OCR Interpretation

The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 14, 1888, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1888-09-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

f MBI JntfUigcnrrr.
lib, There
Is this Mr. Riley we Cha
lenge in Vain ?
I II ibi< is f liaf llilc.v they Npe
I ill hi Highly, Uoml Luck
I to Von, liilcy,
Chorus: ml. 1H>.
Mi.,.. |? iu.iocc the Democratic co
i? relax its negatiou anil let Ju(
IM*. ^ gov*.
I;C0. <;..tr,th<! lleimbhcan can
m,. |,)r Governor, in joint iloliutc, I
,,, ri.nnnittec Snnlly accept
?i 1
i,c committee's mwMtion
,,, if |.. meet Congressman \\ ili>
i'l. ,..r?-.-i">?'|ei"-e to this effect whi
in-tweeii the two committees }
lt.fJay was a* loliows.
],. H\ric Kxkcutivb Committke
,,i West Vihuinia,
Va? Sep'- 12, im.
,| j II*. rmntfu. chairman
ftit:-Vour letter of the 12
iut. iws Ih'L'" received. The sufc'ccstl
,'intain?l in your favor ol the (Mb im
jj.lr.. 1 t" Jii'tac Homing, 1111,1
I.im, referred totliiseonmiilU-'it. ?'?? fa
| in m/letter to von of this da
JVruiit ??' t" auain < ?!' ' J1
continued in niyletl
?f tii.. |'J[!i. i:ivitiilir ''en- t'"'f (1
"Lwitl, Hon. W. I,. Wilson the issu
jnvolveil in ilw lir.!-s'J??t canvass, and
II replv .11 your earliest convel
tmr. Yours Truly,
T. S. Un.KVf Chairman,
West Viiku.via
kki'i iii.k an k.vkcutive committee;
Wiikei.i.s'g, sept. i.'), 1888.
lljn. T.b\ Miry, Chairman At.
Peak Snt:?.Since you decline my i
vilAtion Jo Jud^e Fleming; to meet (it
liolF in joint discussion, and attempt
cover your retreat by propositi# tli
Hon. \V. L Wilson meet Gen. Cioflj
accept your invitation on hehuil'of Gc
(ioff. and ask you as tlio challemp
party to name the live places at whi
you "wish discussions to take place.
Very Respectfully,
W. J. \V. cow pes, Chairman.
Tlie letters which passed between t
two committees previously to this c<
nn|H)iulemv, which were printed in yi
tenlay's Intelmukxcek, did notapne
?? miiHtdri
Ill iIII* nnjiiH' , t. ii ? , ......
it.s own conclusions, flits Register pi
If.'.- - u> br :i newspaper, yet did 11
{trim (his important and interedtii
ni'WH matter. Wliy the committee d
not wif.li it to go before the pub
tnnmgli that rhnnnel can be pret
easily conjectured. These letters u
again printed below. They are wor
all the space they consume:
Wkst VntfiiKi a
Kkitiii.h an KxkcI'tivb Commjttjsh,
Wiikki.ing, .Sept. (J, 18i>8.
//on. .1. ]t. FirmIiii/, Fairmont, 11# IVi.
I?t:.\u Siu:?On behalf of Uencral Cb
1 Invito you to discuss with him the
Mies involved in the present State ai
National campaigns, at ten,places in tl
state, live to be selected by myself a;
live by your representative, the dates
Iks agreed upon. Awaiting youptrepl
1 remain with great respect.
Your obedient servant,
\y\ j. w. cowijkn.
i' aiitmont, W. Va., Sept. 8, J888,
lt<>,i. IT. J If. Coirdm:
HiuYour favor of the C
reached me yesterday. When in Wlie
i?i: some days ago, I placed myself
the disposal of the Democratic .State Ieititive
Committee, and the commit!
lias made appointments for me in t
interior of the State which will occu
my time until after the 1st of Octobi
I leave mi Monday to meet tnese <
gap-incuts. I therefore refer your let!
to the committee for its action.
Very Truly, ?&e.,
A. 15. hem i no
Wkst V i ho in i a
ItKj'nu.ir.xs Kxkcutivk Committee
W'iikki.inu, Sept. 11, 1888.
T s. /M.,, Chnirmtin (if the Dfinirnitlc $
hiriitm fiiuiiuittft, W'hrrUniJ, 11'. I*?l. *
DkauSih: On September Oth I J
Pressed to the Hon. A. B. Fleming,
invitation to meet General Goflt in jo:
discussion, at ten points in Huh hta
His reply of .Se|>tember 8th is that
law referred my li tter to your commit
f"r its action. Will you be mo kind ns
inform me what the action of your eo
mittee is in the premises.
Very respectfully,
W. .1. \V. Cowden, Chairman
Wiikrlixo, Sept. 12,1888
i/"*. W.J, II'. iha. Whaling, 11".
I'KAU Siu.?Your letter of the I
insL, addressed to Judge Fleming, 1
been referred bv him to the Dei
eratic Executive* Committee for
action. Judge Fleming having plai
hi? time until the election
the di.-|?osal of the committee, and
? >? ao.M'ui uiiin^ appointment* ui?
for him by the committee, in the inl
i the state, which will occupy
time until after the lirst week iu Ui
her. It iH well known by the people
the State that Judge Fleming has bee
judge upon the Circuit bench for
years, ami in that position he has be
isolated from all active participation
politics and political discussions. 1
nomination for Governor was mi
while he Mill occupied his judicial p<
tion, without solicitation or canvass
his part for it. His attention, thereto
has been wholly directed to the <
charge of his judicial duties, and no!
obtaining such political information
would lit him for the general discus#
of the economic and political issues
volved in the present canvass.
Democratic Committee, under
circumstances, feels that it wc
1h* unfair to Judge Fleming to pi
him in it joint political discust
*#ithiu a few weeks from his retirem
from the bench without reasonable t
or preparation. General Gofl* has li
juvntitivtl with the discussion and lti
wtjon proposed upon all the econo
political issues for the past six yc
V.v his presence and services at the
t?<?nul Capitol. ] aasunio that )
pmjxjsitioii fora joint discussion ia n
111 Kootl faith with a view of presell
to the voters of the State the impor
ii?tii'H which divide the parties in
|T???;nt contest, and to enablo thei
Jtulk** ?)ji which side their interests
wj best Mrved. The L'jniocratic C
iniUco fully appreciates the imnorU
and general interest of such a joint
illusion on equal teruis, uud respectl
auKKvsta that.as Uen. Uott' undliou
IL. Wilson entered Congress together as
colleagues six yours ago ami have served
together continuously since that time,
the important questions which now divide
the Republican and Democratic
parties have been largely formulated and
elaborately discussed in the National
Legislature, each having been consnicuous
in advocating the views held by
JQ their respective parties, and each now
being candidates before the |>eople, it
would be peculiarly appropriate and acceptable
to the people that the joint dis- .
eussion of these ineusureH should be had
between Gen. (ioir and his colleague,
Mr. Wilson. I therefore tender to you
Ll- and through you to Gen. Gofl* appointments
to be made for joint discussions an
I net forth in vour letter, to-wit: At ten
fliners within this .Suite, flye to be seeded
by me and live to be selected by
Ilk Gen. Golf or Iiih representative, the
dates to be mutually agreed upon.
