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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 27, 1888, Image 1

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[ (The Wudm ISlBi Jfa'
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Campaign Facts Learned by i
Free Trade Spy for
?? s> nt ,lUt l?y CJutfrinuii
H lui'-r thiit the Wage
U''i-,','is Kvery where Have
I'niii'ftlim on I lie Itrain.
\i. t V'Hik. \ugu8t iVJ.?-An importaul
I ?.niii! i!'i"H t" the literature of thecoui
(I iiji.H ifiii'K* vt*Ht?*r*Iay throiigii uic
I |{epubli?"Jii National Committee. It i*
I not only interesting aa showing theprcaI
wtii,!i'liti"ii <'( the Democratic canvass
I tern Stales, but it also exI
p!iiitftlif?iJ'M<-" change of front tna<lv
I by tin- Administration managers in atI
tempting t . ink the taritl question out
[ <ifcik'iit ia#teail <>r makingitthegreatfealareoftlie
-t as originally intended.
I .-l. jrt'y a/: hia election to tiio chairmjusliif'
'(Hit* Democratic National Expiuiiirt
Viinaiittee, .Mr. I'ricedeterniined
in UikI ?'""t lor liiiiiHelf the exact state ol
puMi'' i-' 'li"-.' <?n the tarill' question
jinnrij.'iin' i" "!>! of Ohio, Imliana, IlliU'i-ni/w/;
and Michigan, With
lhi> eii'l ia view ho Bent James Dodge,
""" '???' Iwnn lnVlilv
I"'r,.|..I lo liiui (or such work,out
SL.'i., (amine the political situation,
u I1,,, i".. is directed to go into the
fi-', M?i,simil ascertain the drill o(
Iiolin il wnlii.iciiU IIH'1 to deliver frco
Li, i lilr, -.-( ? in working couiinuni?;,1
lo talk when lie had opportune
?iili ouiployeH, and also to consult
MIH-'inoiTUtu with reference
,?,|?.,a?i|iai|!". '''ho chief object Mr.
Una- li.'iil i? mind, was to nave ins
,?p nt ascrlaiM whether it would be sale
iooimliul tin-campaign on the lin^s laid
.town by til-- President's message, or
?tutbcr it would be necessary to hedge
on the tarill'.
.Mr. Podge Iiuh always enjoyed a reputation
for being discreet and remarkably
nstrvcl about affairs entrusted to him,
liutii-WM-iution with Mr. Hricri*, however,
ipjvi' liim an acute attack of lomiuciousui-ss.
Tin* disease did not develop, however,
f?r wane time, until 31 r. Dodge
jail accomplished his mission and .startc.lon
liifl return trip. lb' was gone live
weeks. I'eejiiitf the trouble coming on,
lit; ctsielinled that it would be safest for
liim to stop oil' nt his old home in Oscounty,
where he would be among
tin- friends ?)i his boyhood. Jlq did so.
Alwut tin* lirist man lie met James
Crossly, Syracuse. To him Mr, bodgi*
jKiuri'd forth the story of his Western
experience, with all the earnestness ami
energy of the "Ancient .Mariner." Mr.
trust lev was iumi'ii in iinirii, aim hub in
tkliul lie heard from Mr. Dodge:
"In tin1 live w? eks that I have been
a?av I lwv? traveled through Ohio, Inilian'i,
Illinois Wisconsin and Michigan,
:?i.| J am very sorry that I shall have to
inukt'u rMlivr discouraging report to the
iDiuiiiilli'C, if lhey want to know the
fmis. Ohio will surely he Republican.
Imlhuifl, I think, will give Harrison a
rwbona|?le majjrily; why, tho people
therv are enthusiastic over him, and
there is a general cry for Harrison's
it'ciioii. I ?to helievo that there are
l>brt? in Indiana where it is dangerous
t?? mention Cleveland's name, out of
. ourse there is much enthusiasm for
him in the largo cities. It will be a
close tiling in Indiana, hut I think they
are jetting thehest of us. Illinois, Wisnmniii
and .Michigan are, I am afraid,
|in tty certain to to fur Harrison. When
I w;i* ia Illinois I canvassed a train, and
tin* result was l.'IO votes for Harrison
and nineteen fur Cleveland. I have
Int'H Ilii'nii 'ii nulls find fin>t<irii>M uml
other places, where I learned that men
who with lor llevelnnd four years ago
With mow for Harrison, and their attaoliuii'iit
for liitu seems to ho pretty
ft run jr."
.Mr. Crossley ventured to inquire the
inuw* of this apparent stampede from
the Democracy. "It is this Free Trade
cry that is doing it all," wailed Mr.
Dodge, nriding:
"Tlio workiagmen have not Protection
' i llic brain, and seem to be thoroughly
i nivi.Minl that if the Democratic party
wins this flirt ion the Mills hill become
a law, ninl tlu* llourishinfc industries
upon which they rely for bread will be
utrieken down. The working people of
tin- country are thoroughly up in arms.
It does not take a wry wise man to find
that out. I would wager if any one
took tin' trip I did, and if ho told the
truth, he would tell you substantially
the same story."
As Mr. Crosslcv is a truthful man, the
Kepuhliann committee feels justified in
fri?|itinj{ his report of what Mr. Dodge
Mid to liitu.
The Ui publinm National Committee
liot a letter from
of Maine, lie will devote all his time
t'? the national campaign after the Maine
vkftion. IK* will probably go to Indiana
and Michigan for a few speeches
September. Kx-Senator Blanch K.
Hniro will speak in Indiana for three
*'wkH in tin- latter part of September
au'l early in October, ami after that will
speak until election time under^ the
Mipiccs of the National Committee.
Smtor ImralLs wiU speak all the time
l?? duties in the Senate will permit.
General H. A. Alger, in response to an
invitation from the committee, wrote
ytutiTiluv that he would be at the service
u( Uh> party after the middle of September.
llih is a very hearty ami inM'irinu
letter, and shows his great intt'KSt
in the success of tho ticket, Patrick
Eogan.of Nebraska,-ex-President oi
lhf lrUti National League, tenders hit
fc'rvicw for the month of September and
Oetober. 1 latin Mattson, Secretary ol
?>< State* of Minnesota, and one of the
jiOft iiitluential Swedes in the United
"tales, has accepted the invitation of the
'omuiittcc for speeches in Indiana, Conv.?
