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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 05, 1892, Image 6

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A'.aeined pfrora first Pep.1
.6emew. as he ettines them. in liable to im
pgtasement mad dne.
Tbe mege ceaservatave repubbeans incline to
As opinie that haiter transcend. hip author
ity and the purp0rt of the federal statutes by
thees atetioe. The democrats. it seem*.
D no inast that savervisor" have the nght to
g behind the gard rail. but they do nain
m that the marhal have no authonty what
ever to enter the poding places.
The demeeratir organsiantioni anndicated in
As Albany Arles, the organ of de state
demee. In a douhlak-leadefl editorial it
eaew s' merning: "The ..etundrels in charge
of the republican campaign have discovered
thet they eannot this year buy up New York
@ute a did four Years ago. The reform
ballet law sands in their ,ray. accordingiv they
have eneuptred to trample down those laws and
thev threetem to resne their deputy ma.rshale
within the rai and even into the booths with
"There isonly one purpose back of this threat.
The voter now in ecured from republican our
eillace itd coercion. exercised for years in
this -ate. In the naie of the federed law
thee desperadtoe mean to attempt to re-eatab
bob . Althlongh the force bill .ae3 beaten in
4'enagreee thcy intend to establash the force ball
as the law in every large city In the country.
The acting beat ei the. federal Dertartment of
Jetice has inased an ",qtiuion." in which he
imvates lederal deputy maarshal. to thrut lhei
elves behnd the rail- of the polling place" ad
It remmstaneo Is made t.. the..e lawless en
deaser. he direct% the: to call on the
mi-itary. The New York Tribee threatens
"a Aiht at every poll'' if this noAeIent
epanink is not obeted as a' it ael the weight of
the Law. Demwerat in e ery caty in the Atate
me t 'e col. realute ane uncompromisitg on
elieetm day. Ihe dantinction, between federal
piervisure are soeu .I t be non-partican.
The law require. tat *.ne -ball be- appeinted
foea each garty. and exr,-pt i, Akan. *he laet
We asenme baa been, gene ralt n be ed. I he.e
faderal asperva.orue have Al the ichtis and
privah-gis of the states ew. an-eetors .f ele. c
tioe. ihey may go anywhere at ae time in the
.esh ngplaece exeept with th- vo.treothe bootb.
To all intenta and purpee thy are c-eqial
with the intipecte.r. of el'tion.. The dI,-uty
amarshals beloni t-, an entirl' different etae.
They are merelb aperial oficer. to kop the
peaes. 'they are eubject to all the proviseionaa
of the laws el this state: ti- r nthate ribbonie
ad certiacales of appointenai: give them al.e,
lately no prisslege- which everY t other cate/en
does not poece"; they can serve no 6nvwiul par
within the rasi.. an.1 their pre-ence there
Iava ioaton of the laws of the stati.. t b.erv
bil careflly this datintior. the ien of the
Msate ot New Yoerk nan-t be prepitrd to act on
seit eis dav if nieceessarv.
"1f Whitelaw LiO'le-ireo a fight at every po1l
-e IFst step toward ..iw heat been teeken he
demorrary ef New York state will no: he br.w
hesten ba threats nor draen from the poll. ty
fggres. They are in the clear niaj riti in tm14
stat. today. Thee wail be in the clear majonty
ft thin sfate en Taeedav next and whoever aid
Whatever stands nuaiawfull% in the uar f the
feetin et that majority at the polla will be
It is feared that seratus trouble will occur an
$s eltsee as Tueesay. because of tIe i.ggre
dessea of both iea. It a. num..red tbat
1e1erery Trace has ordered the m.rin-e in the
Behtliva anAy yard to be ready for any'
e0egeary ant the re.jblican. are now
smstrinag the arrest of ieut. tUoa. Sheehan.
A Semeutig Feettng Thai Clevelmad Will'
Carry the %late.
speoral DOgcaich to The F'.mentr %tar.
tpaeaosai. INo.. Nov. ;. The republican
amangere here. who have been keeping up as
etward and deontrative cho a of confidence
as to Harrison carrying Indiana. are weakening
ptably witn the .pat twenty-four hours.
westing has grown vtror.ger that 4 'levelandl
will carry The state by a gool maj rity. Money
1n large OarM ie freOely offered on the latter
propeition. but as not taker.
A gentleman connected with the republican
same cemaitee said frankly this morring: "I
do neat believe in profe-eing a confidenace that I
sle. nos have. We have completepoling returns
from all partu of the state and from
%am I hnow that we have not an even
chance of wanaing. Of coure th--re niay be many
ha.bage fm election d;. and there may be many
dsmasrat who will vote I r Harraton. but I do
a" book for at and right now the odds are de
eidedlv moaint n.. ' I sna sorry that it is true.
bt there is no doubt an to the fact.
t. P. iheene. secretary of the national demn
esatar committee. arrived be re ye terdiay and is
eedited with having brought with him a lot of
ineney, which. however. he denies. He tele
= bI t' harman Harrits and 2Menator Brice
.aght that there was abc.olutely no doubt that
Indianm would go democratic. Mr. Sheeran
smia to Tug tas correp>ndent thip morning:
I am Just from New York and the
demarrats there are jast as sanguine as thev are
bare. Withan the past three daa I have talked
em*etentially with both the Tammany and
aennseappera leader* and the' all give ne their
undoubted assernace that New York will go
demerate. Is addition to this we expect to
emary several northwestern states. Mr. Cleve
bid will he eleeted.
Tna rae..' oa casmatasuwr COECPE.
The seypblicans are makin&g a determined
et So defeat Congreeman Cooper for hi
seechMet in the Raum case. They are
111ing a perseeal apteal to the old.
eda. particularly thde who have'
bae vedg the democratic ticket. Cooper i
has a hard fight on his hand-l..
(hsyese of cerruption. attenap-ted b - ey ant
ther dinheegat scheme.' are so p~lett ul as teo
Sall the party organa here. There ii one
Gin eertmib about them all: if e ather yarty has
may esamiderable amsount oef money iv, use .un
easthde day or before at has noet bean distrib
uted yet. .1 doc not ticlawye that there is. any~
Eatmae hand or likely to coeme. Bioth of
eemmlttee are very heavttw an debt.
The ammarng papers pritnt the nasmes of 100'
Utt smrabi on election lay. tylha ve o
sesm to believe that instead of 100 there
w e 6 nearer 1.4 sworn in, flhers is
eheetlesy no necessaty for the service.. of ay
mok amber and the einpjhcynwnia of them only
eame bitter feeling atl bag expense. '*h'e
dsmeerata will wind uip the eametaign by a state'
deeeertio~n tonaight. which they say will be
Os mee impeteing agter ->f the kindl ever see
hi Indiena. itenator t'arhL.e of Kentucky will.
he s psamepl aker.
Mpbeeae aed tDrameevata Moth C0em on
Earry thsae Neate.
PsstaI Dinabe te The Eveae 5car
Dasm Maas, lowt. Nov. 5. Iowa demnocrate
fe~y espect to sieure the electors. The inde
pendenta will earcety figure In the result. 'The
re-ebli-- admit that the resutlt wihl be close,
het ae awre that the dennocrats desred their
seegth am the poet fresi the anta-prohibtioen
.eand as there is no each assue an the preesent
etsetime are well matle~ed that the elector. will
he -e Barrime.. They conede four of the,
oese Ceagremsemen to the demacerata,
m~m .a Witbes Thteer Enits TIheot
Thise Party Em peetaMe.e
Ocste Utembr to The Keea war.
