OCR Interpretation

The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, November 02, 1888, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1888-11-02/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

■ ffi onntILIGRICIB la 1876 MJHIB B 1881.
Two Blocks from the
1 also Offer the Following;
99 Acres of Hiawatha
Park Addition, beautiful
ly located; view of Sound
and Olympic Range from
all parts of it; 500 feet
of water frontage;
$l5O per Acre.
40 Acres two miles
from Kirkland, one mile
from railroad station;
half cash, balance one
year at 9 per cent;
House and four lots in
Sarah B. Yesler's Addi
tion, near Broadway,
Half cash, balance one
year, 10 per cent.
Lot corner Blanchard
and Eighth streets,
SIOOO cash, balance
one year, 9 per cent.
120 acres timber land
three-quarters of a mile
from West Ooast Rail
road track and above it;
estimated to cut 8,000,-
000 feet;
Lot in Edes & Knight's
addition, 60x120 feet,
cleaied, grubbed, fenced
and in grass. One-fourth
cash, balance 5 years at
10 per cent.
Real Estate Mer,
w. P. BOYD & CO,
6*21 and 623 Front street,
Cloaks! Cloaks!
New ITall Styles.
The unparalleled success of this deoartment during the
past season warranted us In placing large orders early. Con
sequently we are in a position to offer this season the largest
and choicest selection of the very latest styles of Ladies', Misses'
and Children's
In all the Newest Shapes and Designs.
A Large Variety of
Children's Cloaks!
In the very latest styles and very low prices.
Oally opening of SPECIALTIES in Staple and Fancy OryCoodi
from Chicago and New York.
621 and 623 Front Street,
J. Fi arH, Cashier Pnget Sound N'at'nl Bank
E 4% H. <; BTRL'VK, Strove, Haloes A McMicken.
V iQ> Attorneys.
MIFY —— A. B. ST«w*aT. HU'wart it llulme« Drag COL
m Da. T. T MINOR, Minor & Dawson, I'hyni-
J. P- HoYT.Mang'r D. llorton ACo..Bankers
\ » B. ACo.,Mchu
\% Y_\ #_ M.:D.'BALLAKO, President Seattle Hardware
C A Art* company.
H. H. I.IWIH, Turner. Ktigle A Lewis.
Kx-Gov. E. P. KERRY, Vice-President PugC
Sound National Bank.
Removed to 620 Front Street, foot of Cherry.
Underwear Sale
During the coming week a sale of all
kinds of Woolen Underwear kept in the
store will be made.
«> i»«-ru HlofK. Kront ntroot.
Just Received. 50 Crates Crockery, direct from Englan ,
which wiif be sold cheap.
Eshelman, Llewellyn &. Co.,
INVITATION to »>: VISITORS to SEATTLE. t> well ** to *ll ntl
fonts, to Mil »t their office,
some money in the
Future Great (it v! Pacific Coast
t Z
We can sell you lota In
It the mauttfaetnrin* center of Seattle.)
Or lot* In other mvV. *d«i!tton* o t fcnsiisn«t residenee IMs on the best
in - title r Moeks **d • re* It will fmy von to eaiL Thi» l*
vtV.rone rUmi ... » :,me to seeurv fortune. contentment and hspT>ine*s.
iv.n't U MO late to < ur» »* at that will provide f«* your futwrv. and that ** Jo«f
wife ami chtMrt u - »tt>e will double In |*>taila?i"n tn m«>aitha Kaiiroaa«.
til t ■ti i4rv<«mlu| to ;Vat:!e- one of her
<*it- f ; «,* !*>■ - .Vt-c at - *.l « \ir rem ha*e a chanec Wftafc b now viltiin
jour -*>e fa.tfc. an 1 Uo«ni» a fixture in the Jfew \ork of the Paciae.
An Ohio Republican Terri
bly Injured.
Gen. Aaa H. Bushnell, Returning
Home from a Great Demonstration
in Springfield. Set upon by Polit
ical Opponents—His Wounds Very
SPRINGFIELD, 0., NOT. L—The magnitude
of the great parade of tbe Ohio league of
Republican clubs has not been fully
realized until HOW. The city is jammed
with people, and marching clubs from
every city in Southern Ohio are moving
along tbe line of march. One feature of
the parade was the industrial display, a
mile and a quarter long. &en. Foraker
spoke this afternoon.
SrRJN*. FIELD. O . NOT. 2., 1:15 a. m.—At
12:30 o'clock this ziorning Gen. Asa S.
Bushnell, who was the central figure in the
great Republican demonstration held here
last afternoon and evening, was assaulted
by a gang of roughs as he was going home
and tiadly injured. The ruffians made
good their escape.
(Jen. Bushnell was carried to his resi
de nee. A surgeon pronounces him danger
ously hurt. He is terribly cut about the
head and face. Several of his teeth are
knocked out and be is badly bruised. It is
yet too soon to predict what the result of
the injuries may be.
Text of President Cleveland's Proc
WASHINGTON, NOT. L— A proclamation
by the president of the United States:
Constant thanksgiving and gratitude are
due from American people to Almighty
God for his goodness and mercy which
have followed them since the day be made
them a nation and vouchsafed to them a
free government. With loving kindness
he has constantly led us in the way of
prosperity and greatness. He has not
visited with swift puuishment our short
comings, but with gracious mercy he has
warned us of our dependence upou bis
forbearance and has taught us that obedi
ence to his holy law is the price of the con
tinuance of his precious gift.
In acknowledgment of all that God has
doue for us as a nation, aud to the end
that on an anpoiated day the united
prayer and praise of the grateful people of
the country may reach the throne of grace,
I, Grover Cleveland, president of the
l uited States, do hereby designate and set
apart Thursday, the 29th day of November,
instaut, as a day of thanksgiving and
prayer, to be kept aud observed through
out the land. On tbat day let all our peo
ple suspend their ordinary work and occn
patious, and in tneir accustomed
places of worship, with prayer and
sougs of praise, render thanks to God
for all his mercies; for the abund
ant harvests which have rewarded
—hnndnaan during the
year that has passed, and for the rich rc
•wards that have followed the labors of our
people in their shops and their marts of
traue and traffic. Let us give thauks for
the peace aud for the social order and con
tentment within our borders, aud for our
advancement iu all that adds to the ua
tiou's greatness, aud, mindful of the
afflictive dispensation with which a por
tiou of our land has been visited, let us,
while we humble ourselves before the
power of God. acknowledge his mercy in
setting bounds to tbe deadly march of
the pestilence, sad let our hearts be
chastened by sympathy with our fellow
countrymen who have suffered aud who
Aud as we return thanks for all the
blessings which have been received from
the hands of our heavenly father, let us
not forget that he has enjoined upon us
charity and on this day o' thanksgiving
let us generously remember the poor and
needy, so that our tribute of praise and
gratitude may lie acceptable to the sight of
the I*ord.
