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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 21, 1888, Image 1

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I KS| \ I! MS II ED ALGUS1 9A 1H.W IfTTTTT T\T ir n niniLi u inn..,.
" HEEIJfrG, W, \ A., FRIDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 21, 1888. Tmm,? Vvv,
^ XXX\II--NUMBER 25.
/aim is m m;
Secretary Martin, of the Amal- '
gamated, Indorses Him. '
PROTECTION IS THE THING !
Tfan V.ikr+ to'orkhigmen i'rec. ^
Without It They Would Ho Xotli. {
lnz~( aiiifilx'll Kcl'iiicfi I in? <
l harm's .\?(lfliKt If t?. |
Pjttsih j' a ., Sept. L'l).?Secretary
William .Martin, of the Amalgamated J
Awiation of Iron and Steel Workers, ]
in tin.* Tribune, the o/licial organ (
At thflt organization, will gay Saturday 1
conivrH'ii- tin* window glass workers' g
action: The move of the window glass jj
workers in detailing three of their nuin- c
In-r t<? the -tump for turiII*, is one of c
tlie wisefct ever nmde by men of an in- j|
dustry who** only hope for the inainton- c
u , , ges is in u Protective t
larill. As we have repeatedly stated in
tjK.M." i i:-, it would be utterly impoasibk
i" maintain the present stand- l'
lid of wngea iu protected industries, I
even in those which are thoroughly orput
I, wen it not for tlie fact that the
iuanniiietiip therein are protected by I a
;i tarili on their products. Give its Free
Tr.i'le-ihe ultimate aim of Mills, Carli.slean-l'
ili rl-'reeTraders?and,though
very man i the trade was in an. organization
? r tin* purpose of keeping tip ^
would fail to maintain the p
pri-yM .standard. j
"Tin* window glass workers, seeing r
li.-ir u.i_- - menaced by the constant \
:ii the tariff, havesetnontimonts "
.! iu"lie* interest "f their trade and si
and in thin they deserve tlie ,|
v-nTniM loiiiiiM iiilation, nartioularly so
siii''*1 lliey have decided to allow no p
imlitiral I?rtv to defray the expenses of
llitir wieakere. It the latter eonfine t]
tlwiiH'lyi's solely t" tariff in their |,
mum'Iii*, ?e helieve they will lie umver- u
silly jiiii'irwd I))' all men who desire to ,|
Kt utorkiuKmen got good wages." t,
Tllh'stmia IT A Mi. ['I
Mr. l'nini??M?ll < !*?* Sum?t Inlon'ullnj; IIJh- M
lory ami T?IU Sumo IMnln Truths.
hTTHU'iwiii, Pa., Sept. 20.?President I'
i*o 1..1.1 >?*tI_ of tin- Wimlow (ihws Work- 2
era' Association, sends tlio Times the ti
following letter, which, completely (lis- s<
poses of the charges that havo beon f
nrnile against liiin and at the same time j
ahon'H up at least one of his traducers in
an unenviable manner. Following is li
the letter: b
Pittshuruii, S. 8., Pa., Sept 19, IMS. Cl
T> lb Eililur of the I'illthuryh Timet: w
nu:?In the issue of to-day's Post Jj!
thero is an allidavit from one Albert .]
Kinlbnrg, saying that I worked at Columbus.
I never denied that fact. If
Iw iiud only added that he got money
from Campbell while he was there, and ?
never paid it back, he would have told
Honwmore of the things that he knows "
about Columbus. .,
1 stated to the /W that 1 would give
them .?I,(XH> if they would produce papers
in shew that 1 was a member of the
American's Association. 1 ntill stand "
ready i<> make that oiler good, I will "
als?? pay the wine reward for the papers .
to prove that the Tnion ever offered to y
wild money t?? the workmen at C'olum- *
bus. i ?u the contrary, the Union apjx-aliil
!< the men at Columbus for
money to help them, amUhe Columbus { '
men "sent mouev to Pittsburgh every V
week, which statement ex-President (|
Cliue made to a header reporter the other VI
day in this ollice. When I took the communinitinn
to the I'oft which anneared P
iu Tin1 Tim- < "f yesterday, I oflered to
pay tlicm double their advertising rates
an'ilthev refused to publish it in full, .
anil \vlien the Pott says that the Dispatch
refused to publish iny statement there
is just as much truth in that as there is o
in thin stuteiueut ahout the Democratic
party not being in favor of Free Trade.
Tin' articlo was not ollered to the 7>iV- ,,
j?ikh. L
Now, in relation to the laws of the or- 11
aurization. There is no organization in tl
the country that is as liberal as L. A. in
'**>. In their apprentice laws a father n
has a right to teach his own son the F
tnule. Every gatherer has the right to U
learn to blow, that makes 100 per cent h
"ii Mowing as soon as an apprentice is aj
alilo to till a place and docs so. lie yi
draws all the money ho earns, ami no ci
miMvliuis not an American citizen can ii
take an apprentice, and the apprentice's g
father must he au American citizen, d
Now, I appeal to all of the workingmen ?i
not to allow the 1'ont, or any other paper* tl
m.Iraw them away from the real issue; ci
that in, the Democratic party is in favor
"f Free Trade, ami if any workman has
the t ->ntjrrt*ional Recant of September 14, >;
lie will >. ? a statement made by Senator
Coke, of Texas, jis follows, to the Sena- ?
>"? .nun .mussacnusetis: "i will jusi say
to the Senator tliut if there is any one ?j
thing in thin world the averagcToxan 1
would uri? uny number of miles out of c>
way to kick ami kill and destroy it to a c>
Protective tariff." y,
hi tin- < 'omrmional lhrord of April -'0, '
Mr. Mills, who is from Texas, and Chair- e
??aa of the Ways and Moans Committee, c
{jives his viewson the tariff jis follows: c
"The tariif in no way benefits labor. 1
wpvl it since it is not American. It is ?
the reverse of American. That policy
I American which dings most closely
t? the fundamental idea that underlies c
our institution, on which the whole su- t
l^rstructure of our Government is j
rm t?'d, atnl that idea is freedom; free- t'
Jom secured by the guarantee of gov- j
erniui-nt; freedom to sponk, to write, to c
go win-re you please, select our own oc- j,
cupation, and freedom to buy where we
plwuo, and the tariff confers no benefit
on labor, none whatever."
Tlu-se statements aro made by men
who control the Democratic party, and 1
theso are things the l*o*l wp"M keep t
'nun tho workmen. Mr. 1 .a the c
close of the same speech, wiftt "the j
' ill wag not all the committee would \
mk, as it was a moderate bill." When
hw speech came out in the Record he
leaves that out. That was done to dowive
the people, and if the Democratic 1
l?;ty wms this (all, that means tho <
out of a Protective tariir and the <
continuance of tho internal t?<. i
J.IMKS CAMTOKLL. I
~ES?I.ASD Ullili ItE IN IIIUI1 FEATUER" .
