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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 15, 1888, Image 1

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| ^^|;, |SHEI) AUGUST 24, 1852. WHEELING, W. VA.. SATURDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 15, 1888: VOLUME XXXYII-NUMBER 20.
I Disgusted.
I SOME FORCIBLE COMMENTI
on I lie Break of Our Democrati
State Committee.
I (JEN. (JOKF NOT WORRYING
I fffst Virginia Democrats a
I Washington in a State
? u:..,i
IH illlliu.
Hint That Mr. Wilson was uoi
CiinsiilU'il I))' the Slate
Committee.
Ollur News-T?"IT aw
Oihrr Matters in tln? Senate.
IVfsiiimllios llctwoen Hoar
mill l'llVllf.
Wim' /'> ; '' tf* JnlfUlgrneer.
W'.isiiiMiToN, 1). 0., Sept. 14.?The
ncH-Mof the Democratic back-down in
tin- 111:i11 *'r of the joint debute between
(iciicnil tJoiriiii'l Judge Fleming spread
amontr tli?- politicians here to-day. Outvie
Deiii'icrats are astonished that the
pfinornitic committee should have so
ilisrrcditcl Judge Fleming before the
jieople of the SUite. >
A Maryland Democratic Congressman
asked pointedly: "Are the committee*
men cowards or is the candidate a fool?"
lie said he lmd never heard of such an
aftiinine proceeding in political managewent
in his life, as this public branding
;w incompetent the head of a.State ticket
by his own committee. This is one expression
of many from similar outside
sources.
IX A STATU OK WIND.
Our own Democrats, however, who
I know Fleming and Clofl* better, talk dif
fcreutiy. riieyimnK mecoimimu.-ti.uiu ?<
wine tiling in protecting Fleming, and
try t? divert attention from the disgraceful
backdown by running down Gotl*.
Democratic State Committeeman Manning
and Uncle Jake Cunningham are
in a great state of mind over it. It in
notable that Chairman Riley's letter
does notahow 011 its lace that his proposition
on behalf of l'rof. Wilson was
made with Wilson's assent.
General (loll' tried to find Wilson to.lav
{0 see whether it was straight, as
Wilson ?<? stoutly disavowed any purjH>se
t<? provoke a joint discussion, when
tliu sultjcct was up two months ago, and
??oirtackled him about it.
AFK.Uli or XONK OK TIIEM,
The talk that GofT is nfraid to meot
either of the Wilsons, Henry Walker,
John Kennaor Judge Faulkner is absolute
idiocy. The fact is, he is spoiliug
for a go at any 01 t liein, hut feels that
the dignity of his candidacy for
Governor entitles him to meet
hit opponent, and that since the
opposition are afraid to let their man
conic, it should properly close the controversy.
While aggressive and combative
he dislikes to let in a rilJ'-rall'of Democrats
who cannot draw a crowd, to take
advantage of his big meetings n'nd break
t?|? his arguments, but he will do whatever
the committee may determine or
auvise.
General l.ioir is very busy with
general politics and is holding an iin|N>rtnnt
conference to-night with some
liii? .Michigan Republicans. Me says
tilings art; in splendid shape and there
is reason to hope for success in the Nation
and Suite.
A St'EXK IN TIIK SKNATK.
A l.lvrly l'ji?s;?^f Iti-tui'i u Hoar
iiiiiI l'nyiio.
Washington, Sept. 14.?Mr. Piatt's
resolution of yesterday in reference to
the copper syndicate having been taken
up in the Senate to-day, Mr. Vest replied
to Mr. Hoar's remarks of yesterday.
1I?> read a dispatch which ho had
received from Mr. Win. L. Scott, saying:
"There is not a word of truth in Mr.
Hoar's statement," and stated that that
journal alluded to was not in his judgment
a Democratic paper. It exercised
the liberty (which it unquestionably
had) of supporting the administration of
U. I ! 1-... I . * *1.
.....? ur 1101 supporting it. ?nr.
Iloar asked what the misstatement in
regard to Mr. Scott was. Mr. Vest rel'liitl
that Mr. Scott sUited in his telejrram
that there was not a word of truth
in the assertion. The Senator from
Massachusetts had arraigned prominent
Democrats for having made voluntary
contributions to the campaign fund oi
their party.
Mr. Hoar remarked that his point
was that, while Democrats from the
President down, were talking about
trusts, it was proper that the people
should know that the #reat monopoliei
anil trusts of the country on the Demoerotic
side were contributing to the Democratic
campaign funds and were zealous
for the election of the present occupant
of the Wliito House.
Mr. Vest?I understand the Senator
from Massachusetts to state now that he
makes no objection or criticism on the
voluntary contributions by members of
the Democratic party or by executive
officers.
Mr. Hoar?I will make my own subscription
to the extent of my ability,
ami beyond uiv ability before this campaign
is tlimiHTli
Mr. Vest spoke at considerable length
and drifted to the question of the taritl
bill. Tlif House bill, he said, come ovei
to the Senate on the 23d of July am
nad not yet been reported. Ho retnom
bered that Mr. Sherman had time am
win stood in the Senate chamber ant
wi?l to the Democrats: "Bring youi
taritr l?ill here from the House and wj
will take it up at once and dispose of it.'
? here, he asked, was the Mills bill to
day?
Coming back to Mr. Hoar's remarks
Mr. Vest ealled upon that Senator t<
wake his statement good in referenced
there being a representative of th
standard Oil Company in Mr. Clove
land's cabinet and to admit that it wa
absolutely groundless.
Mr. Sherman took up Mr. Vest's chal
len?e ami declared that the Comiuitte
on Finance would report a Republicai
aril!' bill designed to protect and foste
American industries as against the Fre
irade Mills tariff bill, which was intent
ed to mid did weaken many of the it
dustries of tlie country. The bill to 1
reported by the Finance Oomiuitb
would be a careful revision of the tari
Iuwh and of the internal revenue laws,
would give to the men engaged in tl
artH the use of alcohol untaxed at
would sweep away the tobacco tax, gi
ing that great agricultural product fa
3 and free play in this country. Hut tl
* committee would take its time about i
If the House of Representatives wisht
to prolong the session until the tariff bi
C was reported it would have to wait unt
tin* committee was ready to rej>ort.
.Mr. Allison also took the same groum
After describing the labors of the F
nance Committee and showing that eve
t if there were no tariff matter pendinj
Congress was not ready to adjourn o
account of the delays in the approprh
. tion billy, lie said that in view of tli
t surplus being reduced to $20,000,00
there was not that exigency for a redui
tion of revenue which had existed, bt
that, nevertheless, a tariff bill would 1
reported that would reduce the revenu
at least $00,000,000. It was iiupossibl
i for him to say when that bill woul
1 come in.
Mr. Allison's resolution was Is id asid
without action, and tho? Senate took u
the Chinese bill. A vole was taken o
libit-'m motion to reconsider the vote b
which tlx; bill was passed, and it resul
I ed yeas IS, nays 17. Ah there was 11
quorum voting or likely to vote it wa
arranged by unanimous consent the
the next vo&should he taken at I o'cloc
next Monday.
The joint resolution extending the aj
propria!ion bill till the 25th of Septen
ber passed, and an order made that wlie
the .Senate adjourned to-day it bo til
, Monduv.