Done at the city of Washington on the
Ist day of November, IS*K, aud in the year
of the* independence of tne United States
the llSth. Iu witness whereof I have
hereunto signed my name and caused the
Heal of the United States to be affixed.
By the president:
T. F. B A YARii, Secretary of state.
The Atchlaon, Katlier Than Dis
charge Employes, Will Cut Wages.
Topkea. Kan., Nov. 1.-— President Strong
of the Atchison, Topeka Jt Fe road,
accompanied by Vice-President Goddard,
arrived here today from Boston to attend
a meeting of the officers of that road. If Is
reported that a reduction of 10 per cent,
will be made in the wages of all employes
of the road receiving more than foO per
mouth. This includes officers, clerical
force, conductors, station agents, etc.
This reduction is made to meet a decline
in business of the road aud to guard
against discharge of employes at a time
wbeu it would be difficult to secure em
ploy ment
A Cyclone Smashes Houses in La
porte and Vicinity.
I. A port*, hid., Nov. I.—A cjrclone struck
this place at 9 o'clock to-night coming
from the northwest, Cnion hall was de
molished aud a largo number of houses
were unroofed and blown down, a section
of one building being carried mauy blocks
away Great loss has been occasioned to
The residence of >andcrs Walker was
blown to atom* aud the children rolled
about on the ground. Their mother was
seriously hart. No other injuries are re
ported. The loss on property is 175.000.
Kei*«rts of damage are coming from all
sections of the country.
A Well-Founded Kstimate of IH.OOO
Republican Majority.
San Francisco, Nov. I.— -From tele
graphic accounts scut that paper by
its special correspondents, the ihronic't
estimates that Harrisou will carry » alifor
ma by 16,'J00.
\ I.a Grande, Or., Drunkard At
tempts to Kill His W iff.
La Grande. Nov. I. - Monday night while
crazy by drink, James Clayburn armed,
with a pistol, went to a room in the
Go! len Rale hotel occupied by his wife
and three children, aud battered down the
door. The nigh: watchman attempted to
prevent his entering, but turning the
wauhman away at the point of a pistol,
the how ting monster then eutered the room
and informed, his wife, who was incieute,
of his intention to kill her and the chil
dren. At this juncture the landlord. Joseph
Tvoesdale.rustwd into the room and caught
the pistol which was leveled at the wo
man's breast Tfuesdale's thumb failing
under the hammer alone prevented the
pistol's discharge and the murder of the
< lay burn was driven from the premises,
hat returned short-y with a large knife and
demanded his ptstoi from Truesdale.
threatening to kill him. The latier put the
pistol to clay burn's bead and backed him
out of the house. Friends of • lay burn got
aburo.drove to H.lgard and took the
west hound train to Pendietou. where he
eras captured by ioerifT Hsuser, but the
sheriff induced to U*t t ie scoundrel,
nub his friends from laGrsnde, escape to
i euterville. Meantime Special t»»cer
« r\>*»man arrive*! at l*endleton from I-a
(iraade. followed t larburn to centerville
and capiured him hidden la a livery stable
He reskisted arres?. strikice «*®cer Ben
Herrin a terrible blow on tne head. He
was taken to La ».rande We»lnesday
Stndente at € allege Hav*
a figlit With Firemen
« AUTTU. Pa.. Nov. 1.-A serious dis
turbance orcurred in the campus of Dick
ioaou college last night tctsiin students
of the college atad the fre department of
the lity. Dwriug t -'-.e eveamg the stndcßts
arranged t*» :am: the city red. and twt
away the paiing fence which sarroawls
the coi!eg" proper, r*'acing in a p4ie with
oth*r rubbish, to whkh they applied a
nxatch. causing the entire sre department
to nmpond.
When the firemen rroeh«id the > aup»«
It was discovered that it wa* a Haiieween
t*»afire. which so enrage*! the £ROSS
they turned the hoae oa the students,
stones were thrown from sites, re
taluut in at kas- a injured, s*»e
severely. Mayor < ariivan has issued war
rants, aad several afKasm wiii be made.
| I aearihed at la»t »>n a Rh«#sle Is
isstl fans.
: 1 <OO Spanish doablooas in hi* bark vard
and calculates there an? >®.COO oo hi* {arm.
Hi* father >u he a truant-governor of
Uhode Island. ()*e of his ancestor#, who
•ailed with Capt {Odd returned to hi*
j Hone Neck term and sowed it wtth doab
ioom. Am nog his papers was a chart
j locating his buried wealth. The lieu tec
ant-governor did nothing with the plan,
bat James M. Eddy, into whose possession
the paper came at the sane tine as the
; farm, thought it worth trying.
The Captain Maji With His Skip—
-16 Loll on the Wtayi*.
Ni* YORK. Nor. L —Captain Kennedy of
the ship 'reedmore, from Mauiia. reports
that September > he fell in with the ship
I Ardenopie. which was in distress having
; collided with the ship Ear! Weayfi. The
: latter sank* carrying down 16 passenger*.
1 The others were rescued and tikes aboard
the Ardenopie. The latter vessel was
; found too unsafe, and the crews of both
vessels were taken on board the Creed
I more except Captain Guthrie of the Arden
i onle, who decided to stay by his ship. The
i tain-wrecked crews were landed at Bar
i baaoes.
He Imagines His Victim it Tortur
ing Him
DENVER, Nov. L—Monday James i>ongo
nette. a bar-lender, shot and kttled A. A.
Case, in a dispute over dfnlMaztd the
murderer wae promptly jailed. vraee his
incarceration he has been suffering from
nervous prostration, and this morning was
taken with convulsions and died in terribie
agony, imagining the murdered man was
torturing him.
He Parses the Administration in
Placed in Office to Redeem Certain
Promises, Cleveland Breaks
Every One.