,i r.. ' 1111(1 *St'w Jersey in
to tatter pan olSeiitemborand the'lirst
' i,li ?/ Oetoher, i'hero ia no trouble
Uie Uepubkau oratorical bureau,
Here are
"PJH-ariil numerously in tlio Third
avt'aue Mirfaeei-jira yesterday:
Tri.lt.Iar'" lnr ruVl'nue" means Fro*
In!!/1"1' ^VllttorBOn'11 'ricncl of Clove
u l'"' "eiuoeralii: party "ii
an.i !i''. , .l* llllrty, writ is iiothiui:,'
i'nJ t i 1,1'111wat who ia not i
Jrader ?lioulU no elsewhere."
Knm'i! i .? ,utll"ls competition witl
i:,.' J1111 '*lwrauti Kuropean prices.
.. .HSt'Whm* vol!III?mail* Avntofai
Aluerf. !"? Morton is ft vote foi
Lii.|llU1,? Mt American prices,
tin. r ! W^'t'tion the wngu earners o
m nf States liavo become the own
--^tra!hana11 othor waw
rt'<luco wwa 1
ir"<J,'rTnule Irt'lanil is poor,
rid,"' rotectlon Germany in gettin
J nJw Freu Tnulu KiikIhiuI is in dob!
law. r ;otwUon I>?' United Sut?
W rplus.
Cb?iV2r??**^?R'K* "1W Itapoblictn Suit
1111' Ohio, ucnt ttomu rnoiw goo
news yesterday. The Ashtabula Daily
JJeaton, the chief Democratic paper of
1 .Ashtabula county, J. II. Scirvens, editor,
says it can't stand Cleveland's Free
Trade policy, and must therefore come p
I out for Harrison. The Meggs county ^
Jlrruld, one of the oldest of the Southern
Ohio papers, in published in a salt and
wool district, and is out for the Republican
nominee. The Columbus Time* has n
changed its name to the Columbus Preu, ^
renounced its Democracy and becomes
, independent right in the home of Th,ur- r
man and Outhwaite.
Jiulgu Hoke Kcri'lvcii tlie NuiniiiHtton fur
.liutw lu tl?? Gruftou Circuit.
Special Dhjuudi to (he hilcllljaieer.
Gjuptok, W. Va., August 20.?The
Republican Judicial convention for this ?r
! district, composed of the counties of '
1 Harbour, Randolph, Preston, Tucker and n*
Taylor, was lie Id here yesterday. The j"
candidates in the Held were Mr. Alston ^
(i. Dayton, of Harbour, and Judge J. T.
Hoke, of Presion. The canvass by these
gentlemen for weeks past hijj been an ^
harnest one, and it was conceded that
both would go into the convention finite .
evenly divided a? t<? the vote. Mr. Dayton
is a young gentleman known as one th
of the most untiring workers in Harbour all
county, not only in his profession of at- tn
torney but also in looking after the in- fr<
terests of the Republican party in that
section. Everyone also acknowledges th
hiH ability to make a good Judge. Like- th
wise Judge Hoke is a gentli'inun of high Pr
character, aud served in the capacity of at
Judge in the old Fifth Judicial <listrict tal
from 1809 to 1873. With these two gen- thi
tlemen in tho field it was not surprising vei
flint, flirt cnnf?at ulioitld tin nn iininnifi.. I t?*!
one. Uiii
A. S. Winchester, of Randolph, was pri
named tis temporary chairman, and J. .Sti
W. Holt, secretary. The usual committees
were appointed and the conveution
took a recess until 1 ::10 p. m. ,
Each county was represented by its *
full quota of delegates and upon reus- w']
sembfing these, with the numerous spec- litt
tutors, occupied all the available space ilei
in the lurge courtroom. Julius Scuerr, lov
of l'reston, was made permanent chair- lisl
man and M. ft Hull, of ilarltour, pernm* 1
nent secretary. Sei
A contest arose on the question of tes
basis of representation, and alter a lively sio
discussion wus disposed (if as follows: all
Barbour l.'l votes, Preston 2(1, Randolph wh
0. Tuvlor 14. Tucker 4. Necessurv to a tut
choice 32. tio
Nominations beintr in order, C. 1\ >
Tetur, of Harbour, placed in nomination ted
Mr. Dayton. ;\V. M. 0. Dawson, of ()0C
Preston, nominated Iloke. Stewart dej
Heed, of Uarhour, Frank Batten, of laij
Randolph, and ShfcrilT Miller, of Tucker, of
seconded Dayton's nomination.* N. S. >
Davis and Dr. Lanhaui, of Preston, and Qu
Isaac Baker, of Randolph, seconded the am
nomination of Hoke. I'oi
Most of the speakers were young men, Cai
who put a surprising amount of vim
and eloquence in their speeches. A bal- .
lot being ordered, resulted as follows:
Dayton 29 42-58; Hoke 3?15-58.
Loud calls were made for Mr. Dayton, frai
who came forward none the less daunted j
bccatwe suffering defeat, and who ine
thanked his friends for the efforts made rcti
on his behalf. He also took occasion to em
remind the good friends of Preston that iIr!
it was important that they should rally wj,
to the polls at the coming election each uo,
Republican voter, and not suffer Judge iov,
lloke to bo defeated by their apathy, aw .)0g
was some previous Republican candi- 'jjv
dates. The reminder seemed to be well .,L,(
taken by the Preston delegates. Judge }r0
lloke was then called for. lie thanked on
the convention for the high honor con- .Mlj
ferred, and. while ho aid uot expect to uoj
engage in political speech making this tj1(,
campaign, owing to the character of the tjol
ollice for which nominated, yet he ler
expected to see all the friends he
could in the cornties of tho district
prior to the November election. It may
l?o here remurked that six years ago the 3fo1
counties comprising this judicial circuit
gave a considerable Democratic majority, 6
and Judge Ice, of l'hillippi, was elected. Ho
Since that time the Republicans have i?
steadily gained, until now the district
may be corn ted on as safely Republican */'
from .r)00 to',000 majority. It is there- 1 rt
fore a nomination well worth contesting "ol
for by Republicans.
iuv riiizcna gi-uvnuiy iuiv uu miuruni. "*
iu the contest and many of them were "l?
spectators in the convention. Mr. J. W. ftdi
Mason was in town at liisollice as usual, "
but did uot participate ill the conveti- <lnl
tion. In reply to a question from your J1,"
correspondent, ho said: "Yes, I am a
delegate. I was appointed several weeks 1
ago, long before I was nominated for w,i
judge of the Supreme Court, It is a 0UI
limo honored custom in this State, and wu
othera, that a candidate for a-judicial l#1
position shall not engage'iu political w?