The House amendments to the Intei
SUite Conuneree bill were non-coneurrei
in, and a committee of conference
1 (Messrs. Cullom, I'latt and Harris) a):
, pointed. After further debate Mi
Piatt's resolution was adopted.
Mr. Payne, rising to u question of per
1 spnal privilege, declared in reference t<
i the statement made by Mr. Hour vester
day, as to his son Oliver Pavne, in con
nection with the Standard Oil Company
that there was "not a word of truth n
it, nor a particle of foundation for tin
charge." He spoke of Mr, Hoar as ma
king statements "in a disincenous am
dishonorable way." He denied tha
there was a particle of foundation fo
the insinuation that Mr. Whitney, tin
, HecreUiry of the Navy, was interested ii
the Standard Oil Company, and rcu<
that gentleman's own disclaimer in to
duy's paper, in which ho says; "I havi
never owned u dollar in. nor have I eve
had any relations to it. Kvery olljce
nriHr??<?tor is. f lmlieve. ft Uonuhlicail
au?l ho are nine-tenths of its stock
holders."
Mr. Hour replied in a very indignan
manner, saying that the speech whicl
, the Senator from Ohio hatl indulged "
belonged rather to the foul grog shop
to the place where miliaria and thei
companions congregate, than to the Senate
of the United States. lie said Ik
; had made no insinuations or charges
| but had merely suggested a question at
to some half dozen trusts, to the twr
.Senators i Ueagunjmd Gorman) who ap
pea red to know all about tho subject
Ho had received a good many letters 01
the subject of the Standard Oil Com
panv aud hud one of them now befon
him. stating the ureal danger 10 the lie
publican voU) growing out of the uotiyitj
of that company
.Mr. Payne?will you read it?
Mr. Hoar?I will not.
Mr. Payne?1 guessed you would not
After some further sharp remarks on
each side Mr. Hoar exclaimed, von
angrily: "Mr. President, this style o
behavior on the part of the Senator iron
Ohio had better be stopped."
1'urther on 31 r. Iloar again broke out
"Mr. President, the Senator from Ohit
is disorderly and insolent In his style o;
interruptions. If he ha* anything tc
say let him rise in his place in an orderly"
way and ask me to yield to him. Tin
whole style of them belongs to the low
groggerv rather than the Senate."
Mr. ifutler submitted to the presidinj
olllcer (Mr. Ingalls) whether thjit styl<
of debate was in order. The presiding
ollicer thought it was not.
"Then 1 hope," Hiii<l Mr. Butler, "tlia
the chair will force decorum."
"If I have said anything out of order,'
said Mr. Hoar, "I withdraw it."
"The whole colloquy," said the pre
siding ollieer, "has been disoifjerlv frou
the beginning, but the chair has hue
often within the lust week or ton dayi
to call attention to the proceedings tha
were disorderly, and does not desire to
be called upon daily to rebuke violationi
of order."
The disputation between the two Hen
utors continued for sometime longer
and several left-handed compliment*
\?ere interchanged, but none more noUi
ble than those already quoted.
J'UUK (Ah DK1CK.
SIh'IvimI Without Kuowltig It?H???t OIT oi
a Wild (iiiono CJlaitHO.
New York, Sept. 14.?Poor Cal Bricc
of Ohio, seems to have been done for, a
least so far us his actual leadership ii
the Nationul Democratic Campuign i
concerned.
Henceforth he will be a figurehead, a
nominal Chairman of the Campuigi
Committee, but Senator Arthur 1\ Got
man, of Maryland, has practically an
sumed the position.
Mr. (iorinau is now engaged in th
well nigh hopeless tn.sk of getting orde
out of chaos at headquarters. This con
dition ofaHairsJis the culmination chief
ly of the sarcastic editorial (lights of Mr
Charles A. Dana, who has persistentl'
and consistently administered his ini
instigations'to the gentlemen who havt
been making asses of themselves a
Democratic Headquarters.
W lien Colonel Ilrice started West 01
his wonderful undertaking of trying t<
convert solid Republican States liki
Wisconsin, Minnesota, Michigan am
Illinois, he went under orders whict
could uot be disregarded, and tin
i scheme was to let the voluble Ohio states
i man down easv. lie is shelved withou
knowing it. This move is due to Presi
dent Cleveland, who became thorough I'
i frightened at the incompetency of Col
or.el Urice. Heretofore Cleveland ha
had no use for Senator Gorman, becausi
of "the latter's independence and auti
Civil Service attitude. He even tlirev
i his weight against him in the Marvlam
contest, but Gorman came out ahead
i Cleveland could not but admire the Sen
ator's pluck ami ability, and he recently
out for him, patched up a peace am
, asked him to assume the actual leadei
ship in directing the campaign, leavin;
to Urice the empty honor of title.
This scheme does not. however, smootl
f matters much at Headquarters, when
- Gorman and Itanium are at odds oh t
I policy. The former is strongly oppose*
- to subsidizing worn-out papers for caui
1 paign work, while lturnum is quite a
I strongly in favor of spending money ii
r that way. Altogether they continue t
s enjoy a "monkey ami parrot" time u
' Democratic headquarters, while poo
- Brice is speeding westward by order c
President Clevelund.
i, ? .......
j Hi'ward for Itnllot BoxThieve*.
j St. Louis, Sept. 14.?A special froi
I' IjiKit ivw k mun viiniTiiur iiu^inn iu
!- offered a reward of $200 for the ami
a and conviction of each of the part ice wli
Btolo the 1'uliutki county ballot boxes.
I- -
e liuriitul to Drntli.
ii Boston, Sept. 14.?Mrs. Klizabet
r Lankier and ner 6-year-old daughtc
e Mirtie, who were badly, burned la
I- night by the upsetting of a kerosei
i- lamp, died at the hospital thin mornin
r FRIGHTFUL ACCIDENT
it
Jj A B. & 0. Passenger Train Te
?* scoped by a Freight Engine
ie
'j MANY KILLED AND INJUR,
ii
il Most or I ho Latter tiring <i. A.
j Men from the Kiicamiuiiciit? A
i- Caused by CureleHKiiesM?List
n of the Unfortunate**.
u
* Mt. Vkrnon, 0.f Sept. 14.?A \vr
^ on the Baltimore ?fc Ohio at Aukei
.! town, was caused by a misplaced swil
it the northbound switch, colliding wil
IU freight train. The baggage car
l' telescoped. The baggago master, Da
Wilson, of Sandusky, was killed.
engine of the freight train was wree
? aud the steam dome torn off. Kngin
J' Henry Tomlinson, of Newark, 0., be
" killed. William Grinsley, of Shawn
t- who misplace<l the switch, was fah
o injured, also Aaron Dickson, of Delia
is county. Thirty-two others were m
or luKH initired. anions them beinir so
k Grand Army men from Putnam coui:
The passengers who were not held do
). by timbers, crawled out of tho windt
i- and by the time the doctor readied
n spot, all but four or five were out of
II broken coaches. Mrs. Edward Val
tine, of Chicago, cannot live. The 01
persons injured were in the day coacl
j fhu sleepers did not leave tho tra
.f The majority of the injured men
i. members of tne G. A. It. Some of th
, wore nut in sleeping cars and taken
their homes this afternoon. Those w
. could not be moved were taken care
j at neighboring houses.