Lan,ee. S. D.. Nie'. I. - The withdrawal of
40 -.~ demeerae ticket was varteally comn
pibie tadey. The demoerata have been
snes to fase all the taime, but failed and
ine anedt the independents.
it s teegt the Independets will elect their!
pw y ht@WAS maoarity. The other part'
of s stat tithet wil be mined. The ids
eeto e t the electere and one
~baV~ee nd Eitts see. to Me
- li Ur. Wsamaer.
~ 3~aiebto The Enea tier.
W===.mma. W. Ta., Nov. 5. The campaign
o Vmst Vtobe has almoot reac-hed the heidhag
e, Urmesee Feeter of the treasury and
M mhee. They will be joined on Sun
9.5 iS repeeted. by Mr. Waneamaker and
~ee Geueral Miller.
Qute a smem e created here thas morn
M by the fellewiag bar e order, whah
giuedmapin type en rat page of
bei m ethe-Notie is hereb gien to
* mmaadmao end military pa.es *n e~at
-s to Se LCased sitatee and all estaaene
~msf, whoeeerc hernted. that the ile of
ete o War has been remeeod until after
uellei frean Wa a e.1D.C.. to rece
3BAl MeLae Ueese. heeling. W. Va.. and
.4 whees e pelitme. mill
es ch bmie eedi mewpngy he
EP~ibge mlI~~l eyi. etf m
Repubmem Smeres in the Ste Messid
Prom - Uuetpeetad qure.
St.ett Dtpasrb to The Eventa in . ,
PWOTIDKac. Nov. 5.--Republican enmases in
Rhode Island is menaced from an unespeeted
quarter. The city committee have called the
republican caucuses for tonight and the city
convention for the nomination of mayor and
other municipal candidates for next Manday
As there are several aggressive aspirants for
the mayoralty of Providence. the fight for dele
gates today and the contest In the convention
Monday are likely toengender antagonisms that
may prove very disastrous to the party on
Mr. Charles E. Paine and Col. Arthur H.
Watson. president.of the common concil. are
candidates. If the latter is chosen Mr. Henry
C. (lark will file nomination papers and run
against him. while if Mr. Paine is nominated he
is regarded as sure to be defeated. The republi
cans at present seem to have only the alterna
tives of nominating a strong man and precipi
toting a ioit or n weak one and marching to
sure defeat. The problem is an unfortunate
or.e to be solved the afternoon before election,
and may cause them the loss of the state.
Admialstratiou Desmocrats and Repableas
Working Together.
Sji-Ial tipatch to The Evening Star.
CUanLsxsrow. S.C.. Nov. 5. --The discotery of
the printing of illegal democratic ballots by the
state executive committee has caused much
comment all through the state, and charges of
dickering were freely made by some against the
state executive committee.which is unspected of
leaning te'ward the people's t'arty. ('hairman
Irby explains the n:atter by saying that the dim
crepancy in ickets printed was very slight and
only contined toll few counties. The discover4
was made, however, in time to put the county 1
chairmen on their guard. and the mistake will
probabl- w rectified in time to avoid any se- 1
rious crupli catioji.
Th. Il--t nesC in political circles is that a -
'In b :i.tsionha- been effected between thestate
adm:ot1ra ion dernocrats and the republicanA
of the e a-: countie.,. whereby the former will
-tav av.a. irI t he pools inl the general election
an the latter v -11 carry the day. It was re
porod-I nll o-.er harieton today that the deal
hza.1 been iaaI' aid the various' bostes had re
oedv., their instructio.i. The idea is to knife
Moire for I Yr.gress front the seventh by making
the ti:lnutciet *:ay auay from the polls and
tL;w let 1- e-letionl go by default.
In It-aii!irt the fu'11 ticket. composed of
straight, it . m rat. and republican.. is to be
ent. ],-a% ing only th republican candidates.
?erator %.rdier 1ill be elected. but the other
dencrats kiii!ed. In :h- other countie- r.here
negrots 'Irilfmnatt. Orangeburg. Berkeley,
Colletun. Ieorgetown, thing. will be allowed
to take their own course at thi. election, but in
IS.W4 the T illmanite- and republicans are to
coyabine and put inl republican representatives
in the legisLatire to inure Guy. Tillman's ele
vation to the 1'tiite.l States Senate. This, to
gether with the illegal ticket episode. would
seem to indicate that the tate administration
demcrats arc determined to knife Mr. tleve
lanl and nli.,n the al!eged 15.000 "pee wetes" in
*4outh (arolina to carry the day.
- . 11 s
As Election Day Approaches the Bitterness 1
of Party Leader% Increases.
S;eial 1i4a't-h t Trie Fv-r.in: Star.
Mostoiorns. Ar,.. Nor. 5.- The registrar of
this count., through the morning papers.
cha.rge- the postal authorities with tampering
with letters contairning registration papers.
The potetiaster is bitterlr denounced and his
arrest i antirated. The charge creates a
senoation and developments today are awaited
with inere't.
The sberiff of Macon county writes a defiant I
letter to United State's MarshAi Walker intimat- 1
ing that dleptitie. appointtd by Walker will not
be resiectei in Macon. Walker rejoins in a
manner that indicates trouble between the state I
and federal authorities in that county on elec
taonl dav. cw
4'hirtnan Shelly of the state cam com
mittee has issued an ad-Iress. in which Marshal
Walker is denounced as a "blusterer" and sav 1
his instructtin to deputy marshal are a bluff
for political effect. 4
Beth the Republiewas and Third Party Claim
the state.
Special Dispatch to The rv-ninr Star.
OmHa.Nte].,Nov.5. -Thecampaign through
out the state closed today. The republicans
claim the election of their governor and three
to six Congrensmen. While they do not con
cede the remainder to the independents, they
admit their probable victory. The indepen
dents claim the entire state. while the dem
ocrats expect to elect one Congressman-Bryan,
free silverist.
O It).
No Danger That Either the National or
%tat* Ticket WUI Go Demoernde.
r.-lal TS-patch to The Fveniie Star.
('.rrare. OHro. Nov. .-It is generally i
conceded that Ohio will give the Harrison
electors next week the usual republican
plurality and that while the state ticket will run
behind the electoral ticket there is not the
slightest dainger that it will be defeated. No
bets against the election of the entire state
ticket are offered or can be found.
Even beta are made that Harter, democrat,
will be elected to Congress in the fourteenth
The telegram from Chairman Carter last
night that 'N0.000 had been sent to Ohio in aI
still hunt for election is laughed at. Six million
dlollars couldn't get a democratic elector inc
this state.]
The Contest Will E-. Cise. hut Mr. Cleve
Sr-dcat Diqeatelt to The' Evening, Star.
Pxrnaaarna. Va.. Nov. 5. -The liveliest in-.
terest is being felt in Petersburg on the election
to take place Tuesdaty next, and but little else is
beinag talked o'f on the streets, at the hotels and:
tn other public places. The general impres
sin i. that the contest between Harrison and
Clevelatnd will be close. The democrats are
contident oft the election of Cleveland. while, on
the other hand, the republican. may that Harri
son wiall ibe re-elected. Iltt fe w bets are be'ng
made on either. I
'1 ME S-A a correspondent today asked one of
the anist prominent and influenitial republicansI
tn the state, and who, by the way. Is an
intimate friend of Caeni. Mahone, "what he
thought of the situation, and his
reply was that It- was difficult to say
who 'vould be elected President. but hei
thouaght that Harrison would be. When asked
a,. to tht'e ongressionaj election In the fourth
distrta t. he sid that It was almost impossible to
tell ai~y thing as to the poesible results; ttif the
republicans cast their ballots for Col. Thomas
Giovei-. the third party candidate, he would be
elected, tbut. ont the other hand, if Hon. James I
F. Ep.... democratic candidate for Congress 1
trom this district, should get one-fourth of the;
republican vote in the district the chances are
thatihe will be electedi.
comenn alEa viawa.
