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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 02, 1888, Image 1

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J Sflta Wlttdittjj 1111 JntclKqcnrir.
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* HEfclWft VA- **'UAt tTOTEMBEB 2, 1688. Y0LPME XXXVII-JUJMBEIi <8.~
Muted.
thiT silly fraud story
About Sccrct Republican Orgaulzitl
ions in Itraxton County
Exploded.
AfllJavlt that Nails a Falsehood
which was l'ujmshed I'or
an Obvious Purpose.
A PROTECTION VICTORY
Is .Ism red in West Ylrginla if
i'rotiictiouists Stand hy
Tlioir Colors.
Toters Warned to Keep Their
Weather Eyes Open at a
Critical Time.
.1 ltoorlwi li of tlio Free Traders Publislicil
u Hitj Too Soon llccoines
a IJoouicraiig?The Democratlc
Cry of "Stop
Thief," is only
a Blind.
The West Virgiuos who believe in a
Protective Tariff and desire that the
voice of this State shall be so recorded
should understand fully what the situation
is. The poll of each party shows
that u majority of the voters of West Virginia
are on the Hide of Protection.
This means thsit the State is lost to the
party of Free Trade unless the managers
of that organization can recover it between
now and next Tuesday. They
have no hope of accomplishing anything
by argument?that efl'ort has exhausted
and proved futile.
The Lost Cause of the Freo Trade
party covers everything in the State.
The State ticket is gone, the Legislature
and three if not all four of the Congressmen.
This is the word that has reached
Democratic headquarters, and this is the
word that lias spread panic through the
Free Trade ranks.
This is what induced the leaders to
make the urgent appeals which have
brought into the State money to be used
at the last hour in the hope of recoverI
fag the lost ground. To juake sure of a
careful distribution of the funds, Federal
ollice-huldere, some of them residents of
the State and some of them from other
.States, have boon relieved of their public
duties to go on missionary tours into
the interior, carrying the money in their
gripsacks, generally split up into convenient
$2 bills. In other cases lump
sums have been sent.
Within a few days n man professing to
have been n Republican has been sent
to Charleston with $300 understood to be
intended for use on the head of the
State ticket. The Istklliukxcmi has
the name of this as of other envoys extraordinary
who have been sent on this
business.
Men are to be employed to remain
away from the polls where thoy cannot
be bought oughtright to vote the Free
Trade ticket. Other men aro to bo
bought, if they can be, with the cheaper
circulating medium of promises, of which
tbereisan abundance in the treasury.
The promises of Government employment
made in Wheeling ulonu could not
I*' kept if West Virginia were to get ten
times her share of the National spoils.
Not one of these promissory notes will bo
worth a cent alter election day. But the
$- bills are good all the time, and these
are the main reliance to hold in line a
State which is proudly called Democratic.
If Protectionists are in earnest they
will watch every poll, get out every vote,
Bee that it goes in as the voter intends
and is counted as it is polled. _I( every
Protectionist vote in the Stato goes into
the ballot box and is counted as it is
polled, tlio boodlo scheme will be
thwarted.
A VMjSEUOOD PROMPTLY NAILED.
Thiu Aftlilnvit from Ilraxton County In Y?*-J
lertL-i)'* UrglNter" Contradicted on"
Oath by ii KnimtiibUi Cltiion?McDonnell
Cnrp?iitcr Acknowlodg?* !? got lloodle
frum DniioeriilH, but will Vole nil (tight.
SfiKid Dltpateh to the InUUioctctr.
Weston, \V. Va., Nov. 1.?After seeing
the JfrpwfT4* "Fraud" article in toJay's
papur, your correspondent met
two gentloraen from tho counties of
Webster and Braxton, Messrs. W. S.
lingle, of Replete, Webster county, and
John M. Marple, one of the most prominent
citizens of Holly River, Braxton
county, and asked them concerning the
statements of McDonnell Carpenter.
I They both denounced it as a tissue of
falsehoods and a campaign dodge. They
?ay they are acquainted with the facts
in the case, and Mr. Lingle especially
*>. aa ho is a member of tho same club
that Carpenter is. Tho matter looks
npoa its face as one of the Democracy's
last resorts prior to tho election.
Below is tho sworn statement of Mr.
Ltngle and a certificate from Mr. Marple
M lohis veracity:
Slate of Wat rirtftnfd, Leteti County, (o-tcti:
W.S. Liogle this day personally appeared
before me, J. M. ilayden, a Justice
oi the Peace, of llackers Creek district?
in Lewis county, and State afore
"u?l. After being first duly sworn, upon
his oath ho said: I am a member of
too Harrison and Morton club of Hack*
Valley, in tho county of Webster,
meet regularly with tho Republican
clubof Old lack Hun, of which McDonCarpenter
is a member. Attianl
further swears that ho was present a1
the meeting of tho club of 01(1 Lick Run
*hich Carpenter alludes in bis state
toetu' in the JUijiMer of November Island
Democrats were present and ono o
them iu*,U' a speech; also, that as far at
any precaution as to secrecy is concerned
it in without foundation, and neve
burred; in fact said club has neve
a secret session since its organixa
tion. The only constitution and bylaws
signed by any member of said club,
Old Liclc, is the same as was printed in
the IsTBLuaEKcxa as a lorm in lieu oi
the failure of the National Leaguo to
furnish copies to the ciubo throughout
the State, and there was nothing as to
the meetings to be held the night before
the election at John M. Marple's
and Silas Morrison's. Affiant further
swears that the statcmentaof Carpenter
in regard to the placing of meu at the
palls ami tho purchasing of votes, etc.,
are a tissue of falsehoods throughout;
and the affiant further Bweani that C.
Lough says that Carpenter admitted to
him that "he got the boodlo but would
vnto nil riuhL"
[Signed] w. 8. Linole.
.Subscribed and nworn to before me
this the first day of November, 1888.
[Signed] J. M. Hatdxx, Justice.
State oj Wat Virginia, county of Iticlt, to-wlt:
After being duly swem, upon his oath
John M. Marple says that heia acquainted
with W. S. Lingle and can vouch for
his truth and veracity.
(Signed) Jno. M. Maui'le.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this the fir*t day of November, 1888.
(Signed) J. M. Ha yobs, J ustice.
The originals of the al>ove documents
are in possession of the Intelligencer's
correspondent.
GOFPS MAUXlFlChXl' CAMPAIGN.
HoSeU Latvia County on Pirn With hi? KIo.
<iuencc? \ tiruutl OvjitLiuat WcHtou?On
to Jluckluuinou.
Sixclal Vitimlch to the Intdlifjencer.