A LATER ACCOUNT
* says: The train, which was well lea<
j with G. A. It. veterans and other p
# seugers, was running at iull speed 01
the switch when the baggage car left t
1 rails and collided with the locomotive
t tl)o freight, sliding up over the top of
r and tearing oil the steam dome. 'J
a remaining cars of tho passenger tn
1 with the exception of the sleepers, Wi
1 jammed around the wrecked engine 11
- baggage car. and the greatest confusi
a prevailed, tho escaping steam blindi
r and scalding the frightened passengi
r Uaggage Master David Wilson, of &
. dusky, and Kugineer Henry Tomlinsi
- ?I... ,.t v.
- \#l MIC IIVIKIIV, ntiV HIV? ?v .......
wen? killed outright; William Uriusl
t of Shawnee, Ohio, and Aaron Dicks*
i of Defiance county, Ohio, were fata
i injured; E. C. Valentino auti wife,
, Cljipago, scalded about face and ham
r Fred Lucas. Express Messenger, cut
hand; A. T, Breckhill, Ayersville,
a scalded and thiifh broken; J. L. Thorn
, Shenandoah, Iowa, burned aud ri
i fractured; L 1).Blue, Ayersville, bi
) ly scalded; John Ureckhill, Ayersvil
cijt, bruised aud scalded; John Bra
. Montana, Jyas., scalded; w. H. Brud(
1 baugh, Brumburg, (.)., badly scaldi
E. N. Daly, Troy, N. Y., scalded;
J Kitchen, Dupont, 0., face and ban
scalded; William Cirinsley, Shawnee,i
' brakeman, badly scalded, will probal
die; Aaron Dickson, Defiance coun
0., terribly scalded, will probably di
Jacob Uaz, brakeman, badly jaujed a
. severely injured in head.
i Twenty others received injuries mc
f or less severe. The injured were tak
f to neighboring farm houses, wlu
J everything was done by the railro
company for their cQiijfqrt..
> )IU!(!)Ki:i:i! (MUKXSEX HAN(IKl).
r
j |f? Killed a Youug <?IH fur IlofiiNiiiK I
AttuiiUoiiH.
i Sax Francisco, .Sept. H.?
' Goldensen, who shot and killed n
year old school girl named Mamie K
J ly, on November 10, 1880, was hang
I if) the county jail here a few ininu
after noon to-day. No hanging since I
^ days of the vigilance committee had <
? cited greater interest on the l'acilic coi
His crime came near causing a riot, n
- two ineffectual attempts were made
i lynch him by assaulting the city ji
1 but in each instance serious ?lisor<
i was prevented by the police. The in
t tleror's last night vas passed in drii
i ing, card playing and blasphemy. 'J'
s only known cause fof the shooting
his victim was her refusal to accept 1
attentions. Goldensen was 18 years <
u'lion hnnniniuiLLi'd the murder and v
? a person of yicioijs liu.bifc.
Murtlitrm'ii .SHiitpncril.
Sna\vsketow.v. Ji.L.,Sept. 14.?Geo
W. Miliken was yesterday found gui
ii of murdering his wife, and Judge Joi
sentenced him (o be hanged Xoveml
23. Hester Annie pcweejyjot lifty ye
1 i in prison men t for being an accompli
1 Miliken and his wife and tliree sm
h children lived in Hardin county, ahi
two miles iyoii the Gallatin county li
He deserted his family and ti>ok up w
the Dewces woman in a house bout
1 the bunks of the Saline river, a few vai
' inside Gallatin county. March 5tli 1
i* his wife came to the boat asking
money to feed the children. She v
0 met outside hv Milikin, a pistol I;
- * ?i 1. i T
DCing 80III> turuugu iii-i
coroner's jury hiu Jed tr? believe tl
the shot wasfired through a window
the Dewecs woman and she herself
f stated until placed on the witness stai
1 when she swore that .Mjliken did t
? shooting.
A l>fl?|M'rn<lu KIIUmI.
I Ciikyennk, Wyo., Sept. 14.?S;
} Brown, a desperado who boasted of hi
j ing killed four men, w?s shot aud kil
, at Hartville mining camp' by Frank \\
a liams, a cow boy. A quarrel had bt
- brewing between the men for some da
t At noon yesterday they met in a sale
- and at once commenced tiring. Bro'
f was hit twice in the body, and di
within half an hour. Williams, w
b was uninjured, mounted his horse a
e left town immediately. A posse v
- ordered, hut there is little prospect
v the capture of Williams, wuo is w
1 mounted.
I A Murder Slyntery.
t Wichita, Kas., Sept. 14.?The bod]
1 a man was found in a thicket just no
of the city yesterday. It was in an
^ vanced state of decomposition, and u
(1 have lain for some time. The auth<
, Ufa wuru uuwuuu, iiuu ?n iuunw*?i
* proved it to be the body of J. C. Tribe
. 11 wealthy contractor, who hail bt
missing from his home since Augus
The skull was pierced by a bullet. I
J supposed to be a case of murder.
0 An ExpertSnenk Thief.
'J Hm-.u.o, N. Y? Sept. 14.?A pack
,( ol money containing $2,04i> was Bto
yesterday from the paying teller'# coi
ter in tlio Third National Bank whila
wiw at lunoli. It is supposed to hi
" been the work ot an export sneak til
is ?
St Only Five Delegate* Pre?ent.
0 Com* Miirs, 0.,Sept. 14.?The State C
vention of the Union Labor party:
terday had five delegates. They
h domed the National platform of
r, party and nominated the follow
hi ticket: Secretary of State, George
le tier, of Franklin county; Supreme Jut
g. G. ii. Tattle, of Lako county.
| THE GREAT KXCAMMUXT.
i Tim Cloning Day at Coluratiiift?>*u Lack of
Iuterttnt.
Columbus, 0., Sept. 14.?The closing .
'I?" days of the Grand Army Encampment is
blessed with the perfect weather that
has done so much to make the occasion
a successful and memorable one. luist
night many more visitors left, with them
being posts of veterans from all quarters,
but thousands still remain who seem 1
11 never to weary of camp iires and reunions.
Until late in the night the various camp
fires were kept brightly burning and
every street corner and other place of
.e(.j. meeting became the scone of a reunion.
