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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 04, 1892, Image 6

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2d EDITION.
IN FOUR MORE DAYS.
The Closing of the Presidential Cm.
paign.
IJlJANA DEIRATS ARE CIIDII
What is Said at Headquarters in
New York.
GENERAL IOLTTICAL NEWS.
INDIANA DEMOCRATS CONFIDENT.
They Am. Offrrtug Odds of Five to Three
That Cleveland Will Cary the state.
Hp..ial Ditpatch to The Eveninr tar.
INDIAIAPoLi%. I3D.. Nov. 4.-The politdi
fight is getting very bitter in Indiana. There
are charges of attempting fraud, stealing bal
lots. bin og vote., &c.. made by each party
against the other. There is no reason to be
lice any of them.
'I h,, reublians are holding meetings morn
ing. nmxn and night in public places and have
engaged all the halls and theaters for the nest
three da:ys. They would probably use the
cbaurches for campaign speeches on Sunday if
they voi get them.
I c-orLay the chairmen of the republican
county committees throughout Indiana came
h. ri to pt money that is to be given to each of
th, m t'or use in their respective counties
Mano of them returned almost empty handed
with ia-truetion to come back. tomorrow or
Sun; Ia or if they could not do this the money
woTild I .ent them in time for use.
I o1 i few thousand dollars was on hand for
di tribution %c..terday. but the committee has
p-:ive awirane from national headquarters
that ther will get all they need for legitimate
uw.- within the next two days.
I, the republicant really have no tangible
ar.1 d-inite information cn which to base their
claim that they will carry the state they are
maikmng one of the hardest and best-sustained
bluf1- on reenrd. They draw the line on bet
tir. any considerable sums, however.
All ,ver the cities are posted offers to bet
vn, amount ut odds of 5 to 4 and even 5 to S
that ( leveland will carry Indiana.
This morning Editor X1oras of the Sentinel
called upon Harry New. editor of the Journal,
and said: "I will bet you e2.500. and put the
money up now, that Vlevcland carries Indiana."
- No y ou won't." said y oung New, "but I will
bet yon a new hat."
4 Imirman Tagg.rt of the democratic state
committee said to Tunz STAn correspondent
thi morning:
*Our poll in comfinete, and all our routine
work is through. Ion may place absolute re
liance on mi statement that Cleveland will
carry Indiana by a good big majority. There
Ise not the slightest doubt about it, for I
know what I am talking about.
I understand the republicans are giving out the
bo~ole to the co:mtay committeemen today. It
will do th-m no good for they can neither buy
nor steal thw .t..te away from "us."
The prohibition and people's parties are
both very active. The former are holding
mectin-. thi4 week, covering eighty-nine
cunies. It has county tickets in ninety-two
couinti. anl 218 speakers at work and a roll
of '.00 p.ersons who contribute from 10 cents
to -?1 each per week, making a campaign
fund of 65600 per month. Secretary Shiel of
the prohibition state committee says the party
poll d 17.000 votes in Indiana in 1888 and 10.000
in 1?v. bit i: fully experts to poll 30,000 or
more this year.
The people', party polikd 2.500 votes for
Streeter in .1,s" and 17.300 for its strnte ticket in
l40. It hojpes to poll 25.000 votes this year for
Wo aver. Iloth of these estimates can be greatly
reduced with safety.
Attorney General Miller made his first speech
at Elwo.,d esterday. If he had stayed in In
diainapoli. he woul have heard very uncompli
mentary remarks made about him, for thedem
orrato are redhot over his instructions
allowing deputy marshals and supervis
or* around the polling places. There Is
a very bitter feeling in Indiana about the use of
marshals at the polls, and with good reason.
C4. W. W. Dudley started it when he was
V. A. marshal of Indiana in 1880. and the demo
cratic marshal in 18W6 and 189 followed his
example. As a rule the deputies employed
were ward heelers. loafers and hoodlums. who
were insolent and overbearing at the polls and
were fre<luently grilty of outrageous and un
warranted interference with voters.
CONCLUDING WITR VIOLENCE.
Ead of a Bitter and Exciting Fight It Ala
ama.
;potal Dispatch to The Lvenin- Star.
M1,rXIompar. AtA., Nov. 4.--Mr. Magee re
turned to l'ittsburg last night. Before his de
parture he issued a card in reply to the charge
that his mission to Alabama was to buy votes.
Much interest is attachtd to his address, which
to used by the fusonists as a campaign docu
ment.
A serirus collision was narrowly averted at
McGhee' switch. this county, between negro
populio and negro "straight" republicans at a
poltical speakinig. The trouble was caused by
an attempt of fucion negroes to prevent the
straightrep:blicani canididate for Congress from
speaking. The former were routed after short
resitance and driven awaY. None were killed.
There will be big rallies by both parties
throughout the state tomorrow ad Monday
nights.
TO MICBIGAN DEMOCRATS.
. An Addreae lssued Aseribiug 1Fished
taciemea to thse Repabiteas.
Dzmrri. Mie-u., Nov. 4.-Daniel J. Campjan,
~ chairman of the democratte central committee,
- today i-sued an address "to the honest voters
- Iof Michigan," of which the following Is a pert:
"We have positive information that thenr
publicans have instructed all the county and
subordir.ate committees in this state to see to It
that at least three democrats in every school
<listrict in the state are Induced to stay away
from the polls. If thi-i plan were successful i
woul~d mean the absence of a very large num
ber of democrats fronm the polls on election day.
The methaast to be adopted to secure this ab
ienitationi can safely be judged from the ways and
means adopted in the pat to deliver the votes
of the blocks of five and floaters generallylin
doubtful state',. Everv po.sible e~otsol
.be msde' throughont 7.lichigan to counteract the
effect of this disgracefulI work. I urge every
friend of an honest ballot and every foe of cot
porate encroachment upon Individual rights to
see that none of his friends are absent from the
polla.
"Akn offer to bribe you to refrain from voting
Is as munch a crime as a bid for your vote. Ii
the infamous suggestion is ma4e to you by an1
one, in the name of manhood knoch him down'
PART LEAIDERS PALL OUT.
Chairan Jomes and Mrs. lese att Up a
Kan.a Gathnertag.
Cuxcaoo, Nov. 4.-A special dispateh from
Topeka, Kan.. may.: The demoeratie Flambee.
Club while marching In the Weaver proeo
last night was egged. J. 8. Ernest, president
of the club, was spattered with eggs and JaN..
Fitzgibbone, a contractor, was hit In the back
-of the head and badly injured. A helf does
others were mere or let, brudsed. The elub
marched the entire length of line of march not
withstanding telleve of eggs which wer thrown
at them .all along tlhe way.
-' (hairuan Jiae. of the desmocratic state een
tral comnmittee left the Weaver meeting be
asuse of a miatunderstanding with Mrs. M. A.
Lease, who desmanded permidson to speak.
D~urinag an altercation between the tee pade
nmontam reigned. After Gen. Weaver bad en.
I einded a spehof two hours he latredased J.