PORTLAND, Ind., Nov. I.—Senator John
Sherman made the openiug speech in his
Indiana campaign this afternoon to a large
audience which had gathered from the
surrounding counties. He said iu part:
"An enterprising Democratic paper re
cently said that John Sherman aud the Re
publicans had given up Indiana You
will tell them that he lies, but I think
Grover Cleveland aud all his hosts, if they
could see this mass of people, would be
willing to give up the ghos? like Lord Sack
ville of Kngland. My fellow-citizens, now
that the Democrats are in power in this
country, has there been a tiling done in
the -*t years of Republican administration
that every Democrat now within the sound
my voice does not now approve and in
dorse* They put down slavery as the re
sult of the war. Does any man or woman
iu this country desire to see slavery re
stored'.' We gave to the people of this
country that which they never had before
in Democratic times. Does auybody waut
to go back to the old sliinpla&ters and
wildcat money? We gave this country the
greatest credit any country ever had in the
world, and now the question again comes
up: Why was this party turned out of
power"' Why was it that the Democratic
partr, defeated over and over agaiu by the
loyal states of the Uniou. was restercd
again V) control of the Union* I will tell
you why; I will correct some of you and
tell you why; aud if I do not correct you.
why, you correct me.
"In the first place they said that the Re
publicans had hoarded up xnouey iu the
treasury, that we had kept it idle au<i
from the circulation of the people, aud if
they could get hold of it they #ould scat
ter whatever they could get hold of.
[Cheers.' They said theciTii service was
incorrectly and fraudulently used and
taken care of. The> were going to turn the
rascals out. They were going to have civil
service reform. They said the Republi
cans were extravagant and if they got in
power they would husband your resources
and would not£ tax you so much.
Did they put out that money that was in
the treasury? No, no, ray countrymen;
that went on accumulating, flea the
Democratic party went luto power we had
about sKb),ouo.9oO. kept there to pay the
current expenses of the nation, and to
maiutaiu the credit of the country, and to
redeem bonds, etc. We had besides that
various other de|K>sits iu the treasury, but
it was the money of the uatiou. It was
held in trust for private individuals, and
they had gold and silver notes and green
backs for ft. Here is a statement of the
secretary of the treasury, and it shows that
the amount on hand now is
That is I'.'j.uOO.OOO more than what there
was before.
"The Democratic party, I say, promised
civil service reform. They were going to
turn the rascals out. What rascals did they
find to turn out* I Bay. and say it upon
my own responsibility, that Grover Cleve
land never pretended to call any of the
men that he turned out of office, from the
pettv postmasters to the higher offices un
der his control, rascals. How will it be ou
the 4th ot March next, when Ben. Ham
son get* in ? I could not say. Well, there
is another thing. They say they would be
economical—save your money. What is
the result ' It is showu by the statistics of
the last four years of I>emocratie adininis
tration that they cost the people $90,000,000
more than the last four years of Kepubli
can administration. I say now that no
single claim has beeu fulfilled that was
promised in I*H4.
••Another thing: AH the time whsu 1
was secretary of the treasury, whenever
there was s million dollar* over what we
had set aside fcr the purpose of maintain
Ing etc., I always applied it on
boud*. How Is it now Instead of tha!
the present secretary, with the rouseut of
the president, ha* deposited it with cer
tain selected national banks to the amount
of $60,000,000, on the pretense that it was
better to have the money out among the
people rather than to pay the bonds.
"flow have they conducted our foreigu
affairs" Why, they surrendered the fisher
ies question. They gave up everything
they had. and that wa*not much,and then
the senate refused to assent to the treaty
They proposed to retaliate on ( auada. <»u
whom* t.»n the people themselves. All
that this administration has done is that it
hat finally got the approval Lord
The trouble is Sackvllle simply told the
truth. There is not a word in his
lt-tter but what every man kuows
to be true In other words,
all the policy of this administration is in
favor of Kngland, and all sackvllle said
was that the issue of Cleveland's retaliation
proclamation was ouly for election pur
i>oses. That letter to >ackville was a
forgery I don't know aUmt that Ma> ha
it was: but the letter from Sackville was
no! a birgcry. If I bad beeu in their t»lac« s
I would have said Sackville told the
truth aud we are standing by him through
the whole; but they have given him the
shake. Sir Sackvllle, and now all that re
mains for > onto do is to give Mr. Cleve
land the shake.'
Mr. Sherman then wrnton and discrissed
St SMtne leugth the Mills bill aud the tariff,
and he closed iu an eloquent appeal to the
Hooeier voters in behalf of Ben Harrison,
th* hero of Peach Tree Creek and the man
that honored Indiaua in the L'nited States
senate for six yearn
A Mallet from th« Kemain* of an
Old Tlppeeanoe Pole
Indian apous. Nov. l —Gen. Hsrrison
fiaased the ilay in hLs library at home, re
ceiving the usual number of visitors.
Among bi« callers this afternoon was D. L.
Brown of Kaunas who presented the gen
eral with a mallet made from the stump of
a Whig tree raised at Mount Tip, Atheifs
county. VeptemDer £*». IMO. On the2sth
of September the eitiseus met to place an
other Harrison Boh ou the Identical spot
n here the remains of its predecessors were
unearthed <»n the handle is attached a
finely preserved medal of the Tippecanoe
campaign. Gen. aud Mrs. Harrisou evinced
a lively interest in the historical Telic.
Complete Tables sf Votes—Great In
crease of Population.
Indian APWJS. Nov. I.—Everyone is hard
at work about the political headquarter*
receiving and tabulating election returns
by preeincta. During no previous cam
pain iu Indiana were sach careful and
complete preparation* made regarding the
returns as are now in progress
It is calculated that the total vote of In
liana will reach between Stt.OBO and
Vo,oft», an increase of .jO.Oli over lv I A
goodly pern n?a<r«> of this increase is at
rrihated to the discovery and development
ct natwral ras. which brought thousands
from l*en»syiv ania. Ohio mid the hast
Chairman Huston, of the
stale central committee, today wrote to
• bar man Jcwetl of the l>e« icratir eom
mitteo. asking cooperation in certain
j-'ans to prevent fraaduieat v.»ting. Mr.
proasisas to give the nAatte' his
earliest eoariderafioo.
Change ia So and Steamer».
StAN Frasc - » Nof I—The SiHHPSB
u«een the Pacific leaves to-morrow fo;
Pnget ?onnd and Victoria, taking the plac<
of the l matiila. whifh will lay op for i
wiiile and go on the dry »ioek al the Cnioß
i Iron Works to have «*r maehiaery over
How Mnrcbison Caiue to
Write to Hiiu.
A Xun-Partisan 9uitn»Bt-XarrW.
•OB Acted CB Hi* Own Initiative
and for His Own Information
English I'rtu DIKUHIOB- -Bayard
Siyi It la Xot Funny at All.
Los ANGELES SOT. I.—The following
careful authorized statement of the real
facts concerning the Murchison-West cor
respoudence is made by the regular Asso
ciathd Pt ess correspondent. The informa
tion has been gathered directly frwa the
few persons possessed of all the facts in
the case.