Awaiting your early reply, I mn with 1
great respect, T. S. Kilky,
Chairman Dem. Ex. Com, W. Vu.
West Vikgin'ia )
S ! Rkitiilican Kxecutivk Committee, [
Wheeling, Sept. 12, lfW8. J (
Jinn. T. S. Itilnj, Chairman, fir.:
Dbak Silt:?Your favor of this date received.
We think it eminently proper 1
that two men chosen by their respective <
parties ascandidutes forthehighestolliee |
( in the State, should have decided views
upou all the questions at issue, and be
or, willing to discuss them before the people
(lj. whose suffrages they solicit. My in vita- '
. tioni to Judge Fleming was to discuss not 1
( National issues only, but State afl'airs as '
L'(-? well, and of these latter lie must be pre* '
he sumed to have sonic knowledge if he is '
(nr a lit person to fill the oflioo of Governor, J
ami ileal with these questions in un in- 1
* telligent iuunner in its Administration. j
c'1 Since in the judgment of your Commit- '
es- tee Judge Fleming is not prepared to J
discuss the economic and political issues J
, involved, but you have seen proper to '
_ | make appointments for him in the in- c
' , terior 01 tho Ktate until after the first v
week in October, 1 beg to suggest that
' there is abundant time for thedisseus- ?
nion with General GofT after hisprusunt 1
tl? engagements are tilled, and itl.su time for I
0,i obtaining such "political information as (|
't-f would lit him for the general discussion <
by of the issues involved in the present "
canvass," in other parts of the State I
te. than the interior, where we are left to
1,11 infer he is discussing (hem withoutsuoh t
,cr information.
J again call attention to my pronosi- J
es tion above, that discussions be held be- '
to tweeii General Golf and Judge Fleming t
in- i?ft/ir tin. first week in October, and re- <
quest your answer. 1 remain,
Very respectfully yours, ]
W. J. W. Cuw'DK.V, |
| ^Chairman. <
Kxpmtnionn of l'ro|ilti>M'l ol> "ll> 1
in- CoiiuiiUU'w'it llnoktiovvii. f
11 U. S. Senator C. J. Faulkner left yes- J
terday for Washington after being here J
i four days. In that time he supervised t
in. the correspondence on the Democratic 1
side in regard to "Judge yienjiug's in- 1
L 1 ablity to cope with GofFiu publicdcbutfr 1
(t Jooks to a man on the outside as if the j,
original intention to make a demand on i
lie the National Oommitttee for a share of a
the campaign contributions of Presi- ;
dent Cleveland, the Standard pjl poinlJK*
puny, the Jay Ciould monopolies and I
ar other Democrats had been modified to i
lvv the elTect that the local Democracy v
ro" would do what it could to help itself. A t
ot committee of prominent Democrats has o
been around for the past two days beg- i
ging funds. They huvo been instant in 3
season and out of season, and apparent- J
'.v ly did not care whether thev tackled a
ir.1' man on the street corner or in the nrivacy
of his oflice. What success the
committee had is not know n. c
) Below will be fouud several e*pres- (J
sionsof opinion from prominent people ?
on Senator Faulkner's letter (signed oy c
I i*:i ? \ 'PKnon ??? ? frutw Romihlinun .
?ir. #vnvj.i tnvou uiu ..v... .?,
3(1' sources. The Democrats, when asked
is- about the matter, looked sad and said
iul they "had not had time 19 re#i) f he letda
iul II. P. McGregor?I wish Cjoft' would
to devote a half hour some day to demoly,
isliing Ilenry S. Walker. lie can do it
in that time and not half try.
'J'ho/jjas E. Lewis?That shows a great
lack of confidence in himself on Judge
Fleming's part, or rather lack of confidence
in him on the committee's nart.
The Democrats must be playing a losing
id, game when they resort to such silly
gj bluffs as they do.
a. * \V. linnuway?The Walker and
;x. Wilson proposition is thji /Jjjpsie.st preu(.
text I ever saw. Fleming ought to
jH, meet Gofl' or the Democrats ought to
I)V shutui).
;r F. W. Bowers?Fleming's square back
!Xl*. down tickles the Republicans. If
Mr Walker is so anxious to shoot oil his |
abuse under the guise of a joint debate ,
we will send for Ingalls. lie is ippre {
after his style. Who can blame Goff ,
for refusing to moot Walker, a inau who i ,
Jlias not the respect of his own party ? ,
W. A. Janes?I wouldn't say what }
that Committee does about Judge .
(alr Fleming: of anybody on my ticket if I j
thought it wan so. Jt is nu awful ad- j
uj. tnisHton for their managers to make.
un Cale Sylvia?The Heyhiep has u good ,
i?j deal of gaui to keep un its game of bluljr'
after the committee's back down. (
j,y S. (i. Smith?We have the best of it. |
tlH, That b a dead giveaway on .Judge Flemto
,U1. .lames Watler?It i? nonsense to talk
about General Goir meeting Henry fc>. ,
Walker, but if thev want to substitute
W. L. Wilson for Judge Flouring, after j
the frank admission of the committee ]
that Fleming is no match for (iolf, why, j
J hope GofF will accept. Of course he is ;
more that a match for Wilson, and lie ,
U11 has the right side.
ias I'rof. J. 11. Jones?Jen't that an awful ;
llo. admission, that Judge Fleming in too !
jt8 busy speaking in the interior to inform 1
,e(| himself on the issues of the campaign-? | j
U( wonder what he talks about to the peo? |
I pie of the interior. * ,
l(|w A. W. L'aiupbell?The committee is
ur. verv frank as to Judge Fleming's in- j
l)iH ability to cope with Ho If. J understand ,
t0. in later correspondence Mr. Hiley iu:
of sistrf on his ueelination on behalf of i
? u Fleming and again challenges Goii' on ,
tc.n behalf ol Wilson, invrv ovumo m >n> ? ,
,on good ileal of talk afloat about a meeting
in between GofT and Wilson, and I think
{lis would be appropriate for thein to
ade meet.
>si- Grubb?That is a square back
on down. J feel sorry for Judge Fleming.
)rt?t The committee should ju>t have given
li8! him away ho.
[ to William Krakine?To Bay the least, it
, iW was very amusing.
ion Frank Johnson?That portion of the
in. correspondence that struck me most
The forcibly was Riley's letter about Judge
the Fleming'fl unfitness to digcuss the issues.
,ul<l 11 the most honest confession 1 ever
|act, heard of, but still it was nothing uew,
lion for everyone knew it l?e(orehand.
into "It may be lor our interests
JjjJJ thut lie, Mr. Clevtland, should
,mic win, but any expression of Engf
lisli sympathy would probably
our hurt his prospccts. "?London Sat
mcio unlay Ilevlow, August itsw,
tlllK _
Ulllt a HIk l'?>t uf Cut mi p.