U. Atwessof Atebbnen.
The crowd waied to hear Mrs. L.ease and be
- gaae-11in for er. Chairman Jee s==me
tha Mr, ame ad efttoeateh the train, bet
n enmer hed he dome so thee te bae
pepelMst appeared frn behigd the Sm as ete
s para hemse and ebotm in a lad, meieb.
mati veis: "Mrs. L.ease is here and deman
- paramsiatspeakto the im etml Ensa,
Seister Peter ed Glea. weaver ated iei
'to pacify her, and she began her speseb te @a
,ereud .si wild enthe.e.... She d...ed
- e aie who were reng the ma
anddes Sme n th pesepnd
- ans as a e. Nm ene
mm'n = rn3AT1L3s IS 2T 33 1UG3T.
3Ma ssi-e 4f0 Osmitumge b in
Manags Ia New Tork.
Naw Yona, Nov. .-Chairsan Carter and i
all the other members of the republican mi
steal executive wew at headquarters early
this morning. With everyevideneeof increased
confdence they gave assurance that victory for
the republican ticket was already secure, but
T expressed determination to let no lack of
igilance at the eleventh hour place that tic
t7in "jeopardy.
- aCarter was asked his ophinon of I
the situation as it stands with regard to Chair
Emu Sheehan's instructions to his local subor- 1
dinates concerning the stand taken by the De- 1
rtment of Justice respecting the reitions of
and state oicials at the polls.
Mr. Carter replied that he b nothing to sy i
other than he understood the controversy to be I
between Mr. Sheehan and the United States I
government. and he apprehended the govern
ment was abundantly able to take care of itself
and to perform its obligation to the people in
full
Dicoseixo Caixons or ThOUALZ.
There was more talk about John I. Daven
port than anything els around the political
headquarters of both parties this morning
Most of the politicians had given '
up prophesying, claiming it is too
near election day for that, and I
instead they were discussing the sensational !
possibility of a big clash between federal and
state authority on next Tueaday. None of the I
chiefs will admit they anticipate any
trouble. Nevertheless the republicans say I
that the federal supervisors and deputy I
marshals will go anywhere around the polling
booths that they deem necessaryand the demo- C
crate My that if the marshals do they will be i
ejected by force and arrested if they resist. It 4
is understood that the police force'of this city
will be instructed to arrest all federal marshals 4
who attempt to go within the guard rail. t
Democratic national committeemen would say
little this morning about the federal marshals
at the polls, but it is understood that they fear a
trouble if the opinion of Attorney Gen- d
eral Miller is acted upon. The na- A
tional committee approves the action of the F
state committee in advising citizens to arrest t
marshals who violate the state law, and it is q
likely that Chairman Harrity will be heard 1
from on this question before next Tuesday. He
is waiting for certain legal opinions which he a
has asked.
The democratic national committee say that d
one result of this trouble over United States c
marshals will be to give the people a foretaste e
of the operations of the force bill and thereby 2
cause the lose of many votes to the republican t
party. .
AT nEPUnLIcAN HEADQUARTERS.
At the republican national and state head
quarters it was said that the marshals would cer
tainly go within the rails at the polls, and that
no authority, state or city, had any right to I
prevent them from so doing.
The republicans claim to have positive evi
dence that the democrats are going to attempt
to carry the election in Indiana by bribery and
that li50,000 has been sent to Indianapolis for
the purpose of buying votes.
At democratic headquarters the leaders pro- I
fess to have no anxiety about the result in New I
York. They now count it as sure for Cleveland. t
New Jersey is looked upon in the same way b
and all of the southern states are t
figured upon for their old-time majorities.
There was much excitement about the Fed
eral building this morning. Before the fifty
eight prisoners taken from Randall's Island (
were brought in their ca3es were argued before
Judge Benedict by Lawyer Wheeler on u mo- 1
tion for a reduction of bail. The motion was
opposed by the district attorney, but neverthe
less bail was reduced to el,000.
A1oTUER IMPORTANT ARET.
John 1. Davenport had another important
arrest made this morning. The man was W.
F. Brown, a Tammany district leader, and he
was charged with using his house for the colon- a
ization of voters. He will be examined during t
the day.
The grand jury this morning handed up a
twenty indictments for violations of the elec
tion laws in the United States Supreme Court.
Shortly after 1 o'clock Commissioner Shields
issued thirteen bench warrants for the arrest of
these men indicted, and they were at once
given to deputy marshals for service.
A number of arrests were made this morning
for falee registration, all the prisoners being re
manded.
CHAIRMAN CARTER CONFIDENT.
But the Democrats Profess to be Sure of
New York and Indiana
Special Dispatch to The Evening Star.
NZUw Yoax, Nov. 4.-This is democratic day
here. The democrats have picked up much
courage in the past twenty-four hours. The
fact that they have made new combinations
with the populists in several western states is
probably one cause.
They retain full confidence of carrying this c
state. Reports from Indiana are conflicting.
The republicans express confidence, but privage I
advices from there indicate that no betting is a
being done and nobody is willing to back his I
assertions with money. A telegram from Post- I
master Dalton of the House of Representatives t
says that the republicans are unwilling to bet i
on the result c
Chairman Harrity in a talk with a personal
friend from his own state said last night he
was confident of carrying Indiana and New
York. but was much alarmed about Connecticut
and Delaware. He expressed himself as ho t
ful of West Virginia, but not confident of that
state.
Chairman Carter still expresses utmost confi
dence. Betting on the general result continues
with little change from yesterday.
MRS. DEACON STOLE HER CHILD.
She Outwitted Her Husband sd Defied the
French Police Anthorities.
Pinrs, Nov. 4.-Another great sensation has
develope in the Deacon case. As soon as the 1
tribunal of the Seine delivered its decision dis-c
missing Mrs. Deacon's suit for divorce and
ordering that the eldest child, then in
a convent, be delivered up to Mr.
Deacon, Mrs. Deacon hastened secretly
to the Convent of Our Lady of the
Assumption in the Department of the Marne,
bent upon carrying of the child, and thus both3
defying the authority of the French court and I
baming Mr. Deacon. The sympathies of the I
nuns of the convent and of the peopleof the
neighborhood have been with Mrs. Deacon,
who was known to the latter as "La Princess
Amerieaine" and was much beloved for her
kindness to the poor and suffering. When Mrs.
Deacon arrived the news of the court's decision
was unknown at the convent, and Mrs. Deaconu
was admitted as usuaL.
But little is known of what occurred within
the walls. Mrs. Deacon had a carriage at the
gate end she seemed calm and serene as usual,
evidently suppreesing her emotions In order not
to excite suspicion. slhe asked and obtained
leave to take the alder of the children to ride,
and after kissing the younger tenderly she
walked with the former to the carrae
At first she drove slowly, but Increased her
sedas the convent and the adjoining group
chouse. disappeared from view.
Mr. Dacon drove up to the convent shortly
after his wife had gone. He was amazed and
maddened when he learned the situation, but
no more anm==ed than the lady superior when
she learned the strategy of the good Mrs.