The idea of writing a letter to Minister
Sackville originated with "Murehison"
himself in the latter part of August, or
early in September. "Murehison" is a rep
ntabie citizen of Pomona, in this conntv.
of English parentage. The conception of
the letter was his, though he consulted a
confidential friend in its preparation.
"Mnrchisou" said at the outset and be
fore sending the letter that the object was
not to perpetrate a joke nor eratiiy curi
osity, but to get Minister Sackville's opin
ion on the topics embraced in the letter.
"Murchisou's" letter was dated September
4 and Sackville's answer September IS.
The minister's letter was received at Po
mona September J*aud kept bv the receiver
till October 19. a full month, when it was
brought to Los Augeles by W. A. Bell, city
attorney of Pomona, and laid before Judge
W. F. Fitzgerald, a member of the state He
publican committee, Henry T. < .age. a del
egate at large at the Chicago convention,
CoL Harrison Gray Otis, editor of the Loe
Angeles Tims*, and one otl: .% the latter a
local candidate, and it wan unauimously
determined by the Ave persons present to
make the letter public without delay.
Copies of the correspondence were first
made by Judge Fitzgerald and sent the
same day to the Republican state commit
tee with an explanation of tha circum
stances. Chairmau Quay of the Republi
can national commit tee at the same time
was notified Ptepnld Sack
vilTs letter was first made public October
21, in Ixw Augeles. As soon a* practicable
the letter was photographed, and about
October 2-"» the original was sent Chairman
Quay in answer to his telegraphic request.
American Circles Anxious for DufTer
in'a Appointment.
LONDON, NOV. I. It is stated that in
government circles it is considered the
Sackville incident is ended. Sackville has
not yet advised the government a* to the
date of his return. It is possible some time
may elapse before the new minister is sent
to Washington.
Americau circles here are anxious that
Duffcrln be appointed to the post.
The Sackville Incident Looked I'pon
LONDON, NOV. I.—The IWI .Hall Gazette
expresses the hope that the Democratic
wire-pnllers are now satisfied. Cleveland
could do no more without throwing Lord
Sackville into jail. What silly business it
is all tbe way through. The British conso
lation is that President Cleveland eclipees
Lord Sackville's indiscretion. It Is one
thing to be tricked into making a slip and
to plunge headlong into au abyss of folly
aaa ill temper. We owe Cleveland thanks
for showing tbat the silliest man is in
Washington, not in England.
Nf. <iazrttf, referring to the action
of the United States iu the case of Sack
ville. says: It will be most creditable to
Knglish" good sense if Hecretary Bayard's
insolence is treated with contempt. The
American eagle is screeching. Let him
screech; we are not exactly prepared to
send irouclads to I*oug Island because Bay
ard is outrageously offensive. Respectable
Americans who stand in with neither
Cleveland uor Harrison are nearly as much
disgusted with affairs as Englishmen.
The Star, (T. P. O'Connor's paper) savs
Bayard puts it pretty strong. The Irish
vote is so pressing and the desire to satisfy
it so urgent that Cleveland cannot wait till
Salisbury takes action. The incident fur
nishes fresh evidence of the paramount
influence of the Irish vote in Auglo Ameri
can politics.
The (ilobe say* Happily for America in
one sense, happily in auother, the charac
ter of ministerial ami journalistic bluster
during au election is comprehended by
politicians of the same >ort, better even
than among the best-in formed person*
here. It is understood as a portiou of a
great sham which everybody sees through,
but in which, nevertheless, everybody af
fects to believe, that whichever party
scolds England the loudest eill win. Ix>ra
Salisbury has preserved England's dignity
by not indulKlug Mr. Bayard's desire to
hurrv over what is only a piece of election
strategy. As far as hnglad is concerned,
the matter is over. Our only cause of
shame is that thoae we call const us
are capable of such shortsighted folly.
Both of the leaders have chosen to work
upon whatever auti-English feeling exists,
and bid for it by competition iu bluster.
If Mr. Cleveland is re-elevted it will be as
"the president whose secretary of state
sent the British minister his passport and
snapped his fingers in the face of Down
ing street" It will be a perilous character
be will have earned, because it will have
U) be maintained.
The Daily »i t* says The suggestion to
retaliate upon Mr. Phelps is theoretically
illogical aud practically foolish. Again
jttstlfylng Mr. Cleveland's course, the Arte*
maintains that if he had ignored the mat
ter and happened to be unsuccessful in
the coming election, Harrison would prob
ably have seized the first chance to inti
mate that Lord Sackvilia's room was pref
erable to his company.
The Daily ChronicU says: With every
desire that President Cleveland aud Secre
tary Bayard should enjoy a mouoooly of
their rudeness, it is impossible to submit
to having our representative treated like
Chinese coolies or Irish pauper emigrants.
There need be no heat displayed, but if
Kngland is to remain a self re*pectiug na
tion. her minister must not be slow to
resent so deep an affront to the national
The standard says Ought we to turn
our cheek to the smiter* Or shall we send
another ambassador to Washington and
trial Mr. Hayard's letter and Mr. Cleve
land's act with contemptuous iudilfereuce*
V* e observe a disposition at home to take
this line. Continuing in this blustering
strain the standard hints that the Cnited
states would not hsve ventured to trest
<»ermanv, France or Ru»sia iu the same
manner* To ask what Palmerston
would have done in a similar case
would be a waste of breath, for
in bis davs no English ambas
sador would' hsve been expo-ed to
such scarry treatment If the matter is
left unnoticed the belief that Kngland may
he insulted with impunity will grow with
repeated practice, and will eventually lead
to an intolerable affront and an open qoar
reL Whether Phelphs is left or not, some
expedient roust be discovered to convey to
the government and people of America
our sense of the unfriendliness and un
mannerlinesa of their conduct
Itayard \ ociferale* that the Sack
vllle Letter Is No Joke.
New Yore, Nov. I —At a mass meeting
of rv-no rs:.- held Uvuight at * laremont
avenue rink. Brooklyn. Hon Hi »mas F.
Hayard «a« the principal speaker, and in a
speech of two hours' duration referred at
length to the sackville arTair Said ht
•"There is >ne moral monstrosity that for
the last few days has Wa sought to be
played in this campaign, to which I must
refer. I r«*fer to that pier* of
political ingenuity ea'led the Mum bi
son letter But there was no such
person, a-jditdeioived upon the i-arty
that once boasted ttseif as a party ..J
moral ideas to pro;eel and prorco'e the
work of this disaonrst man. This aas
falsehood clothed in the garfr of perjury,
and it'aid siege to sfa ability with abso
' lute success. 1 ask yen whether the use
made by the thief orator of the H'-poUr
'an parte end listened to with clapping
hands and rejoletof: 1 ask yoa
is not n.f. * than the act of Muiebiaon
: himself
-Why thir rr"sce vprt id * They EC »w
it sn ••Hicocud and tbey *ay they dr«i*t
care if it *av They . >*e about it. on*
distinguished geuiierr.au has said ti-at it
let the rat ct the bag, and so. he can be
jocose about au tof perjury and villainy
* i neg to add aaother ster.» t*» your
in tbi> campaign, and that is to stamp
everywhere, privately.