Hull tun l'ltuliurgli Brother
"When I'lft t'luiiii lit Klocl?l>"
tartu-Ruii, Pa., Sept. 20.?Harry
IVanv is the name of the proprietor of
11 hotel at Aciuotonia station, fifteen
^jles from the Allegheny depot on the
^wt Venn railroad. Two months ago
Mr. l'earce received an interesting letter
from his brother llenjumiu, in Notting''.aniHliiro,
England, which, not appreciating
h* general interestingness, he
destroyed, Benjamin is u butcher, and
18 extremely anxious that llarry should
[Flurn to England. "For," says he in
tut* letter, the substonce of which was
!*(}U.m1 by .Mr. I'oarce?"for," says he.
U.M Kn gland, Harry says, is going to be
wice JW p)0,j tt country ?? it over was
wore. \Ve are sure ('resident Cloveu:1'.
^ elected over again and the
. Ul|i. Jw you call it, bo adopted by
u UIU** )'ou England will be
?"gl? feather thou. Wo are doing all'
L
ve can to put President Cleveland in. fl
L'he workiugmen in uiauy places are i]
.-ontriIjiiting a shilling apiece from their u
veekly wages to be sent to America for
ise in the campaign." -j
Mr. Pearce says that during the Til- '
Jen-Hayes campaign Benjamin sent him
i letter very like this last effort. "Of
:ourse," Mr. Pearce adds reflectively, "I
im not likely to accept the invitation. I t
lave lived in England once, and that is 11
enough. 1 shall remain in America,and
say, as an Americanized Englishman, \
hat no matter from what country an
-'migrant comes to these shores, he
omes to a grander and better country
han his own. I am for Protection and
larrisou in this canvass, and I believe
hey are bound to win."
"Mr. Pearce'm relatives in Nottinghamhire
are all silk-weavers and very
launch believers in free trade. Were
le with them in Nottinghamshire, he
rankly confesses he might be a free \\
ruder"; but his American home, ho be- m
ieves will be best served by the oppo- ,
ite policy, of which he is an entlmsistic
supporter. He states that Ampri- P'
ans whojjavo never lived in Kngland cc
annot possibly form an adequate idea M
( ?l... nni'nrtv Iitwl Mimilnr which is tllU I .
at of the Knulish working classes in
oinparison with the circumstances of
heir American brethren. ar
"I AM for Grover Cleveland be- to
anse (?rover Cleveland is lor ar
re
ree Trade."?Henry tieorge. i?
*illK flHNm'llhL th
Ir. Morrow's Deumntlluc It* cc
TraiiMiiiiMhioii to the l*r?Hl<l?*iit not ll?- W<
culvtul. ' ca
Washington, I). C., Sept. 20.?Mr. JJ
[orrow, of California, iw a question of ui
rivilege, offered a resolution in the th
louse to-day, reciting the passage of the m
hincsebill by the Housi? and Senate, ur
:jo signing of enrolled bill by the pre- wl
Iding ollicers of the two houses, its I <
elivery to the Committee oil Knrolled
tills and the fact that it is now in *P
ossession of the acting chairman, Mr. tl1
[ilgore. It further recites a report in n!'
Iw? Wiicl.i nirtnii Pn?l t.lmf Mi<? hill 1h J"!
eing withheld from the President by l,r
bo Committee on Enrolled Bills, and 911
cclarert that such action of the commit- j?;
20 is without authority of law. It dinets
tho Committee on Enrolled Bills a"
j transniit the bill to the President
rithout further delay. t-'
Mr. McMillin, of Tennessee, raised the fu
oint of order that the resolution did
ot present a question of privilege. .
'here was no allegation of a delay in tlie v
ransmission of the bill that was unrett- 111
onuble or unusual. As a matter of fact ev
liere wore other cases in which tlie do- ?/
iv had been much greater than in the j:
resent case. ru
Mr. Morrow said that he had been told in.
v Mr. Kilgore this morning that tho
111 was still in his possession. If a bill nu
ould be withheld for a day it could be 8a
ithheld for six months. The unwritten
ales of the House required that a bill }V1
liouM be delivered promptly to tho 1,11
'resident.
Mr. McMillensaid that when the gen- V(
enian sought to smirch a colleague, he e(l
ught to have the law on his side.
ITiiuld the gentleman point out the rule "e
inch lixed any particular time within
hitrli bills should bo transmitted to the
resident? 111
Mr. Morrow replied that there were mi
o rule ho knew of, but it was tho un- Rn
ritten law which governs tho orderly JJ1
? ?- ' - it-... r I til
r<?TUlMUUK? ? lU'UBl; ui HI Id v;?uiut>tvi.
The debate was continued at 8ome nv
mgtli by Representatives McKcnno, lb
[or row, MeMjllen and Howell,, after t'1
'hieli the Speaker pro tem. sustained
ic point of order. There was no law or wl
lie prescribing the manner in which a c"
ill should be transmitted to the Presient,
but the practice had grown up of be
ntrusting the duty to the committee on W1
,n rolled lJills. While sustaining the
oint of order, ho was not prepared to Jv<
ty that if the resolution was ngain
roughtupina few days he would rule n,!
uit it was not privileged. So the reso- jb
itiou was not received, and the house ,e)
Ijourncd. M
^ DO
??in>r?l KhIiik'k Ciiilc ItcaclieH tlio Court. ((>]
Kcianji*palc.h tu the [uteUinaicer. d<>
Washington, D. C., Sept. 20.?'The th
iwing ease" reached District Attorney be
[oge from the oflice of the .Solicitor of
ic Treasury this morning. Judge lloge ?0
i now considering the interesting legal IJC
uestion raised by the bondsmen, viz: u,
irsf Comptroller Durham having neg- c0
cted to execute the law which requires ttn
iui to make a settlement of the short- nc
j;es of disbursing othcers within three fr(
ears, the bondsmen are entitled to m,
redit for the additional shortage occurr- y0
ig after three years. They^ tako the
round that it unrnom nan uone iuh a (
uty, the shortage would have been but .)U
3,000, whereas continued speculations
trough the negligence of Durham in- Tl
reused the amount to over $1),000.
Virginia rontumiit?rii.
jrcial DUihiIcJi to the InieUhjetitrr.
Wasiii.vgtox, 1). c., Sept. 20.?Postins
tors appointed to-day for West Vir? tl
inia are: Thomas Ileadley, at Ogden;
humus M. Skiles, at Haddin, Tucker
ounty; Isaac Coiner, at Leggt Kanawha
uuty; Charles W. Tabor, at Ailkins
fills, Wayne eounty; Welby W. Fox, at j
terea, Ritchie county; William Rob- ,
rts, sr., at IloUiday's Cove, Hancock
ountv; W. 1'. Hickman, ut Stella, Wirt
ou uly. v?