Deacon. Mr. Deacon at once appealed to
the polie, who readit7 joined him in attesapt
ing to overtake his wife. It seems impossible
that she eould escape from France, as taplc
everywhere have been warned to be on ~out
leek end to arrest her and the child wherever
found. Deacon is determined to get possesion
of the chld
COMISO TO 5T. ELEZABETR'5.
A life Ceuwiet Who Delights In Hu-ma=
Bleed.
CoLus. Oujo, Nov. d.-Deputy U. B.
Marshal Williams of Cincina=ti has removed I
Jas. Brown, a deranged United States prisoner, I
from the Ohio penItentiary to the national I
asylum at Washingtom, D. C. The prisoner
fought thema like a tigeraeast being removed,
Twsnty-ave years ago he was eharged with
being a vampIre and living cm humsan bleed.
He was a 'Portuguese seler and shipped em a
ishing smask froms Bosen up the sasdta n1ST. I
During the trip two uf the esev were I
missing and an imesn lnwas sd. Brown a
was feimd ome day In thhld .t the sessk- I
lug the blood from t body ot erne of mlB- e
ers. 'The ether boywas foud atth e i
mand shad been su a dsambr. 4
murder and senternsed te be hangsd. Preisden I
Jehesamsm ed the amisees to Impsbm
mend ser mee Aner senesgMm y en
the Ibssass psk se
Lee to as ImmUha
tee
T1E DOCBATO YTEW.
Sepnbliea.e sale.d 3. W mee eps or
pspetal Desteo te The vuser Star.
Naw Yom,, Nov. 4.-The political tide, if ob
wwrations from this city are cereet, runs
trongly democratic. The democrats claim
hat the republican managers, though they are
eeping up a bold front to the public and are
playing the game for all it is worth in case a
hance should turn up to seize the prine. admit
n private that things look bad an that tey
T rather than expect to win.
t breakfast table of the Fifth Ave
inse Hotel that these private opinions are
attered. There Senator Gorman and Mr.
imalley and others on the democratic side meet
Er. Hackett. the chairman of the republican
tate campaign committee, Mr. Manley of the,
'spublican national committee, ex-Senator
Pltt and such visiting republican statesmen
is may be, and pleasant confidences are ex
hanged.
It was at the breakfast table of the Fifth
Lvenue Hotel one day last week that Senator
)uayT i said to have pleasantly remarked toa
ltinguished democrat. a member of what Mr.
ungalls described as the most comfortable club
n the countr: "Before I came here I was
fraid Gen. n would be elected; now I
m sure he won't and am going home."
If a reporter could hear the talks that take
ilace over the coffee and the rolls of the 5th
venue between men who know the secrets of
he campaign he would be able to give his pa
oer some very interesting reading.
It In the report of a conversation which took
lace there this morning between one of the
most prominent of the democratic manag
nd one of the most prominent of the republi
an managers which justifies me in telegraph
ng you that the republican managers do not
spect victory.
On the other hand the democra1 managers
lo. Senator Gorman, who goes to Laurel, Md..
onmorrow afternoon to vote, told me this
orning: "The campaign is finished and
ir. Cleveland will be elected. My duties
a a national committeeman in prest
ential elections have prevented my
oing home to vote for the two previous cam
aigns-1884 and 1888. But I am so sure of vic
Dry now that I feel at liberty to leave head
uarters and go home. Nothing can defeat us
ow.",
The democratic national committee will issae
n andress to the country tonight. The ad
ress states the issues of the campaign as the
emocracy views them, congratulates the demo
ratic voters on their approaching victory and
xhorts each of them to do his full duty as citi
ens and cast his ballot for the democratic
icket. It is signed by Mr. Harrity and Mr.
)ickinson.
Senator Hill is having a triumphal tour
broigh this state this week. He spoke at Syr
ceno last night, he speaks at Elmira, his old
ome, tonight and at Albany tomorrow night.
t Syracuse last night 5.000 were turned away
rom the great rink there.
At all the principal stations where his train
ran great crowds of people were gathered to
rhom he made two-minnte speeches. Senator
lill has maae more then 100 such speeches this
reek. He sent word to Mr. Harrity this morn
rig that his observations during his tour led
im to believe that Gen. Harrison would not
ave 65,000 plurality "above the Harlem." and
bat the number of republicans who have told
im told that they will rvote for Cleveland is aw
anishing.
NO FUSION IN VIRGINIA.
halrmann Pierson of the People's Party
Denles the Reported Agreement.
'o the Editor of The Eieninz tar:
RicHXomD, VA., Nov. 4, 1892.
The Richmond newspapers and other demo
ratic organs in this state continue to assert
hat the peoplos party has fused with the re
ublicans. This is done in the face of my
Dlemn denial and with the knowledge that
bere has never been any grounds for such
report. There can be no fusion or deal in
bis state between the people's party and any
ther party without my consent, and I now as
ert positively and finally that there has been
6 fusion and that there will be none.
Sincerely yours, C. H. Piaasxc,
Chairman People's Party of Virginia.
OFFICIALS AT THE POLLS.
Lights of Federal Supervisors and Deputy
Marshals Defined by Democrats.
LIT-rLX RocE, Aua., Nov. 4.-The democratic
tate committee has issued to Arkansas election
fficers a circular defining the rights of United
tates supervisors and deputy marshals at elec
ions, which after outlining those rights and
uties continues: "It is said that United
tates deputy marshals will be appointed at the
arious precincts in this state and take charge
if the elections. There is no authority in the
ederal statutes which authorizes this except
n cities of 20,000 or more inhabitants.
fence the only place in Arkansas where
loputy marshals can be appointed is in the city
f Little Bock, it being the only city in the state
rith an many as 20,000 inhabitants. Therefore,
F any deputy United States marshals should be
ppointed anywhere except in Little Bock, it
rould be without authority of law. and it will
e the duty of peace officers of the county
a uphold and maintain the state law
a keeping the peace at the voting pre
incts. and a deputy marshal can exercise
.o more authority at the election precinct
r voting place than any other citizen.
f they should undertake to take charge of the
ottng precinct or booth or attempt officially
o do anything in controlling or influencing the
lection or violate in any manner the state
itatutes they should be arrested by the sheriff,
rhose duty it is to preserve the peace at the
lection precincts and see that a fair expression
if the will of the people is had.
"In the exercise of the duties and functions
rhich the law, both state and federal, Imposes'
Ipon you the greatest caution should be pro
grved to do nothing rashly or outside of the
aw, and special pains shculd be taken to pro
rent any turba~nce or breach of the pae.
Lt the same aime no willful violation of te law
y parties acting under the assumed authority~
if the United States marshal should be to
rated."
WILL PROBABLY BE LOST.
rhe BritIsh Ship-of-War Hewe is Sti en the
Roeks.