Westo.v, w. Va., Nov. 1.?Long before
the arrival of the 10:10 a. m. train
a great multitude assembled with brass
bands and flyiug banners at tho Clarksburg,
Weston & Glenviile depot, to meet
General Goff, and the coach in which
ho sat was filled by people, when it
stopped on the grado beyond tho depot.
He was compelled to speak in open air
as the Opera House would not accommodate
one-sixth of his audience. A stand
was erected on the burnt district und
some one remarked that they had to
burn down part of the town to give his
hearers room. lie spoke for two hours
and the audience up to the hist crowded
more closely to tho platform, which
was endangered by the crowd,
whereupou General Golf remarked
that their weight might crush this
platform, but enough men cannot be
placed upon the platform of the Republican
party to endanger it. It is estimated
that there was fully 2,000 people
present, this ueing tho lurgost political
assemblage ever held in Weston. He
was cheered to tho echo at frequent intervals
from the time that ho took the
stage until he closed. All tho seats pro
> ? Ux. ln.li.,0 ?,.,i ?,?
VIUl'U HUtC UVUUJIIGU I!J Ittuiuo uuu ?uu
hrndreds who drank iii his wisdom and
eioquenco did not show fatigue from
standing in the hot sun. J^ewis will
givo a respectable majority forGen. Goff.
A great number of Democrats called at
his room aud pledged him theirsupport.
He will bo accompanied to Buckhannon
to-morrow by a largo delegation and the
Weston Republican Cornet Band.
EXCUUKAUIXU KKroTO
Republican Meeting* Aoroitit the Mountain*?The
Good Work by Republican
Speakers.
Spcclal Corrcfpondctwe of the InUUlgatecr,
Maysvillb, Oct. 21) ?The campaign in
this section of West Virginia is, despite
the inclemency of the weather, the most
enthusiastic ever known. Meetings are
daily and nightly being held in all parts
of Hampshire, Hardy, Grant and Pendleton
counties. At overy meeting
crowds attend.
Mrs. Jennie McClurkins, in favor of
the Prohibitory amendment, spoke here
to a very large meeting Sunday afternoon.
.She radically disagreed with Col.
Thomas It. Carskadon on the duties of
Prohibitionists. She wisely said sue not
advocate any political party. Democrats
as well as Republicans could and should
vote as they pleased on partisan matters,
but hoped nil would vote lor her cause.
Hou. George C. Sturgisa is in Hardy
county this week awakening the echoes
in his able manner. Mr. Thomas H. B.
Staggers arrived here this morning from
his campaign on the West Virginia Central
railroad. Tiu spoke this afternoon
at Burgess and to-night at tho Court
House to the largest meeting of the campaign,
except tho meeting had by Gen.
Gotf. Fully 500 voters and many ladies
greeted the speaker, and the utmost enthusiasm
was manifested. Mr. Staggers
has traveled nearly 200 miles and mado
seven speeches since Thursday morning
last. A considerable portion of this was |
through mud and rain in a buggy and on
horseback. Republican meetings will be i
held at Williamsportanu Beymourvuie tomorrow,
and at Petersburg and Lahmansi
viUe next day.
| Hon. William L. Wilson is advertised
for the South Branch Valley during the
present week.
Tho cause of Protection is gaining
ground hero with amazing rapidity. The
lumbermen along tho West Virginia
Central, tho wool men of the interior
and the coal miners at ?Ik Garden are
n practical unit for Harrison, Morton and
Flick. General Goff will receive a large
vote from the Democrats of this section
who admire his straightforwardness in
this campaign.
Governor I'lcrpolnt to Colored Voters.
Special Ditpatch to the IntelUocnccr.
Fairmont, W. Va., Nov. 1.?Er-Govnor
Pierpoint made a ringing speech tonight
to the colored voters of this vicinity.
There was a large attendance of
both colored and white voters. Judge
King, of Ohio, and the Hon. W. P. Hubbard
speak here to-morrow night
JUDGE FLEMING AT GRAFTON.
He Indulge* In the Purrot Cry "The Tariff
U n Tax" to a Large Aiulltmco?Ouo of
Gortnnu's Hiiatlem With lllm.
Special Ditpalch to the Intelligencer.
Grafton, W. Va., Nov- 1.?Judge
Fleming, Democratic candidate (or
Governor, and Thomas C. Weeks, of
Baltimore, spoke In tlio court house
here last night, to an audience of about
two-think Democrats and one-third Republicans.
As tho Judge has been
speaking in too "interior, nis ucarere
hero have now tlio opportunity of knowing
tor themselves the character o( the
speeches he has been making, and may
also compare him as a candidate for
Gubernatorial honors with General
Goff, who most people here know, and
have heard speak. Judge Flemings ap'
pearance hero to-night will certainly re
suit in good to tlic republican ticket,
i Ho devoted tho hour anil a half of bis
speech to a discussion of the tarifi question
and endeavored to make the iraprcs'
sion that the people were burdened and
1 groaning uuder a high tariff tax.
"Why,'"mid he, "the tariff is equal ton
tax of all dollars on every inhabitant ol
the United States. It is a robber tax,
" and this iniquitous Republican party U
I responsible (or it all." In the next
i breath ho exclaimed: "We are callo<!
free traders. Wo are not free traders,
' we proposo a reduction ot only 6 pei
r cent in the present rates," and whict
' according to tho Judgu's own argument
P would still leave tho people groaning
under a tax of $5 75 per capita. After
bis labored and disconnected speech,
Chairman Martin introducejliilheHon.
Thomas A. Weeks" with the remark
that4'All's well that ends well." Thomas
at once launched out into an eulogy of
Cleveland and wound up with the most
virulent abuse of the Republican party.
He referred to Grant and Hayes and
charged them as well as the Republican
party with being thieves and robbers:
that they had stolen the earth; had
stolen the navy; and that thero was no
crime too great for them to commit. Ho
frankly admitted that he knew nothing
about the tariff, and said he realized that
his audience was better informed on that
question than himself. His sole and
only miasion seemed to be the abuse of
| the Republican p?rty.
The record of Weeks is that he is emI
ployed in Bultiiuore in a public oilice
and has the odor of McClellan's Alley
clinging to his garments, for he was one
I of the prime movers in counting out J.
Morris Harrison, of iiultimore, in 1884.
lie spoke for over an hour.
Mr. Hubbard in IVebnU-r County.
Special DUixitch to the Int&Uocncer.
Webster C. H., W. Va., Nov. 1.?
Hon. W. P. Hubbard, Republican cauI
ilidntn ftr flin nll'wn nf Atirtrnov (tpnnrnl.