Serenades added to the interest of the (
tcjJ night, bands and drum corps vieing with ,
each other in the attempt to make the t
was ,1108t eni?yabl? serenade. Outgoing fl
t mmita nwt Ifiiwiiul flnwn liiitmrrpjihiiiinv
J still remain to sue the many sights of the
Ibe city, the public institutions mid the Ohio v
Iced Centennial being the es|)ecial attractions. 1
ieer A reunion was held in the big audi* a
. t torium at the Centennial during the ,
lutJ afternoon, and prizes have been offered
ice, for Grand Army sports. Large crowds .J
illy are in attendance to see the fun. d
SS "IX TI1K ixTKRIOIl." I
'|y Democratic Poster at GranUvillc, Calhoun J1
\vn County: m a
)W8 "Hon. A. H. Fleming, Democratic o
JllJ; nominee for Governor, and lion. Alfred p
en_ Caldwell, Attorney (Jcncral, and others *
n/y will speak upon the poHf/cul issues off he (j
tea. day at (lie times and plaees named lie- w
low: 9 * Come out and hear ei
em fair and able discussions of the great ''
to questions involved in the coining election. fj
h(? [Sigucd] T. S. KlLKY, Chairman." w
Chairmdn Riley'A Utter to Chairman Coir
den :
.ludge Flemlmr,having plieed his time
iaa. until the election at the disposal of the 111
ver eommitU'c, is now absent filling appoint- w
I,,, incuts made for liim by the committee in U(
i of the interior of the State. 41 * His 01
attention has been whollv directed to the rtl
tin <>1* his judicial duties, aud not Jj
L.ri, to obtaining such political information u,
.ml as would fit lilui for the general discuss- ai
:on ionot the economic and political issues hi
'!!? involved lu the present cauvass. vv
> >
JU" TUG DEIIUCKATS AND MAINE. jj
rk, Tlivy Miultt III; Clitlniit ami Now I'luml tl?? rr
ey, "a l?y Act. w
jj1* Philadelphia, 1'a.| Sept. M.?The ?a
Preu says: The Democrats who are tl1
Ja; now claiming that the Maino election (r
on means nothing, anil that they made no of
}* ? eflort to carry the State, forget probably jc
JJj how abundantly they put themselves
id- on record during the campaign. The jK
le, fart is that the Democrats believed that
J11' they had a "soft snap" in Maine. w,
^(j? The repetition of the phenomenal j)
^ plurality of fouryoars ago they eonflid- ?n
l(|y ered impossible, and with unlimited
y money and an energetic campaign they
}|y confidently cxoected to reduce t)?e lie- ca
t.: jmblican plurality to at least 10,000, and @(
iy.' then by forcing a comparison with 1884 .
.J they hpned to show the eountry that "J
they hail virtually gained a victory.
,ro Their great expectations slumped, howen
ever, auil now they are pleading the ,
,rt. baby act and claiming that they made J"
.. .1 no effort. The tiublii: can res Dec t a oar- 1
ty that makes u Hquare, stand-up tight,
oycn if it is beaten, but it has nothing \
but contempt for a party that tries to ex- c,:
plain a whipping by saying that it never J'(
?l" meant anything. "
ler Ml!. WAlTBIlSUyS FAISKIIOOI). kl
H? Ho siiyn Wool Grower* Don't I'rntciit d<
el- Against Freo Wool when lie Kiiowm thnt til
;ed t,,oy I'?' th
tt,H New York, N. Y., Sept. 14,?In a
j,0 speech in this city to-night Henry Wat,x.
terson said, in speaking of tho wool cxi
ist. I c^n?|, nee why thp woolen 01
mj manufacturer objects. Tho Mills bill pro- A
to poses to give him free wool and protection ly
iil? and yet he calls It a Free 1'rado measure tl:
ler and says it will ruin his business. Why D
ur- don't we hear from tho raisers of sheep?
They don't hold mass meetings to pro- b'
he test, and it is because tho farmer found lil
?f out long ago that the tariff took away at di
'is each ciiil wlmt lie got ut the other.
jlil ? si
f?B . STAKVlXtl INDIANS. <li
ni
UUIioui'Mt Agent* Appropriate tlm Money w
|ut?iMiu?l f??r Tltejr ll?|lal? 1J
rjje Ottawa, Ont., Hept. 11.?Late advices ol
Ity from tlio Northwest report great sullernes
ill)! aud many deaths from starvation
ber among the Indians of the Canadian Tl
ars Northwest territories. From the Poach
ce, river district several cages of cannibal? j>(
Lall ism is reported, where to save their own ^
)ut liverf heads of families have killed and
RS* eaten their children. Last season Par- .
I,1 liament voted the sum of $3T>4,000 for 1,1
, supplies for the destitute treaty Indians ot
*7 of tho Northwest, hut from what has tli
been learned*it appears that dishonest go
. agents, who were intrusted with jtsdis- ho
trilmtiou have appropriated the greater tli
!j J portion of the grant. Gabriel Pumont, j/
' Kiels lieutenant, has again been attempt- of
V, ing to stir bad feeling among the Indians ft(
with, it is said, a considerable degree of c|
^ sucpew. ^ ti<
Newt (ioitliolil'it Fijurral. f0
PjTTSpynau, Sept. H.?-The funeral of 0f
J. N. Uotthold, tiie well known autor, dr
II,11 took place at !) o'clock to-day from his
llv* late residence in Sewickley. The scried
vices at the house woro most impressive jj
ami were in conformity to the Hebrew .
custom. They were conducted by Rabbi
0,1 Mover. After the services at the house r
yB* the friends and pall bearers entered r-ar- }}l
,on riages and proceeded to the cemetery, 1,1
where Hon. \V. D. Moore delivered un
, eloquent address und the remains were
jjjj consigned to the tomb. m
^ Cnrallhiil (ilhbotift Admit* It.
,Jj[ Baltimore, Sept. 14.?Cardinal Gib- j)
bons admits he has sijch a letter as is re- cc
ferred to in the Catholic Newt of New
, York, but would deem it discourteous to
, publish its contents until he has an oprth
nortuuity to communicate it to the pre- *c
ad- lates of tiie country.
"II CONDENSE!) TELEtiltAHS. p
L?.n A caucus will be held Thursday night *[
'i(,? by the Democratic members of Congress ?
^ to consider the question of adjournment. ''
[a A 10-year old negro boy was hanged J!]
yesterday at Bennctsville, 8. C., for the "
murder of a white boy of the same age t?
last April. [j
age General Harrison received a large $
|on delegation of G. A. R. veterans yester- n<
day who were enroute from Columbus, {,
in" and made them an eloquent speech. c,
1 'Je The Senate yesterday passed the arbi- n
?v? tration bill introduced in the House at e
leI* the last session by Representative O'Neil, tl
of Missouri. Tno bill provides for the v
, arbitration of labor difficulties between li
on" inter-State railways and their employes.
i*cs- The Young Men's Democratic Club of
en- Xew York held a mass meeting last t]
the night. In his opening speech the Chair- 1
ing man said "the Mills bill is not giving 11
Kb- the country half what it ought to have, o
Ige, Henry Wat|er?on then made a free trade g
speech. y
11 YELLOW SCOURGE. .
*
The Death Train Climbing Carolina's
Mountains,
k!
CREATING A PANIC ENROUTE. u
t to
tillable Condition of the Florida of
Rcfutfccx?A Terrible Stale of Af- ti<
ftiirs?More Aid for the 8tif
ferers from all DirectIons. th
? ge
New York, Sept. 14.?The Herald'* <pi
'hurlotte, N. C., dispatch says that after th
uany wearing delays along the route, an
he train load of Florida refugees arrived "H
I this city yesterday and left after 11
hort stay for llendersouville, N. G\,
?ho train was made up in Jacksonville Hi
,nd consisted of ten coaches. Packed in he
ho conveyances were between 400 and tic
00 grown people and perhaps 100 cliil- Jj1
reu. On the train were a number of jj#*
olored passengers of all ages. The Co
cen?? eir route beggar description. Snl
iews of the train hail gone before it
nd at every little country station crowds Blr,
f people were gathered to view its aproach.