work. I shall carefully observe the con- t,'H
ditions, Of course I shall not surrender rul
any of my political sympathies or con- wo
victions, but I shall not participate in "u
political conventions or meetings. I ov<
trust not to be misunderstood in this tin
position, as I believe it is the right one." wo
Mr. Mason's presence was missed in the ?VI
convention. After repeated cheers for 'or
the successful candidate, also for Mr. 'i0
Dayton and the various delegations, the wo
convention adjourned. 8,('
, on
llltclilp County Itt<piit)ll<-niiM. Ca
S/iccinl DUiHiUh In the JnlrUluaKtr. tiv
Caiico, W. Va., August 20.?One of 'n
the most enthusiastic meetings of the jjjj
campaign in this county was held hen.1
yesterday by the Republicans in Beech is i
Grove, the popular Baltimore & Ohio
rcHuru a uiiuunuuiu iu?n mw uum", >
dedicated to Harrison, Morton, Gotland u,,
Protection. A. B. White, of the State tit
Journal, Henderson Peck and others ad- "*
dressed the people. White and Peek J-L
especially made strong arguments in fa- Ct
vor of the protective tariff as being
necessary to the prosperity of the conn- u'(
try. The State ticket pleases everybody, on
arid many who have always been Demo- pu
crats will vote for it in November. llu
.. ati
JiiiIrb Firming'* Snccc??or. ol)
Special Dtujxitch to Hit Intelligencer, of
Cll.vhlk.ston, W. Va., August ? w'
, The Governor has received the restgtui
tion of Judge A. B. Fleming. Judge A. p,
F. Haymond will he appointed to 1111 m
, the vacancy. if
1 lit? New Trnttlc Itutt-x Ignore flip littrrStntr
Commrrcn Act.
I CiiiCAiio, August 20.?A local paper
says: The new trans-continental tariffs, i,i
' which are'to go into effect September 1, yn
were received in Chicago yesterday, and Je
, created consternation among both ship
pers and railroad officials. It had been
1 expected that rates would be based, to a at
certain extent on the distance between
1 point*. iiM:onfortuity with the long and ,
short haul clause of the Inter-State , '
r Commerce law, but it is not done. For
r instance, the rate on lymlwure from New
York to San Francisco is $1 80, while
' from Chicago the rate to San Francisco
" is$3 40. .The rate to New York from
0 Chicago is 00 cents. The same is tT?e of
' ??. ?
Mu*ir I'rltA Awnnlnl.
Cincinnati, O., August 20.?A prize
^ of $160 wna offered some lime ago, by a
t. music firm of thii city, for an oriKiunl \y
s centennial wait*. A number of manu- %
scripts were received, but the award bus ii
e been made unanimously to Mr. William u
d K. Wuicurt, of Jacksonville, 111. n
Ipened on Cleveland's Famous
Retaliation Message.
y the President unci u Treaty Framed
in Violation or the Const itutIoii?Grovcr'ii
Bluster Ih a Poll*
t leal Device?A Iloomerung.
Lewihto.v, Mb., August L'fl.?Tho secul
public addreBH of Mr. Blaine ou the
e political issues of the campaign was
rtivered in City Hall at Lewiston last
ght. Referring to the President's reliation
message, Mr. Wainasaid, among
her tilings:
I did not happen to have an opportuty
of reading the full text of President
eveliuid's message on the fisheries
bject until this morning, and with all
le respect to the Chief Executive of
e nation, I must say that, considering
the circumstances, it is the most exlordinary
document that ever was sent
im the White House to the Capitol.
In order to bring the Government of
i) Dominion to u just appreciation of
d subject, Congress authorized the
esident, in the spring of 1887, to adopt,
his discretion, a policy of suitable relation,
directing, among other things,
it whenever and so long as American
ssels were deprived of commercial
imIiiih>b in tliu iinrla of f!nnii<lii f!iinn.
m vessels should bo deprived of like
ivileges in the porta of th,e United
Hiis, if I may indulge in appropriate .
ng, was a genuine tit-for-tat policy, in '
licli the punishment was admirably
ed to the crime. President Cleveland
::Iined to enforce the policy and ill- ,
red outrage after outran upon our
ling vessels to go unredressed.
Finally, without the consent of the
uate and practically against its prot,
the President organized a com misn
to form a treaty that should settle
points of dispute, lie thus gave
iat was never intended by the Constiion?a
partisan side to an internanal
>Vhy should the railways of the Unil
Stiites thnt annually transport $50,l,(KX)
of Canadian goods in transit, be
irived of their business and endure a
i$e loss 011 account of u sudden whim
the President?
Vhy should the large traffic between
ebec and Montreal 011 the one hand,
1 Portland on the other, by which
rtland becomes the winter port of
tinda, be summarily stopped at the
ause of his chagrin over the course of
independent, but as he considers, rectory
senate ?
f Congress will give him the enactnts
which lie asks he will give them
aliation until they cry "Hold,
jugh," and will allow him to Bettle the
leries question in the precise manner
ich the Senate now eontemptjsly
rejects. Or, after all, felcitizens,
is not the President's
iltion a mere political device, to
ert the attention of the American
>ple from his Free Trade message and |
111 the iMillstaritrbill? Is not bluster y
tno nsneries 10 do me piun 01 camgn
for tho Democratic party? Are
, permits for bravado to be used by
i political agents of the adtninistrn[i,
marked on the back "Good till aftho
lirst Tuesday of November?" 1
ii.IutercniirMu Would ilo lli? United St jiU'h
(lw <Jr??aU?Mt Injury.
!t. Paul, August 20.?W. C. Van J
rne, President of the Canadian Pa- (
c, being interviewed for the Pioneer
ru on tho proposals contained in the
sident's message said: ''The policy of
ii-intcrcourse between the United
tcs and Canada would damage Atnern
railway interests between two and
ee dollars where it would injure Can- (
an interests one.
["ho Michigan roads would be heavily ]
naged. New Kngland lines would be '
rt, narticularlv those depending upon 1
nauian lines for an?utlet. The same |
rue of tho lines centering at Niagara,
ich would have to look to the notorijly
illiberal Vanderbilt system for a
stern connection, or tathe Krie, which <
i competitor for^thejvery business it ,
uld be asked to take west. Roads like ,
> Wabash would also suller. Roads .
ining northwest from Chicago j
uld only be injured indirectly in
5 proportion that their business goes
jr the Grand Trunk. Tho "Soo" and ,
; Dnluth, South S'hore & Atlantic
uld of course be heavy losers. IIowLir,
the transfer of Hour and breadstulls
export would not ho hindered as it
l'S not go on in bond. Lake interests
uld be damaged. On the Canadian
o the blow would fall rather heavily
the Grand Trunk lines, but to the
nadian Pacific would* be comparably
light. There is no money for us
American freight anyway, and we
aid of course hold the passenger bus!*
hh. We would lose the advantages
,*cn by the lines to the "Soo" and that
about all.
A Orinucrntlu VI*w.