[ was hero to-day, according to appointment,
and made a very able and telling
speech upon tho tariff issue. A large
and profoundly attentive audience greeted
Mr. Hubbaj\l. Ilia visit and speech
I will do much to promote tho Republican
cause in this county. State Senator
Morrison and Mr. Bowers were both
here and made speeches. Mr. Hubbard
speaks, very liooefully of Republican
success in the State, snd thinks the National
ticket will be elected.
Judge Jncktou .tlnkm n Murvelou* Speech.
Hfacial Ui*iKitch to the-Inldliycnctr.
Point Pheasant, \V. Va., "Nov. 1.?J.
M. Jackson and Senator Kenna spoke <
in the Rink here this afternoon to 500
people. Judge Jackson's speech was a j
marvel." lie attacked tho tariff and in
two sentences is his whole speech. |
"Look what the tariff has done lor Jay <
r.n,,1.1 ???! " it-no mm
the other was, "Whoever heard of a (
tramp before there was a protective ,
tariff?" He made a piteous plea for the ]
soldier vote, which is sadly against him j
in this county. John E. Kenna's speech ,
was his old one.
WILLlA.il L. SCO IT, ono of
tlio authors of the Hills bill and
President Cleveland's chief adviser
and Free Trade cliumpion, i
refuses to pay his miners the five J
cents per ton advance agreed i
upon by the operators at the |
Columbus convention. Ho is the
only operator who holds out J
against the scale. I
* J
Ih it Timoott?
Special DUpateh tu the MclHyaiecr. (
Charleston, W. Va.'Nov. 1.?The
State authorities this morning received a '
telegram from Loch Laird, Virginia, an- j
nouncing that a man had been arrested j
at that point hist night, who answers ,
closely to the description of Toscott, the ,
supposed murderer of Snell, the Chicago
millionaire. Ho speaks freely of the i
Ryan murder in Roane county, and it is ,
*i.?1 1 1.:.... '
lliwu^llb UO UJUjr nuuit ouuiuvuiug
about it.
MAY MEAN' A Mi STIilKIl
Kanawha Mluer* %V111 Auk lor tho Same ,
WtitfeN Puld In the Plttaburgh ilcglon.
Pirrsuunuii, Pa., Nov. 1.?Joseph j
Muise, of National District Assembly ,
135, who was delegated by the miners to j
visit the Kanawha region and get the
miners there to make an effort to secure j
the same wages that are paid here, and ,
thus enable the Pittsburgh operators to j
go into the Southern markets with equal
advantages with the Kanawha operators, ;
returned home to-day and made his re- '
port before National District Assembly
135. Ho says tho Kanawha miners are '
in favor of such a move and will co-op- j
erato with the Pittsburgh men. i
I
Fire I,ari<li?* am! Uotlftgo Boy* in a Riot.
Carlisle, Pa., Nov. 1.?A serious dis- I
turbance occurred on the campus of
Dickinson's College last night between ,
tho students of tho collego and the flro i
department of this city. During the
evening the students arranged to paint
the city red and tore away the puling 1
fenco which surrounded the college
proper, placing it in a pit with other
rubbish, to which they applied
a match aud caused tho entire 1
firt) department to respond. When the
firemen reached the campus it was dis- ;
covered that it was a Hallow E'en bon
flri', which so enraged the firemen that
they turned the hose on the students. 1
Stones were thrown from both sides, resulting
in at least a dozen injured, some
severely. Mayor Carman has issued
warrants aud several arrests will bo
made.
A Sad Kmlltitf to u Target Practice.
Chicago,, Nov. 1.?A sad accident occurred
at the riile range at Highland
yesterday. Company F, of the First
Regiment, was at target practico. Several
shots had been ffred without being
marked, when one of tho men was sent
to find out what was the matter. On
reaching the rifle butts ho was horrified
to find that one of shots had struck the
marker, a young boy named Bolde, killing
him instantly. Contrary to orders
the boy was standing behind the target
when a bullet struck the round axis
about two or three feet above him, and
glanced down, entering his left breast,
guiiiiug; uiu lunci
The parents of the dead boy exonerate
tho members of Company F from all
blame in the matter, it being an unavoidable
accident.
Seven Thou*nmt Dwllur* for u ISroktn Arm.
Kansas City,Mo.,Nov.l.?Miss Jennie
Quick, formerly a sewing girl in the employ
of Lewis Naylor, a dry goods dealer,
was awaided $7,000 against him to-day.
Some months ago Naylor tendered her a
cheek in payment for her services. She
wanted cash, and in the quarrel which
ensued, Naylor ejected the girl, who ia
only 17 years of age. Her arm was
broken and she sued (or $10,000 damages.
To-day the jury returned a verdict for
$7,000, after ten minutes deliberation.
Flr?<l Into a Itepubllcnn Train.
Wabasii, Ind., Nov. 1.?When the
passenger train from tho west on the
Wabash, duo here in the evening, was
nearing the station in this city last
night, some unknown person fired a revolver
into a car which was crowded
with men and women returning from
tho Peru Kepubltam demonstration.
Tho bullet shattered the gla?H iu one of
llin Ananloifl nnil PPIfl'il tli?? faf>OH nf turn
Huntington gcntleuun. Thopa&ongera
wore panic stricken.
A IDC rH?e *1?l? Arrongud.
. 64 s Fkascisco, No*. 1.?Articles of
1 agreement were signed at the rooms of
[ the California Athletic Club lastevening
, lor a fight on November 27, between
r John A. Hovlin.of Boston, and Tommy
1 Warren, of this city, featherweights, for
, a purse of $1,000, the loser to receive
[ $230 for expenses.
ON A SHE_TEil
Hang all the Hopes of the Dem
ocratic Managers.
NEW YORK IS A CONE STATE
Local Democratic Factional Fljjlit
will Reduce the Majority in the
City to as.OUU-Bricc's Committee
Feeling very Blue.
Spccial Dlipaleh to the InUliigatcer,
New Youk City, Nov. 1.?Tlio resul
of the voting in thin State next Tuesda;
will largely depend upon the Democrat!
plurality in this city. The condition a
a (lairs here on the Democratic side i
much worse now than it was in '80, whei
the Democratic majority was about 30,
000 for the Presidential ticket.