Congressman Epee, when asked by your cor
respondent for hi. views on the situation,
said'' "Theeffect of the ithdrawal of Mr. j.Y.
Giusajm. the republican nominee for Congressi
from the fourth district, may be hurtful to'i
the democrats itt some localities. but will
be helpftul in others to an extent to more than
uffeat. It is hard to form a correct estimate of
the vote that will be cast in this district, but I
do not think that our vote wi be below 13.060,
and., if there as a full vote, it will be considera
bly larger. I have been traveling alh through
the district and tind everything in good shape."
When a.ked how many colored votes he ex
pee-ted to get he sid: "T2he contest appea to
be narrowed down to between Mr. Goode and'
msulf. My impreson is that as between us
'ery many colored men will not vote at all,
and among those voting I believe that I will re
estve ns many, if not more, ballots thtan Mr.
Goode. I eara that between Mr. Goode and
myself a great many white repnuli=an wjl
voefor e,.
voitixs cLavamaxnt wniL. wD .
When asked as to Cleveland carrying Vir
ginia C'ongressman Eps said that Mr. Clee
land we. gaining strength every day all over the
stat- and4 dastrict. Haidi he: ".It is bard to
couit numbers in advance, but I believe that
tate t,'autlt will prove Mr. Cleveland to be moe
yo aftar than was at one time eetintedt~ "
- imasmense audience was addressed by Sega
ter' liaiel on the plitical Isse.e of the day at
Waverly. on the - orfolk and Western railroad,
t ja'. ad he was accorded agrand ovation,
Judgre Wedldill of Rlehmoguu sioke to ala ej
reptublen smeeting at Oester Mas.b.t last I
and Juadge W. II. Manue of oeway esay a
spoke foar the demeneg at West lEd l'a 4
SheEoshgdmosenti b of the '
in te Berthdisties he made at
Onesele sam, Noaeday mWs 1gU.'
W. ft Mcasy, a led Ga ~
dsmess pm~ I
erehal J.mebm ona 3as Ues win Rosom
"be Lo-d 0oers Ir mugeerurei With.
Nxw Youm, Nov. .-Aa afternoon newspe
per mys: It was rumored ahout the Feds
builinug this morning that the United State
grand jury, which is considering Job
L Davenport's charges, was about I
set in the case of three city offlees
who were mid to have been accused of abettin
illegal registration. The names of the thre
ofIers could not be learned. but It was state
DR good authority that one of the three persos
was a olice justice and the other two were cit;
baW oxcers
The three. it was alleged. had attempted, a
Daenr alleged. to nize voters in two :
three erent districts.
United States Commissioner Denel was bus:
this morning in room forty-three is the Feders
building swearing in special marhals to act a
The polls next Tuesday. About 900 men wet
sworn in last'evening and it Is reported tha
rully 50 men will be sworn in today. Unite4
itates Marshal Jacobus when asked *this iporn
ing how many special marshals would be pro
rided replied that he could not tell.
"There will be at least one for each pollini
place in the city. That makes 1.185. Thei
they will have to employ some in looking ul
and arresting those men who have been illegall:
registered at manv of the polling places. A]
the men needed for the proper protection o
The citizens and to see that the laws of th,
L'nited State. are faithfully carried out will b4
Mr. Jacobus denied the report published thil
norning that the money for the payment foi
hese men came from the republican head
uarters. He said that they were governmen
tmployes. and while he did not know thb
>elif of all of them, yet he supposed them t
>e republicans. as the national administratio,
was republican, and those in its employ shouk
)a of the same shade of political belief.
Mr. Jacobus also intimated that the marshals
n addition to their badges and warrant ol
uthority. would be armed so that in case o
my conflict with officers acting under author
ty from the state or city they may be preparet
(; exert the authority of the national govern
nent. which he claims is paramount to that ol
he city or state. Marshal Jacobus also said he
hould be sorry to see any fight. but he addet
he men would be protected in their efforts tU
ee that the law was faithtully carried out.
The presidenial campaign of 1892 is practi
ally ended. The managers have sent out theii
inal instructions, the subordinates at the va
ions headquarters are starting for home tc
'ote. and if at work is done at the political
cadquarters within the next few days it will
oe done behind closed doors and the public ii
tot likely to hear of it.
Old political observer say that as far as per
onilities are concerned. this has been the
leanest cnmpaign since the days of Monroe
nd "the era of good feeling."
Chairman larrity today summed up the situ
tion fromt a democratic standvoint as follows
'I cannot put it an stronger than to say thal
am entirely confident of the result. We
rill carry the solid sonth (159 votes)
;ew York, Irdiana. New Jersey, Wis
onsin, Michigan. and, I think. Con
lecticut. We confidently expect tha
V-aver will get the entire votes of severa
restern states that would otherwise go republi
an. We are confident of victoiy."
The republican managers figure up 277 votee
or Harrison in the electoral college. Chairmar
'arter. 31r. Manley and Gen. Clarkson declines
o furnish any figures.
Chairman Hakett of the republican state
ommittee says that Harrison will come dowr
o the city line with 90.000 majority and thai
;ew York state can positively be counted upor
or President Harrison.
The betting thin morning was two to one thai
'leveland will carry New York state and ever
n the general result.
The excitement continues today over the an
icipated conf'ict between the police and the
ederal marshals on election day. The demo.
rats are greatly exercised over the large num
ser of deputy marshals being sworn in. They
ay that about 3.000 were sworn in vesterda3
nd 5.000 more will be given authority today
The democrats are making preparations to
>revent these marsIals from interfering witi
he voters at the polls.
Sheriff Gorman received 10.000 badges thii
morning for special deputy sheriffs, all oj
rhich he. propoests to use on election Iav
4len will be sworn in as fast as they apply,
hey will be placed at every polling place to be
tady for any trouble that may break out.
There was a rumor afloat in republican quar
era this morning that a warrant would be
mued for the arrest of Lieut. Gov. Sheehav
n a charge of attempting to incite persons tc
n inourrection against the authority of the
nited States, but the democrats only laughed
rhen the rumor was repeated to them.
Inspector Williams told a reporter this morn
ag that he did not anticipate any trouble at the
*Ila election day. "The people of this city
ave too much respect for law and order to in
ulge in any such sionsense.'said the insvector,
Col. Richard Bright, sergeant-at-arms of the
louse of Representatives, expressed his beliel
his morning in the success of the democrati
ational ticket. but said he did not believe im
eing over confident.
The republican national committee claims tc
ave received inforrnation in regard to an al
tged scheme of the democrats in which they
ontemplate bringing over 150 men fronm
'hiladelphia to this city on Election day
rho will represent themselves as member
f the Amalgamated Asseociatton and sufferers
f the Homestead strike. They will surround(
ertain polling booths and capture the vote of
he republican workinsgmen.
The democratic campaign managers may that
he story is abisurd.
The Eneainq World says: Chairman Harrity
f the democratic national committee this
morning received a dispatch fronm tecretari~
wead of the Philadelphia city demo'cratic
omimittee informing hint that a niumber of
'hiladelphia firemen had been ordered to this
ity' to be sworn in a5 U. 8t. deputy marshala
Chairman Hlarrity gave instructionts to haye
he matter inivestigated at once. The pre
umption Is tLat this is a move made at the re
noest of "Dave" Martin. who desires to havs
ome of his "trusty workers" at the poll. it
lew York on election day.
Pthe IResult as Uncertain New as at thme B.
glntng of the Week.
psial Diaratch to The Eventirur Star.