, a:.d person ally, with complete lodigas
tion, all such scbesaes of i oterfereni-e bj
tricksters which tend to u «er the char
t KT of the American people, aad li
the eyes of all ata. WaktagCsi
in his farewell addnrsa to his cook try men
speaking almost from the grave, said tha
of the republic wilhoat it,
trust that no man who will joke at
; crimes and encourage their commiision
for political results will be tolerated
ilf we worship an image let it
be an Image ot liberty. Take some
such grand fljttre as the generous
enthusiasm and proof of brotherhood
of the French artist who placed at the gate
of this city aud port the figure of liberty
enlightening the world. Let us take this
as the American people** 'liberty •En
lightening the World, • and not take Jim
the Penman. **
Manager Stone, the Foe of the
Brotherhood. Transferred.
CltCiSO, NOT. L—4l. B. Stone has been
appointed second vice-president of the C..
B. A Q system, and K. P. Ripley succeeds
Mr. Stone as general manager of the C , B.
A Q. east of the Missouri river. The change
took effect to day.
In mentioning the changes the Time*
prints the following: The stand taken by
Mr. Stone on the labor question is said to
have nothing to do an bringing about the
present changes in his duties, as his course
during the strike, whether prudeut or im
prudent, was sanctioned and. perbap*. to I
some extent directed by person* higher in
authority At the same time it is the be
lief of many disinterested persons that the :
change will hare the effect of quieting
prejudices that exist in certain quarters on j
account of the attitude of the management!
during the strike, and will, therefore, be
beneocial to the company. There is sow
> peculation as to whether Paul Morton will
succeed Mr. Kiplcvin the position of traffic
manager or remain at the head of the
freight department. This seems to be a
question that is not yet definitely settled*
Anschlajr. Sentenced to Death.
Confesses Another Crime.
How He Killed a Neighbor, Near
Orovllle, for His Money—
The Story Verified.
Los ANGELES, NOV. I.—Fritz Anschlag,
now in the county jail under sentence of
death for the murder of Mr. and Mrs.
Hitchcock at Garden Grove, this county,
has made a full confessiou of the murder
of Julius Feugh, at Connstadt. near Oro-
Anschlagtold the following story of the
murder: on the morning of September 1,
lsrf! he had been out huutiug, aad ou his
return to his ranch left the gun loaded.
Soon after Feugh, his ueignbor, came
luto the house and asked Auschlag the
shortest distance to Marysville. While
the men were talking a neighbor uam"d
Harder and George Stenger came up, and
Harder 6>aid be wa< going to Rangor.
shortly after the party started, Auschlag
taking his gun, Feugh loading, aud wkile
walking aloug some distaucc from the
road Auschlag cried out. "There is a hare."
He raised the gun aud fired the full
charge into Feugh'e neck. The man
dropped and expired instantly. Auschlag
then dug a hole near the spot aud buried
the body. The motive for the crime was
avarice, Auschlag thinking Feugh had a
large amount of money in his cabin.
After the murder Auschlag left the colo
ny aud went to Santa Ana. aud the Hitch
cock murder followed some time after.
On receipt of the confession detectives
made a search on the grouud, aud the body
was found where indicated. Anschlak
claims he was iustigated by Borden aud
Stenger. who claimed he could easily re
move traces of the murder.
The sheriff of Bell Hutte c unty ar
rested steuger here to day, where he
drives a brewery wagon. Harden left here
a few days ago and his whereabouts are
unknown. The otteers do not credit the
statement that they were implicated in
the murder.
Decrease of Pour an«l a Half Mil
lions During; Jan*.
WASHINGTON, Nov. I.—Following is a re
capitulation of the public debt Matemeut
Interest-bearing debt, principal#
Interest .. 2,169,1**
Total $ 960.27J.47H
Debt oa which interest has
ceased hi nee maturity. $ 2*52fc,7%
Debt bearing uo interest 73&,632MM9
Total debt 1,703,457,224
Total debt less available
cssh items 11,211,7^,005
Debt less cash in treasury
Nov 1. Ivch |l,l37,**o,oft>
Debt less cash in treasury Oct
I,ISHH. " 1,191,*7\6.Y>
Decrease of debt during month 4,.'£&/<l9
Decrease since June :W, iHft* >,294,»W»
Total cash in treasury as shown
by treasurer general's ac
count. ♦ 624,301,4*7
The Trial Trip Troves Very Satis
San Francisco, Nov. L—The Oregon Coal
«fc Navigation Coinnauy's new steamer
Ajax made her trial trip to-day, taking a
run around the bay and then going outside
the heads for 10 miles, giving her engines
aud mschiuery an admirable opportunity
to show what they could do. Tne test was
more than satisfactory, aud every one iu
tcrested was well satisfied with the AJax's
behavior. She traveled over the speed
course and made Ujtf knots an hour.
The Ajax was built from plans made by
Capt Geo. Hall, who is one of the owners
and who will command her. She will
have a capacity for HUO tons of coal, aud
will ply between here and Coos bay. car
ryingcoal and passengers, having accom
modations for 24 people in the cabin and
is in the steerage.
An Albany Slugger Almost a Total
New Yore, Nov. I.—Tommy Flanagau
of Cincinnati and Pete Md 'abe of Albany
fought a desperate battle of 10 rounds at
City Island last night, and Fianaean
gained a victory after almost demolishing
McCabe. The battle was so wicked toward
the finish that many spectators turned
their heads awar to avoid the sickening
Just before the seventh round MeCabe
had the misfortune to take a swallow of
ammonia, which his trainer gave him by
mistake for brandy. It seriously Injured
his chances.
A Toronto Doctor Fires into a
Group of Disturbing Students.
Toronto. Nov. I.—A number of medical
students after leaving a theater lost night
parade'! the streets and. stopping iu front
of Dr. 31 ecally's residence, groaned and
hooted- Dr. XeCally appeared at the win
dow, armed with a revolver. The students
pelted him with bricks aad stones.
Dr. McCalljr fired among them, ami
Harry Oldrlgnt, son of Dr. Oldrlght, was
shot in the leg Several others are said to
be wounded. Dr McCully, who is « spe
cialist appeared before a public magistrate
to-day and was remanded.