All AiuiinIiik C'lttiipalifii I.io ^
l*clnl l)i*jxilch to the InitUlycncrr. D
Washington, D. C., Sept. 20.?Gen- ni
rul Gofl'does not think it worth whilo to
o deny the JUgUUrf* ainuiingptory about hi
lis relations with Chairman Quay, of gi
he National Republican Committee. It ui
8 a pity to spoil such pleasant Deuioratic
reading, hut the story has no ri
oumlation whatever. gt
* ni
No Star Clinmfyer 1'rocuiMling. tl:
Washington, 1), 0., Sept. 20.?The tl
ariff sub-committee of the Senate will 01
o-morrow or next day begin a hearing UJ
>n the sugar schedule, for which pur>080
parties interested have been sub- tj
Hunaed. The hearing wijl be public. jt
New Superintendent of BlaiU. J
Washington, D. C., Sept. 20.?W. II. K,
knight, a postal elerk on the Louisville
,fc Nashville railroad, has been amwrint- \x
id .Superintendent of Mails at Ciuciu- (j
iati, vice S. G. Sullivan removed. c(
PATIUCK COl'l.'lNS til'tAKS. [J
nil' .Mini ?? n? aoiuitinteu titv?Mmi munra
u Frr? Trade Hpeecli.
Nkw York, Sept 20.?Hon. Patrick Pj
X. Collins to-night addressed a muss ^
meeting under the auspices of the Coun- ni
ty Democracy. He sarcastically said the fl
Republicans wore always solicitous for }|
Ireland on the eve ol election. This was M
among his utterances: "Free Trade did a
not ruin Ireland. She was never so
nrosuerous as when she had Free Trade 11
in 1800. We are Americana here. I was ?'
born uniler a Has that 1 hate and which 11
my fathers hateu before mo." c
"Tile Infamous Protective syic J
tern."?George 0, Vest. v
? r
Mri. Sheridan'* Inrouie. j]
K?w Voiik, Sept. 20.?A Washington u
social gay that >Ir?. (icnoral Sheridan's o
incouii' is k'fw than i 1,000 a roar, ami t
after tlic death of hor husband alio had
practically no ready money. c
ITBANGELYINCDNSISTENT
'hurman Actually Claims to be a
Friend of Colored Men
N THE FACE OF HIS RECORD.
. Oemuniijjle Plcu for Negro Votes
From ii .Man to Whom They Owi^
Xothifitf. and Whose Record In
Filled With Kiimlly loThcin.
Columbus, O., Sept. 20.?This after3ou
Judge Thurman received a delegaon
of colored Democrats who, through
MI. Furbush, of Arkansas, presented
i address expressing their thankfulness {
r favors from the Democratic party, ox- J
"easing a belief in the division of the
lored vote as for their best iuterest,
ul stating a firm belief in the election |
Cleveland and Thurman. ^
Judge Thurman greeted theui warmly
id spoke as follows:
3b.nti.emek: I am greatly obliged to you
r this call and still more for the kind
id just sentiments that have just been
ad here. I know very well that I
ive been described as an enemy of the e
lored people. There never was any- j,
ing more unjust in the world. I don't
me of a family that is unjust. But.
3 cannot expect justice in a political c
mpaign and I have been denounced as d
i enemy of the colored race. 1 deny r,
ithing that is true, but this charge is w
ltrue, No man can point to a law
at I had anything to do with the makg
of, or to a decision o( mine while ai
i the bench that was more w
i j list to the colored people than to the j
liite or unjust iu any description, and tl
lefy any one to show anything to the tj
ntrary. No man can say with truth c
at I have deuied the equality before ?
e law of the colored people. I stand, rj
id Grover Cleveland stands, on the |
utform of the Democratic party, which w
onouuces for equal rights for all withit
regard* to race or color. That pint- u
rill Illl'UIIB lilUV 1IIUU l? uttuvi .J
' birth, by nnt 11 ralization, or by the ,,
nendments to the constitution u citi- j,
n?is equal to any one before the law. tl
ipplatiSG.1 White and black stand on t<
e same foundation and nil are equal u
fore the law. {J
Now you have studied the platform t<
the Democratic party; you have seen y
e pledges made. No .President has v
er done more ample justice to the col- js
ed people than Grover Cleveland, and, fj.
re-elected, he will continue to do jus- e
e to them. I know him well. In his 0
tellect, in his heart, in liiH soul, he is 0
lust and upright inau. When he says a
ythiog he means it, and when he has a]
id it he stands to it. ti
If you will look into the matter you C4
11 find that the freedom which you fr
jve enjoyed will he traced to the decla* n
tion in which Jefferson, the father of jc
jinocracy, wrote the words "free ami (j
unl." " . 1,
Although slavery in the .South was to ti
found m Whig as well a* in l>emo- ? <
itic Staies{ and it has been called a g{
jmocratic institution, yet the truth is, ,j,
e principle of Jefferson was under- tl
ining it, and it was brought to the p
aver Now, say whatever you may u
ink- write whatever von may think, 0I
ere is liberty for all." If any people h
are than another have reason to be ti
unkful for this declaration, it is tl
ose who have been lately set ft
ie. I don't underrate the men 0i
10 helped. 1 know well the unjust t.j
liids tuat liave been made. I know 0
.'11 that it was said it Mas not to u
a fight for abolition. 1 know that it k
is said that if the Union eould be pre- V
rvetl without freeiug a slave they h
)uld preserve it on that condition. I j|
low that Mr. Lincoln, a great aud good jj
mi, said so, but 1 also know that when ti
e idea entered the brain of the radical je
iders that, bv emancipating the slave
d .giving him the sufFra^c, the u
lutli might be made solid rod- b
d South. Then there was a sud- ,|j
n antl wonderful growth of philan- n
ropy, and the men who but lately had a
en willing to see slavery indefinitely
olomred, became the earnest advocates
abolition. In n word, party interests
verncd political action, ami if it hail A
it been supposed by the radical leaders
at the political bondage of the negro
uld bo made to take the place of the CJ
,cUsnt bondage, you would have heard
thing of the Republican party having
ied the slaves. 1 did not intend to
afce ji long speech, and 1 thank ypu for ci
ur call and attention.
The Judge snoke with case, and after 1
:ordial handshake, the delegation de- 0
M ii
lUUMAN'S JiEAL FltlKXIISIIU' FOR n
THE C0I.0KEU MAX, ['
lu liis speech at Port Huron j!
scently, Judge Tliiinmui liad t,
lis to say of the colored man: ''
FJte negro is a proline animal." j!
Mil,IS IN IMMANA. g
u linilc* tl>?* Krce Tnulw lNillcy of IIIn j'
i'nrly, hut Ignorfu tin* Fact* of UUiory, ''
LVI.I..I. nr., AnnliiMl Him.
Richmond, Ind., .Sept. 20.?The dem- }
istration here to-day on the occasion of t
10 appearance of Roger Q. .Mills, the s
eiuocratic leader of the House of "Rep- *
sentatives, was abundantly gratifying
the local Democracy. A large crowd j
id assembled at Glen Milln,a beautiful ii
ovo in tho edge of the city where the 0
eeting was held. r
Mr. Mills on rising was greeted with a 0
nging round of cheers, and at once be- 1
iu hit* speech. He quoted at tho begin- 8
ing from Mr. Blainos New York speech v
tat capital was able to take care of itself;
iat the question in this campaign was
le of labor, labor from the skin to the
>re, and from the core back to the skin e
jain. Mr. Mills said lie would accept ?
iat definition, and ho proposed to show
iat the Democratic party was now, as c
always had been, the true friend of '
,bor and of the labor man?a proposi- P
on that pyokeij the first outburst of f
sneral applauso. By way of proof, f
e cited the cnorinouH taxation (<
posed by the Republican party {
urine and after the war, until the in- J
)ine began to be beyond the needs of
je government. He then called attenon
to the fact that when the Kepubliins
began to reduce the burden they \
id not Win to take the taxes oil the ^
oor, but directly olT the rich. The in- (
)tne tax, for instance, was one affecting .
ut a few of the people of the country, y
ad they all well-to-do, was among the ,
rst removed by the Republican party .
i its haste to favor the rich, while pro- .
ssing to be the friend of the toiling ^
lasses.