.thu Cincinnati, 0., Sept. 13.-?The K. A.
wiU 'Sn>'ll,'r '>ri'8ervu Company oI this city,
jom- to-day shipped to Chicago n train load of
race catsup. The train consisted of fifteen |
di?- cars and the shipment is the largest of
fullv litis kind of goods that litis ever been
. W. made.
General Harrison Attends 1
Reunion of His Regiment,
Of Indiana PariA Von
Lady's Tribute to His Christ ia
Character?A Touching Kcply.
\u Politics lot- One Day.
Claytos, Sept. V.i.?Tbo fourtec
reunion of the Seventieth Indiana K<
inent Aasoeiation wjls held here to-d
The executive committee of the assoi
lion, aided by the villagers, una mi
elaborate preparations for the enterti
ment of the veterans and their frien
Every house in the hamlet was gi
decorated in bunting and flags, and tli
handsomely decorated arches, bear
mottoes of welcome, spanned the pi
sipnl streets. By il o'clock the popi
Lion of the quiet village had, as if
magic, grown to over 10,000.
The Seventieth regiment was recruil
from the counties of Hendricks, Jol
*on and Marion. Of the lot) regime:
jent to the front by the State of India
ijut few, if any, achieved more honoral
ind distinguished record. It was t
irst regiment to report for duty unt
['resident Lincoln's call of July, 18
md was recruited in leas than a moil
>y Second Lieut. Benjamin Harrisc
Vfter the regiment had been recruit)
Jeut. Harrison was elected Captain
Company A, and when the regiment v
irganizeil August 7,18(52, Capt. Harris
vji.s commissioned its Colonel.
It left Indianapolis for the front A
;ust 111, '02, and returned thirty-fa
nonths later with a loss of 189 men.
lurtiripated in eleven engagements,
hiding Uesaca, Itenesaw, Mariet
teach Tree Creek, Atlanta, Savann
,ml Bontonville. The regiment was
(art of Thomas' army and was attached
TIIK till HI) mtlOADU,
bird division, twentieth corps. 1?
everal years past General Harrison 1
teen successively chosen President
ho regimental association, which n<
omprises about 500 veterans.
Gen. Harrison, accompanied ny M
Iarrison and their (laughter, Mrs. ^
{ee, jmd their guest, Mrs. Dimmick,
iVashington, left Jndianapolis shorl
ifter!) o'clock. The train was ^ spec
>f eleven coaches filled to overflow!
vith old veterans aud their families, a
irrived at Clayton at 10:30, At t
loppt fuljy 5,000 people had assembl
o welcome tho distinguished guest, a
is their train pulled in, a olieer Went
hat was carried along tho crowded v
age streets and echoed back l>y t
nultitude waiting in the grove nearly
martyr of a mile distant.
The reunion was held in a wain
froye belore tUo schoolhouso, Apav
on decorated with /Jags jjnd liowi
,tood in the centre, with beaU? fur I
eterans in front.
After the cheering had ceased, Gt
garrison, as prefcideut, called the me
ng to order, ijsinj-'n small rattan cat
v'hich he carried, us hio 1
hen briefly announced tho piirpc
if the reuuion,aud tho order of proce<
ngs, and introduced C'omriulo
leteer, who opened the exercises wi
a lady's TRinUTK to harhisox.
Miss Mary L. Mitchell, the danj;hl
tf Capt. W. C, Mitchell, was then inti
luced by the chairman and deliver
in eloouent and touching address of w
ome to the veterans. I for oratjon
)oint of delivery aud voij;e was auio
he best of the day. As sho svau abc
oncludin^! she turned to General Iiai
oil and sum;
"Gknekal Harrison*:? I mustsav
jchalf q( this vast multitude assembl
0 do you honor, that wo are proud
*ou as a citizen of our istale. Wo i
>roud of you as a soldier and-us a stat
nan; and,sir, wo are proud of yoqrgra
eligious character, which 'has om
hone out with such lustre and brig1
less as to be unassailable. We are pro
if you jih the leader of the gallant <
leventietU t'lflt was ever led to bat
or the right."
When the vociferous cheers hiiu s
)Iause subsided, General Harrison, wi
iilich earnestness and in a clear symi
hetip voipe, snokc as follows:
jmrkimik rksfok/nj.
Miss Mitciiblc^tI feel quite inco
K'tent to discharge the duty that n
levolves upon me?that of makinji
itjitablo response to the touching, cord
Hid sympathetic words which you hi
uldrcssed to jis. v> u uiauK vuu ami i
;oo(J citizens of Clayton for yhift y
uivo spoken( that you have opel
^onr hearts so fully to us. Your h
[)itablu welcome makes lis feel at hoi
mil in behalf of this la rye represen
ion of our regiment, possibly the larg
[lint has fisseinfllcd since the close of l
war, gathered not only from these ad
jent counties. bjjt from distant hou
beyond the alississippi anil tl)e i\lissoi
we give you to-day in return our m
liearty thanks for your great kindness
The autumn time in the lit time
Dur gathering, for our springtime is go
ft wuk ju tlie springtime iof our li
that \yo beard our country's call. V
5f vigor nnd youtji and patriotism,
responded to it. The exhaustion
march lind camp and buttle, and 1
uivil strife of these years that h:
passed since the close of the war lu
left their mark upon us; and, as
gather from year to year, we notice I
signs of advancing age, and the roster
aur /lend is lengthened. We are g
to-day to bo tflgetjier{ yet our giacmes
sobered. As 1 look into Jhese famil
faces, 1 note a deep sense of sidis/acln
but 1 have not failed to observe t
there are tears in many eyes. We ;
not woye4 to tears by any sense of
gret that we gaye so'^o ?eryice to <
L-ountry and to its Jlag, but only by
sense that we are not all here to-day i
that a)I w'l)0 ure here
VflWt KKVKK (HTJfKft 4f>A/.V
in a meeting like this. We rejoice I
we were permitted to make some con
bution to the glory and credit and
petuity > Nation wo love. [.
fJ.oUw-..^j vfho served under ot
regimental flags, and who have gathe
hero with us lb-day," lye do not boast
higher motives, or greater service tl
We welcome you to n parucipauoi.
our reunion. 'We fully ulkuowlc
that you had full?possibly a folic
share than we had in the great aehi<
inent of tho war. We claim only 1
for tho Seventieth Indiana; that wo w
into the service with tho full l>ur(io?
respond to ovaryjorder, [Ories of "Th
80.'' J and (bat we never evaded a figu
turned our backs to the enemy. [
plauBc.l We aro not here to exalt t
selves, but I cannot onut to wy u?
purer, truer, self-consecration to the
and country was never offered than
you and your dead comrades, who
1862, mustered for the defense of
Union. [Applause.1
It is my wish to-day that every r
tion I occupy to the public or to a po
cn! party mieht he absolutely forgot
[Cries of "Hood, fjood,"] and thi
might for this day, among these c
rades be thought of only as a comra<
iyour old Colonel. : [Great applause,
Comrades of the Seventieth Indium
1 Comrades of all these associated regi
ments, I am glad to meet you. Nothin
I shall sever that bond, I hope. Nothin,
"e that I shall ever say, nothing that
shall cverdo, will weaken it. And now
if vou will permit me to again acknowl
edge the generous hospitality of thi
community, and in your behalf to ri
turn them our most sincere thanks,
will close these remarks and proceei
lllJf with the programme which has bee]
II At the conclusion of General llarri
son's speech, a glee club rendered i
couple of war songs and the orator o
the day, CoJ. J. M. Brown, was intro
duced and reviewed the history of th<
nlj, regiment from its organization to tin
a glowing tribute to the character o
lay. General Harrison.
cia- Dinner was then aunounced and tin
1 veterans with their families adjourns
. to a contiguous grove, where half i
im* dozen great tables stood, burdened witl
ids. meats and all the good things of tin
lilv county.