Each of the factions aro-bending everj
euurt ut evrry uueu w ocuum mv- duuhdi
of their local candidates, and each side i
willing to trade votes for the Republi
can Nutional candidates for votes foi
their local nominees. How much trad
ing can be done is impossible exactly t(
state, but skillful politicians estimate
that on a probable vote of 275,000 ai
least 15,000 Democratic votes can be successfully
traded. This would mean a low
of 30,000 in what otherwise would bti
the Democratic plurality. Upon this basic
that close observers calculate that tin
Democratic plurality on the Presidential
ticket will not vary" much from :15,000
If this calculation be correct it would
imply the certain defeat of the Democratic
ticket in the State, as there is no
probability of the Republicans coining
to the Harlem river with a plurality ol
less than 00,000
It is now known and openly stated
that the administration is supporting the
rammuny ticket. Cleveland don't like
Hewitt, and although he is under the
Jeepest obligations, yet is evidently
usinij his influence indirectly to secure
liis defeat. All ot the Democratic officeholders
in this city, irrespective of their
former affiliations, are supporting the
Pain many ticket. Where they got theii
word from or how they got their word,
no one knows,but a sudden change came
over the spirit of their dreams after Cleveland
left.
The word has been passed around
nnongthe several hundred of inspectors
of wares, watchmen and clerks in
liis department that Grant, the Tammany
candidate, is the one for whom
they should cast their votes. To-day
three Republican Inspectors, whose
uames cannot be given unless to sacrifice
their heads, stated severally that
they had got an intimation which they
liad regarded virtually as an order to
rapport the Tammany candidate.
This thing is going on all through the
custom house ami the appraisers stores.
\ prominent politician said to-night: "I
know about this matter. It seems to me
to be the very height of political folly
mil it is one reason why tnose who are
familiar with the inside of the campaign
ire looking forward to the announce(lient
of the vote next Tuesday night
with bluencss. It means that if the
*cm*mc ue earned out uio county winDcracy
men will have to resort to desperate
tactics in order to hold their end up.
"It shows the basis of ingratitude on
the part of the President, for it was the
county Democracy that brought about
liis nomination at Chicago in 1884.
i'here is nothing in politics except faith,
und when a prominent man loses the
faith of his party followers, he loses
11 bout all of the political capital he ban
jot.
"IIow far this open warfare, which
means trading by the wholesale on election
day, will reduce the vote on the
electoral ticket. I cannot state. ' That is
problematical.!'
Another gentleman said to-night, "If
vou rely upon, this city to carry thia
State and thid'Statu decides the National
contest in favor of the Democratic ticket
then the jig is up. My only hopes for
Cleveland's re-election is that we are goiu?
to cany, as Chairman Brice says he is
going to carry. Suites like Michigan,
Iowa, Wisconsin and Minnesota. I
know this is a pretty small tag upon
which to pan a political hope. I can
only add that I am just now not hotting
on a hope supported by such a slender
thread." c. 11.
TUB B00D1.K TliATS COMING IN.
Fifty ThounaiKl Dollars of tl?o Free
Trailer*' Money Now In Weit Virginia.
And Till* 1m llrlco'g "Campaign of Intel'
led."
S)xctal DUpatch lo the Intelligencer.
New York City, Nov. 1.?The situation
in the doubtful States is giving the
Democratic National Committee a good
deal of uneasiness and putting them to
their trumps to concoct iresh schemes to
overcome what tbey are certain from
present indications, is certain to be fail
round majorities against them. In this
dilemma, as to details to effect a reversal
of public sentiment, they have resorted
to their old time general and sweeping
policy of broad-cast dissemination o!
boodle. An enormous corruption fund,
it is now known, has been set asido foi
use in Connecticut, New Jersey and
? e8i v irginm. ii wuy can mev iiuuiiu
to buy the States outright, so Jesperatt
is the situation in which they find themselves.
Iu the small .Suite of \v est Virginii
even, fifty thousand dollars is to be rite
bursedand the mouey is now in ttu
State. Larger sums are in hand in Con
necticut which Chairman Barnum hat
promised to give to the Democrats ant
in New Jersey, where there are Severn
thousand votes that can be bought. 11
comes from the very best authority thai
thin corruption fund amounts to naif i
million dollars. Positive information ii
received from Baltimore by the Itepub
jican National committee that a gang o
ninety Democratic toughs left that citj
for Indiana last night. Senator Gor
man's methods are to bo carried intc
effect in the far West. In the Fourtt
Viminla diatrict n mnn nnmnil Stlmnlum
lias commenced operations with th(
view of perpetrating frauds on the ballo
box by means of tissue ballots ant
illegal additions to the list of voters.
c. n.
College StqdenU Jailed.
Ann Ardor, Mien., Nov. 1.?A raobo
about 200 Btudents celebrated liallov
E'en last night in a manner which land
cd three of them in jail. They first at
tempted to break ui> ? procession bu
were unsuccessful. They next went to i
meeting where W. L. Putman, of Maine
was speaking aud raised sa disturbance
They were ejected. They then raisei
1 tedium in the streets until three of then
were jailed. When the rest went in
mob to the jail and tried to effect theii
release they were unsuccessful.
Iluttcr Sinkers Should Hewnre.
Boston. Nov. 1.?The butter colo
which nearly all tho farmers use in in
creasing tho yellow tint of their produc
is aunato boiled in cotton seed oil. Th
New England Farmer of this week pul
lishe8 a letter from the Commissioner c
internal Revenue with tho decision the
such u mixture, though containing a
extremely small amouut of the cottoi
seed oil, comes within the letter of th
statute defining oleomargarine.
"Mile-JELsd" Crotchet has no equal.
"J THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION.
J Thumrtuy, November 30r8?t Apart for tlie
Annual Day of Prayer and ThaakaglvlnE.
Washington, Nov. 1.?The following
is issued from the White House: A proclamation
by the President of the United
States: Constant Thanksgiving and
gratitude are due from theJAmericon
" people to Almighty God, for His goodness
and mercy which have followed
H them since the day He made them a nation
and vouchsafed to them a free government.