Mr. Mills denie<l that the Deraqcrats i
ivored Free Trade, and quoted the very
inall reduction of the tanfl as presented
i the Mills bill.
Mr. Mills went on with different arti- ?
les enumerated in his bill, ou which 1
tiere was a reduction of the tariff, to \
how how in each case the protection. ,
rhich the Republicans insisted on, did |
lot protect the workingmen, but did ,
irotect the thing made by the workiognen,
and that in every case the benefit
the protection went to tlw manufacurer?the
master, and not to the man. '
Mr. Mills then passed to a discussion I
if the Democratic policy on what he i
laid was the most important part of tli
tariff bill, namely, the free list.
He then took ui> the iron ucbeduli
statins that the Mills bill made a redui
lion of $2 30 on the $100 worth of iro
ind steel. He compared the labor cot
3f iron in England and the United State
"Our high priced labor only auiounl
to $1 50 a ton; suppose theirs is 75 cent
i ton; then if we make a duty of 1
lents on pig iron that would cover tli
Jiirerenee between England and tli
United States; then the cost of tram
portation from Liverpool would be $2
ton,"which would be an ample uiargi
for profit. We reduce the duty on Di
ron only 02 cents, leaving it at six uo
are. That is for labor. We left tli
[)ig iron manufacturers six dollars
on, which they tell us they war
or their laborers", and yet they only pa
heir Inborers $1 25 of it. Why tli
levil don't they pay the balance of it
There is no statute' that prevents thei
rom paying this money that is place
n their hands by Congress in trust t
>ay their laborers."
"A PUBLIC olllcu is n publi
;rnst. 1 bid $10,000 for one."jlrover
Cleveland.
BEX IS KBIT 11081'.
Liiuthur Hig Delegation CuIIm on Hint?II
Make* a 'IVlIlnj; Speech.
Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 20.?Thi
veiling about IWO of those who are ex
libiting implements and machinery o
ue kind or another at the State fail
filled on General llurrison at his reai
ence and spent an hour with him. Ii
jsnonsc to their greeting, the Genera
lid:
"My Fjuknds:?When I was askec
estcrday whether it would be agree
ble to me to see about 100 gontlemer
'ho were here in attendance upon tin
tKimnn ouue rair aim cuuuuciuu win
jo exhibit of machinery, 1 was assurer
leircall would he of the most informal
baracter; that they would simply visil
le, and spend a few moments socially,
Laughter and cries of 'Here we are.']
rntill heard the music of your band and
uv the torchlights, that was my underlanding
for what was in store for mt
lis evening. I am again the victim ol
misunderstanding. [Laughter and ap
lause.] Still, though my 100 guesu
avo been multiplied several times, and
jough 1 find myself compelled to sneak
) you en masse, rather than individual
f, I am glad to see you. I thank you
>r your visit ami for the cordial
jrniB in which you have addressed mo,
Hiat your speaker has said as to tbo fa
orable condition of our working people
i true. And we are fortunate in tht
let that we do not need to depend foi
vidonce upon statistics or the report*
f those who casually visit the cjuutriei
f the old world. There is probably not
shop repressed here that has not
inoug its workingmen those who have
ied the conditions of life in the old
mntriofl mid nrn nhlo to sneak
oin personal experience. It canot
be doubted tbut our Amerian
system of levying discriminating
uties upon computing foreign products
us much to do with the better condion
of our working people. L welcoiuc
ou as representatives of ane of the
reat industries of our countries. The
emnnds of the farm have been met by
le ingenuity of your shops. The imrovement
in farm machinery within
ly own recollection has been marvelas.
The scythe anil the cradle still
eld control in the harvest field when 1
rst went out to cafry the noon meal to
10 workmen. Afterwards it sometimes
ill to my lot in the hay field to drive one
f the old-fasliioiied combination reapcs
and mowers. It was a great advance
ver the scythe and cradle, and yet it
lis heavy and clumsy, a very horseiller.
[Much laughter and applause.]
/lien the driver struck a stump the
oreca luvd no power over the machine
i eitherdirection. Now these machines
ave been so lightened and improved
jat they are the perfection of mechanicm.
Vour inventive genius }ins reijonded
to the necessities of the farm
ntil now that which was drudgery has
econio light and easy. I thank you
........ ,.?I1 .,,7.1 ,?ill ulml tr
guiu iui ruui ?? <? ? ?? b.?met
personally those strangers who
re here. [Applause.]
FJMG11TFDL 1)I?ASTE1L
n Klevntor KnlU with Ten People and
All am Terribly Injured.
San Fbancisco, Sept. 20.?An elevatqj
igein the Bancroft building dropped
ve stories and several people were badj
injured. The elevator was run by i
iible and had a small rage that was suposed
to hold only eight. It was alwayc
vercrowded when work stopped, ami
estorday ten passenger's entered on the
fth lloor. The boy pulled the level
nd the cage descended properly a few
jet, then a loud snap was heard, and
lie cage went whizzing down. In ?
loment the elevator crashed through
lie light nooring on the sireei level mui
ill upon the basement floor, twelve (eel
elow? The roof wns splintered, tint
mong the wreck were the groaning
assengers?some bleeding from ghastly
rounds and others lying senseless
itreains of blood flowed upon the floor
nd the shrieks of the injured could h<
leard throughout the great building
factors were called and tue injured pco
ile promptly cured for. It was found
hut A. Alexander, of Oaklund, had r
high fractured, ribs broken, aud wa.'
u tiering from hemorrhage of the lungs
Ie cannot recover. The elevator boy
Villiara Unfred, had has back broker
nd liis injuries are thought to be fatal
tobert Crftcher, whose legs are broken
s also in a dangerous ootidjtjon. Spvera
there were severely injured, but wil
ecovcr. The elevator had been buil
nly a little over a year and was exam
ncd three weeks ago and pronouncei
afe, The cable parted in the basemen
vhero the wire goes over a wheel.
ftcrloiiM Accident.
La Crosse, Wis., Sept. 20.?As a pass
ngortniin o| tlio Cliicapj, gnrltafton J
forthern Huilroad was making tin
rossing ?t the junction at East Winona
Vis., yesterday, it was run into by i
[ravel train ot the Chicago St Nortliori
tailrnad. Two coaches were tiirowi
rom tlio track anil a number of passen
cis injured. Qnu of them, Mrs. I.oui
.ewis, of this city, was taken to Winona
ilinn., and, it is said, cannot recover.
The Wreck on the Wiibnuli Western.
St. Louis, Sept. 20.?The wreck on thi
iVuhssh Western lost night proved evei
rorse than llrst accounts showed
ieorgc lyoettler, engineer, anil flcorg.