P( * General and Mrs. Harrison, however
. before permitted to break their fast
,n8 shook hands with a couple of thousam
in- jieople, who gathered around them.
,|n. The Afternoon session was given up t<
I speech-making, hearing the reports o;
' the several committees, and routine
business of the Association.
ted Gen. Harrison was unanimously re
in- eleeted President of the Association;
nts Col. Saiu Merrill, Vice-President; M. G.
urn McLean, Secretary, and Maj. James h
bio .Mitchell, Treasurer.
;he At 6 o'clock the party returned to In
ler dianapolis, Gen. Harrison expressing
112, himself as having thoroughly enjoyed
ith the day, notwithstanding the great fa>n.
ti^ue lie had uHdergoue.
Ml, ?
rns on
Ho Never Si?|il n Dullurii Day nan KuoiirIi
for a \V?ikinsman.
k?. "SiAircii Chunk, Pa., Sept. 13.?The
?ur Gazette of this place will to-morrow print
. It the following letter to the editor:
j"* Indianarows, Ind., Sept. S, 18SS.
all SlirplKird, /'?/., Muurh Chunk, I'd.:
j a My J)kah Sin:-?I cannot but express
l0 surprise that you should ask me such a
question as that contained in your letter
of September (i, namely, whether I have
"or (.Ver said in effect that a dollar a dav was
ias enough wages for a workingman. There
nf may be campaign lies so plausible as to
require a denial, but thjs is certainly not
of that sort, Vcrv truly yours,
rfJ Benjamin Hahuison.
I cii.mscEv dbi'kws ieeckition.
tlv Hi# >Iany FrlcmlM Greet Him lloyally on
illl His Kxtiirn From Utinijir,
Ntsw Yopg, .Sept. M.?Friends andadmirers
of lion. Chauncey M. Ilepew tq
ll(l the number of about U00 started down
ad tlio bay on the steamer Sam Sloan at 7
up o'clock this morning to greet that genii
tli-man qn his return home pa the steamhe
ship Kms. 'j'ho steamer wiis sjgtpiled
a shortly before noon,
Mr. Depew arrived at quarantine stuut
tiou this afternoon on tho steamerKnis.
il- In speaking about his trip, Mr. Depew
?rs said: The people on the other side nre
hi; sadly mixed on the subject of our politic.
They jj'jn'f understand what we
m. are driving at. From reports clipped froir,
L't- our papers, they imagine that the Reio,
publicans are in favor of free whisky,
Ie and that tho Democrats, as a natural
>se conseijuence, tjre J'jrohihitionists. .\nd
?d- they think Free Trade would ytand i\
If. hctter ebffwiftho pcmochit's were not
th all teetotalers. The best thing for patri*
otism is to go abroad, if all the Anarchists,
socialists and disgruntled and dis,
.satisfied people in the country would go
co to Europe for a gew years they would
ro- come back enthusiastic Americans all
(id covered with (lags.
ej. Mr. JJcnew was iinpivpsed with tjie
j? fact that Europe was an armed camp.
"All the youth and muscle lies idle
>?i under amis while the \yomen t)U the
rf fields, and the people aro taxed to sup?
port thorn. In this country there are
jn 00,000,000 of people with an arniv that
e(| cannot he found with the aid of a
0f microscope and a navy that a coal boat
irt? could run over, and they are jus happy as
,.s cap be.
fliKK T/IAl'ih' I'lCTLKEb.
lit- William Gardner, a Woll.Known 1'itUlld
burgher, Show* Striking One*.
)ld Pitthiiuugh, Pa., Sept. lj>.?The start0
ling, and of course reliable, comparison*
,p Ijetween Kuropean and American workHi
ing people's wages furnished fyy J'riwf)a"
dent Campbell of the Window Glasf
Workers' Association, is brought out in
ti different direction by Mr. William
mf (Jurd'ner, a well.known* {'ittsburgher,
ow who has Just returned from Europe. In
r n Scotland he found, at ouc of the most
Jul noted potteries?the one at (iarukirk?
lve a nursing mother, wheeling clav in u
.lu? wheelbarrow to the pottery for the pitoij
tanceoflO to 20 cents a day, and with
ied barely tfme p) sit fora moment on hei
os. burrow and nufseher lj:maiiths-o|d Ijalje,
He, which was brought to her by her elder
tu.' child two or three times a day. Hei
i?st adult son was getting 24 to 2.S cents n
;|ji? day for hard work iu the same factory,
Iju. t hat was one picture of the free trade inlies
dustrial "prosperity" that invites Ameri,rj,
ca to give it a trial.
out Jn l'10 majority of working people's
i, homes over there, Mr. Uardner s^yy, tJu
for family rats, sleeps, cooks?in short, Iivet
nu# and dies?in one room. And tliuii lie
adds: "In Manchester I counted five
nil women on the ladders of a new buildwo
tag carrying, the hod, and 1 have seen
of \yoim?n 'and children sharpening tools,
the yw, ?Ven *"^981,8 strikers in blacksmith
iyo shops." In'conclusion, lie sajd the pro
ive prietor of a ample Doulton pottery adwe
jnjtted to |iim that Jie bad contributed
t|lt. XftOO to be aenl uy the (Jqbden pjub tc
of the United States to help elect Uleve.
lad lund, niul that the same potter had said
sig HO wouiu give lureu years earning*
i;Vr rather than see the Democrats beaten.
,n "Do you know whether the Cobden
luil Club is sending Free Trade literature ti
[irt. the United 'Sfatei iw it did ju 1880 and
re. 1884?"
our "I asked that very question of a man
H,p ufncturer, and his reply was: 'No, nol
md this year. We injfde blasted fools of our
selves before in sending printed b t il IF tc
the States, you know, but we've But)
stituted barrels of the useful stuff ami
hit hone fop tjie success of the party.' Then
tri- i'put an emphatic - Why Vat inv voluble
,er. informant, and he said: 'It will not rii
\p. us of our surplus stock, it will give us i
gigantic trade in the United Slates anc
|,er it will reduce our taxes here. 1 adinii
riM| that we depend on the Southern peoplt
0f in your country to aid us. Why not'
mn They are reto^nizal in England as tin
true aristocracy of Airfericu. Thit* beinj
, jn the case, if the old $eusp of lionur Ktuj
Juu with them, we will yet see the day whet
.r._ tut* wmieacjwj ijuuub &wu huju 11
sve- KuKl'ind will be fully rodeemwd with in
ri.Sa to rest.'