Occasionally the refugees would
rait until they came to one of these staons
and us the cars stopped every win- (
uw along the entire line of the train twi
ould Ihj thrown open and in an instant WCl
ich window would be filled by the
cad and shoulders of a refugee looking
:ornfully at the scared country people, uu]
?r the moment the Flori'iians heads j1'"
ere pushed through the car windows . 1
le crowds would 1111
FLKK LIKE H1IKKI1.
This inamcuvcr was tried several times Spa
nil in each instance the gatherings Hew I.
itli nil the speed that their legs could hru
lumnnd and seemed as much frighten- me
1 as if the pestilcnce were already #fu
inong them. The first halt of any con- ^
quence wns made at Atlanta, lia. As ,l(j
ie train slowed up the heads of men
iid women, blackened with coal dust
id guant, hungry looking faces, with
[ood-shot eyes, red for want of sleep, j
ere shoved through the open windows, ....
id the cry went up from one end of the
ain to the other "(Jive us food and tin
ater." The door of Du rand's restau- the
int was propped open and all the den
aiters and plenty of volunteers carried wh
indwiches, coflee and water to the yen
lirsty, hungry refugees.
Fully 5,000 persons took a look at the
ain. Dr. W. S. Armstrong, president Spec
the Board of Health ; Dr. J. B. Baird, ]
cretary of the Board oi Health, and Dr. jj^
rychton, one of the yellow fever inspec- .
rs, were at the depot. The chief of ,nnl
>lice, with 7CB
A SQUAI) OF 1'ATUOI.ME.V
ns present and under instruction from
rs. Baird and Armstrong, had each A Y
inch guarded so that no person could
t either on or oil*. This was done to p
rry out the instructions of Surgeon the
cineral Hamilton. On the arrival of Mai
c train here persons who had friends at 1
relatives on it were allowed to speak j
them, and all along the line of coaeh,
011 both sides, there was much hand- waf
inking and happy greeting until the tall
;iin pulled out. oth
Dr. .John Guiteras, who is connected for
ith the Marine hospital service, wus in win
largo of the train. lie was asked by call
>ur correspondent, "What will the drii
fugees ?lo when they get to I lender- A
nville?" He renlied: "God only hul
lows. They have been inyited there, lyii
id I don't see what the people of lien- to t
rsonville will do with them. Few of tatc
iwn lmvo auy money, and many of "Cc
lera will bo her
oiuects of charity. cj?j
Dr. Guiteras said there were three j,jg
ises of yellow (ever on tho train and earl
le other case which was suspicious, the
11 of them were taken sick immediate- *?ej
after the train left Jacksonville. As J. ?
io train neared one of the stations, jJl
an Pitchford, a young man who while j ,
i a visit to Jacksonville, was caught ti|0
y a quarantine, made a bold leap for y
berty, jumping through the open win- g
jw of the moving car. The train was '? *
)ing so fast that by the speed had been
nckoned young TOchford was some jjru
istancoaway. The health olUcera were ji j
citified of Pitch ford's escape and he j^n
as captured and is now en rqpto to ,
...,.l<iNnnvi1ln in nl.nr.M. nf n w.hm.m.I ' 1,U
lll;ur- Iroi
THE SAUltra1 DAY V?T. ?*'
dojj
Ik* l'ntnlltie* lii<-r<-u?lni; nt liirkunnvUle. opt]
A Wall of Despair. seii
Jacksonville, Sent. 1-1.?This has me
on the saddest day yet in the history | J
: the Jacksonville epidemic. The gen- u|je
al gloom is made intense by had
ie grief at the loss of . several of feel
ir very host citizens. Two of UK"
ie noblest of Florida's native ^,,r
'lis fell to-day?[Ajuis \. Fleming, whose lnc|
u and namesake was laid to rest only j,L,r
iree days ago, and Hon. Henry A. j., j
joge, cashier of the Hank of the State
Florida ex-Treasurer of the State tj,r(
id lately the heroic and indefatigable 8jm
lairman of the Commitfe? qp Sanita- 8trt
rm of the Citizens' Association. tj|0
The number of new cases to-day was
rty-three, deaths 12. the largest record trje
mortality yet; total cases reported to amj
ite A301 total deaths llti. *Uuf
ltrrnkM Out In North Ciirollnn. bea
.. n .. ... ? till
UHAHI.E8T0N, S. U., Sept. H.?.Mayor ^
ryan received a dispatch from Dr. Al- j
rd MeinmJnger, at Hetidcrsonville, N. but
,, to-njght paying yellow fever had wo
roken oqt among the Jacksonville re* triti
igees nt that place, mo
liiiAVi.vti tub scoria;k.
Nil I>oror, tliu Actrem, Goon South to K'rl
Nuthh the Sufferer*. *>01
New York, Sept. 14.?Miss Nadage jjj1'
oree, a pretty young actpew, formerly 'j
jnnepted with Mrs. Langtry'a company, dog
jsterday volunteered her services to Dm
ie relief committee of yellow fever suf- JJjj
rers to go to Jacksonville as nurse. ^iil
Mi?s Doree's offer was gladly accepted, she
id she left for the South to-day. Miss Tin
oree has been engaged in studying for
ie leading role in a play to ho produced
lortlv, and in consideration of this fact f
er offer to leave her work to face disme
and perhaps death is especially
jnerous. Sta
Miss Dorec. it will Ik? remembered, is 0flj
je young ladj' who had a dispute some ura
me utiu "11,1 'Hi". ouu iur [jjH
1,200 was subsequently commenced cej;
gainst Mrs. Langtry. The matter is to gu,
e settled shortly, and in anticipation of
aming otT victorious Miss Doree has jy,
jade a will which provides that, in the gU]
vent of her death while in the South, ij0
ie money and all of her effects be do- f0I
oted to tno benefit of the Jacksonville gq
aflerers. He
Morn alii for the Sufferers. 8el
Chicago, Sept. 14.?The managers of
tie West Side race course have sent a ^
ote to Mayor Koche in which they jju
fler to give the entire retvipt* at the Tr
ato to-morrow for the benefit of the (in
ellow fever sufferers in the South. Bu
NOT Hill,TV UF MUHDKK.
r. Iloy Aequlllfd of Murder on tlio 1'Ien
Iuaaulty.
xclal Dltpaich to the InttUiycnctr.
Point Pleasant, W. Va., Sept. 14.
r. W. T. Hoy bus been on trial for tl
Iling of Julia HuBkins (colored) in tt
ace June 2:) last. The trial begt
rednesday week and continued uni
-day, when the jury returned a verdi
"not guilty," after being in consult
m about thirty minutes. The Sta
as represented by W. R. Gunn, Assif
it ProHecuting Attorney of this county
e defendant by Hons. Jauies B, Men
r, J. \V. English, Eustace Gibso:
m|>son and Howard aud It. Wiley, j
le defense rested upon the insanity i
e prisoner at the tune of the killin;
d the evidence seemed to fully estal
ti nml unutinn t)i? ulnn n( inniinitv.
fttruiiic Ticket In Murlon County.
rial DUpalch to the InldllQChter,
Fairmont, W. Va., Sept. 14.?Th
^publican county convention un
re to-day and nominated tho.followin
ket: For Sheriff, Hugh R. Linn
jusc of Delegates, John 0. Jones an
L. Fleming; Prosecuting Attorney
F. Charlton; Commissioner Count
urt, Marcus Morgan; Assessors, S. \V
tterlield, Western District, Morgan 1
veil, Kastern District. A largo crowi
s in attendance and the Ticket is th
ongest that could have been made.