Jiiicaoo, August 'JU.?Discussing witn
o Herald reporter the Presidential atude
ou the iisheries question, Mr.
lomas, of the National Democratic
mimittee, said: "1 think the retuliflry
polley outlined in the Present's
message is the only
e that can now bo honorably
ireued. The Senate rejected the treaty
d declined even to commit it for
lendnient or change with the evident
ijeet of affecting a large class
the voting population throueh
liat is sunposed would he a lukewarm
ilicy on the part of the Administration
a result of his rejection. But the
esident has accepted the alternative
ost manfully and there is no doubt that
Congress will give him the power
ked for, lie Mill not hesitate
carry the iwlicv of retaliation
its utmost limit, lie has, therefore,
ixed the weapon which the 'Senate
ught to use to his injury, and by heboring
them with it has secure'd for
s own party the greatest possible adintage
which can result from the rection
of the treaty."
(Senernl Hnk-riton'tf Siihbatli.
Pct-in-Bay, 0., August 28,?<General
ul .Mrs. Harrison attended church this
orning at Middle Bass and listened to
sermon by Rev. F. W. Hunt, of Tole>,
from the text, "I and mv father are
le." The balance of the day was quily
spent at the Bordan cottage.
Tliurmmi nt Homn A Rain.
Columbus, O., August 20.?Judge
hurman returned from Chicago, reachig
Columbus on the Past-Handle at
: $/> this morning.
T1m? IIIr Steamer.
Qi'ekxstow.v, August 26.?The staroard
engine of the City of Now York
as stopped for four hours on tho 20tl?
istant, and there were several stopages
afteward, making a total of twelve
Chief Clerk llootou to he a Victim of Civi
Service "K?farm%"
Special DUpalch to the InteUiffaiecr.
Washington, V. G., August 20.?Ae
sistant Postmaster General Knott luu
decided to discharge 8. T. Hooton, i
West Virginian who has been since booi
after the advent of this administrate
chief clerk of the railway mail servici
in Baltmore. Julius Waddell and Sain
uel Jackson, both of West Virginia, ar<
candidates for the place.
PetiNloiM to Went Virginian*.
Special Ditpatch to the Intelligencer.
Washington, D. C., August 25.?Fol
lowing pension have been granted U
West Virginians:
Increase?James Burch, Kudicott;
David It. Noble, ShrewBburg; Tacharil
T. Miller, Huntington; Wiu. Morehouse,
Tobin's Grove; Jauies M. Thompson,
Buckliannon; Andrew A. Stewart, Pentress;
George It. Spurgeon, Masontown;
Henry Snidonmiller, Berkeley Springs;
George W. Jones, Buffalo; Samuel Yv.
Gibson. Charleston; Wm. II. Davis, Jane
Lew| Calvin Nutter, Wortliington. ^
Original widows?Elizabeth Lowryi!
former widow of George II. Gunn, Cameron;
Christian, mother of Jacob F.
Wiles, ltowlesburg; Elizabeth, widow
of James Shields, Brown's Mills.
Original invalid?John M. Markin,
Ona; Squire Croise, Peel Tree.
Widows of 1812?Nancy, widow of
Lyman Gilbert, alias Nomun Case, Booker's
Mills; Rebecca, widow of John
CUUey, Morgantown.
- Survivor of 1H12?Lyman Gilbert, alias
Noman Case, deceased, New Martinsville.
A Wlu'wIiiiK liuy in Luck,
Sptcitil DifjxUch to the Julrlliijcncir.
Washington, August 2(5.?Frederick
S., son of Dr. Hardest}*, late of Wheeling,
has received a permanent appointment
under civil servfee rules as topographical
draughtsman in the General Land Office,
lie is tho lirst of his grade to bo appointed
under the Pendleton law, ami
passed a highly creditable examination
agaiflst strong competition.
Against tin- Cherokee Nation liy Secretary
Washington*, August 20.?Tho Secre- j
tary of the interior has rendered a derision
in the case of Jno. Kesterson
igainst the Cherokee Nation in the
[ndinn Territory for the recovery of certain
improvements forcibly taken from
liim aud sold at auction by the Sheriff of
the nation. It appears that Kesterson is
:i Tennessee Cherokee, and that he went
to the Cherokee Nation upon general invitation
of the Cherokee Nation extended
to the members of the Eastern
band to join them aud become members
jf their tribe; and that pending a decision
of the Cherokee Council upon his
ible improvements upon lauds selected
iccording to custom. His application
for citizenship in the Nation was linallv
ejected aud his improvement* and effects
sold at auction by the Sherifr of
:he Nation and steps taken to have hin)jelf
aud family ejected from the reservaion.
Secretary Vilas in his decision
tolds that when Kesterson's application
ivas rejected his status was thereby
letermincd to be that of a non-resident
>r intruder, and as such the Nation had
10 jurisdiction over his personal propjrty,
and consequently the action of the
Indians in selling his property was unwarranted.
Semite rrngmmmo.
Washington, D. C'., August 20.?The
iinliuished business of the Senate, the
jill to admit Washington Territory, will
iirobably be laid aside again to-morrow,
temporarily, and thereafter from day to
lay until the debate on the President's
message is over and it is referred to the
Committee on Foreign delations. Senator
George has the Moor for a speech
3U the message when it comes up.
X Prominent 3Iiif>?ii?'lium*ttK Ui'inoiTiil
ConivN Out Strongly fitr llarrlNoii.
Boston, August 2(1.?Next to the excitement
over the President's message
hero, is the resignation of Colonel Ji. F.
l: .....i ?i... i .....i
City Committal', aqd his announced purpose
of voting the Republican ticket. Ho
says in bis letter of explanation:
"I resign because I am a Protectionist,
of the highest degree, and 1 have good
reasons for heing 0110 as long as this
country is a home for the oppressed- of
ill countries. These poor people, who
have been forced to seek shelter under
the folds of that Hag that saved our country
from rnin and destruetion a quater
uf" a century ago?to those people who'
linve lived and prospered since then
under the protective tarilF laws*of,
the Republican administrations, it now
becomes their dutv to sustain the party
which has given them such prosperity.,
By so doing they will defeat the designs
of England, who is ever jealous of our
prosperity, and is now determined to accomplish
the end they had in view
when they substantially assisted the
South during our late war with every
iiiiiiiiiu flint Inv* in fhnir timvnr "
Circular CnllliiK <?ii i'oKtoftlco Clerk* to
Sliull out the .Shekel*.
Boston, August 20.?The clerks in tlie
postolllco recoivod this circular, signed
by Clinrles D. Lewis, Treasurer of the
Democratic Slate Committee:
"The ponding Presidential campaign
is of great importance to the country.