[ "In umi ! 1 mm.1 T *?!.?
lijlt "XillH BurjiriaiTu iui> uuu t iuui uiu
D to that the question of Confederate bond
at'g over here was now simply looked upoi
tor as a myth, but ho gave me assurano
^p. that while he did not possess any of tlx
mr- Confederate paper himself, some of hi
a business friends did and still cjlng to th
flau 'loJ,c vealiziuff on them."
(i)y Mr. Gardner stated that if qny of bli
j,, statements were doubted he would b
'the perfectly willing to make affidavit tka
they were strictly correct,
TurkUli Troup* Withdrawn.
tcn Hkki.in, Sept. 1.1.?a dispatch to th
ut 1 Xntioiial '/sitnwj says that Zanzibar i
..in- becoming quiet and that the Sultan hn
]e_ ordered the withdrawal of troops.
J Of the Democratic Side Shot
at Charleston, this State.
[1 ll'lil. rinc.il Itooru Xilolit II 1?V?<
Trade Platform, Denounce KeI?nIllicit
11*4, Nominate a Ticket.
A Queer Alliance, Sure.
Special DU}talch to the Intelligencer.
Charleston, \V. Va., 13.?The Stat
committee of the colored independent
finished its work this morning. The ei
tire session was with closed doors. II. C
Hawkins was Chairman, and E. A. Tui
ner, Sec%tary. The resolutions dt
noil need the Republican party, an
Usked the Legislature to prevent dit
criminating hrauclie.s of study ii
tho public schools; opposed nionopo
lies, corporations, trusts; opposed takin
ihe revenue oil* whisky and tobacco
asked that all necessaries be placed upoi
tho free list and that the taritl'be reduce*
; to prevent a surplus.
A State ticket was nominated as fol
lows: Governor, W. II. Davis, of Ku
, nawha; Auditor, 10. A. Turner, ofBrooke
f Treasurer, Alfred Whiting, of liamii
| shire; Presidential Klector-at-Large, 1
, M. Thunton, of llumpahire; First Dis
trict, Edward Tur.ior; Second, Alber
Alexander, of Hampshire; Third, Join
A. Jelferson.of Kanawha; Fourth, Join
Jordan, of Mason.
A State Executive Committee was np
pointed as follows: II. C. Hawkins
i Chairman; W. S. Penn,Secretary; Join
Rose,of Mason county; Albert Alexan
?ler, of Hampshire; W.J A. Hunter, o
liarbour; (i. A. Turner, of .Brooke
Aaron Jordan, of Pocahontas, Peytot:
Murray, of iC&iiawha, and Alex Davis
of Upshur.
By Wimt Virginia Kdullvc* of a Fuiiuitu
Special Dis/mlch In the fulfil i'/mccr,
Washington, |). C., Sept. 18.?An in'
te resting Hint was brought to-uay in im
Dlstriot Court here involving largo pur
sonul estate and the income therefrom,
belonging to the Corcorans at Morgantown,
W. Va., who are relatives of tin
late Hanker Corcoran, of Washington,
William M. Corcoran conveyed the
property in 1873. Owing to an ambiguity
in the deed there is doubt whether
the children can draw interest since
they attained their majority. They claim
it, out the old man has instructed the
trustees to make them no further payments.
lie claimed full amount of in*
tercet jn a]uy and Hie matter has been
in abeyance sinoe. The suit is to clearly
define the rights of all parties.
W??t Virginia Mutter* in Washington.
Sjxclal Din/Hitch to the Intellliiciiecr.
Washington, Sept. 13.?Margaret E.
Harris has been commissioned Fourth:
class postmistress at Montrose, ^Randolph
liepiesentativeShively'ssneech at pairmqnt
tq-njght to pay ]*Vof. Wilson's
recent effort in Sliively'n district in Indiana.
Mr. Wilson will not open hit)
campaign in the Second district until
the first of October.
Kennu is out in the State campaigning
and is not expected hack for several
Ilu UrKii* ltd IiiimiMliate I'mtHngi* '?>' tin*
Washington, D.U., Sept. lli.?-Senatoj
Jones, speaking on the Chinese bill to.liiv
r..f>>rr?.l fn flu* nomlintr hill im hav
ing been railroaded through the House
of Representatives, and asked whethei
it was rational to suppose that .Mr. Scot!
pquld have "rijn that Ijill through
against the will of the* President of the
United States, ami in the face of th<
Diplomatic Department of the Govern
. inent" The delay in tho Senate, Mr
Jones ascribed to the fact that the Dem
ocrats supposed that they had got al
the advantage which they could get bj
the passage of. the Chinese exclusiqi
, bill. Tho evil qf Chinese iujmigratjon
he said, was increasing daily. Hundred!
and thousands of Chinamen were comity
1 annually -jntq tlje country and driving
, A inericanaojit of uinployment. Were tin
' peopfo, he asked, to wait upon "gil
' edged diplomacy, until the barbarii
government of China should say that ii
1 was willing that the government of tlx
United States should exclude that tid?
1 of immigration which everyone believe*
to bo an irreparable injury $o the conn
try V Such gilt edged diplomacy migh
' bo very refined, but it was not very ro
1 bust. The people of the Pacific coos
' demanded that there should be n(
more delay. They said that the subjec
was one over which tho United Statei
were sovereign, and that it was deroga
tory to the dignity of the America!
' people that they should ask the k'hinesi
: government to* join with' them bofori
1 they could decide who should bo domi
cilod in this country. After a protracte<
1 debate between .Senators J ones and Vest
it was agreed that the vote on Mr. Blair'i
1 motion to reconsider snail ue taiccn at:
! o'clock to-morrow,
Minn Cliim llurtoii Donate* 91,000.
W^siriNpxoN, I). 0., Sept. 15.?Mia
' Clara Burton, President of tlie Americai
> Ijed Progs ^ssocintion, lias ma<lt? a |>r|
r vale subscription of gi,o6u in aid ot tin
J yellow fever sufferers.
Clerk* lluriu'il to Drntli.
1 Toi'KKA, Ka&i Sept. 13.?Fire was die
j covered in B. Rockwell's general stort
at Junction City, this State, early yester
day inornjng. A gnlo was blowing a
L the time and the lhtmcs sf.read rqpidlj
to other business places, doing a tots
> damage of about $12"),000. While tlx
- blase was at its fiercest rain began to fal
[ In tonvnlH, and in a short time, the wjn<
i having died away, the tjre was unde
: control, While clearing away the debri:
I a workman came unon the ladies o
i Albert Franks and Milo Kverleigh, clerk
I in the store of It. Kockwell & Company
t How the young men lost their lives i
not known but it is supposed they hat
? made an etlort to extinguish the llamei
I and were overcome by the smoke.