IliirrlHOii Comity Fair.
rial DitpaUh to the InUlliyaucr.
'lakkmiiumi, W. Va., Sept. 14.?Tb
jnty-second annnnl fair held hero thii
irk came to a close to-day. The coun
having sutiered no by leasou of tin
astating flood of the 10th of Julv, wa
able to contribute to the exhibit ai
etofore., However, largo crowds wen
iittendauce to witness the races.
Wrc ?t Clurkiliuri;.
laI Dltpntch In the InUUlQcnetr.
/'i.aiikhhukg, W. Va., Sept. I I.?A fin
ko out in the wholesale establish
nfc of Ruhl, Koblegard it Co. thii
moon about 2:550 o'clock. It wai
ised liy a tloor giving away, upor
ich a large quantity of matches rest
The loss will not'exceed $5500.
KllU'd on (lit* Kail.
inl IHijHitrU to the Jtitellignicer.
towLKsiiUito, W. Va., Sept. 14.?L. A
iceler, of this place, returning frou:
ifton on a freight train, fell betweei
cars about one mile west of Indepen
ice, receiving fatal injuries, iron:
ich he died, lie was thirty-eight
rs old and unmarried.
Xoiiltnntcri tor ltafvut.
Inl Ditpalch to the Jntdliuaicrr.
Iast Livciti'ooL, 0., Sept. 14.?(i. P
rt, a physician of this city, was uomted
by the Democrats for Congress
terdny against McKinley. The nomLion
is considered weak.
JIANULED BY A BULLDOG.
'?ui?|f Woman*# Terrible Strnicttl" Willi
H lilooilthlrnty llrute.
liiLADELi'iiiA, Sept. 14.?Mangled by
jaws of u vicious and worthless dog,
ry Watts lies between lifo and death
icr homo on Watt street, this city,
ast night the girl, who is 10 years old,
i standing at the door of her home
cing with her mother and a couple ol
er women when f< lie expressed a wish
a drink of ice water. Airs. Snyder.
0 lived next door, overheard her and
ed out for her to come in and get a
nk.
Irs. Snyder's dog, an unusually large
1 terrier, known to bo ferocious, was
ig in the front yard. As Mary came
he gate and saw the beast she hesiid;
then Mrs. Snyder called out,
nne in, he won't hurt you while in
e." She passed in and hud scarcely
ted the gate when the brute sprang
icr like a tiger, seized her shoulder in
powerful jaws and dragged her to the
Lh. The poor girl screamed, seized
dog by the throat, struggled to her
; and shook him oil*, the soft flesh
iditig to the brute's weight and tearaway.
Again the beast sprang upon
, closing his blood-stained fangs in
shoulder, and again he bore her to
ground.
vben the dog seized the girl Mrs.
rder attempted to coox and beat him
the other woman being too frightento
do anything but scrcam. The
te snapped at his mistress uud she
I, in her fright closing the gate bed
her uud thus shutting off Mary's
iuoo of escape. Ttie girl [ought tiesately
for life. With her Hush torn
in the bones, her clothing ripped
ly and her blood streaming over the
;'s iaws, she got to tho gate anil
tiled it, hut fell agajn and thu beast,
sing |ier, dragged her about the pavelit
Blinking and rending her.
I r. Thomas Hayes, a neighbor, heard
agonized screams and ran up the
;y. lJy the time he got there tho dofi
I dragged the girl fifteen or twenty
;, and the animal and its victim weri
inst the gate leading into .Mr. Hayes'
d. The girl was still struggling, but
strength had gone and in a few montsmore
the brute would have had
completely at its morcy. FortunateHr.
Hayes is a powerful and fearless
11. Ho grasped the wuuial by the
Nit and tried to ohoke it, but thie
ply maddened it, and eveu in the
ing man's clutch it shook the girl a?
ugh it would tear her apart.
sing his utmost strength. Air. Hays
d to force thu animal's jaws apart,
I he succeeded in brcakiug its hold,
ore ho could fully master the furiouc
st it finrang on the girl again and sieaher
by the other ahauMer as she
ned in falling. The dog had aimed
ilant his fangs in the girl's throat, and
for the quick hand of Air, Hayes
uld have succeeded. As tho dop
U iu improve us noiu u opened iu
nth. Plunging his hand down iu
oat Mr. Hayes got a grip of tho brtitcV
guo and held it until the nearly dead
was picked up and carrjed into hei
ne. Then he released the brute,
en, tired with its exertions, it ran tc
owner's yard and was killed.
'he girl almost bled to death, for the
r had tqrU away veins, arteries and
Holes by moutlifuls. She passed r
tless night, but this morning was
ping. Her condition is dangerous
there is a chance for her life, thougii
i will carry her wounds to the grave.
l* tful 1 tint Mr. Hayea escaped with n
;ht wound on the back of his hand
Cuthullo IIuiipIH AmuocIrUou.
Jlevklanp, 0., Sept. H.?Tlie Catholic
itual Benefit Association of the United
tea yesterday elected the following
cers of the Supreme Council: Spirit
il Adviser, Right Rev. 8. V. Itvan
hop of Buffalo, a. Y.; Supreme Chan
lor, 0. J. Drescher, Buffalo, N. Y.
preme President, R. MiifhoUand, Dun
N. Y.; Supreme First Vice Presi
... n r? pj-.i m:> m_ n.
ii, \j. x>. rneumun, imiaviiir, in.
preme Second Vice President, T. A
urke, Windsor, Ont.; Supreme Re
der, C. J. 11 it-key, Hrooklvn, N. Y.
preme Treasurer, James M. Welsh
irnellsville, N. Y.;.Supremo Marshal
Imstian Geyer, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
preme Guard, A. \alentine, Detroit
preme Trustees, Rev. P. A. Baarl
irshall, Mich.; William Franklir
iffalo; Frank Randel, Cleveland
ustees holding over, James S. Mi
irry, Franklin, Pa., and William *
ilger, Lockj>ort, N. y.
J A IB LOW.
? The Romance Connected with
lle Mysterious Suicide.
S LOVED HIS BROTHER'S WIF1
ct
a- And After Urging HU Knit in Val:
te Deliberately Shot Himself'?'Tlio
Story of n Young Hungarian'*
a- Terrible I'umsIoii.
n,
gf Chicago, Sept. 14.?It appears thi
L', the mysterious suicide found on tL
5- lake front yesterday was Oers Haroth;
a romantic young Hungarian, the scio
of an aristocratic family, who came 1
Chicago about two months ago to vis
0 his brother, Victor Barothy, who hi
been a resident of the city for more tha
K thirty years, and who is regarded as
1J very wealthy man. The younger br<
, ther, strange to say, fell passionate!
v in lovo with Victor's estranged wife
. who is very beautiful,but at least lifteci
' years his senior, and because she dii
not reciprocate his ardent afl'ectiou ex
cept in asisterly fashion, he walked ou
on the lake shore at the foot of Ceda
street Aud committed suicide.