Loxnox, Nov. 4.-A dispatch from Ferrol
esterday evening stated that the British war
hip Howe, which stranded on the Ferrol bar,
ad been floated. This morning private dis
atches from Corunna say that the ship has not
een floated and assert that her total lees Is
ievitable. The prow of the Howe Is com
lietely submerged, while her pop deck stands
ut of the water. The vessel isfalling over on
he starboard aide and her decks are at such an
ngle that her guns are shifting against her
larboard bulwarks. The divers who have
ramined the stranded vessel state that her
eel Is destroyed and that It will be Impossible
a repair her. The offcers and crew of the
lowe have transferred their effects to the dlag
hip Royal SovereIgn.
Admiralty offecals today Inform the represent
tive of the Associated Press that they received
umerous telegrams during the night from
'ficers of the Howe, but that none of them
Sated that tpvessel bad been floated. They
dded that heefforts to get her off would be
ontined and they hoped to avert her loss, as
er inner bottom had not been pierced by the
ocks.
TUE PARIS FUND5,
rhey' Os. Be Released Only en am Order
Uresm a rench Cmart.
Lornox, Noev. 4.-Messrs. Monroe A Co., the
ainkers of Paris who have in their possaeion
he money known as the Paris fund, belonging
o the Irish parlissnentary party, have wriea
letter to Mr. Justin McCarthy, In which they
sy they have cesinlted consel In regard to the
slesse of the fund. The counsel advisse them
bat they e=naet part with the mnoney unlsse
ethorised to do so by the tribunal of the
laie. No comromsebetween the two see
Ion. of the rihpartismen
mg the di=pu-eitio of theen
tee them froeespo.ahllt., Mote sa
lapse befase the r aim of the Sine givs a
lesaon In the matier,
A Meer Veaseslam Mmieter.
New Yoma, New. 4.-evdrreesmantiy ap
minted relreseamitltvee ef the new vemnahna
overa t to this emesty arrive4 hese this
seraing on the stsassie Veessle. Ausag
bem umn Dr. 3. Eves, e s the new eoni
sassni ts this mity. A new mllas eWsh
am Wmns whewas sed frees his
msy by listsi. lest May. He s E sell 8e
hi --sr Sesesesher s.
T"M POWES OF WANT.
ft Cm CaMP New Taesk Ce by Aimess Any
maderfty.
OCrespseemes e The Reaesr New.
Nae Tos, November 2, 1ML
Tammany can carry this city by 75,0 ar
U,M majority if it iS so ordered. Tamnamy
is the only genuine civil service reform organ
imadton in this republic. Thmesmay wins all of
its victeiess here on the strength and imumta
bility of its civil service ideas and their peacti
Cal enforcement. It is solely from the stand
point of stable civil mervie rules that Tammany
is an invincible power. If Cleveland carries
New York it will be because of Tammany's
civil service system.
At first reading you will regard those epi
gram a srecod or as attempted witticismas.
But not a word Is usd unadvisedly or in a
spirit of levity.
Tammany used to be the incarnation of vil
iainy in publio estimation, but the ancient
democrti organimationi commanding respect
in these later Th i mainly because Its
foundations were lid in equity. its structure
resred upon felr dealing and its every part
cemented with honorable fraternity.
Tammany controle a civil service patromage
with an annual pay roll of 021,000,000.
Tamnmany does not require a civil service ex
amination. There is no school boy business
in the organization. Dilletanteism is unknown.
There are no purists and no doctrinaires with
wdered wi and ascetic faces in Tammany
Dick Croker does not wear broad phy
lacteries and John Kelly never turned his back
upon a publican because he could not write nor
tell the exact number of statute mies between
IAPland and Zululand. There is only one
conundrum put to a man who seeks place under
Tammany's administration, and that is. "Are
ou a democrat?" The fellow who can answer
the aflirmative and prove it can pass Tam
many's civil service examination.
iowan or TUm Poraca toaca.
An appointment upon the pay roll of Tam
many is not merely for four years-it is for life.
The policeman who gets from $900 per annum
up to @1.600 knows that his salary is fixed for
life, and he retiree on full pay when he is sixty
years of age, to smoke the pipe and hit the
cork as long as he lives, for Tammany. Without
enumerating the entire list of their employes in
the city and county governments let us con
sider only them guardians of the peace. Every
one of them has an easy job for life, if he be
haves himself and remains true and loyal to the
organization. Every one of them has a family
and the entire family is for Tammany. Every
one of them has ten or more friends and they
ate all for Tammany. Every one of them is
good for twenty votes. There are 1,300 police
men and they are good for 26.000 votes. This
is a very mild way of putting it. Croker re
gards "the force" as a nucleus for 35,000 sure
votes.
Tammany can grant or deny a saloon license.
No Faloon can run in New York without the
consent of Tammany. Every saloon is good
for twenty votes. There are 3,000 saloons
actively at work in every camnaign in the inter
est of Tammany. The saloons are good for
60,000 votes.
Tammany appraises and assesses all prop
erty. So rich a man as John J. Astor, pro
fessedly a republican, is not rich enough nor
strong enough to defy Tammany and give a
check to the republican national committee.
All the money kings in New York fear the claws
of the tiger. When a man pays taxes on a mil
lion dollars' worth of property he pays a big
sum of money. He doesn t want to run the
risk of having his property asseseed at a million
and a half or $2,000,000 next year. The New
York millionaires are willing to let well enough
alone.
There is not a republican newspaper in New
York that dares to courageously tackle the
tiger. During the present campaign the al
leged republican newspapers here have daily
criticised Mr. Clarkson, Mr. Quay and other re
publican leaders, but not one of them has as
sailed Mr. Whitney or Mr. Croker. They dare
not do it.
TAXNANT sTANDs ST IrS yarrane.
Tammany is kind to its friends, and stands by
them for life, but woo unto its enemies, for they
are anathema.
Everybody knows Tom Coakley, the assist
ant doorkeeper of the House of Representa
tives. Tom is a popular Tammany man and
has hosts of friends. He was a candidate for
doorkeeper of the House during 1891 and made
a splendid canvass. It looked as though he lad
what they call a "cinch" on the position. I
met him near Woodward & Lothrop's early in
November, '91, and asked about his prospects,
when to my astonishment he replied: "I am
not a candidate. I came off my perch last
week. Dick Croker called me in and told me I
was not in it. Dick mid he had concluded to
give the place to Turner, the iceman. That
settled it. I am for Turner now and all the
time, and he will be elected."
"But didn't you ?rotest?" I Inquired.
"Nary a protest, quoth Tom, with a smile.
"You see Dick called Trner of last spring,
in order to give John I Fellows the nomina
tion for Congress, to succeed Turner. Well,
Turner got on to his ice wagon and went to
work for Fellows. It was only fair to give
Turner the doorkeepership. Now, my turn
wili come some day. I am no more loyal to
Tammany than Tammany is to me. We're a
bend of brothers, me dear boy; a band of
brothers. See!"
'Turner was elected. Tom Coskley was taken
care of. Tammany is a band of brothers.
SOCIAL ATTENTIONs TO RZCBLICAN.
"These Tamtyny leaders are like the south
ern aristocracy In many ways," says a promi
nent member of the republican national com
mittee. "They are southern in all their ways.
