In Trumbull aireet Washln. f ton. D V. He did not knew the names of aayaf bus i companions, nor whsre they came rrora. Ua becama - 'H unconscloua again shortly afterward. Ills companion. . tWM who Is lying; lu the ted next to blm In the hospital. Had , jB not regained eoneclouaaeea ne to a lata hour last night H lloth alll probably die There waa nothing on the body ., of tbo mau who was killed which revealed his name r residence, aV Tbe Oodles efOseiel and Ilaaderman Fanad v Just otter the flnlsu of the yacht race at Co- . narsle, L. I . yesterday, and while the throngs of pleas- 'ft'san ure seekers were wavlnf their welcome to theyaohta. ''& men. a boat rowed by Caul Revere and Oeorge Dixon .?awJ drew up alongside the pier. In tbe stern, rorered with Itllaal some ofdeanvaa. laythe bodies of two young men. Fred- . J.aavl erlrk lloegjlof alu tilery street snd rredsrlok Uander- . mnor;w Throop avenue, Hronklyn They, with young .?'aml William frelser of Ml Floyd etreet hired a rowboat has davl w eduesday lu re a flsblng. and during a squall tbe boas j" m capsized and all three were drowned. Frederick Carr V" m or the yacht Yucatan, while cruising In Cauarsle bay 1 yesterday morning, saw llanderman'a body lying on "E M Pole liar, Boegsla body waa found later on toe Fish- -A m Mil llaia. iount- Frslger's body Is not yet recovered. J! IU Judge Wilson, acting aa Coroner, linpanebed a Jury of c nl etxmsn, and with bare heada standing on a boat closa A fi down to where tbe boaL lay. took tne necessary ottos, 4 lv aud the bodice were then brought up on the pier. fi- File Manufacturer Kays Twa TOIdewa. 'j j Sarah A. Hay, the dlvorcod wife of John Bay. ' fi the Newark: file manufacturer, who died from a self la- , ill dieted wound on Sunday last, bat filed a caveat against I the admission to probate other former burband'a wtlL : Bhe doee not allege any grounds agalnat the admission nt the will, but will make known her obJeoUona In the ' Orphans' Court when the case is called Ray latter- .- erytlmurtoiheynung woman whom he married three '.,: days before he ahot lilniaelt, and with whom be had t' been tiring- lor four rncuiha before bis marriage. See ,'t. will contest the cae againsc the Oral wife to Iba end. ' , It Oat Dp ta. BO Hearers. : Now York, baromotrlas.ll y speaking, was mid '! way yesterday between tbe centre of Ugh preasura, V which was crossing Georgia to the sea and the low pressure area away off to the nertbwest cf Lake Sip. V rlor. lbs temperature ranged up to sue in the after. yv I noon, and even at ,' F. H. It waa SB! bnt the people I found the day I. si uncomfortable than a number f ii M lava of the week bolore. when tha temperature was J' K ower. The air was dryer yetterday. Colder wsaiksr ,, W Is expected soon. ' Tbe Weather Yesterday. ly, W Indleatod by Hudnut'H tbormometer: 8 A ML t I n8eju.A,i4..u7! IIA.J.,73 lU,.HI' a :JO f. M 00J h W f jr.. S3i u F.M. 7t U midnight, 7. Average ft 70. Average ou Anr. 23. leBf. 7H .' signal Oco l'rndlcttaeu j'j'i V For Maine. New Ilnmpsblre, Vermont, and jt: eastern New York. fair, eicapt llrbt local rains la Nerta- p V ern portions, warmer, southwesterly winds. i. lor Plstrlct of Columbia, Virginia. Maryland. Debt- 9 ware. bswJsrsey, eastern Fenusjlvanla, Connaotlt&t hV llbode island, aud afas.achu.eltt, warmer, southwest- ft,, m eriywlnda i'" bPAUBS lit OU TUB XJUMOttAPB. 'fi Earn Jonas preached to large audiences at Eonad & Ta Lake yesterday, lie will conduct meetings ibere next "- U week. ar-f Waterman Irons. Klyrare old. who waa aisaslted and w' 11 robbed lu bl alore In Fruvldence on Irlday by twe ' m young men. died yesterday morning. '' fl , Oov, lull, accotopaulsd hy Mr, W a Hackney or Al- . m nany, arrived at Liuilra from Cortland on Friday even- ? H Ing. They a 111 he the guests ot air. & R. Soper ever '' H Sunday ' 'ill A threshing machine boiler oa tha farm of frank SHIh""?? njr Ccrry. Pa., eipladed on Friday. klUlasj H Wllllaui Clough. the engineer, an Arthur UoCray, oae if ef the workmen. Two others were badly Injured, - Burrlara vUlUd, Jtufns A. reeling's grUt mill In lltta- i W "ifavon'rteariilgbl. drilled a'bolelnthe aafi : 1 and blew the door off. It went half way through the M paruuoaeii the ether aide ot lbs room. The burglars vol fJOU In caali and HOu In negotiable checks. "'" H John UcKune, a brickyard band In iba employ ef one aaa. jle" Windsor yard was killed yesterday after- aaal noon by two trains on tha West Shore JUIlroad. u aaal Knne waa walking to Newhurgh en tbe twlrwiaa aaavi 4m