Coettler, fireman, were killed; Ciiarle
iVilliama, conductor, anil RudolnhStou
er, a shipper, badly injured. Koettle
ad juat returned from his wedding tout
he fatal trip being the first one out
(he engine and ten cars were wrecked
1 broken rail was the cauae.
?7 ?r??
Tmm Fever In Ohio.
OuvuAXO, 0., Sept. 20.?A special ti
,he Lradtr reports a had outbreak c
rexag fever at Chesterville, Knox coun
;y, Ohio. Six deaths and ten new case
acre reported to-day. The disease w?
irouijlit to Qhiq by Texas cattle reccntl
purchased.
Tlie Auieer Reported Dead.
Losnos, Sept. 'JO.?Advices (rot
Taahkena state that it is reported ther
that the Ameer of Afghanistan has die
suddenly.
* TOE FEVEB SPREADING.
e,
? The Number of New Cases of
s. Yellow Jack Still Increases.
*
?A PANIC IN OTHER STATES
e
o
i- TIihii Florida?1Tennessee and Missis?
sippi Towns Stricken?Tho Dread
g Scourge Creeping \urthward.
(Juuruutiiic Measures.
e
a
it Jacksonville, Fla., Sept. 20.?The
>' ease of Mr. Hugo Grunthal occupies the
9 interest of the hour. Mr. Grunthal, after
a week's illness, died last night at 8:30
d o'clock. His disease was pronounced
0 by his attending physician, Dr. Battes,
to be congestion of the lungs. The
c Board of Health, considering the circuinstances
suspicious, decided to hold
au autopsy on tho remains, and should
yellow fever be discovered to arrest the
physician for disobedience of the orders
of the Board. This is the second time
during the present epidemic that Dr.
B Butts and the Board of Health have cqme
. into collision 011 the subject of yellow
f fever.
The different Boards have done an
' immense amount of business this morning.
That of Public Works, on hearing |
that the Sanitary Association conteinI
plated nutting a large number of laborers
at work on the streets, recommended
I the employment for such pnposes of the
. crowds of idle and needy men who are
1 fed at the public expense.
} . 8TUIXQKNT MKA8URKS.
j The Board of Health stated plainly
I that unucclimated nurses and physieians
t were not desired, nor would they bo em
ployed. The latter are well treated, and
I making the best of au irksome situation.
I Three hundred refugees are at Hender
snnviHtt nnw. eiolit of whom ave from
j Camp Perrv. As soon ns tho refugees
arrived at Hendcrsohville those who liad
- means fixed up a hospital for the siek
1 and defrayed the expenses. .Should the
1 disease spread any more outside aid will
: become a pressing necessity.
Better arrangements are made for the
feeding of nurses on duty and three new
' commissaries have been established for
supplying the indigent sick with mat
tresses, blankets and other supplies.
! Dr. Dick Oldham, a man of marked
; ability, has charge of tho Ambulance
corps aud is sure to give satisfaction.
' The situation at McClennv and Glenn
St. Mary is unchanged. Iso new cases
' have been reported. One death, that of
- a man named Evans, occurred in Gaines
ville yesterday. Wilson and Hugh are
improving and Miller, Aimnons and
Ilodges have black vomit.
OTIIEU POINTS.
Dr. Julius Wise has been ordered to
i make an investigation at Wellborn and
Fernnndina as to reported yellow fever
1 in these towns.
! St. Augustine is happy over her clean
1 and healthy city. To-morrow, everything
excepting the mails will be prohibited
from entering the city. The
' mails from Jacksonville and Gainesville
' will not be allowed in at all. St. Augustine
is surrouuded by 225 armed men.
Prlvato advices from liendersonvillo, N.
' C., coincide with the oftieial reports?
> only two deaths have occurred and all
1 the cases are closely confined to refugees.
Plcnitaiit Weuther but a Snd 1'ity.
Jacksonville, Fla., Sept. 20.?The
weather to-day hus been almost perfect,
| the heat being tempered by a pleusant
| sea breeze. It hus been a sad day, how|
ever, the death-rate being undiminished.
Hnn luindmil nml fliirh'nn? m?u* idrpa
. were reported to'the President of the
, Board of Health,!; making the total to
, date 1,404. Tne deaths reported to-day
s number lifteen, making a total of 180.
I'nnlc at Jnckiion,
| Jackson, Miss., Sept. 20.?Three unmistakable
cases of yellow fever have
developed here to-day among residents
who have not been absent from
town for months. The panic of 1878 was
not comparable to that provaling among
the citizens. The, news of auspicious
cases of fever did not get out until 3
o'clock this afternoon, but before 3
o'clock hundreds left town by rail and
other means, and many aro preparing
to leave. _
TIih Fever In Alnlinuia.
Memphis, Tens., Sept. 20.?Ten new
cases of yellow fever are reported developed
to-day at Decatur, Alabama, and a
regular stampede from that city is in
progress. Decatur is 180 miles 'coat of
Memphis on the lino of the Memphis &
Charleston railroad.
Uuaruiitlue Af(ulit?t Jticknoii.
[ New Orleans, La., Sept. 20.?The
: Hoard of Health to-night established
quarantine against Jackson, Miss., by
. river aud rail, to take effect at once,
; TIIK MHY QUARANTINED.
- _ ~?: . .
' Tito Yellow revor viiho in iiuiiiNviiie-a
Hlniu|>?il<> nl Decntur.
[ Louisville, Ky., Sept. 20. ? Moses
, Newburger, the polish Jew who arrived
. here with lite family from Decatur, Ala.,
> Tuesday afternoon, and died of yellow
1 fever at Eighth and Jefferson streets at
ten o'clock yesterday morning, was a
I tailor, thirty-one years old, and lived
| until a few days uuo in a email cottage
^ in one of the low districts of Decatur.
His wife and a woman who nccompa[
nied tliem nay that they have been not
where but at Decatur, except on their
journey, which was direct to this city,
where Newburger expected to engage in
business. Arriving here they took rooms
- at Eighth and Jefferson streets, and
t Newburger at opce Vccame .violently ill.
* A physician being summoned he discov"
ored the nature of the disease and the
? Health Officer was notilied.
1 The man being too ill to remove to a
1 hospital, he was allowed to remain until
1 his death. Ills family was at onco ye*
moved to a pottage outside the city and
* their clothes and bedding destroyed.
> The family has the bestof attention, and
the Health Officer says there is absolutely
no danger of the spread of the disease.
There is no excitement at all (Tver
B the case. .
1 F?fl<liti|C Twelve TIiouhiiik^
' New Yohk, Sept. AO.?Mayor Hewitt
e to-day received a dispatch from James
* M. Schumacker, Chairman of the Fir
nance Committee at Jacksonvillet stat.
ing that the committee were assisting
| McClenney and HenderaqnviUe aqd
were, watching and keeping advised
about other ulaces that may need assis
taiipe. The cowmittco, ho said, were
supplying food to 12,000 people.
0 Llbbjr Frlnon Agnla Sold.
Richmond,' Va., Sept. 20.?Dr. R.
Braoible, of Cincinnati, purchased Libby
8 prison to-day at public auction for $11,J
000. It was sold privately some months
ago to >V. H. Gray, of Chicago, for $23,000.