National Club Ka< es.
Wa*hjnoton, Not. 1. — Over 4000 people
attended the ra* ing of the National Jockey
Club at Ivy City nark today. The weather
was pieasant aad the track in fine coudi
Three-quarters Mile—Sampson won in
I:lss£, Cartoon secoud, Swift third.
One aud one-quarter aailea—Bella B. won
in 2:12, Little Jim second, Satisfaction
Three quarter* mile < 'haruparne
t'hariic won io l H'j, Seymour second.
Holiday third.
Mile and one-eighth-Bronzornarte won
ia I'M. Pasha second, Wahoo third
Three -1 warters mile —<»lory won in IP,,
I Wahsaicn second. Deception third.
Success of a I'sion Paelflr Loan.
N*sr Ynt. Nov. L—SnhsetiptJ' -
s'< wo.ttw of the Colon Paiifie* Lincoln,
Col., first mortgage bosda guaranteed \,j
the t'nfton Pacific. ciosed abruptly ye.-ter
day by a dispatch from Loudon which
staled ih»- amount had been taken. The
sneeess of the loan i» remarkable, iu view
of the efforts made against the !ega«ityyf
the Issue
Railroad Strike at L<m Angeles.
\jam ASSCUW, Nov. K—The J>rake!neii
arid -witehtnen of the • s»!f«*rnS* sfttral
and California Southern went oa a strike
H dsj The trouble is at»mt the order of
promotion, preference# having been gKen
to a number of Eastern men ir;Wsght here.
Trains will be run about as osstl, but per
ishable freight will not be received.
Killen to Tight '♦f^CafTrey.
fir. Pave, Not. 1 -Pat .Jillea ba* - ,'U*d
articles for a fight with Bosris
(' afire f, who l« ou tbe way to t?w Pa : £ '
coast. The 2ght is to be rooada. It*
litsA a *ide, and 7;> aad - * per cent of re
eeipts. The time and ptac? «ur* no? decided.
Kxpls«l«n of Hot Metal
I PtTHftrßO, Pa. Nov 1-Att elptatfoii ol
hot rae*al at the Sable iron Works at w*s
• killed one maa aad seriously injured
Isereasc of Yellow Feeer.
> DXK XTX r. Ala., Nov. L-There has b«et
i a sadden Increase in yelkns lever the >a*
i • 24 hoars, there being eight new ewe#.
England Never Respeeted
the Democrats.
Tit# Weak and I nmnnl; Trrntinrnt
nf Foreign Affair* by the Oeti.o
cracr, aa ronparfil Willi Greni
and Lincoln'. Firm I'olirjr- The
Sack, life Affair.
N >awit H. Conn , NOT. I.—An enthusias
tic crosrd of people gathered at
Williams' park tosia> to hear James O.
Blaine speak upon the is»ucs of the cam
paign. The crow 4 had come from all sur
rouding points, and a large portion of it
from Khode Island. When the orator
mounted the stand and prvaented himself
at the rait he was cheered by thousands
who w heu he began to speak were too far
away to hear turn, but who cheered rigor
ously when the others cheered. After dis
cussing the tariff question Mr. Hlaine
said "2 have heard a speech by
Mr. Bayard, secretary of stale Mr.
Bayard is a peculiar gentleman. Laugh
ter.J He is a gentleman of very high senti
ments. In fact, there is uohodv who
speaks the Kughsh language, so far as !
know, since Joseph Surface, who ha» so
fine seutimeuts as Mr. Bayard 'laughter.)
Mr. Bayard's speech is devoted to the
wicked conspiracy of the Republicans.
They have all taken that word. Mr Thur
man has taken that word. The wicked
conspiracy of the Republicans that en
trapped Lord Sackville into writing a tetter
apnlausei: and he calLs down the wrath
of the country upon those most wicked
conspirator* that got the letter that Lord
Sackville answered.
"Well, 1 mu>t nav Mr. Bayard put* him
self in a very peculiar position, because if
there were a wicked conspiracy of leading
Republicans to entrap I>ord Sackville into
writing au imprudeut letter, these con
spirators ought to have been punished, but
instead of this he punishes Lord Sackville.
He says: Here is a most unprincipled ami
monstrous conspiracy against this tnan.
and in cousequence of tnis conspiracy, of
which 1 caauot get the authors, I will
send I-ord Sackville ha* k and make
him bear tbe sins of the conspirators.
That is a very remarkable statement, rhey
acknowledge that they were not quick to
do it, but after 10da>s and after they had
recefved advices and telegrams from all
parts of the country that if they did not
start Lord Sackville the whole Irish vote
would start ! laughter], then Lord Sackville
had to go. It will bean agreeable thing
iu Kngland for Lord Salisbury, the prime
minister, to know that President fleve
laad's administration deliberately weighed
Lord Sackville agaiust the Irish vote aud
started him Applause. ]
"We have another paper here- speaking
of the conspiracies aud wirked things
the ft'orW, which I believe i» counted a
good IH'mocratic orciß. It i» oppoting
Abram >. Hewitt, and this morning it re
produces the Morev letter, that was forged
eight years ago against the lam. Nt d I
dent (iarfleld when he was the Republican
candidate, and now the H'orUl is lie labor
ing Mr. Hewitt t*cau»e he *aid if was a
true letter aud aided in puttiugthe forgery
into circulation. Thai ts pretty amusing.
[ Laughter aud applau.«e .l Abram S. Hew
itt was opposed for mayor of New York
because Mr Hewitt lent his name
a* an endorser of a rascally scheme
of publishing a forged letter against
a Republican candidate Now, gen
tleraeu. there is a good old
adage which 1 would not wish to quote,
about somebody falling out aud honest
meu getting their due. (laughter.) Hut!
did not expect to live to see the day when
one section of the democratic party would
waut to swear off the responsibility of the
Moray letter upon auother. There it
stauds: The audacious forgery reproduced,
a forgery all through, and one of the Dem
ocrata who gave his high reputation aud
high character to put it into circulation
was Abram S. Hewitt aud it rises up against
him uow, not fromr Republicans, nut from
other Democrats, and when the Democrats
ail get to exposing each other [applause!,
that will be a terrible day. If they do that
the Kepublicaus would not need to have
stump-speeches, massmeetings or flag* or
any other paraphernalia to carry ou the
election. The •lection would carry itself."
speaking of Mr. Bayard's position in re
gard to I-ord Sackvllle. he said "The
IKjmocratic |»arty never has conducted the
affairs of the country with Great Britain
with dignity or with advautsge to this
country; never, and if you wiil contract
th«- •telnflatfatloM of ()on. Grant and of
Abraham i.incoln in their conduct of
affairs with Ureal Britain with what has
been done by the Democratic party, you
would ask no other issues. We owe to the
Democratic party and to its bed diplomat'}'
the loss of Hritinh Columbia, that vast
province on the Pacific coast, which would
give u* the entire coast from Behr
ing strait dean to the Gulf of
California, to the bad diplomacy and sur
render of the Democratic party we owe the
reciprocity treaty of 1154. in which we got
about one article in k), as compared with
the Canadians—a reciprocity treaty which
was Utt degree* ou one side, which was our
opponent's, and one degree of our side.