The romance counected with the im
u pulsivo young Hungarian's sad am
? tragic /ate*can soon be told:
Victor Barothy came to Chicago lonj
before the fire, and. several years ago, i
is said, he married Mrs. Sherwood, i
s Chicago widow. They lived together i
? short time and then agreed to separate
* Their tempers were incompatable, bui
they still continued on terms of friend
ship, after severing the relations of mat
and wife. It seemed that Victor could
not give her up. lie therefore contin
J ued to supply money for her support
. and gave tier a home. This was tin
j stale of afl'aire when young Oers made
his appearance on the scene. He had
} been in America two years. He came
1 from Omaha to Chicago about twt
' months ago. But his reception from hit
rich brother, it is said, was not cordial
It was quite the contrary. At auy rate
he complained that he was shut out by
liiu u'ltuhliv rt'lufivM nnd Riiiil hittarlv
thut he lmd no friends. But as booh
i as lie met Victor's wife be became at
i once enamored of her charms. lie called
on her at every opportunity and
" made professions of undying love. The
L woman, however, discouraged his attentions
in the sense of a love;*, but with
kind feeling assured him of her sisterly
regard. This did not satisfy him; he
was madly and desperately in love; he
begged her to bestow on him her pic'
tur?\ and stole her handkerchief that he
" might carry it next to his heart. In
i short, so insane and unreasonable be
came his mad love, thut both Victor and
Mrs. Sherwood ordered him never again
to cross their threshold. This was only
a few days ago. Wednesday night, in a
desperate fit of passion, young Uarothy
1 called, und asked the privilege of an interview
with Sirs. Sherwood ami his
' brother. This was denied him. Then
, he strode away to the shore aud sent
three bullets through his body. He had
frequently hinted at a suicide as a cure
for unhappy mortals, and he said when
i he undertook it he would not make a
! failure.
f A Turrlbl? Hulciilu,
i Cantos, O., Sept. 14.?A horrible sui|
cide occurred to-day at Winfield, a small
L town in Tuscarawas county, just over
tlio Stark county line, iticharu Jones,
a married man, was sick with typhoid
i fever, lie asked to sec his children, bat
t his wife would not allow them to go near
their father. Jones then asked his
mother to give him a knife and he deliberately
cut his throat in the presence
of his wife and mother. He lived only
; an hour after committing the deed.
THE HOH^E WON
| IltoauNu the lllcjcle Couldn't Miike TIuio
In thft Stuul?A Novel lUteo.
El Paso, Tkx., Sept. 14.?A novel race
took place yesterday between a horse
and bicycle from Silver City, X. M., to
Denver, fifty miles. The course was
over a rough mouutain road and loug
stretches of sand. Tho race was gotten
un by W. S. Belton, a wealthy stockman
1 ol this city, who backed the bicycle, and
1 J. W. Clayton, of Silver City, also a
' stockman,'who backed the hoise. The
wager was $200 and fifty head of cattle a
side, thu cattle valued at $10 a head,
j Kennedy, n professional hicyclist from
' Denver, who holds the ull-round chainI
pionship of the Statu of Colorado, rode
1 the bicycle. The course was decidedly
? in favor of tho horse as tho bicycle could
" not make any time in the sand. They
started from Silver City at U o'clock.
' The liorsc won the race - time 3 bourn
1 and 40 minutes, Tho bicycle'* time was
' 4 hours and 50 minutes. About $10,00G
changed hands in this city. The bicycle
' was the favorite. Horsemen claim this
is the best time on record for the ditf?
tance.
In Htn?luy Dead?
Lokqon, Sept. 14.?'The news of the
1 murder in Africa of Major ttartcllot, the
| leader of the expedition in search ol
, Henry M. Stanley, bus given rise to
i speculation recanting the fate of the
, .w.If Tlw. I
MIT 111 CAJ/IUIVI III IllOiril. JUU 1AIIIU1III
i newspapers aro unanimously of the
opinion that Major Bartellot was betray'
ea by Tippoo Tiu, who orgnnized the nai
tive portion of the expedition, and the
. question is asked why may not Stanley
. have been also the victim of his treachery.
A lllot Feared.;
\ Glasgow, Sept. 14.?Four hundred
i Irish Stevedores employed in Glasgow
i harbor, have been dismissed. They will
' lie replaced bv Protestants from Belfast.
1 U is feared that a riot will ensuo. It U
claimed by the employers that tho discharged
men belong to a union which it
1 constantly making intolerant demands.
Klglity Uvea Lo?t.
Madrid, Sept. 14.?Eighty passengers,
[ mostly emigrants and members of the
, crew of the steamer Sudamerica, from
i Montevidic, which was sunk last even
ingj are reported lost. The steauiei
i which collided with her is nameil
. La France, not Laurance. The LaFranct
is badly damaged.
J To Hwrch fur Kuill Hey.
I Berlin, Sept. 14.?The preparation!
g for a German expedition to search foi
. Kmil Bey progress actively. Two hun*
, dred thousand marks having been sub
scribed for the expenses of the under
; taking.
KebeU Defeated.
; London, Sept. 14.?A dispatch from
. Afghanistan savs: The Ameer renorti
* that his troops have captured For
'? Kamard from the rebels together wit!
[? many prisoners, including Ishak Khan'i
l? father-in-law.
2 Matnlttr of I'urllanietit H?iit?iire<l.
t, Dublin, Sept, 14.?Mr. Win. Redmond
i. M. P. for Formaugh, lias been convicl
I. ed at Wexford of offenses under th
> Crimea act, ami sentenced to thre
I. months' imprisonment without liar
labor.
THE EXHIBITION (SAUK
Detwt?cn WhcvlluKuml Waalllngton Alinont
? Faroe?Other Hull New*.
The exhibition game of bull played at
a Island Park yesterday afternoon by
the Wheeling team and the Wnshiugtons,
of the National League, was de_
cided in favor of the representatives of
*? the minor Tri-State League by a score of
9 to 8. There were between 1,100 and
n, 1,200 people gathered to see
the contest, very naturally expecting
to see some pretty playing
between two teams that it was
supposed were about evenly balanced.
The gume, however, was anything but
U'linf u-aii nntiniiintail T< tt-na l.t< mlilu
it the worst exhibition of loose playing,
ie wrangling and poor judgment, on both
sides, that has ever been seen hero.
'' One spectator aptly expressed it when,
n with disgust depicted in every feature,
0 he said: "There are eighteen men that
it ought to be in an insane asylum-one
half are hoo*dooed and the other half
are chumps, and you cau call the turn
n either way."
a Stapleton, Wheeling's former first
). baseman, was umpire, and his decisions,
many of which were very rocky, caused
much of the quarreling. He did it all
?? unintentionally, probably, but he roasted
11 both sides terribly, and much of the
] kicking was iuati liable.
Manager Ted Sullivan, thinking he
had a picnic, Htarted in to pitch for his
t team, and tried lo he very funny. In
r live innings he had ten hits, one a homer,
resulting in nine runs, made off him.