He paid one-fourth cash and resold
it to a Chicago syndicate who failed
n tq wake the second payment; hence to-e
day's sale on their account. Dr. Bramble
d expects to sell it to a Richmond syndicate.
A BUSINESS MOT MBET1M.
Largo Gathering nt ltuv?in?wu?<! Add re*
e?l by Colour! Poormau ami Mr. Hart.
Special Corretpondeneg of the IntfUlgencer.
Ravbkbwood, Sept. 20.?A well a
tended and very interesting meetin
was held here la-st night. No hall i
town being large enough and the weatl
er being pleasant, the meeting was hel
in the open air. Mr. G. B. Hart opene
with a tariff tulk of object lessons, illuj
trating his subject and making plain th
farmer's interest in Protection. Th
novelty of the speech caught and hel
the attention for over an hour. Colonc
Poorman, of Bellaire, followed in
strong, logical speech, taking wide
range, marshaling the facts of America)
history to support his argument. Hi
remarks made a deep impression. Tin
meeting dosed with a short talk Iron
Capt. C. B. Smith, Republican nomine
for Congress, who said lie spoke as i
business man. His speech was well re
ceived. Many Democrats were present
and none gave closer attention. One o
them remarked that it was the most pe
culiar political meeting he had ever at
tended, for it was all business and n<
politics.
Tho Fair has drawn largely, and if i
bad not been for the rain early thii
morning, there would hardly have beei
room for the people.
MTOHTB C0DXT1'
A Succi'Hiful Fiilr?The GoflT GunrtU to go U
Pittsburgh.
Special DUpntch to the InUUlQCneer.
Vksshuouo, W. Va., Sept. 20.?Thi
I Ritchie county fair closed to-day after
three sncccssful davs. marred onlv bv
rain this forenoon. About 12,000 persons
attended during the three days.
The stock exhibit was large and uuusually
good, and came chiefly from Harrison,
Tyler and Ritchie counties. The
county trot was won by A. D. Putton's
thoroughbred stallion of Harrisville.
The races to-day were poor owing to the
bad condition of the track.
Mr. Jonn Heaton, a prominent citizen
of this place and ex-Slieriir of Ritchie
couuty, died to-day o( heart disease.
The Goff Guards, of this place, the
oldest and best company in this State,
will leave hero for Pittsburgh Monday,
via Wheeling, to attend tho centennial of
the former city.
An Important Vnne.
Special Dltpalch to the Intelligencer,.
Parkeusuuku, W. Va., Sept. 20.?A
large and important case is now on trial
in the United States Court here before
Judge Jackson. It is that of the trustees
of the American Loan and Trust Company
against the Black Band Iron and
Coal Company and the Coal River Railroad
Company, and involves the ownership
of the Coal River Railroad. An
arrav of legal talent, including Messrs.
llyde, Dickenson and Howe, of Boston,
and Governor E. W. Wilson, W. E.
Lnilton and 31 r. Mollohan, of Charleston,
are here handling the case.
Doubtful Help.
Special Di*ixilch to the tulcUlgencer.
Clahksburo, W. Va.} Sept. 20.?The
Democracy of Harrison county have
prevailed upon Governor Wilson to
"come over into Macedonia and help
them," and that august gentleman has
at laxt given his consent and will air his
eloquenco to-morrow night at the rink.
"THE Democracy is a Free
Trade party, or it is nothing."
Henry Watterson.
UXAlll.K TU !;BT AWAY.
The .Strainer City of New York Cmincn
More Dliuippoliitineiit.
New York, Sept. 20.?The now In wan
liner City of New York was fated to create
fresh disappointment yesterday. The
would-be racer was hooked to start at 4
o'clock p. in. Long before that hour all
her passengers were on board, accompanlcd
by hundreds of their friends.
as it. neareu me Minns umo tnefiong
sounded and the cry "All ashore!" resounded
throughout the shin. The leavetakers
all rushed the head of the pier,
climbed upon the piles, got out their
handkerchiefs and lings, and made ready
to give passengers and steamer an enthu.
liastic send-ofl.
The delay was long, but every one
waited patiently, expecting every moment
to see the big ship move gracefully
out from her dock. The White Star
steamer Adriatic and the fleet German
steamer Saafe had long turned their
prows seaward,but the Intnan liner cavo
no si^ns of casting off her lines. After
waiting at the end of the pier nearly an
hour, one of the subordinate officer* of
the steamer shouted to the weary leavetakers
to go home, as the steamer was
not going to sail.
Passengers and leave-takers were thoroughly
disgusted, and were not afraid to
say what they thought. Many of the
passengers became alarmed anil feared
that something serious was the matter
with the enginos. Agent,Wright, who
was at the dock, explained that the damage
to the ship's engiucs on her last voyage
across had not been wholly repaired,
and it was decided nt the last moment
not to put the vessel to sea until her engines
are in thorough order. Mr. Wright
said that everything would be repaired
(lurinir fclin nii'lit iiml flint, ill a atj>nin<*r
would saii at 5 o'clock this morning.
This explanation satisfied the passengers,
but they thought they should have
been toM before.
A Collecting Agent Arrenteil.
Chicago, III., Sept. 20.?Thomas W.
Sprague, proprietor of a collecting agency,
has been arrested by the postoliice
inspectors. The warrant was based on
the violation by Sprague of a statute
which provides that no envelope shall
be sent through the moil which contaius
on its face any words or delineations rejecting
injuriously on the character or
conduct of another, or is calculated to
injuro the recipient's feelings or reputation
or to uring him into disre*
pute. The penalty for mailing such an
envelope is a fine of from $1,000 to $5,000
or imprisonment from one to ten years,
or both. The case was continued in
^,000 bail._
A Kflinarkubln llecorri.
Lexinoton, Ky., Sept. 20.?At Cynthiana,
yesterday, the best two-year-pUl
race ever trotted eqst of the Rocky
mo^ntoing, (oofc place between Timothy
AHyclina's bay filly Andelina,by Wilkes
Boy and Viar Beeche's colt, Iiambrino
Bismark, by Victor Von Bistuark, and
Hook & Cluv's gray filly Abbie Y?. Uy
Aberdeen. Angelina won both heats in
2:2SJ, 2;2U.
Rich Gold Mine,
Iuiii'KMiNCi, Mich.. 8ept 20.?Eight
hundred pounds ol quartz, carrying
$8,000 in gold was dislodged by a single
blast at the Michigan mine last evening.
The shaft is flow fourteen feet, and ovei
$20,000 worth of gold lias been taken
from it in less than a month.
Boiler Kxploilan;
Blair, Neb., Sept. 20.?'The boiler ol
Hamilton's saw mill, on the Missouri
river, exploded last night, instantly kill
ing Henry Morrell, tho engineer, am
Henry Alexander, the fireman. Flv(
others were severely injured. Tho boilei
had been in use at the mill only tw<
weeks.