Naw YonE, Nov. 6.-The close of the last
reek precedinsg the election finds everybody as
ncertain regarding the result as at the begin
ing. As to New York there can be no doubl
hat the weight of opinion in that It will be dem
eratic. It is, however, difficult to understand
n the face of the falling off in registration in
lemocratic sections and the increased 'e itra
ion in republican sections why the republcas
lurality of four years ago should be reversed.
There is every evidence that the drift among
manufacturers, businessmen and workingmes
against a change In the finaneial policy of the
overnment in the midst of a prosper
us condition and that there is in
muss dissatisfaction with the proposed we.
urn to a state bank currency. Biesides
his republicans .are more thoroughly
iev.oted to their eandidate and more thoroughly
nited and earnest In his behalf than are
he democrats for theirs. Yet' with the
etting two to one cn Cleveland's
arrying the state, and few republican taker.,
he conclusion is IrresistIble that the chances It
ew York must really be against the republ
i-ne. for some resom which doesn't appear oi
hie surface.
A. to Indiana, from what can be gathered
are at this last moment there Is reesen to be
eve the chances are rather favorable to repu
cans. Connecticut seems almost eertain tge
epubatic=n, and nobody need be srredat
nything is Delaware and WestVfima
hhirm Wall et the Deeease Stase
'nm..mse Cbates About Uweynitg.
Muiwaozan, Nov. 5.--. C. Well, ehairman
f the ismeecalt stateetral ....a.te.. whem
shed this msalng his egaa as tt
be result ta Wise aet Tesment
eptIsd: "It is my 5m& tthat the dta
I Wiseoasin wit go e this bi
y at laeat Uthat Uas. wit e
I IS Was a sarpeslest Repninbans anl
Demaesf Anke.
spee h Disbah to the Evetala Sar.
Ax.=aNT, Nov. S.
GOV. Fles proe ation last 11ght was a
surprise to the ebacsus as It was to
large number of democrats. Few believed that
the position of the state government would be
so authoritatively dened. The entire state
government is desse tic, and if ilansuned by
partsanship at all of course support the
enforcement of the intructiens contained in
5 Lieutenant Governor She-h=n's cirelar.
There is no doubt, after thin proclama
tion, that the strict letter of the
state election and penal codes will be followed.
The consequences, if serious, being a matter
with which the federal as well as the state au
thorities may be charged, it is thought that
both sides will see the wisdom of moderation
r and that conservative judgments will rule on
i election day.
A Lasse Parde Through New York's Streets
Thts Afternoen.
Naw foaE, Nov. 5.-The excitement and ac
tivity of the business exchanges were trans
ferred to the neighborhood of Bowling Green
and Broadway and Chambers street this morn
ing. The Business Men's Cleveland and Steven
I son Clubs were getting ready for their grand
The first division was set down to move at
1:80 o'clock. Several hours before that time,
however, the men who were to march began to
come together at the places of formation.
From indications early this morning
it was thought eertain that 40,000 men would
turn out in the two divisions. From 10
o'clock on enthusiastic business men formed in
detachments at various points in the city and
marched to the streets near the place. of forma
tion. Almost all of them wore distinctive club
badges and carried canes and flags. The men
were representative of the beet business inter
ests of the city.
Much Uncertainty Though, Probably Har
risen Will Get the Electoral Vote.
Correspondence of The Evenine Star.
SA% FRANcaUco, Oct. 29, 1892.
The headquarters of both the republican and
democratic state central committees in this
city are anything but cheerful. In the latter
there is an air of anxiety as from a feeling that
victory may possibly be almost within their
grasp, but they don't quite know what to do to
make it certain. At the republican head
quarters there is an air of gloom as if things
were not altogether satisfactory,and they don't
know what to do to make them better. Over
in the humbler uncarpeted rooms of the peo
ple's party state central committee there is a
breezy air about everything that seems to
arise from a lively sense that they are making
it very uncertain and uncomfortable for the
other two.
Chairman Meyers of the republican state cen
tral committee today refused to be interviewed
on the outlook in California. When pressed
for a brief opinion about the probable result
he said: "I think the state will go republican,
but I don't wish to say any more, because
sometimes a man makes prophecies that do not
come true, and that leaves him in an awkward
This utterance will convey more meaning to
those who wish to know the aetual facts in
California than a column interview would have
M. H. de Young, proprietor of the San Fran
cisco Chronicle, member of the national repub
lican committee and the leading republican
candidate for the United States Senate to suc
ceed Felton, said to your correspondent last
"In this campaign California has an unknown
quantity in the people's party, which. I believe,
will poll many more votes than is generally ex
pected. For a third party it has a much more
complete organization than any similar move
ment ever before had on this cowst. It has
made local nominations in each county of the
state and It has nominated a candidate for Con
gress in each of the seven congressional districts.
I estimate that the populists will poll about
18.000 votes in California this year, and the
complexion of the two old parties represented
in this number will be to the disadvantage of
the republicans by about 3.000 votes. If I am
correct. and the strength of the people', party
does not exceed the figures I have named, it
will not affect the general result and the state
will be safe for Harrison.
"From 15.000 to 20.000 votes, though, are a
good many in this part of the country, and that
number of men who have changed their party
affiliations can make a big disturbance in
politics. Things were never before so mixed
and uncertain as they are in this campaign, and
it in simply impossible to predict the result
with any certainty. The apparent apathi in
both parties is owing, I think, to the fact that
both candidates for the presidency have already
held the office. Therefore they are well known
and do not create that degree of enthusiasm
which new candidates always do.
"Soon after the nomination. were made I
thought the democrats and populists combined
might elect Cannon to Congress from the sixth
district, but I have changed my mind and be
lieve that the republican candidate will be suc
cessful. The democracy his made a very poor
fight in that district, as it has all over the
state-a fact from which the republicans can
take courage.
"As to my own fight for the Senate, it is too
eariy to talk about that, even if I were so dis
posed. I don't know what the political oom
plexion of our next state legislature will be
neither does any one else. -The chance. oer
tainis seem to be with the republican party,
"To sum it all up I don't think there is really
any doubt that California will go republican,
although I am prepared to see the margin of
victory smaller than It usually is in California."
The most prominent working joultialist on
the Pacific coast is Arthur McEwen. He was
engaged in newspapdt work on the Comatock
during the bonanza days and is perfectly
familiar with Nevada politics, For nearly
twenty years he has been the leading writer on
the Han Francisco press and has "called the
Iturn" in every campaign with greater accuracy
Ithan any other man. His opinion is of more
value than that of any politician or any other
newspaper man in the state. When told this
mornin that TuE Ta would like his fotecast
of the result on November 8 Mr. McEwen said:
"In my judgment California will give her
electoral votes to Harrison and electsa demo
cratic legislature.
"The reasons why the state will go for Har
rison are: First, because California Is not in
touch with the east and not, affected, therefore,
by ppular tendencies; second, because the
Houthrn Pacific Railroad Company is on the
republican side,
"The California democrats in this campa
have been short of money and bralns, and from
the beginning have fought feebly, as those who
expect to be defeated always do, With itelli
gene and energy the state might have been
carried for Cleveland. San Francisco. which
gae him 3.000 mnajority in 1888, should have
ben the battlefield, but the leaders fell to
fighting among themselves for control of the
local machine, forgot the presidency and have
made the party disreputable as well ac divided
It into rancorous factions,
"The legislature will be democratic, becase
Mr. H. De~oung is the leading candidate for
the United States senatorship. His own party
won't have him, though In point of brains and
character he as easiy the peer of Stanford.
California Is debased, and only small men pe
see-ed of monsy end hamapered by no srpe
in the use et It arn hope for' high onie.,Ta
this Is true Is because the Southern Pheis
owns the stats politically. as well as comnseer.t
al.A ecompeting overland railroad and the
Naaaeael, which would free the state
from usslavery, are the only thng that will
rescue California from the muad, assen, meval
and P~il.,in which the he. been lying pg
ws yeas. Marrison ean con on
"Nevade *ill give her three votes te Weaver.