With loving kindness He has
constantly led us in the way of prosperity
and greatness. He has not visited
witltpwift punishmentour shortcoming?,
but with gracious care. He has warned
t us of our dependence upon His forbearance
and has taught us that obedience to
Y His holy law in the price of a continuance
>? V-I?n ?>f?wnnQ i?5Uii In noltnnwloib.
f uicnt of all that God lias
done for us as a Nation, and to tho end
that on an appointed day the united
1 prayers and praise of a grateful country
- may reach the throne of grace, I, Grover
Cleveland, President of the United
States, do hereby designate and set apart
' Thursday, the twenty-ninth day of No&
wraber instant, oa a day of Thanksgiving
3 apt! prayer, to be kept and observed
. throughout tho land. On that day lot
all our people suspend their ordinary
f work and occupations, and in the sccus*
torned piano of worship with prayer and
) songs of praise render thanks to God
> for all his mereies, for the abundant barI
vests which have rewarded the
. toil of tho husbandmen during J
, the year that has pussed, and '
, for the rich rewards that have I
, followed tho labors of our peoplo in i
, their shops and their marts of trade and i
traffic. Let us give thanks for people <
and social order and contentment with- '
j in our borders, and for our advancement I
, in all,.,that adds to national greatness. I
, And mindful of the afflictive dispensa- <
tinn witU which n oortion at our land ^
; has been visited, let us, while we hum- I
hie ourselves before the power of God, ac- 1
knowledge His mercy in setting bounds '
to the deadly march of pestilence, and t
, let our hearts be chastened by sym- ]
pathy with our fellow countrymen who i
have suffered and who mourn. And as t
we return thanks for all the blessings J
which we have received from our >
, Heavenly Father, let us not forget that 1
He has enjoined upon us charity, and 1
on this day of Thanksgiving let us gen- a
erously remember the poor and needy, S
so that our tribute of praise and grati- *
tude may be acceptable in the sight of <tho
Lord. n
Done at tho City of Washington on tho c
liret day oi JNovemuer, ejgntecn nun- c
dred and eighty-eight.' anu in the year [
of independence of the United States
the one hundred and thirteenth. In
witness whereof I have hereunto
signed my name and caused the seal
of the United States to he affixed.
[seal] Giioveii Cleveland.
By the President.
T. l'\ Bay Aim, Secretary of State.
A DISGUSTING EXHIBITION.
A Itrutnl ntid Moody J'rlzo Fight?An Accident
to Ouo or tli? I'nrticliiaulH.
New Yokk, Nov. 1.?Tonuy Flannagnn,
of Cincinnati, and Pete McCaho, of
Albany, fought a desperate battle, lasting
ten rounds, for u purse of $300 in the
dining loom of a hotel at City Island.
The battlo was witnessed by thirty
club men, who paid ?10 a head for the
privilege.
tflannagan was dcclurcd the victor at
| the close of the tenth round, after almost
demolishing McCabe.
An accideut occurred in the sixth
round which might have terminated in
, the death of one of the principals. Mc,
Cube, while being rubbed down, asked
liis seconds for a drink of brandy. One
of hi* attendants handed him n bottle
contain# ammonia instead of the brandy
bottle. McCabe raised the Btuff to bis
' month and took a swallow, lie sent up
. n yell and dropped to the lloor and rolled
around in intense puin.
Ou the call of time for the seventh
round, McCabe was upon his feet and
continued the light, although his face
bore an agonizing look that told of the
pain the fellow was enduring. McCabe
is 22 years old, five feet six inches high
and weigns ii'? pounus. riannngan is
the same age, five feet six inches high
and weighs 130 pounds.
The lighting was of the hurrienne
order and was bloody from the start to
, the finish, l'lannngan showered blow
; after blow on the faro and neck of his
opponent, while in return he received
terrible punishment about tbo cbestaud
face.
McCabe was awarded first blood and
1 first knock-down in tho second round.
The battle became so wicked toward the
finish that many of the spectators turned
their heads away to avoid the sickening
uiirht. At the end of the battle Mc
' Cube's left eye was completely closed I
i and his right cheek bone was laid bare
[ from a two-inch cut. Flannagan's facc
was also a sorry sight, his face being
badly swollen and bleeding. The fight j
1 which was one of the gamest on record, (
| lasted forty minutes.
A Serious Nltuntloii in Caiuwln.
| Winnipeg, Man., Nov. 1.?The railp
way situation has become so serious
[ that a proclamation has been issued
, calling the Legislature together for the j
(llopltlCll III UUWUCN uu liutl'iuwi V. A v
t in not yet known just how the governI
merit proposes to dual with the ease. It
> is understood, however, that the princi
pal object of tho meeting is to retaliate
i upon the Canadiau Pacific for its action
- in the present case. It is believed that
! the Legislature will repeal taxation, ex
emptions and pass legislation taxing the
* company's property in the province to
1 the utmost that the law allows. The
I line is taken that if the Canadian Pacific
t willfully injureB the Province, the govt
eminent is justified in using similar
i weapons against it.
tlmn.1 > lliif Hint.
f Chicago, Nov. 1.?At a late hour last
[ night several of the new North Side
> street railroad employes were engaged
1 in playing pool in a saloon at Clybourn
1 and Racine avenues, when they were
' attacked by a number of the old men,
j- the latter uwing chairs and whatever else
1 came handy. Then revolvers were
drawn, and a number of shots were fired,
Conductor Gannett shooting a man
named Monte in the leg. Monte had
, previously attacked Gannett with achair.
Monte, was taken to the Alexian Broth'
ers Hospital, where it was found that a
- bullet had broken a bone. Gannett was
- the only one arrested. Tho atloir created
t a good deal of excitement in the neigha
horhood, and for a time it looked as if
t, there was going to be a big riot.
i A Fatal Kxploilou In an Iron Mill.
o Pittsburgh, Nov. 1.?Shortly before
B noon to-Jny an explosion ol hot metal
' occurred at the Sable iron works of Zag
A Co., on Thirteenth street, killing a
workman, George Smith, aged 28 years,
r and seriously burning Joseph Klein,
i. aged 50 years, bis son, aged about 15
years, anil John Zutro, aged 27 years.
The elder Klein is so badly injured that
0 be will die. The men were employed
" in the furnace department, ana were
' engaged in pouring the molten metal
't into a buggy, or car, when itaeddentn
ally upset.
U Decrease or tfao Debt.
WAsniNOTO*, Not. 1.?Tho decrease
of the public debt for October is estimated
at HOOO.OOO.
In BLAH'S II SHOT.
His Effective Sarcasm Directed
at the Administration.
THAT SACKVILLE LETTER
And tlio Wicked Republican Conspirators
who Set tlio Trap?Ho
Unco a Democratic Paper to
Point a Moral.
Norwich, Conn., Nov. 1.?Dwellers
*1 -? 1 -f _1,1 Vnnlrnn
ju inu euaivru uuuui una utu ?ounuv
Comm on wealth took to themselves a
holiday to hear James G. Blaine speak
upon the issues of tho campaign in this
town to-day.
Mr. Blaine was escorted to Williams'
Park, whero an audience of 25,000 had
gathered. When the orator mounted
the stand and presented himself at the
rail he was cheered by the thousands.
After discussing the tariff question, Mr.
Blaine said: "I have here a speech by
Mr. Bayard, Secretary of State. Mr. ,
Bayard is a peculiar gentleman. [Laughter.]