- Then he <(iiit and went to right Held and
1 tried to win by playing dirty ball when.
ever a chanco offered itself. The crowd
? iumped on him early and gave it to him
t not.
i The game was so poor that it does not .
i warrant the giving of a full report of it.
. The following diagram of the buttle
t ti.-M iu trSi'itii tn toll tin* 1i:i1iiiii'i> nf (tin
- talc:
I WIIKKI.INQ. R. II. I*. A K. WAXH'TOK. U. B.|P. A It..
' Nieliol. inf. 0 1 2 0 0 Hoy, in 2 I 2 J 0
* Yalk, 2 0 o o a 1 Merer*. 2... o o I ,i|
- Went. 1 0 114 1 II Daly, Mp... 1 2 1 hj (1
, CroKun. r- 2 12 0 1 O'Hrlen, 1.. 1 2 11 0 0
' Stenzcl, e... 2 14 0 1 Wilinot. lv. o o l 1 <5
; YanZitut.ii 2 12 4 1 Donnelly, :i 1 2 1 2 :t
I Hrodle, 1. .. 1 1 1 ? 0 Fuller, ?.... 1 ] o ;t 0
Otterson *.11210 Arundel, ? 2 1 10 1 0
( Morrlwin.p 1 3 0 o Sul'an, t>.ir 0 0 0 2 0
i Total 0 10 27 lfr l T?U1 * 927 20 H
Wheeling. 0 3 1 1 4 0 0 0 0- ?.?
i Washington o 0 1 o o f? o o 2- ?
Famed rutin?'Wheeling, 2; Wn?liltictou, 3.
Two biuw} hltit?Daly, O'Hrlen, Donnelly. llonio
run?Ottenion. Hefi on btwea-Wheellng, fl:
1 Wellington, 6. Stolon ba*ett?Wheeling.
, Wellington, 0. Struck out?by Morriton, 3; by
. Daly, 7; by Sullivan, 2. IWmcH on b?ll????IT Morrison,
2: off Duly, l. Wild pitches?Morrison, l;
Sullivan, 1; Daly, 2. 1 tutted bttlls-Htouvcl, 2.
1 Double play?Went to Ottcroou. Time?2:00.
, Umpire?Staple ton.
VcMterduy'rt Trl-Stntti (inmeii,
At Jackson?Hart pitched a great
game, striking out eight men, but was
poorly supported by his team. Four of
MnnNflidd m Viitu ulwmltl linvo linon nuts
but bad judgment made them safe.
Dale pitched his seeond successive game
and kept Jaekaon's lilts well scattered
until iu the ninth inning, when a double,
a triple and a singlo earned two
runs. Tho score:
t. d.ii. k.
Jackson 10100000 2- 4 7 7
Mansfield.? 221000150 ?? 7 s a
Struck out?l?y Hart, 8: by Dale, 1. Earned-JnckMiu,
3; MunMleld, 4- ilutlerfe*?llart and
Tray; Dale and Dillon. Umpire?Keed.
At Lima?Toledo knocked out n victory
in the last three inning by a wonderful
spurt. Their playing had been
ragged up to the sixth inning, not a hit
having been secured. The score:
T. H.ll. E.
Lima 01200400 0? 7 *7 7
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 a ?10 7 6
Earned?Lima, 4: Toledo, 7. ItattcricH? Eastou
and Hammers; tiHutright and Legg, Umpire?
, O'Day.
At Canton?Canton put tip a magnificent
game, batting well, making but one
error and doing excellent base stealing.
The errors of the visitors piled up the
home team's score. The game lout its
spirit and was uninteresting after tho
third inning. The score:
t. n n. c.
canton a o c o o o o i 2-12 i& l
Columbus 00000U0 2 0? 2 ? M
Earned?Canton, 4; Columbus, 2. Batteries?
Monroe and Fitzidmmous; N. Haudlboe and
Childa. Umpire?Voting.
YnHtwrdny'M Lrngiin nud Association tinmen.
Ai Detroit?Detroit, 7: Ililladclphla, f?.
At Cleveland?Cleveland. 5; Baltimore, U.
At St. Louis?St. l<onlt>, 14: Cincinnati, 2.
At Chicago?)Chicago Now York 7.
At Kansas City?Kansas City, 6; Louisville, 0.
CONDITION OF Tit Abb'.
It. (2. Dun & co.'* Weekly Review of tho
HuhIii on* Outlook.
New York, Sept. 14.?K. G. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trade says: Tho
i passing of a dividend by the St. Paul
caused a fall in stocks, and tho Government
crop report a fall in wheat, while
the export trade, though improving, continues
email. But this volume of legitimate
business is large and increasing,
and there is improvement in the productive
industries.
The crop report was ho much less
gloomy than otfier accounts that it cutisi
ed a fall of 3| cents in wheat and :?|
i cents in oats, with curn u half cent
I lower. Yet it is well to observe tluit in
' large sections the farmers have fared
i haaly with this crop, upon which they
depend mainly for cash returns, and
their purchases may therefore prove
lighter than many anticipated. Tlu*
statement just published allows that last
! year's crop was 7,071,701 hales, though
i ihe bureau and the cotton exchanges esf
timated (1,1100,000. The new crop has
( promised to be larger, but the efleet of
| recent heavy rains cannot yet be fully
measured.
The monthly statement of furnaces in
blast shows an output of 135,00(1 toiiH of
pig iron weekly, an increase of 0,577
, tons for the mouth, and prices nevertheless,
are well maintained, with stifl??ning
at Philadelphia and Pittsburgh. Southern
productions gain largely, and the demand
for bar and other manufactured
iron improves, but in steel rails there is
no chaugc for the better. Consumption
in cotton manufacture has been 4 per
cent larger than for the previous year,
n iiii u vuiiniuuiuiiii: iui.ii-.iw; in ojhiiuiih
at the south.
i Collections are either fnir, or improv
inea little.
i The volume of business measured by
bank exchanges is larger than lust year
by 10 per cent outside (if New York,
though smaller by 4J per cent in New
, York. The export trade still falls fur
s behind last year. 1'reliininnry statements
for August for breiulstulls, cotton,
1 provisions, dairy product* and oil aggro*
gate only $27,440,118 against $35,073,250
r last year, a decline of 23 per cent. For
two weeks of September the New York
' exports show a decrease of 7 per cent,
while imports here increased i:t per
cent. The rate of interest has been
rapidly advanced. The Treasury purJ
chased over $3,000,000 more bonds on
r Tltiiniilnv anil hnu tiniil nnt (nr tin, wnnlr
. $1,000,000 more than it linn taken.
The business failures number 217, oh
compared with a total of 224 hint week
and 220 tho week previous to the laAt.
The figures for the corresponding week
of 1887 were 188.
_u ?
No Change Coiitfinplnti'il.
s Chicago, Sept. 14.?A dispatch from
J Minneapolis, Minn.,says: The railroad
H commissioners have adopted the same
grades of wheat that obtained last year,
and a few easily frightened operators are
breathing easier. The commission says
I, that no change was ever contemplated.
K. C. Burdick, ex-Chief Grain Inspece
tor, said that "grade" represented qualie
ty and not value: price is fixed after the
d mercantile value is established, and that
this value may be firmly established.

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