? <)? IImidr*'?l and Firty .Men Out.
1 pAYTpx, 0., Sept. 1.%?tine hundre<
? and lifty men have been thrown out c
? employment by the burning or .J. Brow
noli A Co.'s shops last night. Losst
? firm S35.000; insurance $22,000.
OptTA Hoium Drolrujml.
I Syracuse, N. Y., Sept. 13.?Jacobs <
, Proctor's Grand Opera House ami ail
H joining property were destroyed by tir
,, at :i o clock' this morning. l.osa abou
S l.tltlmrtiit <ii>iH*rnl Cmifcretici'.
e . nni >u Mtvv Rn??t I:< ?Tlu?r
were 123 delegated present at the oper
log of the twenty-first annual gesaio
of the General Council of the Lutl
e eran Church of North America in thl
s city to-<lay. The openiug Herrnon wi
in l?y itn President, Rev. Dr. 0. Spoeth, *
Philadelphia. It will Hit for a week.
A Xegro'n Plt'fiilUh Crime ?ar limit 1
ton, Till* State.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
N Huntington, W. Va., Sept. 13.?.m
Chancy, wife of George Chancy, liv
on the Chesapeake & Ohio railway n
Una, this county, informed her husbu
S on Tuesday morning last that on I
previous Friday a negro named Thorn
who lias recently been employed on 1
material train on the railroad had f
cibly committed an outrage upon 1
person. She showed to him bruii
upon her arms and limbs produced s
says in the struggle with the negro. H
assailant come to the house, and af
asking for u drink of water, which v
? given mm, ne innue maocout jiru|/uo.
a to her. She run from the house ai
the negro followed her and chased ii
l" two or three times about the buildir
' She then says that she ran in at a do
r- which she closed and locked after h<
but that Thomas knocked the door dov
. and caught her, and after a short stru
gle overpowered her and accomplish
i- his foul deed. No warrant has bei
11 sworn out for the negro's arrest. Ml
Chauey was able to sit up in bed to-da
The negro has not been seen since Si
K unlay morning and his whereabouts
; unknown.
Tliuc to Mlibit it fl.'iOII Ill'l I
Him, but Miiino .Scuri'H Tlit'in OH'.
Mkuia, Sept. 13.?The news fro
. Maine was the cause of making a sync
. rate of six or seven Democrats fro
Clifton weaken and withdraw to-day
* bet of $">00 they had made on the eJe
, tion of Cleveland and also forfeit n d
i po?it of $20. About two weeks ago tin
authorised a young law student in Med
to bet ?500 for them iu sums of $10 u
. wards wherever he could place it. Wht
? a gentleman in Chester heard from Ve
- mout he sent word to Medi.i that 1
f would take the entire $,*>00 bet in oi
; lump.
1 A forfait o|" ?J0 was put up byeac
, side and the whole amount wits to 1
placed iu the stakeholder's hand on Ma
urday evening last. The Harrison ma
was at the appointed place with h
, money, but the Cleveland men sei
their representative to say that the
would have the money ready at I'o'cloc
the same day. Jiut later they hear
from .Maine, and, instead of depositin
the cash on their candidate, they sci:
word that they eould not aiiord to hav
so much money lying idle from now ur
til the election, and that they might d<
posit it later. They also deny thei
right to lose their forfeit deposit, hi
by the terms of the bet they haye a
ready lost it.
' Knl^htn Templar Appeal for Aitl to tli
Stricken City.
Jacksonville, Fla., Sept. 13?Th
following appeal wiW to-day issued b
Damascus Coin man dury, through Dr. C
K. Mallet!, Eminent Commander:
To the iliuonie h'nhjhh Templar of the UnlU
In the presence of the pestilence no^
sweeping the city of Jacksonville it seem
omiuentlyfittingthattheorderof Knight
Templar as suc)i should dispense t
the desijtute and stricken thai eharit
whiph hits ever been one of its fundi
mental principles. H is the intent of tli
Cominandery.nere to establish a hospita
the equipment and maintenance (
, which shall bo directly under th
auspices of the Knight Templars of th
U nited States for the reception of the t|ei
titute and siek of all c|i\j}g?? and oreedi
Will tlje eminent eoihmnnders of ever
eommandery receive donations and foi
ward the same to Samuel liriggs, G'levt
land, 0.?
i (?{<Miiuy Outlook.
J ac^q.v yili-lj, Fl.v., Sept. 13.?Anothc
gloomy day, rainy, damp and chilli
- The feelings of the people correspon
with the state of the weather, Rumoi
i of doctors taken ill, and many new cast
. had a depressing effect. Kverythin
wears a most desolate look.
\m\\ vkoctouhTEATU.
1 No Pour* or Kever In Now Yuri
Though tliurn Ik n I'oHalblllty.
New York, Sept. 13.?The body <
^ Prof. Richard A.' Proctor was remove
I this forenoon from the hospital whei
he died to North brothers' Island. Thei
it wi\9 laid in an jsqlqted dead house, e
1 peciajly provided for Mtioh a pnrpos
: anil there it will be kept until advici
f i t j i ?i...
' mivu ui'uu ri'vuivvu iiuiii liiu i<111111
[ in Florida or abroad as to their dcsin
in the matter of interment. It is probi
[ ble that one member of the family is o
' the way to this city, but no telcgtym 1
' that effect had been received up (onou
? to-day? The body was sealed* in a m<
talhc' coffin that will not again I
1 opened. TlutJ is according to sanitar
laws which also prohibits public <
t church funerals of yellow fever dea(
> It was decided to-day that in view <
I the characteristic symptom of hlac
1 vomit,in Prof. Proctor's case no a.ntops
was necessary. No\y that the worst
1 known there is neither apprehensio
' nor excitement at sanitary headqua
ters. Everything has been done tin
' need be, and the health authorities at
' ticipate no danger from this case. Til
? only possible peril is from the dqilya
s rival of refuses from Florida and intli
-.t e .2.-.. I..;.,.. :
- ij4 ouiiiu utiu ui mini '
with the fever unsuspected, until tl
contusion has hud time to work.
3 fiu'itny Ducutur.
I TfcSi*., Sept. 18.?The fo
* lowing telegnuu was received this rqori
Decatur, Ala., Sept. III.
I believe that Mr. Spencer died of yi
. low fever, although the enso was u
, typical. I do not think that it is nece,
sary for quanintine to bo establishe
" against Decatur unless other eases peep
t '{'ho pefsons expuaed ure nut lik
I* ly to leave the city. I will r
1 main until the question is settled ur
3 promptly notify the public of auythii
1 suspicious.
i ? (.Signed) Jrromb Ooohra.v, M. I),
r 1
H The Country runic HtrW-keii.
f Washington, D. C., Sept 13.?Mi
b Clara Barton received this morning fro
Colonel Southmayd, who loft New (J
i leans Tuesday with eighteen nurses, tl
J, following telegram dated Baldin, Fli
Slept here all night. Jacksonville nin
teen miles away. Left ten nurses at M
Lenny and have wired New Orleans ft
\ doctors. yeopie qying ut AU-U-nny I
? need of attention aud the country arom
is panic stricken.