These en h.es~et aD ahort hits. West
of the eadses et both parties sewell as the
huhk of the uitinems have jetmed heads ~a
beads feeor eernte beth et aem
set bemea t etdaesa
vs amren es-tte m an the rairead I
aimo with hi even D. 0. MiNs
father-l-lair e Whitelaw own o i
Ibe thre eal rand read I tas as Te s -
titenent of two of theen aeg hs re
boas of!Nevada, has takon a trP to to
away freomPhe sag e '
repeblisans count am Nevada for
Harrison they are as foolish as if they hoped
for a republican victory in Misisslipp. 11
No Man's prophecy eoneeering the result in i
Nevada in worth more than Mr. Me wen's, and
he is- eendlreed by every sagebrasher that ap
pears in the Ng court of the Palams Hotel No.
vada is certain for Weaver. It
California Mr. McEwen is slightly C
There is no systematic canvassing or
political work done In the interior, as in the
doubtful eastern states, from which we can
draw conclusions, but it is certain that there is
an undercurrent of rebellion at the high tariff,
to which the coast's commercial depression is
largely attributed. It is known that this will
cost the republicans many votes, and the South
ern Paci& may not be able to keep the number I
down to a Ceveland minority.
The AtI-Deseeratie Fercee Have Weak
ened-Densecratic Threate of Trouble.
Correspodence of The Eve-ing Star.
BhANIXoRA39. ALA. November 4. 1892.
The anti-democratic forces which only a week
ago presented a solid front have suddenly
weakebed, and it looks more than ever like
Cleveland will carry this state. 4
Last Sunday night Christopher L Magee. the <
shrewd lennsylvania republican politician.
arrived here. It was given out that he had
brought large boodle and had come to stay
unw after the election. In factMr. Magee said
himslf that he would remain in this state until I
after the election The third party. fusion and
republican leaders docked about him, each anx
ious to give him his particular advice as to the
bestline of policy to pursue. Mr. Magee took
a trip to the northern part of the state to look
over thsituation and then he went to south
Alabaffia to see how the land lay there. On re
turning to Birmingham he quietly left yester
day morning for his home in Pittsburg after
having-pent only three days in Alabama.
His departure so early was entirely unex
peated. Even those nearest to him were sur
yrised and many of the fusion leaders who had
xpected to hold another conference with him e
before he left were out of the city at the time e
and did not see him again. a
Some of them say that he will return again 6
by Sunday. but this is doubted, as the election
is now so near at hand that it is very improb-.
able that he will come south again.
Before leaving Mr. Magee published a card
in a aily paper here denying that he had at
tempted to buy up or bribe any voters in this
state. It was in reply to an article which had
been published in the same paner the day t
previous setting forth the law of ilabama rel
ative to buying votes and bribing voters. Mr. 1
Magee did not deny that he was here to do all 0
be coula to carry t'he state for Harrison, but t
said that he was espially anxious for a fair I
count and a free balot in Alabama. His card a
concludes as follows:
When any citizen of Alabama worthy of be- v
lief is found to prefer a charge that I have I,
offered or advised or procured to be offered to j
him any sum of money to influence his vote, it g
will be time to call my attention to the statute e
providing for such offenses. When such a
charge is made I promise my kindly adviser g
that it will need no extradition papers to bring a
me to meet the clhge and compel my acouser b
to meet it, before a jury of your citizens. 8b b
long, however, as the charge that I am coar- tI
ruptly di bursing a campaign fund of 0200.000 0
rests upon a naked insinuation it gives me no d
concern for my reputation among the intelli- a
gent people of your state. I am iot ignorant
of the laws against corrupting the ballot. We
have such laws in Pennsylvania, more stringent F
than those of Alabama. and when we catch any
scoundrel violating them we put him in jail, I
not in ofice. t
The result of Mr. Magee's visit can besummed
up briefly. It has solidified the white repub
licans and third partyttes (people's party); it
has caused a number of influential Kolbites to i
come back to the democratic party, and it has
stirred up the negro element to fight hard
against the Moseley faction of the
republicans. The negroes are for Harrison F
and intend to vote for him, but will not vote 8
for him as Magee wants them to do. His plan r
is to ecqt tbo fusion ticket. which is a half I
Weaver and a half Harrison ticket. He knows
that he can get more white men who have been i
democrats, but have bolted the party with d
Kolb, to vote this ticket than will b
vote the straight republican ticket. I
But the negro, who is naturally
peculiar In his ideas about politics, though '
anxious for Harrison to carry Alabama ap
parently. will not support the fusion ticket. I
All this has been caused by the fight between I
Moseley and Stevens over the chsirmanshil.
The negroes suspect that Mr. Magee has recog
nized Moseley as the rightful chairman to the
detriment of Stevens, and they are mad at the s
Pennsylvanian for that. e
So the negroes will support one electoral
ticket and the white republicans the other, a
This is just what the democrats want. They a
don't want the republican party to be united a
and have done all they could to keep them v
In short, Mr. Magee accomplished practi
cally nothing in Alabama, except to distribute a
more than half a million fusion tickets all over d
the states. Reuben Kolb. Jr.. is said to have F
been ene of the chief distributors of these c
The narrow escape of P. G. Bowman, chair
man of the Kolb committee, from being killed
by enraged democrats at Lafayette, Crawford
coujty, yesterday well illustrates the bitter
feein that now exists in this state. Bowman, E
Kolb and Whatley, the latter congressional can- g
didate on the fusion ticket in the fifth district, ti
made speeches. Beports say that Bow- a
man used very severe language in his e
spesA, casting insinuations on the editor of the m
IAfavet 14m, Mr. Richarda. After the speak
iuglllich sand Bowman met and a personal b
encounter followed. Bowman is said to hare 1<
drawn a pistol. Just then about 100 democrats i
rushedl in and surrounded him with drawn (
knivestsnd pistols and were about to end his c;
existeneq, They disarmed hima and at Ii
the point of cocked pistols compelled
him to rett~act all he hrad said, and 3
went so far as to make him acknowledge that I
the charges he had brought agains Richards a<
were false. Bowman was fortunate to escape j
alive. He was choked and slapped in the face, I
so It is maid, and when the crowd released him u
he left the town at once. s
Mr. Bowman Is regrded as one of the most t]
oourageous men in Albama and is not afraid u
to sywhat he thinks when the occasion de- ri
menQ iat. His frienads are indignant at his a
twatimt. It goes to show the bitterness of
the feelintg existing In the present campaign.
coxogssexoqAL sitrUAllox.
The democrats have practically given up all
hope of carrying two congressional districts out
of the u*e. These are the fifth and theseventh.
W. M. Whuitlev. the fusion candidate in the
fifth, is runnin against Congressmann Cobb.
and It hs believe will defeat hima.
Winliam Woo fusion candidate in the e0
sevent is arepulican. He will, it isthought, si
defeat Cc, 4 H. Danson, the despoeratie ~
nomsinee. The aliane men are against *
Deason on account of the active ight ha made j
against Koib Ia the recent stats campeiga,.
The other cloe disteets will be the second
and the fourth. The democratic ebaac-- fee
success in both those districts have been
steadily impeein. In the seventh and fifth c
there are neo eaai tss in the heid exeept dems
ocrats and fusionitt.- 11b. Stevens republic..a
have withdrawn.
Tsnates or 9gs DE==CUAWE.
