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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, May 21, 1891, Image 1

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rsMUSriED irriTHT "I. TQ32 uii...
Ti3 Birth of a Powerful Now Pollt- j
ical Party at Cincinnati.
By a "Wonderful Exhibition of Lung 1
Power in Music Hall.
J! yELL1NG MilSS OF f ITyj
Adopts a Wonderfully Constructed i
and Decldcdly Variegated Plutfbrm. I
Ignatius Donnelly Says tile Day's
Work will Affect the Politics of the
Country lbr the Xcxt Fifty Years.1
gome licinnrkable Scenes?A Spilt
/w.ira on the Prohibition Question
Before tlx-' Purty la an Hour Old.
The "Peoplo's Party" is the Xomo j
Decided On.
Cincinnati, 0., May 20.?A political |
pant was born into the world to-day.
It is the literal truth to state that no
more wonderful exhibition of lung power
at a natal event was ever heard than
jr. Cincinnati MuslcIIall this afternoon.
}"rom the moment in the morning when
the great gathering of /armors and wage
workers voted eagerly lor making a national
executive committee a part
of the programme, tha result
was to a certain extent fore?.'.'10.
All doubt was removod in ten
seconds when, toward evening, after
scenes of almos t unprecedented turmoil,
the iri -h, clear countcuanco of Ignatius
Jii'tineUy, of Minnesota, Chairman of
tiie (Vmimitteo on Resolutions, beamed
from the rostrum upon the struggling,
veiling mass of humanity in the convention,
and with a dignity befitting
his words announced that the
committee had become a unit for
surfing a third party in the Nation
without another instant's delay. It was
marvellous to see tho etl'ect on delegates
sii'i spectators alike. Fatigue, forebodings,
ijunrrels vnniehod as if struck by
lightning. Breathless and hushed the
listening hundreds waited as Donnelly
continued earnestly: "Wo think we
have performed a work that will affect
tiie noiitics of this country for the next
liflv years."
l'hiil was enough. The audience could
contain itself no longer, but with dynamite
force exploded in a terrific thunder
oi applause.
.1 sensational feature of the proceeding
following Donnelly's announce
came after tliu platform propor
had been adopted. A Cnlifornian
Buiiiod C. W. Millor endeavored "to
thrust before the convention a resolution
pledging the new party to the prohibition
cause. The convention would
not listen to such a resolution at such
an early stage of the new party and it
uas promptly tired.
To-night it is reported that many
members of the National Reform organization
bail withdrawn from tho pnrty
bttause of the defeat of tho resolution.
ItieNuff Vurty in Horn AmldfttTurlmlent
Hronc#?Tlio Platform.
CtsavjfATi, Onto, May 20.?When tho
convention began to-days proceedings,
there ma a great doal of anxioty oxpresicd
as to the platform. In the contention
Gon. Weaver, Jerry Simpson,
anil others strongly opposed to tho third
party idea, were not to he seen; they
were stubbornly laboring with the Committee
on l'latform.
The session was opened by prayer by
Rev. Gilbert DeLamatyr, tho Greenback
Ex-Congressman. Reports from tho
moral committees now helped to kill
time, pending exciting developments
expected when the Committee on Platform
ivos ready to roport.
CliairmanPower, of the Arrangements
Committee, pathetically announced ho
lad received but $3U and expended $365.
A collection was taken up, and famldat
the clunk of dimes, the chairman joyrally
announced two whole five dollar
lulls had beon donated, while a tennor
cameflonting down from Kansas.
Jesse lluri>er, a Greenbacker from
Illinois, began to tell stories, but was
ehut nifby th<> report of the Credentials
Ci'inmittee. The total numbor of debates
to 1,417.
V tn.i? i ft -t *m _
iiuiwcu v?rover, 01 >y laconsm, >
trea!c I a terrific uproar at this point by |
Handing up on his chair, and swinging
his arms like a wind-mill and Starting a
oarimsne in opposition to a third party, i
Veils of "shut up," "ait down,' etc.,
nail no etiect, until a eerpcnnt-nt-arms
O'i/wt tin' ninn from Wisconsin and :
innuad him down into his chair. I
Mrs. Helen lioucar, of Indiana, plead
, 1 nited States Senator Poffer then was
ljtri?luf?l as permanent chairman.
said the convention was divided on
hit matter, but thanks to God they
t"Tu united on this?that tho money 1
r 'Wer must be doposod. Let thorn only
""I1 in the middle of tho road. In conJ
-i n Mr. Pallor mid ho did not dolngalls,
but the men and women of
Was did.