Every voter ought to be interested in the
rcsujt. The State Committee desires to
conduct an active and vigorous campaign
in this State, and to enable it to
carry out such intention, and to defray
current ^nd other legitimate expenses
which must necessarily be incurred, the
financial assistance aud support of all
supporters of the Administration in the
State are required and needed. The'
committee urgently appeal to and solicit
you as l one interested iu promoting
the success of tho present Administration
to contribute such an
amount of money as j'ou may feel inclined
to give for these purposes."
SoclaUotN Not liitluihhiteri.
Berlin, August -0.?Berlin newspapers
are silent on the subject of arrests
which are nuuie uouy. 1110 particular
prison in which the arrested parties are
confined is crowded with men and
women charged with the proportion of
Socialist doctrines and the utterance of seditious
cries. The Socialists, however, as
a body are not intimidated. On the contrary,
they continue to circulate what
appears to be a popular fly sheet. This
sheet ends with the words recent uttered
by Liobknecht: "If the workers
wish to obtain their rights let them
unite, ho as to be able to conquer. Without
might there is no right. Courage,
Socialists. Forward."
... ,
r inuring .'mi uuructi.
IxdiaNaidlh, August 27.?The c-itj
llouring mills at Braxil were burned lasl
ni|?ht. Loss $18,000; insurance $11,500
of which the Millar's National, ol Chi
cago, carried $0,000.
The False Work of the Chesapeake
& Ohio Bridge.
And Gocfl out, Kntuillnga Heavy Low.
Two Week* of Low Water would
Huve Made tlie Cornpany Safe.
Other Accident* Suuday.
, Cincinnati, o., August 26.?At 10
o'clock this forenoon th? false work for
building tlio superstructure of the CitesI
apeake & Ohio railway bridges over the
? Ohio between Covington and Cincinnati
was swept away by a great raft of drift
wood that had accumulated at its base,
i This trestle work was of wood and was
over 100 feet above low water in the I
river. No person was injured. They
" "Wftiuiate their loss at nearly $200,000.
Two weeks more of low Mater would
have made them safe.
A Knrious Acciili'iit.
St. Paul, Minn., August 20.?From
Grand Forks the Pioneer Press has news
of u wreek on tiie Manitoba road, uear
Fort Buford, last night. An east bound
stock train running at high speed ran
into a herd of cattle on the track. The
engine and seventeen wire left the track
and were piled up together. Nearly 100
cattle were killed and live trainmen were
injured, three probably fatally; no
names given. No blame "attached to the
road. '
Struck l?y u Train.
Chattanooga, Tk.nn., August 20.?At
Stevenson, Ala., on the Nashville &
Chattanooga railroad, a train to-day
struck a buggy containing J. F. Moul
ton, wilt? mid child. MouJton was instantly
killed mid the child fatally Injured.
A Negro SnyM a Couple Thought t? Have
Hutu am Khhcuui).
Boston, August 20.?On August 11, J.
II. Keed, of Albany, N. Y., and Miss
Annie Milliken, of New Orleans, left
the Sauver hotel at Bar llarbor for a
canoe rido in the bay. The following
day their canoe was found overturned,
and it was generally believed they had
been drowned. Now a colored man ,
comes forward and says the missing ones
were picked up by a French tishing vessel
and landed at St. John, X. 13., and
that they have since returned to the
United States. As the ne^ro wanted pay
| lor his intelligence his story is scouted !
by tho friends of Mr. fteed, who came on ,
from Allmuy to investigate.
I'ruomitluuH Taken In Clinrln?ton to K?x*|i
Out tin* Droad l>i?rn*e.
Cll aul.kston. S. C.f August 20.?Til0 1
Spanish Kteaiiisliip C'aatella, the lirat of
tho cotton fleet known us ocean tramps,
arrived ut quarantine yesterday from
Havana. A meeting of the Board of
Health a reHolulioii wan adopted prohibiting
all vessels from fever infected porta ,
to come to the city after November 1.
Under quarantine regulations the Cas- 1
telia should be quarantined for fourteen 1
days. There is no sickness aboard and ]
the vessel is in ballast. By this rule she
will either have to leave for another
port or to lay at quarantine for over two '
months. She will probably udopt tho
other alternative and sail for New York. '
To Defy tliu Sunday Law*. i
Cleveland, August 25.?Twenty-four ;
saloon keepers who kept open their
places last Sunday ou tjie occasion of 1
the meeting of the Krieger Bund, have
been arrested during tho past week for
violating the State Sunday closing law.
At a meeting of saloon keepers to-day it
was decided to entirely disregard the
Jaw next Sunday. The idea ih to blockade
the courts ami render the police
powerless to enforce the law.
A Miirtlcr Nrur Uiilontowii.
Uniontowx, Pa., August 20.?Last
night Thomas Jeffreys, a pit boss at
Lamont furnace, shot and almost instantly
killed Jacob Pollock, a miner. The
parties were fox hunting, and Pollock
assaulted Jeffreys because the latter
slapped a boy in tho face. All were intoxicated.
Jeffreys wandered in the
mountains last night, but cauie into
town this morning and gave himself up.
He claims the shooting was in selfdefense.
Crop I'rrilk'tiuiiM Veriilcd.
St. Paul, August Crop reports to
the Pioneer Prm do not materially modify
tho favorable forecast of last week.
Harvesting is under way along the lines
of the Northern Pacific. Predictions in
regard to an abundant yield are verified.
The volcanic eruption in the Island of
Uipari is still raging.
General Harrison will hold a reception
at Put-in-Bay Island on Friday.
Great forest tires are reported from
Michigan. One family is missing.
Jake Kilrain landed in New York yesterdayand
wascnthusiastically received.
The Secretary of tho Treasury Saturday
afternoon accepted$lQ,f>QQ registered
1 per cent bonds at 128.
All trains have stopped on the Mackey
svstom in Indiana, owing to a strike declared
by Chief Arthur.
The steamer Ln Gascogne, which was
to leave Havre Saturday Tor New York,
will not do ho until to-morrow as her
rudder broke.
Sir John Rose, f jriucrly Finance Minister
of Canada, while hunting* in the
north of Scotland, fell dead just as he
was about to fire at a stag.
Chauncey M. Depew said in Paris Friday
that he had consented to allow his
friends to give hitn a reception on his return
to America. He will sail on September
The Government weather crop bulletin
(or the past week- shows that the
weather lias l?en cooler than usufcl.
The rainfall was largely in excess in the
Ohio Valley.
President Cleveland has contributed
his check for $10,000 to the Democratic
campaign fund. The members of his
Cabinet have raised $140,000 for the
same purpose.