<> Tcxn? Fever In Illlnol*.
Streator, III., Sept. 13.?A contagi<
of genuine Texas fever in it* most viole
t form hnq broken out near this city, <
the dairy farm of the Hacon Uros., on
* half mile southeast of Streator, auio:
l* their large herd pf milch cows, fro
which the owners have for years Im?
supplying the greater part of the el
,e milk trade.
A Hiuik Cloned.
n Lowell, Mich., Sept. 13.?The closi
'* of the Lowell hank will be permane:
LS | The bank examiner finds the attaint
>f the bank so badly muddled that ho 1
ordered the hank closed.
re. Of Battle-Scarred Veterans wh
Fought for the Union.
ear B
he The IJuNineKri Transacted by the Ci
or- A. H. and its Adjunct* Yesterday.
ier J J
se8 A Successful ICucaiispmeut.
J*e The (airiest ISvcr Held.
MS Special DUpatch to the InUMycnctr.
ills Coluuhub, 0., Sept. 13.?The larges
? '! * .1--- ! _/ ll I..
I,w meeting ox vuo ovrico ui uiuw ??.-m u'?fr
the Society of the Army of Wee
,or Virginia took place to-night am
?r, was addressed by Senator Mander
kn son, of Nebraska, and Genera
William H. Gibson, who was in his hap
m piest vein, entertained the large audi
ru. ence for more than two hours. The so
}' ciety concluded its business in the after
l.g noon, deciding to hold its nexl
mi'i't iiiL' in Columbus. Genera!
Crook was re-elected President, ant
Col. Emerson McMillin, of Columbus
on was chosen Chairman of the Execu.ivc
Committee for the ensuing year. The
m Board of Trade expressed its willingness
? to have the society meet in Columbus,
if agreeable, for the next twenty-five
,n years.
a The boys from Wheeling are delight(;.
t'd with the treatment received. It ie
conceded that the Ci. A. R. EncampL"
meut and Society of the Army of West
*y Virginia have culminated ill the largest
ia gathering of soldiers since the grand
|>- review in Washington and that such anil
other is not likely to be held durr
ing the lives of the soldiers of the
ie late war. The boys in blue
ie seem determined to enjoy the occasion
to the utmost. The streets of the city
I. Imuu Iiuuh Ai-oi- mn lint flip
>e out going trains are packed with men,
t- women and children leaving for their
n homes.
is The tlnai grand cam]) fire will he held
it to-morrow evening in the big tent, and
y will ho addressed by Generals llayes
k and Gibson, Governor Foraker, Corporal
d Tanner, General Alger and others,
g c. E. J.
I- A Splendid Day?Klcrtlon uf OUIeei*
J* Completed.
'r Columbus, 0? Sept 18.?Many of the
old veterans who have been attending
the Grand Army Encampment liuve returned
to their homes, but many more
have couio in to take their places. The
? Ohio Centennial und a line exhibit of
California productions attract somewhat
u from the immense reunions, but the
y veterans themselves seem to prefer to go
'* together aud live over in story the years
{ they spent together in tho perilous times
of the war. Old stories are repeated,
N and yet they seem never to becoino tireis
some. Old leaders are praised, und those
a ofthoiu who are hero are called upon
y hourly by hundreds and thousands of
those who formerly followed them to
e battle. Tho numerous reunions of yes
i, icruuy iiuvc uuuii uumium-u uwmy, un
A also have the secret meetings oi the ore
ganizations here represented. Among
e the regimental reunions that of the
i? Thirty-second Ohio is notable for the
<. attendance of .'{00 members, the largest
y reunion ever held by that regiment.
r" UAPGfti ANt> MUSIC.
the meeting of the Ohio Woman's
Relief Corjis at headquarters this uiorn,r
ing Mrs. Belle K. Bagley, the Post I)e.
partment President, was presented with
J a beautiful Woman's Relief Corps badge
" in solid gold with diamond setting,
rs The bunds and drum corps in uttend?s
ance at the encampment are numbered
ig by the hundred and besides the excellent
musio furnished by them the Columbus
male chorus of 300 voices has been doins
excellent service at the various camp
k fires. Topeka, Kns., sent the Modoc
Glee Club, whose music ha* been already
, enjoyed.
This morning, when the G. A. K. En'd
cJipininent wjis called to order, a large
re and beautiful floral G. A. R. budge was
ru presented by the Ohio State Journal.
The badges worn by the different
.States in many casas are unique. KanB?
sas, Missouri, Iowa, Florida, Mnssnchu?*8
setts, Maine, Kentucky and Texas vie
lv with each other in this purtioulur.
Governor Foraker acted as escort to
"s Col. Fred, Grautto the camp where the
Il* Illinois veterans have their headquar11
ters, and a wonderful reception greeted
ro the son of their old commander. The
u reception was impromptu, and the
l;- hearty greetings of the veterans showed
>e plainer than words what they thought
y of their old eoinmander and hut ton,
>r whom many of them had seen and
j. known as a hoy.
* At tho National Encampment this
fH morning, the election of a commander11
in-chicf was in order. Hon. William
r* Warner, of Kansas City, who was elected
the new CquimimdeHn^Chicf, served
iG it) tilt* 3frl aud 44th Wisconsin regiments
,, and has had his later life in Missouri.
10 After tilling various offices in that State
11 he was elected to the 49th Congress from
lt. the fifth Missouri district and is still in
Congress. Col. Moses Neil, of Columbus,
was elected senior commander.
Joseph Iladtlcld, of New York, was
J. tinmimitnd fur .Itininr Vim (Inniiniin.li-r
? A committee from the Woman's Relief
Corps gas given a hearty wolcoine. The
Centennial Exposition at Cincinnati invited
the Grand Army of the Republic
>1- men to visit that plaeo on their Uraud
ot Army of the Republic day, September
? 14. An elegant oil painting was pre.
id sented to hist (Commander Fairchild
f- during the morning.
Jjj Probably nothing surprised the visit
jy urn lliuiv iiiiiu hiu nuuucuui iclc|hiiiii
they have had. Last night at the West
Virginia camp lire General Alger expressed
the views of the veteran* when
H8 he said: ' Your heat citizens met us nt
in the depot, gave us the latch key to their
lr. houses and took us to their homes and
their hearts." More than enough Umrd
ing places were provided and everything
done to make the crowd hapny. It is
u" the largest, the most successful and the
c" best entertained encampment ever held
*** l?y the ti. A. H.
?{ Rev. H. K. Upidek. of Dakota, was
111 chosen Chaplain-in-Chief at the afternoon
session and K. M. Dewitt, of Iowa,
was elected Surgeon-General.
nt The Committee on Resolutions suban
xnittod Its report, the part of which re*
e- ferring to pensions is as follows:
ng Retolvfil, That in the sense of this Enin
camnment the time has come when the
nn soldiers and sailors of the war for the
?: ,.f <i... 11.,:... ?i.i
nj jirvsiTVttuuii ui tuu v uiuii oiiwuiu rccciYt
tlx? substantial and merited recognition
of this government bv granting then:
service pensions, and further
UJ, Itoolvttl, That this Encampment favon
. the presentation to Congress of a bill
* which shall give to every boldier 01
?* sailor, who served the United States be
uis tween April laBl, and July 1805, for i
jxjri'od of sixty days or more a servio
pension of eight dollars a month, and to
those whose service exceeded 800 days,
an additional pension of one cent per
day per month for the service in excess
0 of that period.