We owe that to them. In fact it is not pes
sible for the Democratic party to give a
single treaty or diplomatic procedure they
have made with Great Britain which re
dounds to the honor of this country.
"Now, when Gee. Grant was our presl
dent he bad the most embarrassing, the
most trying, the most delicate goes ion in
the world to settle with Great Hritain—the
question of the Alsbama claims The
Democratic party could not have sett!c*d
these claims, hut, gentlemen, Gen. Grant's
administration settled them with
honor- to the country, with peace
between both countries, and with
the mutual respect of both countries. The
Democratic party, in the first place, has
blustered with Great Britain and then sur
rtndered The Republican party never
blustered and never hail anything to sur
render. iGrest applause.] They have a!
ways conducted tnemselves with dignity.
They have maintained the honor of the
country and have had respect from their
opponents. They have never sought war
with Great Britain—never—-and when they
agreed w itb Great Hritain, and made Grest
Britain agree to it, that we wonld submit
the claims of the Alabama losses to arid
tration, we trained not only n victory for
ourselves, but we gained a victory
for all humanity; and we did more
than auy other nations In the nineteenth
century to bring to a close the bloody
arbitrament of war \V did more to estab
lish peace as a law aud rule between
nations, wc did more to add to the great
glory of international arbitrament, and
added the best chapter to | international
"Ureal Br lain re«pecta the t'nited tttatea
when under the Republican party more
than when under the l>emocratic party.
AH the precedent* have been
in ihe line of houor to ourselves and fair
ad;u*tment with oar opponeata.'
H*RTFOKP, roan.. Nov. I.—Mr. B!alne
reached the t itr thin evening and after
dining with Mr. Bulkier, Republican can
didate for liimoor, wm eaowrted to the
amor jr. where he apoke briefly to an audi
ence of 59,000.
Cleveland ISalua Several Votaa.
WifIUKQTUK, Nov. L—The president to
day granted a number of uardona in «*aa-*
«>f violation of the revenue law*, attempted
killing*, etc., among them toe following
Eimore Field, convicted In the di»trlet of
Colorado of larceny. The application for
amueaty wa* granted In the caae »»f
I-arren aud C. Madrvn. ooavtctrd In l'«ab
of polygamy. and the •Miration for rea
toratlon to «itixenshlp »m granted In the
ca*e of Kirkiaud M Mich, nndergolng *en
tenc* So the northern dbirkt of Ohio for
• mbeijrlemenl of hank fnnda.
ItegUtra* l'»a Test Cat*.
N*w Voaa Mot. —A committee ap
pointed by Tat—ny llail ha» beeu placed
In charge of a *uil that will he argued be
i ire Judge Bart'.ett to morrow to determine
i tho right of voter* on election da v. The
•ittee&m i* whether in crowded election
dlairieta a voter who arrived at the poll# at
: I o'clock nbould he allowed to register
after t a? Hoar tn case be muat wait for a
i tine which :• ahead of him. The salt will
be yr*>; .smi afaian Inspector who haa
refvtaed u» register anv sueh voter.
Capt. O* *h*a AgaV»
-The LI Ha I Hall.
iNov. L—At Cbaaltti&tfjg* the
f*ar.«eil c rn?-» ion to-day Laid. «»Tilien
•!<4* recallT.tl to Ui" v!?ue** aland and
r s&lfttd the protest referred to In hia evl
&mm fWlrrda--. r»*ardi;*g i,
from parliament t-j Paraetl.
ihe taking of evidence of polkvßCS
stent had taken chorf-hand report*, as to
the rgrkUKM of their wat reaumcd.
PgORiSLY vxvs*.
Lounos, Nov. L—la a tavern opposite
the law cotirt* thia afternoon, J. <*a*a
aangt* flppd tllkoKiftll a* Blanche! <*z
Itia reported that both ravaoaash am:
i [ C«i had be* a <•*«* i to appear aa wlta***
; before the ParneU contmiaaloa. Cava
I naagh stated to the pottfe that he rarrte*
VOL. XIV.—NO. 151.
* weapon for self de'enae. as he ktd heel
; threatened with death for certain di«
; ci<wure*.
Km\m r»;h. Not. I.—The case of Parnet
against the l.ondon Ttmm for libel wai
! sgain heard in the court of session* to
I day. Counsel dtaeuaaed the questional
| the relevancy of the action brought h3
I'arncl]. defendant* contending that thi
court had no jurisdiction. Judge Kinney
reeerved judgmeut.
Willing to Betain Irish Mrmbtn
at Westminster.
Losdm*, Nov. I.—Lord Koseberry ad
dressrd s meeting at l*alkeith* yesterday.
In the coarse of hi« *peeeh he read a lettei
from GMstsar, in which the tatter said
"I conceive that the country hat indicated
a very general desire to retain the Irish
members at Westminster. We rvOOgnlJM
that desire and are prepared to give H
A /antlbar \ ill age Shelled and
ZANHB\U. Nov. I.—The German man of
war Sopbia to-dajr bombarded Whindy vil
lage, north of Hogomyo. and the com
mander of the Sophia then landed ati
armed force and burued a portion of th«
village. One old ucgro was killed. It is
stated that tne villagers supplied the iu
•urgent* with reinforcements arms and
Twenty-Fiir* l'rara a Klug.
ATVtfii Xot. I.—The feattrfUii y eater
day in honor of the 3Mh auuiveraarv ol
King iieorge's accessiou lo the throne wert
on a grand scale. The king headed a
graad procession to the cathedral. whert
the Te Dium was anng. Returning to tin
paia< e. he addle—ad the people. Keam,
t'nitcd -rate* minister, presented a tela
gram of congratulation from Prcaideui
Bolivian Bevolntionlnts Active.
PANAMA, NOV. L—Preaidenl Arre of Bo
livia was to have left on September :*) foi
the niouutains between l*»tosi and l.ucn
with WW men to act in union with 1 tt*
men which Gen. Ke«ddon had in I'otoai.
The rebels were ►aid not to number ovei
?*». An official telegram stated that th«i
l.ucre rebel# were organising and consoli
dating their forces.