Dr. A. G. Paddock, a leading citizen of
liidgefield, Conn., and retired New York
dentist, while temporarily insane, ehot
Ills BOIl UIlll 111 v u iwr ma unii illo mil
o'clock Saturday morning..
It is officially announced that Russia
will permit the;free import of merchandise
at the mouth of the Obi river
until Janunry 1,183V, and at the mouth
of the .Yenisei until the end of the year
Paper* were filed and approved at
k Tacoma, Arizona Territory, by Judge
Allen, appealing the recent decision of
the Supreme Court relative to woman
suffrage, to the Supremo Court o Jthe
United States.
A Wheeling Woiiinu Arreted?Blf IlntM<
ccitUm ?tc.
Sptclal Diipatch to the Intrlllarwcr.
Pakkkiwhi'ju'i, W. Va., August 20.?
Julia Davis, a girl nineteen or twenty
years of age, came here a few days ago
from Wheeling. Friday night she went
to a restaurant and asked for something
to eat and a place to sleep. She had no
money, but the proprietor of the restaurant
had pity on her and gave her supper
and lodging. About midnight she
skipped out, talcing with her several
dresses and a hat belonging to the hostess.
Policeman Nolan followed her
and arrested her about three o'clock the
next morning on the sand road a short
distanco out of the city. .She was taken
before a Justice yesterday, confessed
and she was sent to" jail to await the action
of th? next term of the Circuit
Court. She will probably have to go to
The Young Men's Kepublican Uniformed
Marching Club has changed its
nitmu tn tli? Golf Drill Corns in honor
of the next Governor of the .State.
A mighty big ratilication meeting was
held liere Friday night hy Sand Plains
Republican Club. Speeches were made
! by John II. Hutchinson, U. T. Caldwell,
C. 13. Smith, H. F. 'fully. J. W. Vandevor,
Henry Stevens ana Geo. A. Boss.
Music was fumiuhed by three bandBand i
a glee club.
Ai'i'ldwiital .ShootIiij;.
8/HCial DUjHttch to the IntrUlgcnccr.
ClIAKLKSTON, W. Va., August 20.?W.
X. Shufflebarger, a prominent citizen of
this city, while in bed about 10 o'clock
this morning,examining a.'18-calibrc revolver,
the weapon was accidentally discharged,
the ball entering his left lireast
near the nipple. The physician is tillable
to find th?: ball and, pronounces the
wound very serious.
Peculiar l)i*vito|init!iitfi in au
tilojiumeiil ( ?!.?.
Nbw Youk, August 20.?August Weinisch,
the Brooklyn barber who ran away
with his wife's sister and was arrested in
Albany, fouud himself confronted with
iiiiuiurr ciuugi- wuvii ill! ihiuiu iiji iui uaanimation
before Juutirro Kennn. The
examination in the uduudoume.ut proceedings
were adjourned until Monday,
but Mrs. Weinisch was ready with another
cane and had her husband arrested
on the charge of arson.
She said that she caught her husband
arranging a contrivance to burn the
house in which he lived last July so that
he could collect the $2,000 insurance on
his furniture and stock. Mrs. Weinisch
suiid she surprised hitu at his work, and
he afterward tried together to co-operate
with him, hut she declined. She further
said that 011 Tuesday after the
Fourth of July Weinisch had act lire to
his shop, but it was discovered in time
to prevent great damage. He collected
$<>, however, fro n the tondon and
Liverpool Insurance Company. Weinisch's
plan was to suspend a bottle tilled
with kerosene over a lighted lamp.
When the heat of the lamp broke the
bottle the oil would fall into tbo lamf>
itnd bo ignited. Weinisch was unable
to furnish $500 bail and was sent to jail.
iV i'rnmliient Hullo Sii?m n Lejulllig Citizen
for Umii'li ?r Promise.
Findlay, 0., August 20.?A sensation
was created yesterday by the filing of a
suit for $20,000 damages for betrayal and
breach of promise, the parties being very
highly connected. The plaintiff is Miss
Maud Myers, a beautiful girl of 10, the
Duly daughter of Probate Judge George
W. Mvers. The defendant is William
r. Ruler, a wealthy manufacturer owning
a luilf interest in the Ohio Lantern
Company of this city. The plaintiff
allege-.1 that she and Kufer were engaged
to be married and that her parents' conBent
was asked and obtained by him;
that while the defendant was made
almost a member of the family she was
betrayed by him and that a month ago
he entered into a written contract to
marry her inside of thirty days or in
default of contract he would pay $20,000.
as damages. The time having expired
and Rufer refusing to fulfill his promises,
suit is brought.
The defendant, claims that he will lile
an answer which will place a different
face upon the matter-ami says the contract
was signed because of threatened
violence and that is not binding. The
trase promises to develop several sensations
before it is concluded.
TUB i si Aii Ktsi i;i.
Tin* I'onclitnnn ltueuniff it Ilookkrepcr mill
There hjih an ]?lo|ivnieut.
Chicago, August 2U.?Miss Fannie
Boyington, daughter of the wealthy
architect W. W. Boyington, eloped with
the family coachman, and was to-day
forgiven by her parents. The coachman
is Richard Carter, a young Englishman.
Some time ago Mrs. Boyington
suspected the true state of atl'airs, and
Carter \,va? promptly discharged.
The next heard of the coachman was
that he had qualified himself for a bookkeeper,
and had obtained a position in
that capacity with a leading firm. Then
came the elopement, and the architect's
daughter was found to-day by her
mother in a neat home on Indiana avenue,
provided by the bookkeeper.
Copious tears and a reconciliation followed.
A Memorial Meeting in London?A IIHiInIi
Olllcur'H lteiiolulloii.
London, August 28.?A meeting was
held ut the residence of Col. Gouraud of
old soldiers and sailors to take action on
the death of General Philip Sheridan.
The Stars and Stripes were placed at
half-mast at the entrance to the house
and a portrait of Sheridan, surrounded
by trophies and arms used in the civil
war, was exhibited in the room where
the meeting was held. Col. Gouraud
Commander Chad wick, naval attache
of the United States Legation, (moved
the following resolution of sympathy,
which was adopted:
"America is called upon to inourn the
loss of one'Yjf her ablest generals, whose
great services will always he held auinng
the dearest memories of the nation. We
tender to the wife and family our respectful
condolence and sympathy in the
death of a good husband aud a loving
father." .
The Yellow Fever llecortt.
? Jacksonville, Fla., August 20.?Nine
new cases of yellow fever were reported
to-day. There M ere two deaths, both at
St. Luke* Hospital, William Craugh, a
fireman from the Central Station who
was taken from the street yesterday m
an almost dying condition, and Edward
W. Dixon, a jeweler, who came .here
j from the North an invalid. Two euscs
were uucnaiYcu curou. mere nave
been on even hundred cases all told.