Men like Mayor Grant and Dick Croker are
among the princes of good fellows. They will
take a well-known republican worker like me
and entertain him most gorgeously. Dinners.
suppers, wines, cigars, theaters, everything, in
fact, that comports with good fellowship they
bring to bear on a man to mnake him their r
senal friend. Very few men can resist
blandishments. A man cannot leave the table
of a ersonal friend and then denounce him a
polit~a enemy. It is very hard to divorce
social and political associations. Tammany
knows this. Tammany leaders are happiest
when they are wining and dining republican
workers, They are great polad their or
ganization is a political heomenon."
Tannnany can carry ew York If it wante to
do It. There is a very large doabt in my emind
about Tammany's earn-stnees, however, in this
campaign. Tammany has no hankering after
the federal fleshpote. They are very ephemersl.
Tammany's civil service poer here is su
preme. It is for life. Tht tells the whole
st Yo cannot readily grasp the Idea
becaume your minds are saturate
with th dathat the federal offices are evert'
thing. They are mere baubles to Tammay'.
The tiger cares only for his own lair. Wash-.
ington Is a mere begatelle. Tammany owas
New York. Tammany lookis upon Wasigo
very much as you look upon Jackson City.Te
federal patronage is as evanescent game of
chance, The city and county patronge of
New York is a sure thing. It isfor life. If
Tammany carries New York It will be amerely
to show Its ower and not for any hop of re
ward from Clveland out of the fedrlpatron
age. Thereis "nothing in t" for Tamman~yso
far as Grover's election Is concerned.
Baiva D. Ian.
ALABA NA.
A Camelect Detween lstst and Pederal 0O6
I dta Veered em Eisetie. Day.
0me -ciec of The Eventair Star.
Rznxzmouau, AMa., Nov. 3, 1MB,
The round up of the campaign In Alsbama is
attracting national Interest. It locks amere then
ever now bke there will beaa conflict betweea
the estisens and local authorities em oce side
and the federal authoritias on the ether side
on eleeties day. The situation Is sere.s, to
may the least. The sesl of each pelitieal party
in Its efeort to carry the state has areesed more
Inteams feesling a has ever be.
fes bees amantfested in a espas
intids stats. The lines aeovery
~~and sceeseeben des ae t i reakue
l..mseteb.....e wheet..e srtos. m..
will win.
Heretis the history et the staiter eheap.
pb~sst f4~~umsehals to be en bnm
tae an has eves found its intola the em
ofthe Attor eOaseal a : 0esO
X4 M. L. Wod. a eltise. iof 6m A.
,,haim i bs sm
oeaism ---an.. ~ stw~
Untted as rhab s elm w~
...w.e.d..sMae..
wete in ay uay hae, them arrSted. Kaye f
the hemiuo appoit sty shem euagh to
amers helw n rel- t The emm- 3
mitt. will ofad by you."
WUAT mamm.L WALR uATV.
2his telegram Of Chairman Meley aroused
Sie of the repabliema. and mo especialy a
United States Marshal B. W. Walker of the
middle district of Albama at Montgomery,
uader whose jurisdiction Selma falls.
In an Interview in New Jersey yesterday
Nashal Walker add: "The petitioners asking
the a tment of deputy nmrals in Dallas
to _prvise in %he discharge of their t
duty against violence are among the beet citi- f
se of that county and are all white men. I
appointed deputies and instructed them to pro
Sect the supervisors while in the discharge of
their official duty at all hazard.. Thew
supervisors ae officer. of the United
States government, and when' notce Is
Was served on me, by a petition from some of tL
the best citizens in the state, whose veracity
cannot be questioned, that violence was threat
ened against the officere of the government, I
felt I would be derelict in my duty if I did not
make preparations to protect them. As to the w
notice seat out by Gen. Shelley instructing the
arrest of deputy maruhals, it amounts to
nothing, but Is a mere effort to use
the old and stale and, I may my,j
wora-out aochine method to buildose federal eCi
officiale In the discharge of their sworn duties. I CA
This won't work now. It is white nen who are a
going to act as deputies, and they are smarting c*
under wronga which no free people ever tamely C.
submitted to or will submit to, practically de- CD
priving them in the late state election of the [)
right of sufrage. Shelley's action in that of a
desperate politician to carry out desperate po- j
litical methoda, but he will be balked this time I
Mark that. I have been informed also that the
military of Selma held a recent meeting and in
determined to send out detachments to certain IA
beats to overawe and intimidate voters. I '
defy any officer, b" he state offier or not, to M
interfere with any deputy wearing the badge of
the United States, My men are instrueted to i
treat every one with fairness and courtesy. but X.
to protect federal supervisors, and my general
instructions are the same as those given to
deputies under Mr. Cleveland's administration.
No infringement of the law has been made in r
these appointments and I but exercised the b.'
power I have under the federal statutes to pro- at
tect federal ofilcers in the dicharge of their
official duties against vil lence, and I am de- 1
termined that they shall be protected."
Marshal Walker imneditely telegraphed to IN
Washington to the Attorney General's office for e
advice on the subject and was notified in sub- F"
stance to exercise his own discretion in the
matter. This is taken to mean that his 9
appointments of deputies inside of cities of
20.000 inhabitants or over will stand. If the to
deputies interfere or attempt to interfere in to
any way with the election in the country pre- b
cinets ortowns, especially in'Dallas county, a
conflict will surely follow. As the democrats are
determined and worked up to a high ,
pitch of excitement, urged on by te
Chairman Shelley's order to arreat 10
the deputies. there is no telling what may E
happen. To say the least the outlook is _
serious and it is openly stated that in the 30
"black belt counties." where law aid order re
is supposed not to command quite as much re- E:
epect as elsewhere in the state. the democratic
citizens will go to the polls armed and pre- l
pared for any emergency.
A DEMOCRATIC ADDREss. W
Chairman A. G. Smith of the state demo- iv
cratic executive committee and Chairman C. 40%
M. Shelley of the state campaign committee t4
have issued a joint address to the democrats of
Alabama, which, on account of some of its -"
pointed utterances, has caused a sensation. e
Among other other things the address says: C
"The enemy have become desperate in their aw
desire to break the solid south, and among the bi
hills of Pennsylvania a plot has been formu
lated by which they expect to snatch Alabama
from her 'osition as a democratic state by the KU
use of a large corruption fund and where that ji
fails by intimidation and fraud. The agents le
are in our midst to accomplish that purpose
even now, but they must not, shall not, succeed
in their nefarious deoigns. Fr
"They must knc w on election dar that the
democratic manhood of Alabama is 'neither to
be bought nor intimidated: that threats and 7%
bullying and corruption and bribery will not IJ
gain the votes of the honest democracy of Ala- "
bama, who are now more than ever determincd i
to save this state from the blighting effects of a -a
force bill, and emphasize the fact that she is an
advocate of low tariff, an economical adminio- 4
tration of government and of the man who fully ai
represents the principles of our party as enun
ciated by the fathers. da
"Avoid trouble asfaras possible,but maintain I
your rights regardless of threats and attempted bi
intimidations by those who are opposed to lk
you. quo
"Let the enemy see that you cannot be bull
dozed, and that. if it is necessary toprotect your l*
rights. you are ready to meet force with force.