The Bosnian News Office Discredited.
t'oLCKiSK, Nov 1. —It is stated here that
nobles in the Caucasus cen temp late an
emcute at the first opportunity, and that
the official accounts of the caars reception
ou bis tour were not true.
The t.'aar at Mo«cow.
St. Prncasm'Ku, Nov. I.—The ctar and
suite were received at Moscow to-day with
imposing ceretnanles. After spending t
few hours in the Kremlin the czar resumed
tne Journey to Oatshina.
A Cyclone Sweeps Msdraa.
LONDON, Nov. I.—Advices from India
say a cyclone, accompanied by heavy
ranis, has swept over Madia*.
Flood's Condition I nchstifsd.
la>ni>on, Nov. I.—A dispatch from Heidel
berg says James C. Hood's condition is un
The Dutch King Very 111.
Till Hitii K, Nov. I.—The condition of
the kiug of the Netherlands has grown
Kugttsh Hares.
I*>ndon, Nov. I.—-At the Lincoln autumn
meeting the (ireat Tom stakes were won by
Cardinal Newman Very 111.
London. Nov. I.—The illness of t'ardiual
Newman is reported very serious.
An English Nobleuian Dead.
London. Nov. L—Baron Newberongb ia
dead, *•"> years of age.
It Is at Once Branded and the Cael
Mad* Known.
Boston, Nov. I.—A cable message from
the European union of astronomers an
nounces tne discovery of an asteroid (No.
2*l) of the lith magnitude, by Dr. Pallisa
of Vienna. The discovery position is as
follows: October St; Greenwich mean
time, rtght ascensioa 2 hours 12 minntes 46
seconds; declination north, 53 degrees;
right asceusiou 17 miuutea; declination
south, 1 minute
Ucturiiing Chinese Kieludiid From
America, Fined In Canada.
OTTAWA, Nor. .I—The Chinese exclusion
I*lll ia causing much suffering toChlnesa
who are detained at the llritinh Columbia
boundary line while ou their way back to
the United States after visiting china. The
Chinese in many instances are penniless,
but the Cauadiau authorities insist on the
collection of s.'*) a head from all who re
main ou British sol).
The Loral In* peel ore Appeal.
SAM FIAKCIKO. NO. I.— Local Inspectors
Hiiliranaud Talbot have notified Super
vising inspector Lubbock that they desire
to submit the whole matter of the revoca
tion of the license of Capt. Thomas Wal
lace ou account of the Chester disaster,
and his subsequent reinstatement by the
supervising inspector, to Supervising In
spector-* ieneral James A. Dumont.
Iteiatlnns with Central America.
Ilosmer, secretary of the legation and
(-nited States consul general to Central
America, arrived ou the steamer San Bias
from Guatemala to day. The relations be
tween the Central American republics and
the Cnited States, he states, are harmoni
ous, and American goods are being pur
chased there more then ever.
Anarchistic Halloween Joke.
WASHINGTON, Nov. I.— The sisters of the
Visitstlon were startled last night, just as
they were about retiring, by the loud noise
of sti explosion which rattled the window
frames but did uo damage. This inomtug
n redely eenstrm t« <i i H »mo of iron pipe
wss fotiud in the yard. The mother su
perior thought the whole affair was a
hallo ween Joke.
The Charleston's Trial Trip.
HAN FRANCISCO, NOV. I.— The I'nion Iron
works have informed the navy department
that a trial trip of the new cruiser Charles
ton will be raade some time before Christ*
mas. The precise day of the trial has not
been named. The crui«er will be run four
hours at her top speed at sea
Killed by a Deer-Hunter.
SANTA BARBARA, Nor. L—An accident
occurred in the mountains about 20 miles
from here yesterday, resulting in the death
of Kdward 1 • ■: -n t > o«ing
Doty wen? out deer huutitig. The morn
ing was foggy and Owen mistook Ik>»y for
a deer, fired, killing hi in inttautly.
Alaska Life-Saving Station I'rgvd.
NEW BEDFORD, Mass.. Nov. 1. - The
board of trade to day took reuewed action
in reference to urging upon the govern
ment the necessity of a life saving station
at Alaska and a relief steamer to eccom
pany the Arctic whaling fleet.
Woman'* Missionary Hoelety.
BOSTON, NOV. I.— Ttie seventh annual
convention of the Woman's Horn** Mission
ary society opened to-day, with a isrga
attendance from all parts of the country.
Mrs. Kutherford B. Hayes occupied the
chair. __________
Must Dismiss the American.
LONDON, NOV. I.— A dispatch from Stutt
gart says the kin? of W artesi burg's min
ister threatens to resign unless be dis
misses Woodeoock, hi* Amertcan conn
seiior. ___________
Aria >n» Stsg* ll«»M>e«f.
Tt*rsov, A. T., NUV. t.—A Bowie special
says The *ta«e was held up three mllsf
north of liaricy s Wells, between here and
Solomon ville, the Cnited States mail taken
and tb«* pas* users robbed.
To- I»ay'• IVeathwr. Italn.
Bas Fb*hci*<o, Nov I lndication* fog
24 Bonn*, for Oieroa and Washington Ter
ritory ; Local rafu*, *»uth westerly winds;
nearly stationary temperature.
Snuw In Ikihola.
Fan at ma, Dak., Nov. I.—lt haa beea
«uowing here a • . . / X three
niche* of anoer Ilea on the ground now, and
Mine Building* Burned.
Luxe CfTT. CoL, Nov. I—The hoJaUnw
works and other bmMlagaof the Frank
11./igh mine were burned t>dey. Tha
u*m will be heavy.
Gay'a Keeord Not Lowered.
CLSTKLajre, 0., Nov. I.—Gay waa to heat
2:13 to-day, but, wearing btmw If out In
scoring. made only l t.\2, doing the laat
i quarter In 22**.
Pr*e.l«»n* Mrtali In %atl«|aa
Pa»A*A, Nov. I, More than -J*old and
■ilver minr- hav« i«- n »> ; stared la
th* def«rt»ent of Ant^oa.
The CJreeh Kapoaltlon.
AtHtg*", Nov. I.—Tha International e*-
' |M»ith*n vai opened here today with
innch tcremon> by the king In per*on.
A Uo> at j
Nov. I.—The bftpil'i*! of Arch
! duke Uo|>«ii'l -va.va.or to I'ltaesia
of Bonftacai, la gaaette«l. ■
lltrd IIm» >1
lxjsii<>N, So\. L—Tb« |>n>AU of th« mH
. alno *i Moat* < *rW bare tSM
i • BSO during l*k

xml | txt