He is a gentleman of very high sentiment.
In fact, there, is no body who
Bpeaksthe English language so farm I ,
know, since Joseph Surface, who has so I
tine sentiments as Mr. Bayard. [Laugh- I
[jr.] He clothes everything with senti- '
rncnt. But, aside from joking, Mr. Buy- f
ard's speech is devoted to the wicked >
conspiracy of Republicans (they have all >
taken that word. Mr. Thurman has !
taken that word)?the wicked conspiracy i
jf Iiepublicans that entrapped Lord Suck- fi
grille into writing that letter '
[Applause.] And he calls down the '
wrath of the country upon these most
wicked conspirators who got up the let- "
er that Lord Sackville answered. Now f
[ must say that Mr. Bayard puts himself t
n a very peculiar position, because if
hero were u wicked conspiracy of lead- c
ng Republicans to entrap Lord Suck- <j
riile into writing un imprudent
etter, those conspirators ought to t
lave been punished; but iu- I
itcud of that ho punishes Lord u
sackville. They acknowledge that they o
vere not quick to do it, but after tea t
lays, and after they had received advices *1
ind telegrams from all parts of the }
:ountry, that if they did not start Lord *
iuckville, the Irish vote would start.
Laughter] theu Lord SackviUe had J
ogo. It will bo an ugreeable thing in '
England, to Lord Salisbury, the Prime
Minister, to know that President Clcve- v
and's Administration deliberately a
weighed Lord Sackville against t
he Irish vote and started him. f
Applause.] I have another paper *
iere, speaking of conspiracies and t
wicked things?tho World, which I beieve
is counted u good Democratic or- I
;un. It is opposing Abrain Hewitt, and 1
his morning it reproduces the 'Moray <
utter that was forged eight years ago '
Lgainst the lamented President Gar livid f
ft hen he was the Kepublican candidate,
md now the World is belaboring Mr. I
Hewitt because he said it was a true let- 1
;er and aided in putting the forgery into v
rirculalion. That iB pretty amusing. ^
;Laughter and applause.] I did not ex- c
sect to live to pea the day when one sec- t
:ionof the Democratic party would want
o swear the responsibility of the Morey r
etter upon the other. When the Dem- ^
)crats all get to exposing cach other that ?
nill be a terrible day. [Great applause.] ?
[f they do that the Republicans would *
lot need to have stump speeches, or
miss meetings; the election would carry (
>n itself. The Democratic party never f
ias conducted the aU'airs of the country t
with Great Britain with dignity ?
>r with advantage to this country? t
lever. We owe to the Democratic party 1
md to its bad diplomacy tho loss of t
British Columbia. To the bad diplomacy i
md tho surrender of the Democratic c
aarty we owe the'reciprocity treaty of (
1854, in which we got about one article i
o forty as compared with the Canadians; r
lie reciprocity treaty which was thirtyline
degrees on one side, which was our
jpponents, and one degree on our side? ?re
owe that to them. Now, when Gen.
jrant was our President wo had the
most embarassing, the most trying, the
innut rluliniito nnualtnn in (liu urrwld (
to settle with Great Britain?the {
question of the Alabama claims,
rho Democratic party could uot have set- .
tlod those claims, but, gentlemen, Gen. 1
Girant'sadministration settled thcrn with I
peace between both countries, and with ,
the mutual respect of both countries. ,
rho Democratic party, in the first place,
has blustered with Great Britaiu and ]
then surrendered. The Republican party
never blustered aud has never had any- '
thing to surrender. [Great applause.] j
Mother and Duiightar llurned.
Wichita, Kans., Nov. 1.?While Mrs. ;
Sallie Sieble was burning brush near
this city yesterday, her clothing caught
fire. Her little daughter ran to her and
her dress also took lire. Both were ;
fatally burned.
"Diuilol Uooue" To-n'lght. ]
Peck & Fureman's "Daniel Boone, or
On the Trail," will bo presented at the
Opwra House this evening. It is an
unique play given by an unique com
pany, and carries its own brass band and 1
orchestra. The companv wfll give a
parade at 11:30 a. m. to-day. The procession
will start from the Opera House
and go up Market to Tenth, down Tenth
to Main, down Main to Sixteenth, up
Sixteenth to Market, down Market to
Twenty-first, down Twenty-first to Main,
down Main to Twenty-fourth, up Twenty-fourth
to Chanliue, up Chapline to
Twenty-second, down Twenty-second to
Market, up Market to Sixteenth, out Six
.1. ... W.wwl
It-UIHU W IIUUU, UJ? ?WU Ml X'lilCVUIrU,
down Fifteenth to Eolf, up KuiT to
Fourteenth, down Fourteenth to the
Opera House.
Committed to Jnll.
Tuesday evening one of the visitors
from Pittsburgh named Charles Hoffman
while passing down Main street
noticed a horse and buggy standing in
front of Mansfield's saloon. Georgo
Majors, who had hired the vehicle, was
in the saloon, and when he caiue out his
t(luipi,ueu wua K,,uu* nuurouu uuu
taken it, and he was not satisfied with
enjoying a ride, but attempted to sell
the outfit at several placet*. Yesterday
tho horse and buggy were found in Bella!
re, the former much damaged and the
latter jaded from over driving. Hollman
was arrested by Officer Uuu lap and
taken before Squire Ahkle, who sent
him to jail in default of $1,000 bail.
Iter. Dr. Cuililnc Here.
Ti,n r\.r^n. ?>.<> vA?
York Conference, appointed to the pastorate
of the Fourth Street M. K. church
of this city, in place of that popular man,
the Rev. Dr. Randolph, transferred to
the Conference from which Dr. Calling
comes, and stationed at ButTalo, arrived
in the city last evening. To-night the
members of the church intend ^iviug
him a hearty welcome and reception at
the church, to which they invite the
people of all denominations.
TnE largest selections of Carpets at
prices away under any house in the State.
Stone & Thomas.
Attend tho ball of the Windsor Ath*
letic Society at Teutonia hall this
evening.
FOR WOKK1NGMEN.
Do tliejr want a U*pr??entative with aueh a I
ltfcord?
Lut Evening'! Newt UUer.
It may not be generally known among
the workingmon of this county that Mr.
A. D. Garden, one of 1he Democratic
candidates for the Legislature, and who
is posing as the warm and earnest friend
of the workingman, voted for the passage
of the miners' bill, which was
known as Senate Bill No. 130, "A bill to
regulate the working, ventilation and
drainage of coal mines in this State, to
provide for the appointment of mine inspectors,
and to repeal chapter 70 of the
acts of 1883," which measure contained
the iniquitous conspiracy clause.