. OLD "EAPFY BAYS" DEAI
t- A Well Known Eccentric c
? Brooklyn Suddenly Expires,
n
d CHARMING PECULIARITIE
(1
i- That Kmleured Him to Mvoryltod
e nml "Won the UcRiicct of .All?Tin?
e
{[ Itoiiiuntlc Story of IIIk Life.
il A Holltflou* Heeliinc.
a
r
11 New Yokk, Sept. 20.?The communit
s of about 300 miscellaneous persons, wli
make their home iti Hotel St. George
on Brooklyn Heights, would not huv
a missed their oldest member, Mr. Cliarle
- S. Northrup, had not Custom House In
j spector Joseph O'Neil, who occupies th
. apartments adjacent to the room of th
- old man, remarked casually to Propria
> tor Tuuiberidge yesterday morning:
didn't hear any prayer meeting las
J night. Air. Northrup must be sick.'
The pretty chambermaid of the tentl
floor soon after reported to the house
keeper the unprecedented news thai
"Happy Days" had not slept in his rooir
on Tuesday night and consequently the
, hotel was ahead two clean towels. Bv
and by a messenger from the Ohambei
Street Hospital, New York, brought in
, telligencu of the venerable gentleman'*
sudden death from apoplexy. He had
left the hotel Tuesday morning in hie
usual cheerful frame of mind and with
his old silk hat of extraordinary sizeshading
a faee at once the maddest, the
most benevolent, the most kindly in expression
that lias been for years familiar
to the residents of Brooklyn Heights.
"happy days"
was a nick name given him by those
who knew little of this lonely old man,
beyond the fact that nightly in his room
far above the sights and sounds of the
city, he was known to sit by the hour
reading his Bible aloud and singing
Methodist hymns, among which his
favorite was the one with this refrain:
"Oh. hiiDiiv dav. lmimv <lnv.
When Ji'suh wash is 1 my kIum hwhv."
Always in the early hours of the night,
when he knew that nis devotions would
disturb 110 one, this pious father of a
large family that had forsaken and deceived
him sought, consolation in solitude
and was not ashamed to let the
wild young men who played billiards
down stairs until 3 o'clock in tho morning
know that the happy hours of life
are not those of conviviality but of
communion with one's self.
Everybody respected Mr. Korthrup,
and nobody knew how he managed to
live without visiblo occupation. Now
that he is dead, the few who laughed at
his simple and open faith in Heaven,
will acknowledge that he deserves all
the eternal happiness and peace in which
he so earnestly trusted.
II1S I1ISTOUY.
When the war began Mr. Northrup
was a rich man, part of his property being
invested in half a million doHfcrs
worth of Government bonds. It was his
misfortune to have relatives whom he
trusted and who induced him to invest
in wild schemes that ruined him. One
of these was u company organized to
manufacture a medicinal powder from
the waters of an alkaline laku in New
Mexico. The ravages of wur destroyed
iinoli /if Ilia nr/\nnrln in ilin UnnHi u?wl
he won several suits against the Government
for damages. This money, with
the financial help he received from his
brother-in-law, llenry W. Sabine, properly
clerk of the New York and Brooklyn
bridge, was sufficient for his modest
needs, lie hud pending at the time of
his death a suit tor the recovery of ?12,000
damages, the success of which wan
almost certain. In a burst of coniidence
unusual with Mr. Northrup, he once
communicated the information that his
failure in life, his poverty in old age,
were a warning against the folly of indorsing
promissary notes for friendship.
"Yet, I thank my friends for being the
cause of all my misfortune," he said,
"because I found a friend in Jesus."
An Old Timer Gouts
Jeiiskv City, Sept. UK?David Smith, u
wealthy resident of this city, died this
morning of old age. Ho was the first
postmaster of this city. President Harrison
appointed him, and his commission
bore the signature of Daniel Webster.
John L. Huillvnn Dnnicermifdy III.
Boston, Sept. 20.?At 2 o'clock to-day
John L. Sullivan's physicians say that
he was worse. It is oelieved from what
can be learned from others that lie is
dangerously ill.
SAVAGE FIGHTING.
A Unitlo Jietween French MnrlneN and
Houth Sen Inlander*.
San Francisco, Sept 20.?News received
from the South Seas shows that
there was savage fighting on the Mar(plena
group before the natives allowed
the French to hoist their (lag and take
possession of the group. Two hundred
French marines and several thousand
natives were killed. The natives retreated
into the mountains, where it. was
ditllcult to dislodge them. Much indignation
is exnressed in Tahiti over the
seizure of Eastern Island by Chili, which
propones to establish their nationality.
This is the island famous for its grand
stone statues standing on high pedestals.
The Be inure was made by Capt, Terre, ol
the Chilian cruiser Angamos.
A Performance that ?#? Nut on tlm 11111m.
ThreeKiVERa, Mich.,Sept. 20.?There
was ft balloon ascension at the Center*
villo fair yesterday afternoon. Among
the crowd of spectators was an old man,
who, as the balloon rose, became entangled
in the ropes and was carried up 50
feet, He clung to the ropes for his life,
and finally, by the aid ol the a*renaut,
who was above him on the trapeze, he
' got straightened and made the descent
safely. The balloon was up about 1,0011
feet.
llrltlnh Murine* Mutiny,
London, Sept. SO.?An craeute o<cqrreil
iimong tlic men in tho transport
t/ommiserai, located nt the I'ortobelle
barracks, Dublin, on Sunday lout. The
men had beeorno irritated at the harshnesa
shown theip by their oilleers, and
after drill they made a rush upon the
quarters occupied by Major Whitely and
smashed the furniture and made a bonfire
of a portrait of the .Major. They
then marclied in a body to the guard
bouse and submitted to arrest without
resistance. The leaders will be court,
inartialed.
I Will Not suft|>emltlioTi?rlir.
Paris, Sept. 20.?At a meeting of the
' Council of Ministers at the Palace of the
1 Elysee to-day it was decided not to su?
pend the import duty of live francs 01:
cereals, which actiou it was announced
( would probably be taken on account o:
I the inadequate harvest.
A llurglar C^plnrnd.
1 Ciiicaoo, Sept. 20.?D. H. Mitchell
! the man who kurglnmed thu BU>re u
r the Alaska Fur Citnpany ot Be vera
) thousand dollars worth of goods lux
week, is under arrest at Buffalo, N. Y,
j CARTON NKATLY SHUT OUT.
la MntinlU'Itl to Piny ii?r? To-dny? Other
tinmen Y?Mt?rdny.
. Yesterday the Wheeling and Canton
" ball teams uiet again. This time the
Wheeling team wag brilliant and dashing
in its play at all points, being notice?
ably strong nt the bat, when twenty-four
* hours previous, it had shown no batting
ability whatever. The Cantons, in
y marked contrast with what they were
the day before, were weak at the bat,
not being able to hit even a little
bit, and unreliable in the Held.
They were shut out by a
score of 7 to 0. The crowd did not
number over soventy-five. The very
y poor work of Wheeling' the day before
0 sickened people. . Yesterday's work
, would have enthused them.
' The Wheeling remains appeared re0
vived and reanimated to an extent that
s its most intimate friends almost failed
to recognize them. They played great
ball from start to finish. Knauss
pitched one of the best games he has
ever been known to. The hitting was
! timely.
1 To-day and to-morrow the Mansfield
. team will appear. They put up a strong
, game at Columbus yesterday, and will
probably do the same here.