A special resolution was offered and
adopted unanimously appropriating $500
for immediate use in relieving the necessities
of members of the organization
( who are suffering from the yellow fever
epidemic in Florida.
At the headquarter* of tho Loyal
?. Legion to-day u general good timo was
had at a reception for General George
Crook. Late this afternoon the Women s
Relief Corps and u vust throng of others
attended a reception to Mrs. II. It.
Hayes, Mrs. John A. Logan, Mrs. Fred
Grant, Mrs. Governor R. A. Alger and
Mrs. Governor Foraker.
Bcsidefe the camp fires in the various
quarters the Women's Relief Corps had
a big reception, which drew a big crowd
and held close attention, the speakers
being Governors Beaver, Thayer, Alger
and Foraker.
- continued its reunion during mo day,
President Hayes presiding, ami calling
out the different comrades for statements
of their feelings and experiences, both
I during and since the war. Their elcc.
tion of officers occurred to-day and resulted
as follows:
I General George Crook, President;
, Vice Presidents. 11. B. Hayes, W. H.
Powell, B. F. K?lly. II. F. Devall, I. II.
Duval, W. H. Enochs, General Brown,
Van II. Bukev. John A. Turley, A. B.
Skinner, J. S. Botsferd, T. Melvin, H. C.
McWherton, J. A. Pentecost. Col. Starr,
T. II. McKee; Secretary, I. P. SU inmons.
The Society will meet next year at
The newly elected Couimnmler-inChief
was serenaded at the Neill Houso
this evening.
After the morning meeting of the
Woman'o Belief Corns the lo^al organization
was presented a lino portrait of
Department President Mary E. Bancroft,
in recognition 01 uieir very exceueni
work as entertainers. The National
Treasurer, Mrs. Elizabeth A. Turner, of
Boston, reported $10,000 in the treasury.
or Several City OIIU-IiiIm Wlill? lii<|i(>rtlii|
a IM'.tftluirgli Smvor.
PiTTNUuitGH, Sept. 13.?Commissioner
of Highways Andrews, City Engineer
Brown, Street Commissioner Hunter,
and threo assistants had a narrow eseapo
from death last evening. Shortly before
dark they entered a large sewer on Fortyeighth
street to inspect it. When they
started iu there was no sign of rain, but
a few minutes later a heavy storm passed
over the city. The party had proceeded
about 1,000 feet, when they were
startled by the noise of rushing waters.
Commissioner Hunter devining tho
cause called to the party to run for their
lives, as the sewer was Hooded, but before
they could turn the water was up
to their knees and rushing upon them to
almost certain death. To add to the excitement
and confusion of the munition
the torch bearers fell down and extin
guished the torches. Every minute they
expected to be swept out Into the river,
and only reached the mouth after a
struggle with the water, which, by the
time they reached the entrance, was up
to their waists. A moment later the
sewer was tilled to it? utmost capacity.
Democratic New* from Mnlue.
New Yokk, Sept. 13.-?The following
dispatch was received at the National
Democratic headquarters to-night:
Pohtland, Me., Sept. ltt.
Cut tin S. llricf, Chairman:
Dingley's paper, the Lcwistown Journal.
claims to have returns from the
whole Statu Allowing a Republican plurality
of 18,495, or 1,250 less than in
18S4. Republicans increased their vote
5)04; Democrats 2,154, making straight
Democratic vote 085 larger than over before
thrown. Total Republican vote,
79,003. J. M. limns, Sec'y.
It Wnun Clean 8vr?ep.
Lewisto.v, Mk., Sept 13.?The Journal
has returns from all the towns hi Maine,
liurleigh has 79,008; Putnam, 01,108;
Gushing, 2,971; Simmon, 979. Republican
plurality 18,490. legislature?Senate,
all Republican; IIoubc, 123 Rcpuh
licans, 28 Democrats.
They Waul iiu Illicit.
uuicAQO, nepu i.?.?a uispaicn ironi
l'iere says: Cuptnin Pratt, of the Indian
Commission, lias gone to Washington to
jjjot a modification of the order relnlivu
to securing the signatures of Indians,
lie wants the order compelling Indians
to sign one paper or the other rescinded,
also one compelling the Indiana to hold
a council before signing. It is claimed
hoth are detrimental to the success of
the commission,
Httliurs UrfoiKli Our Huifor.
Bbulik, Sept. 13.?The lion. Carl
Schur/. has written a letter to the National
Zfiluna combatting un article which
appeared recently in the Kreuz Xriluwj
on the corruption incident to American
elections. Mr. Scliurz attack** cs)>ecia]ly
the assertion that the Presidential election
is from lirst to last merely an affair
of money. Ho declares that this dishonoring
suspicion cast upon the American
national character is unjust, ami de-'
tries that political life in the United
States is any wise so corrupt a pandemonium
as the Kreuz Xeituny represents.
The American nation, he says, is staunch,
great hearted and self respecting.
Tim rope Mny M?v?? to ll*l|ciiim.
Ko.mk, Sept. 13.?Manager SchiafQno
presented to the Vatican a memorandum
on the eventuality of the Pope leaving
Uotne. 1 le approves Belgium as a pupal
residence owing to its neutral and Cathnltn
<>li!iriu-ti>r lint lit. in mil in futw.r <>f
Iho selection of I{?*l^iuin( except under
a guarantee froui the powers. He approves
the departure from Home only in
the event of a rigorous application of the
penal code or u war with France, when
the Vatican would become an object of
Dublin, Sept. 18.?Tho agent of the
Marquis of Lansdowne sought a confeience
with Mr. William O'Brien, M. P.,
with the alleged object of reaching u
luisis of settlement with the tenants on
the Lngga Curran estates. Hcfore any;
thing was accomplished the agent suddenly
broke oil the negotiations, and
now Mr. O'Brien declares that the affair
was merely intended to keep the
i tenants quiet while Lord Lansdowne
was in Ireland.
at Work.
Sofia, Sept. 13.?a mail coach has
luuin iittnrlfoil nonr Unilnlmlr u!v
brigands who shot tho guard. While
the robbers were rilling it, a second
coach following behind and containing
[ specie to the amount of 2,500 pounds,
! was turned about by the drivers and <*?
| coped. Troops are pursuing the bri;
I Cnmot'w Tour.
Pakis, Sept. O'.I.?Jm Liberie says that
i President Carnot'u tour has been one of
r* success and that the cordial welcome ex
tended to hitn constitutes a sjtontnneous
i plebiscite oguiust a revision of the cones
1 stitutiou.

xml | txt