The title of the bill conveys tbe im*
pression that it is a very harmless meas- i
ure, not only that, but that it is wholly (
for tbe good and lasting welfare of the
nmu wno worjcs id me mines, oomeoi J
its provisions are beneficial to the miners, 1
but the conspiracy clause destroys what J
benefits it insures to them. On page 580 *
of the journal of the House of Delegates 1
will be found the full vote on the j)as- 1
sage of the bill, and among those voting 3
"aye" was Mr. A. D. Garden, of Ohio I
county. Thoso absent on leave and not J
voting were Messrs. N. E. Whitakerand I
J. J. Woods. This is a matter of record f
and not mere assertion. J
Now for the conspiracy clause, for f
which Mr. Garden voted, and which ?
tho Democratic Legislature made a part c
A tho laws ot the State. It will be *
found under the head of Chapter 50 of f
the Acts of the Legislature, page 168, 1
jection 14. The clause reads: "Nor '
ihall any person or persons or corobi- '
lotion of persons by force, threats, v
uenuce or intimidation of any kind, 11
prevent or attempt to prevent from ?
vorking in or about any mine, any per- J1
ion or persons who have the lawful 11
ight to work in or about tho same and J4
vTjo desires to work."
That was what Mr. Garden voted for M
ind he now claims to be the special and P
'articular friend of the workingman and **
be zealous guardian of bis interests. P
The penalty attached for auy violation c]
if the foregoing provisions will be found tl
n page 170 of the acts of 1887; it makes the CJ
crime" a misdemeanor and, such person, J*
he act says, "upon conviction, snail be ?
mnished by a fine of not less than $10 nor a
uore than $100. In default of payment t]
if such line and costs, for the space of tl
en days, the defendant may, in the
liscretion of the court, be imprisoned in
he county jail for a period not exceed- c
ng three months."
And this was what Mr. Garden voted
[>r, ami who now says he is the very dear
riend of the laboring man. n
Several miners in the Kanawha region "
I'ere arrested under the provision of the j
ct, but popular clamor was so great and
he indignation of the community so "
>rououneed that the prosecuting wit- tl
U'tss failed to annear on thi* dav net for o<
he trial and the miners were discharged. 0
Now let the workingman and the la- tl
>orer consider what the Kepublican t<
>arty, through its platform, adopted in \\
Charleston at the State convention of c
Inguat 22,1888. pledges itself to per- ei
orm. In regard to thw bill it save: tc
"Whereas, Tho passagoof the Miners' u
>111 by the Democratic Legislature of
887, containing the conspiracy feature, tl
rus a direct blow at organized labor,and tl
vaa passed with tho design and purpose h
>f overawing those who are connected t<
.1 rn.?i,..u .
"Jtoolvcd, That wo pledge Tour party to p
opeal bo much of Chapter 00, of the tl
lets of 1887, as refers to conspiracy, and r,
ilso provide that the inspector shall bo Cl
i practical miner instead of a civil eugi- p
leer, as is now required by law." d
Isn't that plaiu enough? A.ud Mr. 0
Jarden, the "special and particular t|
rieud of the workwoman," voted for p
hat very measure which tho Republi:au
party, through its representatives in
he Legislature, is pledged to repeal.
Ch'ere is food for reflection in these state- Y
nents for the workingman. They are
ncontrovertible facts, and not delusive,
lap-trap, unsupported assertions. Mr. "
harden, "the zealous guardian of tho ^
nteresta of the workingman," is on
ecord. He cannot go behind it. u
0 + ii
T11E HUh MHET1AU ti
riio Ilncm on the State Fair Gronod Fin- |
UUeri Yesterday.
Tho two days' fall raco meeting on tlie J
.rack of tho West Virginia State Fair e
uid Exposition Association camo to n e
:lose shortly before six o'clock lasteven- J
ng. There was a larger crowd in at- j
tendance than on the day before, and it c
was their privilege to witness two warm- a
ly gonteBtcd races. The first event on J
Lue card was a pace for the 2:20 class, *
with four nominations, all of which ?
came to the score. The second heat was ,
about the liveliest and most interesting J
af tho race. The summary is as follows: ,
ludso Lynch 113 4 1
Excelsior ^3 2 1 1 J
Black Hurry 4 8 2 2 3]
LJnclo Silo. 2 4 3 3 4 t
Time?2:30K: 2:27)$; 2:31; 2:30}$; 2:31J<. j
The second race was a 2:20 class trot, t
This was also a five beat race and warm- 1
ly contested. By the time the last heat
was finished it had grown so dark tho
colors could scarcely he distinguished.
Hie summary is as follows: ,
Frank P 12 2 11,
Hurry Mlduight 2 112 2 2
Hob 3 6 3 3 3c
loo Hooper 4 4 5 dli.
Uraudxuotbcr - 5 3 4 dii. c
Time?2.3UK, 2:33tf. 2:32.2:34,2:35. t
Th? purses were $200 each. This c
meeting was an enterprise gotten up bv e
a few privato individuals not so much i
for tho purpose of making money as to t
afford some sport for themselves and <
irienus auu any omens mm uugui. ueeiru j
to attend. The meeting has been ]
enough of a success to demonstrate that i
if it had been given at any time but on t
the eve of an exciting Presidential electing
and been a little more judiciously
talked up, it would have been a good
paying enterprise. t
A Nnwr Church Organ. *
The St. John's German Independent *
Protestant Church, at the corner of j
Market and Seventeenth streets, of which <
Rev. William Ulfert is pastor, has pur- i
chased a new pipeorean from Roosevelt,
the famous New York manufacturer.
Professor Miller, sent out to set up the
instrument, has been hero for two or c
three weeks and has the organ about f
ready to turn over to the congregation.
The opening recital will probably take
filace In about two weeks from now. The
rame work of this new organ is the same
as that that enclosed the old organ, but
the interior?pipes, reeds, couplings and
all?is new. The organ is guaranteed by
the manufacturer to be the best and
most complete in the city, next to the <
one in the Cathedral, whfoh was put in '
by the same manufacturer two or tbreo '
years ago. '
Cnrdinnl CJibbon* Coming to Wheeling. '
The Catholics of this vicinity are beginning
to anticipate with great pleasure
a visit that Iiis Eminence Cardinal Gib* J
bon? is to pay the city toward the latter '
part of this month. He will come hero
for the special purpose of delivering a
lecture for the benefit of tTie Church of !
the Irnmacculate Conception. It will be
delivered at the Cathedral, and it Is nafe
to predict that that large edifice will bo
crowded to the very doors on that otvn-,
inn fill i*i?nu r.tln.r than Put liriltnu will
bo anxious to sec and hear this digtinguiahed
prelate who has been so honored
by the head of the church, and
whose fame for culture and learning la
ao wide snrenH
CAPT. ABU Ml
A Rhode Island Searcher for It is
Partially Successful.