A Wifr MaltlitrfP Sont*nre<l.
Markik, Tax., August 26.?Wesley
Williams, a negro wife murderer, who
was convicted ut the last term of court,
and whose case was atlirmed by the
Court of Appeals, was sentenced on Friday
to be hanged September 29.
The Last Day of the Mounds
ville Camp Meeting.
An Alftclitig Account of Kit l?xp<?r
encc mid Ills awliiI Simple
n^uliiKt the Drink Ilnbit?The
Close thU Morning.
Tho last Sunday and closing day of th
camp meeting was one that, numerical],
speaking, was not so large as that of hu
Sunday, when Sam Jones was preset!
and held the fort, notwithstanding th
weather was all that could be desired
and the attraction was just as great, i
not u little greater. The crowd in at
tendance upon the ground wan variously
oKtimateil at 5,000 to 8,000, but it woult
be hazarding nothing to say there was a
least 5,000 people present. The arrangements
of the railroad company were him
ilar to those of a week ago, ami every
thing was done to prevent accidents
The good order that has attended th<
meeting all through prevailed yesterday
and never in the history of the camp hoi
better order been witnessed than that oi
thin your.
I he young people, of the cauip have
aided the management in making tlu
meeting a success this year, and the)
are sorrv that the time i'h soon at hand
when they will have to return home,
The directors have heeu at their posta
and have done all that mortals could do
to further the success of the meeting ol
The meeting held in the auditorium
at 8 o'clock wasfulluf iutereat and spiritual
power. Rev. Frank Lynch, of Cameron,
had charge of this meeting, lie in
one of the most promising young men
of the West Virginia Conference, and to
say he i*h a good one is not doing hiui
full justice. He is a Methodist of the
old type, and the meeting in the morn-i
ing was one of the old fashioned kind.
The miuister in charge and the people
all seemed to be filled with the divine
power, and the expression of theircountc
inni/'fn nml <if tlinii- IStm imvn ni'l'ilancn
that the fathers ami mothers of Israel were
all on hoard the old whip /ion, if their
children were not.
The service at 10 210 a. m, was opened
hy a song service by the choir in charge
of Mr. Charles Woodburn, of Cameron,
who has been acting ns musical director
since Mr. Excel 1 departed. He lits in
the place exceedingly well. The singing
of the ilay was equal to* that of last
Sunday, and the members of the Association
are proud of the choir, uudthu.se
who have been aiding to makethe music
a special teature of the meeting.
It was 10:45 when Sam Sinali appeared
on the platform, accompanied by his
wife ami child, and after a pause he led
in prayer, asking divine blessing upon
the speaker, that peace and quietness
night reign upon the ground, that the
preacher might lay aside every sellish
and personal thought, and that the people
might hear, sing and pray with the
understanding and the spirit. He prayed
for his co-laborer.-Sam .Ioiich, that the
Lord might blets liim as he Mood up for
his master in u distant State. During
this prayer it seemed that all the babies
on the camp ground had determined to
cry down the minister, as their voices
could at times be heard above that of the
preacher. The choir sang "Let us Walk
in the Light." The text was part of the
00th and 01st verses of the 20th chapter
of St. Matthew:
"At the last there came two false
witnesses and said, This fellow said."
The sermon was on the life of Christ
ami itslessons. The discourse wis thoroughly
characteristic, but more like the
orthodox sermon than Sam's usually are.
Sum Small Itclaii'n tin* Story of IfIm Life
ami t'onvui'ftlna.
The Children's meeting at 1 r.'Wp. in.
was largely attended, and the greatest
interest was taken by all who were presents
At the afternoon meeting the large
auditorium was packed to hear Small relate
his experience previous to his having
been converted and taking the pulpit
as a minister. The nudienco was
larger than that of the morning, and
UOlWllIlnUUl?III>K I lie Wl'llUIlT Wlin HUVUl*
al degrees wanner, all were held spellbound
by Small, and, at tiuten duriug
Iuh lalk, many could be scon wecpinu
as lie related his bitter experience, anil
contrasted his life then and the Ufe he
was now living.
After several songs were sang by the
choir Sam Small came upon the stand,
and after prayer bv Rev. Dr. Randolph,
began the story of his life by wiving tiiat
it was said on one occasion that there
came into a distant city a stranger that
attructcd the notice of idlers, lie came
upon a cage of birds, that caused him tfl
take pity on them, lie bought one ol
the cages, and opening the door it
left the cage, and soaring about it caught
sight of its mountain home, and uttered
a note of praise ami disappeared; so he
did, until they had nil gone. . Upon inquiring
why he did this, he said lie was
once a captive, and he to-day was free,
and he took pity upon them and set
them at liberty. So to-day, 1 stand before
you, once a captive, but now free.
To-day 1 am released from a captivity
that had bound me for years, ami 1 am
now free from a bondage greater than
any human slavery on the faee of this
A glowing tribute was paid to bis
father and mother, who, he said, daily
gave him counsel and advice. He left
homo and passed through a course of
studies and graduated with some honor.
He began the practice of InV, with
friends by the score, to ui<l liim ami assist
liim.* Fondness for society led him
into worldly things. Men high in the
community indulged in social dissipation,
and I wondered why I could not
do the mine. I went out to engage in
them. 1 found it was easy to yield to
tiie temptation. Ah I began to fall 1
found these passions multiplied and
they demanded more of my physical nature,
and I noon found that I wag making
rapid progress toward the maelstrom.
I cotilu Bee Btrong men going
down, hut 1 mid, I havcHtrcngth of will,
pride of character enough to never permit
myself to fall in the plane of degradation
they had fallen into. I do nol
believe that man has ever been born oi
ever will that can indulge in these*pas
sions that cau be saved by human will
power. I could not bind these promise*
in my own nature. After marriage in)
wife * remonstrated with me, but 1 pti)
her off with the suggestion that public
opinion would not allow it, and I stifled
her entreaties with this talk.
The children (jod had given to me ir
their cradles as I looked upon them ha<
no effect on me. I found I was gettinj
less and less reliable, and I found I wsj
the subject of shifting tides of fortune
In all departments of life I was a failure
It wits not from lack of money that I re
signed my position to go to preaching,
u'nu miiki'mr &l.(N)0 a veiir. I made lot
much money. I had ample means fo
pleasure, gambling and all other thing
of this social life. My failures were c
integrity and other vital points. In thi
way I went on until 1 hud to do sonic
thing to obtain relief. My physician
were appeuled to; I took their mediciue,
but I found they could not relievo
me, und I went back to drinking htrouter
than before. More than $1,000 woJ
_ anent in antidotes, but I soon threw
tueiu aside.