"See that you are not defraude4 at the ballot i
boxes. Be at the voting places before the time Se
for opening the polls. and enough of you stay t
there until the vote is counted to protect our -
managers in their efforts to prevent any and all
frauds."
The republicans and third party people re
gard the last paragraph, relative to being at the
polls early. as instructions for the democrats to
re
capture the polls. The anti-democratic forces r
declare that they will be on hand early, too, -
and will see who captures the polls, hi
cHurs MAGEE's fis101. bi
Chris Magee's presence in Alabama is being IA
felt. Since he came three of the straight re
publican nominees for Congress have come ba
down in favor of the fusion candidates. The bo
districts in which the withdrawals have oc- -
curred are the eighth, fifth and seventh. V
John T. Blakemore. the Stevensite nominee Ms
in the seventh, who, itis alleged, entered a con- _
tract with Magee by whichhewastoget a job H
in Washington paying *100 per month for four
year. or money equivalent thereto if
he withdrew, is the latest candidate a
to come down. He denied that he en
had entered such a contract, but withdrew on a
the same day the alleged contract was with- tel
drawn. fa
It Is said that Magee has ceased to give much fa
attention now to congressiomal candidates 2
and is devoting his whole time di
to the presidential ticket. lHe stI
has made pilgrimage, to all th t
important politia centers of the state. and V
has had agents out distributing tickets byth
thousand. He isin south Alabama nowlook
ing after the distribution of tickets, d
Hi betis said to be to eieet the fusion se
ticket, which is clsimed to be pledged to vote m'
for Harrison If Alabama's vote is needed to se
elect him. Mr. Magee is doing some very lively ~
work, too, and up to date has pacidied and har
monized everybody except the negro,
aiLL. STEVEIs TaZ5,
Bill Stevens, chairman of the black wing of nI
the republican party, is In Birmingham. In an X
interview he said that he had not halted in his J
work. He is againet Mgeand the Moseley 6 I
faction and says hi faction don't h
propose to be harmonized by them. Steven.
says that despite the fact that some of his
party's nominees for Congrese have withdrawn
an avo ofthefusion candidates their places uz
have been poptly filled and his faction has
a full tikt In the field, both co- r
gu...aonal and electoral, and will have ow
eetion day. Stevens is pereenally epin.rei
tendiag the distribution of etagt re- pa
~blican tickets all over the stat, e. aiv
heosl faction, who haye pooled noue
with the Kollitee and third jparty. Stevens ha
maid: "A victory by Moseley and his men would_
amean about as uch pie for us of the black
wiga we would get fromn the straight eg
deorc. ,We want Mosley's bead andi wan el,
-The negroes are a agsandthndsth
feat of the fusion tiktwill, It is gmmer.lly sire
dieted. result from this state of affair. Somse
of the Moseley leaders charge that the Steveme
wing is eoniroled by the demoeuate, wh, are
having them keep up their Ight. it
Tan ourmoon.
Owing to the fact that the negress ae net i. us
line with the Neseley repmhliaans and fudemt I
the outiook for democratic -mees-- is very O~P
e.A mejoeity for Geveland etf
pahp S, Seem rea--aby -ur et
t.The oo~nmeoal sitanton '
is t e andsthen hof sw seem tob infve i
afteesto tAee ir dserate and
three oer -" mt- ---ss or famisss est as
af mimNXMa.e
in visvot hf b the the Messar~fy Do.
tapeme enee the diseesi..of es ...se.. ub
of as ahtmer the n--m-- he...- e.m
gaede Qe Iesey of the msy to mee he
m in ast o es.tSem.. 4m
pess, Ga ethe Gohe he
iaem e 4hsir sapesefaen er es ere
tem to eneamn estime e s
gueSM df Wa d meb
IN WALL GT3ggT ggAV.
11Ite Dome em the sa.ea Emnsamme and
Deanns as a Smat Petek.
Naw Tong. Nov. 4-mosey. use per rest
change steady--poted rates. t'44a4871'
tal rates. 48a483\ for sitty days and 4,46h
A6% for demand. Gewernmeats steady-cur
mey.6k. 3074 bid; e. coupons, 114% bid; ex
sded S. registered. lwS bid.
There wa alittle nce doang on the senek
wchange this aorning. but in so mnstameo wweo
0 dalINge om a large seals. he course of
ee1 was Irregular but the changes were verv
Ight in most eases. The tendener we. down
ard. and at noon ost stoeks were slighUy e
wthe csingn Iggres of last night. ,imengea
and Ann Arbor were the oJv exceptione of
)te. the former advancing I *er crnt and the
Lter fractionally. At this itatang k1:3. p. n.
is market is dulL
FINANCEAL AND moMM1metAL.
reto Carfta & yrny'l1 r
W. aIw ... ...... ......
Ett . ..... ................
as South .... Wtw .. ii 4
.M. Par . ... .. 10r %'s,
E m .F. .. . ..0..
1hin Va' ?! -.
. C e........ 6c 4 t:
a.Cm.~4~lt ... ........
ii fhor.. . htwar ..... 10% 14
un. & ah tkh 4 ia -I1
uhattan.... ...... 1;A3.
I .......... ........I 61% ,i
Ei.Jafl. e.%
N.CtV..E * .& wl.rpetr..
Nlrthwest 1 1
Rd.. 1 N e. P4.'... 4$1j 114
-lesti r .1 W as in to s t .Ir f 1 L vilLI.a
" 7. ". . .. 3 ..
.........'.. c.1 Mails.... :e
eaarur....... 5.4i:!
lia.-hWes. Te.... 15 10
4:.I'a,.. .....c
Wamingom t. SI-aaueh4
'aesl.rarrci!.I ...e I.. 11. 114a
is;.
k-1ernment Bn...-.. .. - rtveet4q. ft;.
I d 11V., anke. . -S. 4a. coupons. 1Igo
1% ll..;'.. oeli
lastriet of Coluambia Bovila-Vn~rear fn#d wi
0. gold, Is., bid. - askC. .ater .t.. .v.
rrener. igol.;- I ,dj". -- ated. .ei acar iund. 40,
aetobint,-e Water .tek. -kEea .
upolns. 1119 1a14 -- a-.ke.L E.ltr 1.ig4, tend.vur.
a. it.1 bid. 114 asked. r.us. un. 1*I
11. 1ok, . d - - asked.
diollanecoas tionds--waftnn find nearge-I
rrencyar.1.gt 10M t0d. --awke d. Watling
land 4leargetown Railroad Convortible 4i. 144
I. li A"(e. Masu e [fd. Aern '.-. 144 bid.
asked. Wasinan Lght nfAntr fstunrt
By 10% 191. 4 l 1t. - milked. %% a gtigtou Light
fant ,td. -9; ti.. - :%A. Wasita ke Gas
lt'lan. series nA. 6, 1 bi.gn - anked. Garamng
Li tial rril Bie. 1V bati - asked. Washtng
ai GeA Co. nvrlertable 6k. 10.. 1.5 t.1. - k4
ki. ned. Railroad rte !990 AIa't. - ake b.
take and Potona g Telephone W - id.
a.kei. Capitol an- Nartd 0 Street Railroad Li
Iti. 1d3 bid.. - asked. etrkj.oitan tail..
aad Comvertible . 11o bid 1 aked. V. .