1 Tho score of yesterday's game is as
WUEEUXOZ K. U. I'. A. CANTON. ?.|B. h A IE.
Nichol, in.. 2 2 2 0 0 Delaney, 3. 0 0 2 fl 2
Vttlk. 118-10 Day, 2 0 o I .*? 1
Swift, 2 2 1 U 0 o Virtue. 1... 0 2 12 0 1
West. 1 0 0 7 I (i Don'ue, to. 0 1 0 0 0
VnnSant.3.. o i 2 1 OO'firluu, r 0 0 l 0 0
Stcnzcl, r... 10 10 0 Zceher, ?... "I 0 1 ll o
Hrodie, I.... oiio osharp, 1 op :i o n
ottcrnou.H.. oil-.' o r'/.siih'ri, c. oo :i If o
Kuuuiut, p.. 1 1 2 T 2 Monroe, p- o| o 0 -l! 1
Tom 7 11 27 U. 2 Total 0| .VJl Ifi f?
?N'Ichoi out, hit by buttetl Imll.
Wheeling 2 0 1 0 0 1 2 1 0-7
Cnnton oooooooo o-o
Earned runs?Wheeling 2. Two bane hit*?
Virtue, Nicbol. Left mi bases?Wheeling 8, Canton
4. Stolen bases?Wheeling ft, Canton 0.
Struck out?Ily Knauss, 5: by Monroe 2. liases
ou balls-off kiniuss, 1; off Monroe, 2. Hit by
ball?by Mouroe, 2; by Ktiauss, I. Wild pitch
?Monroe 1. Double plays?Delaney to Virtue; ?
Yalk to West. Time 1:40. Umpire?'Young.
Other Trl-Stair (lnm?N flayed Yesterday.
At Columbus?Mansfield turned the
tables on Columbus in an elegant ten
inning game, remitting in a clean shutout
for Columbus. Both batteries did
splendid work and the hits made off
thorn were few and even. Their support
was excellent, but one error occurring
in the whole game. The score:
T. 11.11. K.
Columbus, oooooo oooo?oi o
Mansfield.. 000000000 I? It 1
Karned?Mansfield, 1. JJatterles?N. Handlbou
and Smith; Dale und Westlnke. Umpire?Itancr.
A ? TV?ln/ln Tin* Utl.n
part a slugging mutch, hoth pitchers being
hit hard. Gastright struck out four
men in six innings, but Legg muffed the
third strike in two cases, else Lima
would not have scored in that inning,
The best features were Drischel's tvvo.
triple-baggers ami a single. Lcgg's miserable
work behind the bat lost the
game. The score:
T. II. If.
Toledo 4 0 0 Q 0 0 0 a 0- 7 *.l tt
Lima 1 0 0 1 o :? 1 0 *- 8 7 4
Kitrucd?'Toledo 4. Two bane hit*?1Toledo 2;
Limn 1. Three I>hmj hit*?Toledo Limn 1.
Huttcrles?Gutirlghi anil* Legg; Sowdoni nnd
Johnson.
NO XAlli SECESSION.
Somo IlcnitoiiH Why l'ittMhurgh Will Sklrfc
to tho Old Onr?No llnta Chmi|t?H?
Wednesday's Pittsburgh Tintrn says:
At a very large representative meeting
of the Western Nail Manufacturers"
Association, at the Monongaliela House,
yesterday, the $2 card was rea/Iirmed.
The matter of reorganizing the Association
of Nail Manufacturers upon a more
complete and intelligent basis was a mutter
of general discussion, ami satisfactory
progress was reported by the committee
having it in charge. Walter Chess, of
Pittsburgh, was the only nail manufacturer
present from this city.
Each and every .manufacturer denied *
mm inn nusnurgir manufacturers have
in contemplation the formation of an
organization with the Eastern manufacturers
as principal factors, to defend
themselves from the Western people.
Of the Pittsburgh producers at present,
Jones & Laughlin are selling their
output, through their Chicago house.
Slioenbergor & Co. are not running.
Moorhead, Jiro. ?fe Co. are giving more
attention to other specialties, and Clicks,
Cook &. Co. are doing all they can or caro
to. These manufacturers are paving this
same wages as afe paid in Wheeling and
their men would not work for the Eastern
scale,as it is much lower than that
puid them hereabouts.
HIS SILVER JUMLEE.
Importing OmuonlfM at tlie* K?w Vork
Cathedral ia lloaorof tlm Arcii?ltiftli?i?,
New York, Sept. 20.?-To the spectators
standing at the great door of St.
Patrick's Cathedral on Fifth avenue this
morning an impressive scene was presented.
The vast array of heads that
intervened between the door and the
grand high altar told of the thousands of
Catholics of this city who had assembled
in the sacred edifice to participate in the
silver jubilee of Arch-Bishop Corrigaii.
inside the sanctuary rails were rows of
seats filled with members of Catholic
orders from all parts of the country.
These, secular and regular clergy, numbered
about 480. The altar was* simply
HHurnt'u wiin pan us. mere were no
other ilornl decorations. It waa 10:110
o'clock when a moveuient among tho
1 priests in tho sacristy gave an intiinntion
that the grajid ceremony of the jubilee
was about to coiiiiiienee.
They came out in twos and stood nt
their appointed places about tho altar
close to tho sanctuary rails. Next came
, the Vicar, Generals, the Monsignors and
the Bishops. A procession of boyti,hearing
crosses and lighted tapers, followed,
anil then appeared the Arch-Bishop,
with a deacon of honor on either side of
him. Boys in white soutanes and snr
plicea came next, the procession iinisli.
ing with a body of inonHignors ami
priests. All present in the church stood
up while the Arch-Bishop, assisted by
, the deacons, moved down tho main aisle
sprinkling holy water. Arch-Bishop
Corrigan then moved back to the arehicpisropal
throne. Monsignor Preston sat
a little to the front and left of him. In
j the double row of clergyman that formed
a semi-circle around the sanctuary,
were represented the various religious
orders of men. The sisterhoods?Dominican,
Franciscan, Sister of Mercy and
Little Sisters of the Poor?wens seated
in pews close to the side altars.
Solemn pontifical mass was celebrated,
the Archbishop being the celebrant, and
at its cWo tho vast congregation joined
in sinking we ummi 10 ileum. Thin
concluded, Vicar General Donnelly, in
behalf of the priesta of the archdiocese,
read an address of welcome and present(id
the Archbishop with a purse wntaining$20,000.
Addresses in behalf of tho
laymen and communities of the Chris*
tian Brothers of tho diocese were also
read, and after the apostolic benediction
had been bestowed upon the congregation
by tho Archbishop, the services
? oame to an end. This afternoon tho
! Archbishop held a reception In hit
. palace, and was made the recipient of a
{ large number of addresses and presents.
' rrolinhljr 11 Murdor.
riTTsiiuntm, Sept. 20.?David L.
Mitchell, a well known livery inm, was
found dead in his buggy on Pcnn
, avenue at an early hour to-night with a
i bullet bole in his head. A large revol1
ver with one chamber empty was dist
covered in the seat beside the body. Detectives
are at work on the case.

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