The astion of United State Marshal Walker
in appointing deputy naarshalb for largs and
small polling places alike hes arcosed the dem
efrats and the hatase..y that if en..et the
~eyis melested orhurt thereullhbe nefmaicn
witness left to tell the tale. The dem
ceratis sherfe are appontng sy ap-mimi
deetall ever the state,a. it isst
bewthat the deuymarshat nd dneput
s s ~ e i smen t with esethsr.
centsr of t sabeS este
Eel ha j-s kmmed a very skeg to
his follisees thatghe Se 4 hethb
best reet to teheel me hesetthe
and thi has dens ak
eakts in - -S
eaagy tShedeSmaimse ws." e
Mwe sleet mesums weseemsy at W
-aedi- methumstn Woe Easia-t
a -s of the Eveanh ster.
Roemeu.La, Neember A. 10
The republcan mass meeting held &I
sown hall here this afternoon and night we
mret and most enthusiastic political gal
Ma of the present campaign in this cee
he meeting was called to order by Gen J
Lutherford, chairman of the republkan
rat committee. and John G. England
hosen president, with the following
residents: Frank Bell. Columbus Perdua
L.Perdum, Wi. Jones J F. Watkins, M
L Noys, D. J. ViUard. J. ik
loo. John W. McDonald, W. H. Browa, I
'eck and J. L. Dawson. Den. Miller and
1. Proctor acted as secretaries. The 0
which was occupied by the speakers and off
f the meeting, was ha-alaomely decorated
MAting and large pictures of the various
oublican candidates. P fter the formal o
If the meeting the president introdu=
Wellington. candodate for Congress,
ras received with suck applause as fairly l
he building. After quiet had beer
tored Mr. Wellington proceeded to a I
>ugh discussion of the questione of a irt
ive tariff. reciprocity and the monetary ari
of the country as inaugurated and carried
my the republican party. During his ape
which occupied about two hours, the Bpe
made many telling hits at the opposition V
which were greeted with applause. and a
loes he predicted the success of the repi
ans in the sixth congressional district
iso the triumphant election of Harrison
ted. At the close of Mr. Wellington's tp
a adjournment took place until 3:30 o'cloc
The meeting at night was preceded by a
irocession of the Harrison-Brd and Wel
on Club of this place, bearing tranpare
ad accompanied by a cornet band. M r. (
Filson of Frederick and others were
peakers, and the meetong was continued
Note hour. S. A.
What Acting Attarnsy General Aldrich
About the Federal Policy.
Acting Attorney General Aldrich was
eged by newspaper men today for inform
i regard to the policy of the adinistratie
very possible election controversy. He so
ne and all that the polier of the depprtmenl
Iready been clearly defined, and could not
ibly be misunderstood by any Intelli
He was asked: "Do you anticipate tre
etween federal and state authorities?"
"No; I do not anticipate any trouble a
ver," he answered. "relying as I do or
atriotisam and good sense of the people."
"Have you considered the posuible sn
roops in protecting law officers?"
"No, we hare not. The possibility of
ecessity forusing troops has not been I
toment contemplated. As I have already i
ie marshals are peace officers and are carol
istructed not to incite or invite violenc
ny kind. Nor do I construe Gov. Flov
roclamation as in any way condicting with
jews of this department in its position
i an election like the one on hand the fed
iwas are paramount whom there is any <
ict with the state laws. It seems clear
me that the election mar be condu
eaceably in all &he states and that no o
ict shoul<t occur between federal and a
uthorities anywhere. I am sure that sash
e the result everywhere if the same
earance is practiced by the state
iorities as has been enjoined on the fed
Mcers. If I am quoted in this matt.
esire to emphasize the ition of the del
mentas. heretofore stat that the United 9tt
arshals and their deputies are not parti
ad are not to make any discrimination beto
arties in the performance of their duty.'
Mr. Aldrich was asked if he had not seem
'resident during the morning. He admi
3at he had.but wanted it distinctly under.l
lat his visit had no political signi Seance a
ie Chicago Expeeted to Arrive la New 1
Next Wednesday.
At the Navy Department today a STa
orter was told that the cruiser Chicage
L Thomas, West Indies, last night with At
il Walker on board bound for
ork city. With fair weather
ill arrive next Wednesday or Th
my. Admiral Walker was ordered h
ecause his presence was no longer needs
The Concord. which formed part of Adni
Talker's feet, is also homeward bound.
ill leave Laguayra today or tomorrol
ey West, Fla. It is said at the N
epartment that she goes to Key I
give her crew shore liberty. They I
ci had liberty for some time and it can
k en them at Key West and the Concord
ill be on her cruising grounds. The Coat
'ill probably reach Key West early next w
The Kearsarge will leave Trinidad as soa
is coals and endeavor to cross the bar at
mouth of the Orinoco river, with the inten
Smaking Cindad Bolivar if the stage of
ater will permnit. It is thought she will
main In Venezuelan waters for several weeli
The Navy Departament today received1
Ivices from Venezuela confirming the c
impatehes from Admiral Walker, hereto
ablished in Tar STAa, relating the peat
smdition of the country.
At the Whatrve.
Itliaa been reported to Supervising Insp.
eneral Dumont by the local inspector
seam re-ssla that the charges mad- byJ
tright, secretary of the Marine Engineers' ]
Icial Association of Washington, against
Iner William Benson ware not sustanie
me evidence. The charge was that Benson
iserted that he had poured by malla.
reese of grade of his liese without an ea
Licenses hare been Issued duriag the t
y the inspectors and for this District as
ws: Masters, D. F. Jones, Johnm H. Al
arry 8. Joyce, James E. Woodail, W
roves, John C. Taylor, Geo. G. Woelpe; I
ams pilots. Eric Rt. Bohannon, SamneC. I
Second-class pilots, D. C. Mitchell, Heni
[. Fresbarger; chief engineer., J. The
utter. E. L. Germond. Theodore Dra
icond-clase engineers, John Connelly. F
Morris, H. M. Wiley; special engine
rmest 1M. Drury, Saul Sailor, Thos. B.
arda, Wesley Grass. The local Inspecto.
eamn vessels report to Collector Marine
me steamer John E. Tgert has been rum
Ithout a lookout on th bow, as requirec
ane 10 of the rules ad regula-ion- gorr
sam v-ssel.
Ser Tem Days' MIness H. Passed Awae
Unwrise., I. 5.
WRAPan, N. J., Nov. 5.--Congress
ard F. MoDonald died at his resa----e at 1
mon this morning. He as eriake. with pa
aenia ten days ago. He was the demeer
tndidats for re-eection ftem the 8fth eeng
asial district, and hIs death jest purism
settee Is lIhely to give victory to the repe
an candidate. He was first ebogen to Con
1303, Prerieely he had serred seven pi
the embly.
sniper No. es-....ef- te tae Wem
SaN PuAlsesco, CAL.., Nev. K-ele U
sse ----ly lasm~sd at . etsa I
arbsat high tide. 11: ths aseng.
emer wa christened Oympi by I
unl Dickis, daughter. ot Gese
isi.mngrfthe frem yeds The wa
wase arad h a ed
,U peaple, a lag ttee bme
yelvis, nval nd minamq Se
Ousa Vega Secamuef Cawsmama
er emidemes set ftinm5-ee sm
MaeQ Qat seenminian in Qe ming dsg
net ot Qe nar ---e-d-a in pe 2
ilea oeer B. me Oes
kk t C.m.d Ta s w.a.tS e .
L One by Mr. luamiet.
The lawyers who have been watchbin 4,
olts af the atteroey for 0he District te Climb
out of the ble he dropped himef inte whek be
te dismissed Mr. Nein Dumest centend dht es
ber o-coled mew information OR which it is pro
Ety pesnd to pronecnte liquor dealer. does net and
nnot difer is any material point fi the
information on which Mr. Dumest ua pro
ereding when he was ordered to dismmi the
vime t
. oe" and requesedso resign.