[tie Light convertible .. 1- itt. 135i -- ask
tericar laeclrlv aoa d Trust a. 1- . A. C h).. :n
I.-askd. CAmerican oeurit an Trust is
, .AA10t bit-asked. meropltan Stnt
d1 'I rn.t %K. 1106, A. It 0.. i bat4. -amL-d,.
atgtnMarket CC.eib p.s. 119le aed, -ake.l.
ctr on tMarket Co. etlen. " - bid. IIt asked.
asringerau Market ao. rt a. 1419!. 1. bd. -
ed. Aawtia Railroad e. It1. - ni Tr ated.
4atonal 1ank tftiel. --tasnk AfmeIcangtecr -
d. '1 rustk. 1Ank A. the Rep., lic, 0, -id. -
LvL netropolitan. 3 NO id. - aed. -tael.
bt hig.- ke.-t Cod. I old, -.-, aeld. atn.
iand gtenarket,'. 10 bi -'.- Adkf4i (Ititel.
bid lo asta IluualIOad9. 1.3 -" 1,6 I aNked.
p14 1a1 bid. - asked. West Kn4. 1ep5, i 1id,
ted. e raerl. IN tid. - sked. Ucn. 1tral,
d. - aked. Tco.. -1 1P , I * asked.
talroadm Stck-- OWhNid. 11 Ane.rgetewn.
i bid. - asked. Metrpolitabi. 11 bid. 1O asked.
iubl. 7 bd. - ake #~et d. 1 and 1*,ih 0
reet. 1i rdrd, - a dke .a. Eekit.n and coldiers
m.t -A - .- asked. (. r-etoown and Te
town. - bid. - asked. it bree. 144 asked
.nauran-er 4114kmPreneq 44. 55 sted,
aklin. *49 bid.- asked. etoltan. -bt -
e e. Vtol - , . taskedt.n . Arling
a, 10 bid. - asked. Colurtowia 14 bitt. 16%
ned. C-Pr.oran. 79 lid. - asked. 19b.
,id. $41 ated. Peoples. 5' bid, 4 aaked.
aoln. 4t biedl. asked. omerital. 4-. bi.
ked. Nrtna-Auertcan. 6O hid. - asked. Pts
*. ; bid. -N, asked.
ie. Cucrane Suieksb..OCa ba Title. Rlj bid.
aked. Ppeal estat le's. l 5 bbiti-sked.
,ass and Electric Liglt 04%3.
o, bidt. bid% asked. teorgetown 4a. 46 bid. -
ked. U. S. Electric ght. 14 tId, -4I aked.
elepin.e Stocke - American Grapd.phouc. I'.
'.3asked. Chesapeake and Pbte. -6bid,
sed-. Pennslvalea 2,4 b1 - asked,
tlscellanectis rMocks - Waiagton Market. -
L 16 a sked . G eat e Falle Ic . 4 bid . - asked.
AI Hun Panorama. li bad. - asked. Pnseumabc
in Carnage, -15 blid, - afted. Ivy Cits MI.k
bid. asked. et coLt Hall. TO t4. - asked.
,F. & Wash. Shteaeboat C, 9 b d - ake&
kerL ean Building. t bid, --3 asked.
Late aepdit and tru Compseaes-Wasladia
an and Trast, 13S bid. - asked. A erlaica
tariy a d rust. 136 bid, 13- asked. !tatioA
I ir.orni'aab. Stuot Co.. 131 bhd. -3 sed.
rne D1eposit and i Trut CompUntes-Wash
Eax. div.
BatiMereM Mlfavttea.
SALTIMORE. Nov. 4-Flour dul, uanchanged
ecelt. 13,Mss barrels; hipmet. s.0 bar.
c e4. 223 barrels. Wheat .r'n-N6o. I red
at Lkal' November. T1vta Deceimber,
aai's,; May, aSjal; steamt o . red. "It
I - receipta, 91,9m. bushels: bipmeats., *es
shelis: stock. 2.69.2S busbet.; salem, 0,0,
shels. bouthern wheat Graer-Fiala, Ca&.t;
ngberry, Oe3ts.%. Corn quit--mixed " 4'iP
1%; November, 4ka bid; year.,."a-.: anuary,
1a1',; steamer mixed, 0 a5v - stcepts, saa.
Nhels; ahpents. 36.103 bueasel; stock. 44.41
shels; sales. 11,O0 bushel. Southern corn steadv
rhite, 441a4ea: yellow, 4%. (Ute active and
ong-No. 1. white westeM. 40a3lk; No 1.
zed wesern. Saar -receipt, .a humbels:
ct, 196.616 b eshl ye qtiet-No t. 564 bid
eceipt, 3.4-4 bushels: stock, 4t,212 bushels.
y dull -good to chtice Utnthy, 14.5S4160. urasa
Ights quit-cork for orders. per quarter, a.3
4A3 d. Cotton mnminal - middling. 5%. P=ro..
Itens frm--i.a pork. 16.95; bulk mesaa lonce
soldera. 81,; long clear. 8%;: clar rib. skltem, ''
rar-pickled shouldets, Sa ; sfgar-c(ad moked
eulderm.9',; hams, itej; lad. reamed. 9\, Bunt
steady and lna--teanmery. fancy, Bail: dto,
r to cieone, teeai do. imitation, Ua lj~adle.
cy, 20; do. good to choice, lsts; rol fine,
do. fair to good. 1sate; Me-paed. 1iat'.
ga arm---near-by, Seass; western, 134. 4cge
Il-RIo cuagves. faIr. ti',: No. T. 16',. Segar
u-gaulated, 51-44. a~r rm-reuee,.
..- lsy steady-.tea1~g. Peanuts Urs
glala new hadpckd 6; farmsera'. 3aA3g;
rth CarolIna, 4; d.shelled, No. 1. 4; do. shelled,
IALTIXORE, Ntis. d.-Virginia conmola, d3 ligd;
threes, 14',a4%; Baltimore and Ohi. stort,
ga96t4; Northern Central stock, esas6; Balti..
re and (,hio Souathwestern firti.ee b01 Id; dto
-nd Incmme.. 3031; do. thirdi innomne. b4rn%;
mrulidte gas boada, 113.114; do. Mock, ety,.
. ChIane Markets.