My friends thought that a change of
atmosphere might be t>eneticial. I wen t
abroad and spent some time in Paris,
but my recklessness still followed row,
' and 1 wus luin upon a bed of illness.
A prominent .doctor gave m6 personal
i- attention, but he was frank enough to
say that there was nothing known that
would relieve me from that appetite.
We returned home to Atlanta and I bejjun
my course practicing law and editing
a newspaper. I would leave my
home perfectly sober, tell my wife I'd bo
e back in a short time, yet I would wako
up in New York, not lcuowing where C
was or how I got there. Mywifodhl
not know what moment 1 would bit
brought home dead, after a night of debauchery
and uambling. My children
no longer met trie with kisses, but would
run und hide themselves from adruukeu
My wife worn out, went to Judgn
Hammond and asked him to make ono
more effort to save we. The saloon
keepers were warned not to sell me any
more liquor, for fear of the penalties of
the law. The saloon keepers posted
them in their saloons and made them tho
subject of jest. They codtinucd to sell
to uie, and tho saloon keepers are to-day
the Anarchists. They care nothing for
' the law. Tiiey violate tue law in wneei*
' ing every day. They way "if you mako
r laws against us wo won't obey and will
light the officers." You can'stand iu
( Wheeling and see the law violated every
| day. We hud iu Georgia men who weiu
; put there by whisky. Every law
I violated in West Virginia is violated by
the consent of an officer who is a vaga|
bofid or scoundrel. It ib not bo to-day
( in Georgia. Men say, "Small, why are
' you so hard ou them V" 1 suppose in the
nature of things J ought to eulogise
theiu, call them philanthropists, giving
men something to drown their sorrows.
Wouldn't that be a lie? When you
catch me having any love for a bar
keeper, hugging him, then you can say
1 have backslid and am just about at
the door of hell, ready to go through in
about two minutes.
Thseso saloon keepers thought my
' wife was bluffing them, and 1 was a
prominent man, and every time she
went out into the street she would bo
pointed out as the woman who was
prosecuting them, and there would be a
great scandal an over ueorgia. ene employed
a detective to aid her, yet that
did not do any good. They continued
to sell nje the damnable fitnlT and surreptitiously
sent me the liquor for the
money that they know I had, anil 1
would give the last copper I had. TIiuh
i went on until 1 heard of .Sam Jones
preaching at camp meeting in Cartersville,
and I took my children and went
to the meeting. I had to put my children
on the edtfe of the platform and I Bat,
down with the newspaper reporters. 1
did not expect to he interested in Jones.
I had heard that lie was a kind of
mountebank, and that he was a kind of
man that said hard things of people, and
I thought that 1 did not want to hear
him. 1 have found out that the bigger
sinner a fel.'ow is the more orthodox ho
is on the line of prcaching. I was there
as a curiosity seeker, and when he took his
text I concluded in about ten minutes
there was a man preaching. I found
out he was going along my way. lie x
had been there. The sermon set lire to
the audjeuce and there were scores of
penitents Hocked to the altar. 1 sat
thorn rwrfectlv Ktolid. I controlled rav?
self with a master spirit, and sat there
coldly as a marble statute. ] went back
home, and 1 never was in such a condition
when I got to the depot. I sent
my children home and spent the night
in gambling and debauch. I was master
of the situation. 1 never suflered
such a journey in my life. All night
and the next day 1 continued, yet the
liquor 1 drank never gave me any relief
to my brain. About 10 o'clock Tuesday
morning I thought probably it might
he better for me to take a pistol and end
my existence. My wife came after mo
and I left the barroom and went home.
After I got home the whole of my life
was before me. lThe image of my mother
came before me in that moment, but 1
thought there was no salvation for me.
The days of Grace had been sinned
away, and in that condition the words
of my mother came back saying "Hope,
hope," and I concluded that I would
go to Jesus and God for pardon. I went
to him, audi wrestled, my brain being
on fire, for four long hours, and at hut
1 said, "Here, Lord, I give myself nwav,
'tis all I can do." At once my brain bicame
clear. 1 could not understand it.
My first thought was I was paralyzed,
I began to feel my flesh and tound that
; everything was all right, and I realized
: that the Spirit of God had come in, and
1 cried, "1 thank. God I'm saved." I
told my wife 1 was saved and was tjoing
to make her the best husband and my
children the best father the world ever
knew. My wife thought I had gone to
my room and committed suicide, and
when 1 came down stairs and told my
wife sbe thought I had gone mad. The
children prayed that God make papa a
good man. 1 took my children and
! went to a printing house and asked for
some curds, having printed on them
that I would preach to-night. My wife
upon reading tho handbill gave me Mio
evidence that she didn't take any stork
in my departure.
Alter returning homo we had our
1 family altar, and it was the first night
for many years that I had any rest. In
the morning the strong appetite came
hack and burned within me with all
the lire of hell. I would not fool with
antidotes and 1 went back to the room
where I had been the (lay before, and I
began talking to God, laying it all before
him, stating the situation, what I had
promised to do, and how I was blockaded
right iu my house, and that he must
help me as' no other can. 1 began to
plead and beg and the appetite would
come back and I was completely exhausted,
but 1 determined to stay, and
after a while 1 began to feel all'right,
and 1 found 1 didn't want any whisky.
I thanked God that the appetite was
goueaud from then until now 1 have
have never had any appetite for whisky.
1 know that God has power to stand a
man on his feet; nothing that can drug
you down to depredation but what God
can heal it all. I am now walking in
the light by faith and saved through and
through. 1 have given you the tale unvarnished,
ami I say to you to-day that
the same God is ready aml.able to save
you to-day, fully and to the utmost.
May God bless you. If you are determined
to do better just come down tho
aisle and I'll take you by the hand and
bid you God speed, ami pray for you
There is nothing better than coming out
' ami letting tlie woriu see that wo have
1 determined that God from thiB day shall
1 have our lives, and like a bravo innn, a
' sensible man 1 know my duty and 1 um
[ goingtodoit. May Gold help you to
: come.
1 Small said he was not much on Hinging
( by ear or voice, but heeould sing in his
\ Look how you feci |about your life, but
1 look at yqur wife how hIiu 1km clung to
you through all your evil works, what
; arc you going to do to nay her back ?
* Conic and enlist on (tou'H Hide and
I made the heart of your mother and wife
J glad. May we dot come to that time
1 when we have juat one more moment bej"
tween eternity and life.
f 1/et U8 throw oir the old miiHket and
*' oartridge box and Htart with new equipM
Wo ^uV0 t0 K? to heaven
in [Continued on Fourth J'uge.]

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