Mr. Dumont serves to be satisfied that there
uank is now no other war than the one he doinied
Gil- out. "My Information." said he to a aT& t
Imrter. "was not based on a violation of an old
EIN. ordinance of the Lev. Court. Am long: as
age. Aguat 31 last TEE Sra pran a
care copy of my information, which wait
With baseid on seetion 4 of the act of
TO- the legislative assemably of August 28. 1171. and
ing the amendmint thereto. approved June 0,
eo- INC2. of course the district attorney may
who change the verbaage of has 'new' ntormnataon.
looM but if he expects to win a case be will follow
re the line. I laid down and wall depend
hor- ulkn the very law uhach he declared
tee- v'lueless. It as all wrong te suppose that the
Iten Nan cae put an end to the prosecution of liquor
out dealers. What did I maw to Tur STaa On the
ich. 31st of August'. And tden Mr. Imont read
aker i from an interview published in Tat STAt of
Artv that date a follo%*.
itsa "The late deci.ion of the Supreme Court of
ibhl- the Distract of t'olunbia - 'hc Nau case." said
and Mr. Dumont most emphatically. 'did not strike
and down the whole Pjower of the courts of the Nie
ech trict to puniah nen&d re against the hatwe laws.
k. That decisiondad not leave them mith.ut rem
o 'edy. In point of fact. it rendre convations
img- easier. for certain evidence could t admitted
Mia under an information brought for vanolation of a
baS- revenue act which sould be excluded under a
the purely criminal charge. Forexample, a bu:nes
to a card. signs, bill, and the taking out of a United
IL States revenue license are proofs of -engagng in
buiatness, while they would not be proot of
'ale withnut a license.'
"On this in I drafted the information under
16y0 the Nan decision. and after submaittang it to my
oicial chief. Mr. Hazeltot. at was printed. It
be. was operative for an offense arising under the
o license laws and not alone to the liquor ques
M o tion, hence sas operative all over the Isastract
4 tTE LER v a cura LAW.
"But there are portions of the iistrict in
had which it is unlawful to sell without license. In
"a' that fringe of territory known as the county'
the unrepealed Levy Court act applhes. It will
be found on page 12of the Ordinances of Ley
able Court in section G. a hich ar..:
'If any person shall keep an ordinary.
hat- tavern or house of public entertaintneut in aid
county without having an existing and elfectual
licenae therefor. or if any person, without
ouch license. shall sell a les quantity tha n one
I of. gallon of intoxicating liquor, or shall, without
such license, mell any quantity of intoxi
eating liquor and sufer the mame to be drunk
t in hie or her house, or on his or her premises.
oraor shall, without such license, sell any quantity
d.of such liquor and deliver a less quantity teM
than one gallon at an one time, everv peena
ao offending shall forfeit and pay to the lAy
r Court, for the use of the county, not eas than
the 05 nor more than 059 for each and every such
to "So that in the county we have two imes of
'ted protection, viz., one under the Nat decision,
On- for the penalty for engaging in the bud
lat ese before paying the license tax, and the
for- other for selling without a license. Te
an- county, therefore. has more protective laws
eral thanthecity. e e prosecutionalehad brought
were under the Nan decision. I had started a
at under the Ivy Court ordinance and had gotten
a conviction, the defendant's attorney had
struck at that information, declared tibe law
Pan repealed, and so on. bat when overruled and
Ton juagMent declared against hi Client promptly
paid the fne. By pushing thea two acts every
th liquor seller within the mile limit outside the
'cities of Waahington and Gecorgetown could be
oat driven away or fined out of business."
"To may that the levy court act." continued
EE. Mr. Dumont, putting down the paper. "is of
no effect is to speak without means. This ITy
O-- Court act referred to. not being inconsistut
with the act of the legislative assembly of
to- August 23. 1871. was not repealed, and is there
lt, fore now ia forea."
she ~ mab~.7run. ~ans
Lb ~ iuteat Kotatsenger Wans gemoess
ae- Which Asm FIt Aer MEuman Eautites.
Inspector Hollinberger of the detective corps
addressed a letter to Maj. Moore this morning
iralI regarding the condition of the quarters ees
She pied rb his ome. The hltr read as follows:
for "There are times in the course of human
Vs evento when it become nemnry for a member
ave of the human family to 'kick.' Tat time in
be the history of the detective burea of Washing.
will ton. D. C., ham arrived-in fact, it has reached
* the limit of human forbearance. I refer t* e
a building known and ued as police headqaalree,
the situated on the corner of 8th and D teeste
tion northeast.
the "Te basement of Said building is nsed as the
L ofieas of the detective bureau, police depart
SnI ment. The condition of theme rooms is such as
ablI to totally unit them for hamam habitation,
hence the 'kick,'
rfl " building inspecto ha been appealed
minI to. but in vain, as ba informs me thea
as this is a rented building the owner,
under the provisians of his lemse or
contraet, is required to k it in repair.
As theme rooma by reason of thi iapia-t-d
of as well as their nma=niry condition are mm
L fi.tted for the occupacy af human beinge I re
Sspectfually recommnd that the owner be abeti
E- ked to immediately have them put in a ema
ntory condition and alse to have the
by plastering on the wnfa~olted up, the
had wood work painted the ceiling
in- and wallsx red. In the event of failare cm
ni- the part owner to comply with the pro
visions of him lease and ake the inside repaire
ask as asked for then the building inepeetor is to
fo@1- have the work dome i...masy and cberge
oe, the mania to the owner."
T. T
P Llma fre thae Winese' Wad by theitageate
yJ5. Aiemam.
The collegiate alumne of this city propee
wera work which' was so suessfuly inaugmrated
Ed- hat winter. They have scured reooes em. 16
"of and I9 in the Equitable batiding, em I etreetI
near3 10th.
bThe clasas will begin work Meaday evening,
ing November 7, and wi be held Menday and
.Thursday evenings. -There will ha a rems
during the holiday -ma
Instmuction is ofered in Gemam, Fremeb,
r a English literature and Delserta. The Fremoh
will be taught by MIle. R. See, eeer d'a-s
Ed- demie, and late of Weiledey and Vammar el
lar- lagee. Germ onverentiem and reading will
em- be taught by Fran tingheitherger ad German
..me= and traaatiem by MIsm(eef Weemay
.Prof. Gallard of the fiehedi of Lan
uen w give hatructiem In French. Mim
to ofCorneil University wBil etinme the
b~l- week in fi..aheipeme, which last wiuter proved
-es vary attractive. The Dnme uWB be taught
-e by kilss King. whams werk in the 4 Geee
has beenmsh -----a-a
This work is eallad clegs estaniem week
beemasse the aleman aim to -ee it above the
gende of werk dame to the pwhle a s t.b.a.
ne vet they are met enliasd waib m emm.j.sme
ker neerty eatmise week.
Ih em gnmw"opn , W~b'ening.
hass ?140 N s3113 W,
senemer mas V. ah, C. M M an
uts~ s a.me s..t et s~a~. 0.e, r.
mib, Wem 4mpt Desesa. em wteme, assas
1.1 ii
WealSatryt a d.,- g' e.. rrat . *. e ea
WtvAe . I ..', rt. t
ROYAit, ! P a~fF a V 4 .15WIS.ia 1,
MATILT Knanls.n use uus r en mWarras
The quiet tie rb .4 .,s 1. :.e...1.. a
lage four mlee north of he-r-. n1 all k... r
the haety tnarrisge .4 %lr. I -
whose aged husbanet d-- te11t a Is, ntl,
ago, and the. 01d haistaur tI-a;.e-ae
of the newit wevi.e-d nian. i..g., tiet
. Consideratble 1en .,f in --e. t..
ing to the tiride s. , . -c , ..
etort- as told by a twirght-r . : the
wedded lady the runnaa .red.r...i.d n ,
soldier from Pe nes ianias. ih- . .i .., Is. t. . r
ing the encampeent. ' he-I tl.- .i.n
then ais over he- fcens hina.lf ttiLs. i ,.
and in wartch of a jt.. Ite-rnitt.g that N
Talbot. whts is a a.insti .f t....
eight or thirty year. ..f a.:. .
a farm hand. he aitphest f.r ....
maee a golt irmPreftiou and =sms .lul ii mt,
The imp e ui that he mad. --u .e - ,
on Mr=. Talbot. and in a .oulse ..f -. .