HE FINDS BURIED WEALTH
And While it is not Captain Kldd'e
Treasure it was Hidden by a
Pirate?A Story which Heads
Like a Romance.
Providence, R. I., Nov. 1.?James If.
Eddy, who has been digging for Captaip
Kidd's treasurer, and who turned up in
ron kettle full of Spanish silver coins
m the beach adjoining his farm opposite
tho summer resort Westport, ai ived
home in Johnston yesterday with
lis wealth. He denies tuas his grandather
ever had anything to do with plates
or that his father ever told him of
he buried treasure. He said that two
rears ago he became the possessor of a
>iece of parchment that apparently had
icrved as a drum head, and which had
>een converted into a chart purporting
o desciibe the location of three lots ol
?...i ..I..,.i.
iuucu onvcr buuuwci ?aiuauico
>idden by a pirate many years ugo. The
ines were drawn as though with a sharpnod
stick. On the chart were
hree points designating the burial
tlaces of the wealth. The start g
place was a rock on Horse
feck Point a wild piece of land.
Vhen this parchment was found, Eddy
nib confident it waa a va'uable docuaent.
He determined that no one
hould know of his plans, and without
mparting a hint of what he wan about,
ie begau operations at the place indicate!.
He readily found the rock, but his
ibors during the summer of 1887
rere not regarded. During the
H?t summer ho continued his laore.
He proceeded cautiously and
fttientlv and worked his way in the
Qurae directed and last Monday made
be discovery. He declares it will be an
isy matter to And the balance of tho
ealth. The dates on the silver range
oin 1760 to 1851, showing that it is not
part of Capt. Kldd'n long sought
reusure. Mr. Eddy will not tell his
leory, bat says it is a pirate treasure.
HOIVII STRIKES UEBJUJiV.
oinment on tho Hackvlllo Inoldont and
Our rrciideutiiil VmnpalK"*
Berlin, Nov. 1.?The National Zcilung%
sferring to tho Sackvillo matter, gays:
Tho frivolity with which international
ifficulties are provoked by political
lotions in the United States in order
iat one party may snap up a few thouind
votes from the other, is especially
vident in the Sackvillo affair. After
le Republicans had set a trap in order
> catch the strikingly harmless Engsli
Minister and to discredit Mr.
leveland as a candidate of tho forigner,
Mr. Cleveland himself is trying
> cross this manouvre by an exaggera?d
severity against tho iiritish Envoy.
"This conduct appears comical from
le fact that Cleveland does not leave
lie British Government in doubt as to
is aim. Tbo rage of party newspapers,
>o, against Lord Sackville, is mere affec
ition. It is a peculiar characteristic of
'residential campaigns now-a-days that
ley are carried on pretty quietly and
espectably so far as home relations aro
Diicerned, but that they continue to
rovoke unpleasantness and noisy indents
with foreign countries. This kind
f thing is scarcely calculated to raise
tie reputation of the trans-Atlantic Iieublic."
CLEVELAND'S BLUSTER
Chut ! Thought Over the Way?It was
Only a Campaign Trick.
London, Nov. 1.?The Globe says:
Unhappy for America in one sense,
appily in another, tho character of
ministerial and journalistic bluster durng
an election is comprehended by poliicians
of the saner sort better even
han among the best informed persons
icro. It is understood as a portion of a
rent suam, wuicu eyeryuuuy ihicb
hrough, but in which, nevertheless,
iverybouy affects to believe. Whiehver
party scolds England the loudest
rill win. Lord Salisbury preserved
Dngland's dignity by not indulging Mr.
Javard's desire to hurry over whut is
inly a niece of election strategy. As far
a England is concerned, the. matter is
>ver. Our only cause of shame is that
hose we call cousins are capable of such
hort sighted folly. Both of the leaders
thosen work upon whatever antiSnglish
feeling exists and bid for it by
lompetition and bluster. If Mr. Cleveand
is re-elected it will be as a FresU
lent whose Secretary of State sent tho
British Minister his passports and
mapped his flHgere in the face of Downng
Street. It will be a perilous characer
ho will have earned, becauso it will
lavo to be maintained."
A D!dguat?<! MritUher.
London, Nov. 1.?-The&. James Gazette,
eferring to tho action of the United
>tat?s Government in the case of Lord
tackvillo, says: "It would bo most
creditable to English good senso if Secet&ry
Bayard's insolence is treated with
contempt. Tho American eaele is a ,
icreechln'?let him screech. We are
lot exactly prepared to send iron clads
o Long Island because Mr. Bayard is
mtrageously offensive. Respectable
Americans, who stand in neither with
fir. Cleveland nor Mr. Harrison, are
learly as much disgusted with the affair
is Englishmen are.
King Georcn'it Annivernury.
Atiiens, Nov. 1.?The festivities yeserday
in honor of the 25th anniversary
>f King George's accession to the
hrone were carried out on a grand
icale. Tho weather was splendid. The
>nilding8 of the city w6re profusely dectruted
and the streets were thronged
vith visitors.
Exhibitor* fnka Notice.
Paris, Nov. L?M. Le Grand, Minister
>! Commerce, has informed the Cabinet
hat the expenses of exhibitors in the
exposition of 1888, will bo less than they
were in the exposition of 1878. The
siffcl tower built in connection with the
exposition will bo finished in Jiinuurv.
CnriUunl Nowiunn Ended.
London, Nov. 1.?The illness of Carlinal
Newman is now reported to bo
rery seriou*. He fell down, through
weakness, while walking in his resi*
lence recently, and knocked his head
jgainat the wait.
A Klug Dying.
Tub Hague, Nov. 1.?Condition of tlio
King of the At berlands bus grown
woree, and ia declared to be critical.
hyrup of t If*
la nature's own true laxative. It {a the
moat canity taken, and the nioiit ollectivo
remedy known to eleantm tlie eyHtem
when bilioiiH or costive; to dfcgel headache*,
colda, and fevera; to run- habituhI
conatipation, indigestion, pdea, etc.
Manufactured only by the California Fig
fcjyrup Company, San Francisco, OaU
Sold by Logan & Co., Anton P. He88. K.
B. Burt and C. Mcnkemeller. At Beliai.,
i ?? * '

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