.HICAGO. Nov. 4 (cdaing). -- Wheat - Novemn
, 7Ss; December, 7Ti; January, 7t',; May,
.. Corn - Novembser. 41%;~ lecembier. 41 %;
y, 451.. OaaNorenhter, l; D~e,*etaher, ai %;
y, a3. Pork -November. 11.54; December, 11.td;
I ,1.;M ,s. Lard - Novembher,
es-Janar), el. Lts.ay L~
The Wuma.mes Ceste.
l1s ananual meeting of the leoard of the
Toman's Clinicwas held bat evening ut the
idence of the ecretary, Dr. D). S.
nab. US 10th street northwest. The
cort of the meersery shoed tht 8U6
lients had bee. treated during the
ir. The treaaurer reported that there were
debts and there was a small amnount em
id. Several amendme-tm were made to the
istitution and by-laws for the bettoe working
the elinie. lbs new board of directors were
eted and the following ooeeru were re
eted: Dr. Wm. Ie, lawS viee pedest; Dr.
S. Immb, secretary; Dr. Minnie E. Red
'ger, tresurer. The e.emmtin and e les
be were re-eleted.
e Eamimie ..ia
as the Detroit fee Ikes.
Eswas in leve with the girl and she wasst
wilinht she ad give. ne ig.
Be wa s dladsat that smly she hed me
his evumig theym s am in a Mm6 beme
mas.
I deasmed et yealu' a ', he mi ten.
Ses!" she ue a oats eeages
I t h twemed 80 Ogggsr em %e
it n....m "a etsemah 5mmim ase
ihe e p rmmy i t u wuestig t
mBsweds s san- , a eqe e U g ba
l e, e as.nyd et see yo
I I eael be - hmat
ye r e Qe ee
ese or ~mm st hor Qs
I mamwse IerM m
mi e e
R AL
TIBANKNO me NAT.
TV- P-86-M e g eV es, m U.U "
Iatamt. as Uma. .
The l'eMidnt this after.oo. 111110 a s
lolling proatamAtion:
1e1 gifta of 4,"d to our people w so
past .*ear have ben so abundant Ad s spa"
that the spItrit of devout tatljpWyif sw
gaot a call. but only the eppam m
of a day when it nar have a inmn
exprssiona. He has. stard M pasesafe
at our toor: Ie haA giren us morn lee fer
free ci% il institutW1on an the e diemen ft mek
His direeting I'rovidence was se tEiSg
He' has aw ak.ad a deeper reOw.eei fer Imi
He has wide'trd our I-kilanthrefp by a " fte
Ietwor the distri in other lease; Mo he
Ile.eed our srchckde and is bttaing OWra4
a Iatl iotic and t.NId-ffaring geamam ses
enit. lis gr"at ald berVoWirnt dollaws am
country : He has given n grfeedame e in a
terial wenith and a -ide diffamisa of ceNte1
nent and comfnwt in the himeesaf or poop
He Lao given Ha grae. to th. sorreweag.
W herefore. 1. lenjaanin Harmilton. P'rod"
of the United statect. d1 -al upa am Ow
peopIc tot otserve. as we have MIwen woeutImm
day, the 24th -lay of this lmotheti Wrmalsmhi.I
a day of thLaagiVing to 4nd for in E1mes
and of supdicatikn for His coatimued esaaMe
grace.
In testitnomy whereof I haresaerunto MeW
hand and cansd the sam of "the nitA"d 8t1e
to be affixed.
Ioe at the city of Wasbiugom them four
day of November. ow thbumaad right handmel
and nanety-two). and of the iadegwisde.m of 0
1unted 8tatea the one hunad and seu6
le nth. IItasamm .UaansMo.
By the President:
JOux W. FuNra.
Secretary of awn
Ner Ne" .,. Eaanm. tes.
Pruam. the Detret Tribun.
It was a terrible rik. Not am was wM
in all the vant thrng wblodartvd brave 6@ d
gemr of hItning danesand tottering wl
H uman life hung in Jispardy. waitinghsae
suawi muse for morn. intreaid ress.
"I will fore them."
A thonsand faes turned eagerly at Go inR
'aber saw a womman.
With dashing eyes and 6ea baumm 49
pauned a moment, Pragfe as A'Awas 1
was that in hm1e twhin sued Oh mam
with ame. ii and, the people essd
not.
"*,tand aid6."
A burly Arin had barred a a of to
aItmfuolardy."hae.m.d. .....m
mo fear. girl?"
She laughed seornfthy.
0Look you--- -"
She turned a wit =m IaI wpm *9
-"for ten yenes I have worm , inpeve
aPeriea of dress rorm garmemt h en
during that tim. Do yeu im it
of anything?
Wath a beani do was Jet w m ti S O
la.iag tibabeom
mow at then TVAMIMNEO
2. following were the Iempmiem a f
once of the wm5.r Iren todG: 8am., Us
2 p.m., 7; mimmm . U ; mimim ML
CAU.AX--crNtENLAWD.I
her1- . 1114 thin r.O"TIm .
at Wemhirtoa dTr.
PARKER -RtPi'EET. Os 3eme tm r *
the r.eu-ia-. ta be3t. Fath-r Gtabo~r
At T ,1IJLA , C
nam
- tRLOW Ivocnt do mao
The friends mad hia cemmanstaa aro i= Pa%
A. 1L. wre twoqwftltl laeed ansatmad ba
ftU his Ante retmoose. he. nMO M4 m S m
= mn a nday. Moqvesaber 4. at 4 Aessek W
wastanetat Arima.'um.
11 3W. . JLIDhu. 14 ON.5mmiso~
Funwral fr. on his hats Asrmidmaw m. Ne
c(' Inltma avvnte att.4A.t " '01". I=d . ua
bmA'ht-ta iamees gd-a*- regq-. I
NFINIF. On evenstr 4. SOW. EAa.
1tflIM. %mod thirty ina. a& his e~
Fuara Suda W.Awenabr .at 3p.m. Mdv
M-d i--d. -t- '.
woot, -mA V.athru3.: SAW- A. 4L S~a. V lC-I -
j. uNTex las mgm at te imemaTMAnse
F.e-M-n .", .... -PI-, -
laht-y Run y~t -mne. 4,
Funte-r- 1 fronwa hya- e,..g
aveLen nrhwst 'at *W o'--leen Mnemat
o uvr. wie fethl.
~-tsr~aal Deuteta (bIj ien mou
i'hdac. ersaer et Beesme-s sulthema.
han. Us.... n..rn,..a.,.
uth a d re -two yeuers.~
diption be at A. awmmhl
Fuaa -'wl tad.entm-. at the r.m.dem em
h- tat *deY. his seen th yar. m~w
at wo.. C.( 3mme
O1Z1. Wod.. east N. ArreN-, and~3
vw.. et... at :, ..t ...
rb...mit-aarha.r hb.. .ra.," ,
inn t Ia sia twei, lab .a. 14U l.
auim.amad as Wonnastria..*
L'atta uvaad t-L dra m r ..~ess
10uner7. fWeher youas er a gTEE.
F.. te-n. ... ... e Emt.. (n.s w-. Fwtea
liEEB TriELE tiieadE tgda iaThsa.3g
web...... a Oja. a.h
,uaa wl ...4..asd. Waaab

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