Player and employe were qaeeth sm e s. i ::
lived together long tttiia for ti. i .
to l'ate his wife's cass. 61#d the-n ist ,.
himnelf decsmlwd. %o .4e its th. ..
bwed ae been able to Goad out thi- v-c --,
unfaithful huasband. yet all are tah. Icea
actalnna in the matrimnial f'air.t . . 'a51
ir Mrs. is paring nothitig ale.. ..ti .et.
while the pliic.whp ay they bas e-.. . .en
the humbanud a deaerter fri.n it. ei t s e. a
keeping up a diligent watch f..r i;- I be
lady's farm. which cas left lee- I., , i . , ...
band. Mr. Taltnt. tso sald to te .rth -- ..wt.
The new runaway hustIand in awaet ts I..- .s-.
paratuiely 'ong and csesd aw94 aing.
rama Sana'e. StravaiAwrit.
Father ITar ,I. p astor -f t .- Pt. Anine
Catholic Church at Tenleytaoiu. aill sen et
Tutcesday direct an outdeor .. .---tacnsme-ete
% h-h tromis to be nw of time n..--t ierse.
ing that a. ever been gCi. e.. the .... at
the cre-ek. Withia the grouieel. of th. late
llaamblaeo Ilub the prograi sell be
presented. Among the feat,,.- 01 tee day
will he a graned tourinmen-nt feer the
chanpieminebhip of lihtret. Mar las l.Vargaam. a
shootang match between ersal loits hameras
throing conteta. quoit mat.h. fat iue-n a roen
and a gray pig race. Pri/es will c.ost a
gedd Medalo. talk hags and ged peee. In ordae
that none who attend will lese the ele-tanaie rnw
arrangements have been made be a kwh esturns
will be received at the groeed oer a Ipciae
wire- The poreado will hs deaoeted to dto
nishiun of the ew rectory.
R. C. Atwood has mnild to F. R. Eltit far
*5M.0 lot 10. blek II of the tract knews a
Whate Haven, situate to the west of temru.
Amanda E. Desing has, mld to C. t. (Newe
for t0.0S part of lots 17 and ln, ta egemae lM
of Deafly and Hawkins' asddatess.
The new Catholic rector at Tcelertown has
been put under root and the anerior of the
building is now recseiving strict sute s.
When fnished it will be the nsct hors in
On the Wmbsiangton ide of the M stmu
bridge veterday afternoon grie ca 210 cel
tided with and demoanRheed a oarnage owned
aed driven by Mr. J. J. Lae.. Tel oseo6
of the raused leohie am not injured.
T- O-46'- -
Cot'aT ,x OWIAaL Ta isecf Jwedlfce Dian,
ete and Juqders lHaaer 4nd Jaeers.
.estslday Bowling Na. aniur'S: apped
djsmiaued. Jordan. admr.. at. gaolink
argutd and bamitted. wewrt agt. arewbmt;
appeal diiismissed. Willard aCt. Wood: pmed.
Boswell agt. Ditist of 4 Weumbia: ssgueold fow
23d instant. Bonde of Wi. F. Meater and Jobs
I. Johnson. emtablas. apprved. A
meIt for Monday, 7th instat, Nea. 44, s,
S 1and1.
Esvti Cotar- Judy Rredley.
YeaterdaY -KMaalbe agt. ('taaritom He0bb
Improvement Company: deiceimutaining plea.
Truaell agt. Howes: Walser W. Trusmeu and
Catharine arene Browa made re. ule 's.e
wan agt. O'Donovan: sale rat= a e0ne re
ferred to anditor. Walter at. Walter; de s
adjuesting rfhta of uIr a. Montgssanry agE.
(lat: bill dimss and cause referred to ea
dater. WcrwtimgteoO agt. LAtejo; 14. *"ertort
4i me oumbetitutada trautes. In re Auguaes
L. Cae. aillxead leaste; wret do Inai. -
quirendo koned.
Today -Nbaw agt. aaw: motion for alimneey
and cosenel fee pendente lit. overruled. Fder
agt. FAther: moe for musdiScation of ordor Sr
alimony decreed. 1per agt. L111
etver6 o necounts approved.
Craesir Cowat-JU1y Bra"dry.
Vs.terday- - Berke" Bui- C.. agt. AL . US
COne~o et aL; judgmost by default.
Ospaae' ComT-Jdgr Blreley.
Yoerday- Estae oef Jona Iltllcet: .cidse
ng letterof ademlclitration to Amivianaa
yad1etCampanyr. Estate of (heaa.
D. Maineld; wi admitted to perobtats- and let
tore testarnenterr grated Anna i. Maaead.
Eatee ?tf Geao. A. Meflbeacy; wil and etedledl ad
amitted to penbaeand ietteereteoeaamentary tae.a
Mellhenmy and Thrreea Mclibrtny:bogad. SW.
Estate oet Ch. L. Jones: lettae et aduamie
tration grauted Mlar E. Jeonea: bond, ene.c
Estate of Thorsa Me~bmaod os f e Jes
McDonald for lettuc et gled.
Eatate et Elis Emob; petition ot 16eedoes
(trsticami for probate of wit and Iettmc ec. t. a.
Shed. Esta et Jasob krs-a-l: wit ademitted to
probate and lettoic tetmbeetery in J. P. Ar
demr;bhond,* I6,IS Raamnof o.piaeleg
museier: will admitted to protbate ad letters o.f
admiatetatenta Meime A. Earn:hand, *1.111.
Estate of omal torsems; will admitted to
rooeand latter, teamamenamy to A. A. H..e
1g. jr.t thead, *3g EstfWm. J. Fler
emee: enampli~ed et '.sa
ebe., Sled. E Jat a coddis: orer
esertt for i pre-meme snie, at jectiosa
see Sled vesde. Estate af Jodhn
Rimsy; 1.4dmt af ns-meu--o granted May
F. Beassey: bond, OMg. Guaedianship orphana
it Win. E. Glds; order ajcnting Mabel L
Obede guaedIane rise A. F. ilde.. Estte af
Mlary A. RqgUil ;u meesd codicil Sied and
pettis e T M.n-anfor lettue tetme
to he Ubeter et the Evouaa asar :
In th enesst ot =ma=on it ho hoped that ye
wGi paeSi ae tnay a few warda in e4.emm et
the 1.. eepuinmim. For ymmeo pas
nesaidm hare held that rain eased bse prod...d
by eoqu-o--- in midi. btesthose boelim, in
the theory hae met bad money with eae i
15 semm in me tht tes pepie of Waoemp
laemu . nemiy ImatIent withe e emet
made te ether eih, bs
boom armmd ferom mei
hameter ruperind et hming and bnmSbmiSted
at the om ro 6eo yoiE and
and Sit assmmg est inianagoe
on eoed -e sted a MQ em
Ue s 4mb ethe 6mms ant
af 6met tim mie semin to Dheksm.s o
ah mse in b ssndU 35.
1Ms -m Us aes & e-e
ase Tend I
bame geinW, da.; We m;
ien , e$ de

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