\i.? . ? - - -
Jianoa Todd, of Chicago, predated
tho Senator with a boquet.
'I' fo a scene occurred Bimply impoB''Me
iu any other political gathering.
Au<: ro't delegate from South Carolina
i-t' 1 to have his fare paid home, adding
"if reason why many other colored men
' re not present, waa that they were
i : lie added, aa ho eyed the almost
' l"y liats that were "being passed
"juiul, it whs Weii they were not presHo
was handed a lot of small1
nee collected and retired. |
;"!l,r ii discussion, tho five minute
''I'M udopted.
?neo-.ssary to apply the previous
j'-'-'ion k:ij! before a vote could be ob1
' B the report of tho Committee
"I'l.-r of business, then it went
,r, 'sh like n cannon ball, eliciting the
applause. One man shouted
. ' it aenm ?i i,ird party, as it provided
-*itiunal Committee.
,A" :i pandemonium broke loose, hats
flying through the air, amidst
41? letter opened up hii powerful
lungs and declared tho convention adjourned
till 2 p. in.
Mrs. tiougar, in hor speech, denounced
a banquet to be'held to-night,
declaring that the brewers were backing
that project.
When the' convention reassembled,
several letters were rend against a third
party, one from L. L. Polk, causing a
breeze. Ignatius Donnelly, chairman of
the Committee on Resolutions, then set
the convention on fire by saying tho
Committee on Platform was unlit for
the organization of a third party. Ho
said there were only two alternatives,
cither ignore a third party or divide the
friends of reform.
He gave way to Mr. Schilling, of Wisconsin,
who read tho platform.
The committee on resolutions submitted
the platform agreed upon. It states
that thuktime lias arrived for what
should be known as the Foopl'e Party of
America; the platforms ot St. Louis,
Ocala, Fla., and Omaha aro endorsed.
Thoso platforms presented by industrial
organizations demand the abolition of
National Hanks; demand free and unlimited
coinage of silver; the passage of
laws prohibiting alien ownership of
land; government control of means
of communication and transportation;
tho election of President and
Bimatora by a direct voto of the pooplo.
This committeo further resolvds:
That we urge united action at tho conference
called for February 22,1802, by
tho leading reform organizations; Hint
a national central committee bo' appointed
by thiij conference, to bo composed
of thrco members from each
State; that this central committee shall
represent this body at the national conference
in 1802, and unito with ail reform
organizations thero assembled. If
no satisfactory arrangement can be effected,
this committee shall call a
national convention not later than Juno
1,1802, for tho purpose of nominating
; candidates for l'rcsidont and Vico President.
Also tluit the members of tho
central committoo for each State can
conduct an activo political agitation iu
their respective States.
Several resolutions, not a part of the
platform, wore presented. They favofed
eight hours a flay, and condemned the
action of tho World's Fair in regard to
low wages.
The reading of each plank was loudly
cheered, as was the name "People's
Party of theUnitod States."
Ono minor plonk, recommending universal
suffrage, was receivcil in a chilly
way. Tho plank demanding treasury
notes to pay soldiers equivalent to coin,
was received rather unfavorably, but it
was stated that it was tho idea of tho
only soldier on tho cominitteoAfter
this had been explained a wild
yoll of exultation over the platform
arose from a Texan, and the colorod delegate
echoed it, and the convention went
wild, ending tho session in a storm of
cheers, and. singing "Good bye, old parties,
Tho following are among tho National
New York?Jacob H. Studcr, Joel J.
Ohio?HugoPreyer, J. 0. H. Cobb, H.
F. Barnes.
Pennsylvania?R. A. Thompson, F.
R. Agnew, Lewis Edwards.
Wost Virginia?Luther C. Shinn,
George W. Hammont, Thomas C. Keeny.
Tlio Joy of a Pennsylvania Man Is Likely to
Cause Ills Death.
Philadelphia, pa., .May 2U.?A queer
caso has Just attracted tho attention of
the doctors hero, that of John Dorlinger,
a prosperous farmer of Wrightstown,
Bucks county. Dorlinger is
laughing himself thin and to death, and,
in addition, it is believed he is fast
losing his reason. Threo months ago
ho weighed 175 pounds, but now Go
weighs 110 pounds, and fears are felt for
the worst. Tho old axjom is laugh and
grow fat, but in this case it is laugh and
get thin. Becently the Philadelphia &
Heading railroad oxtonded its lino
through Dorlingor's farm. He was so
delighted when the first train, March 1,
passed through, that ho began to laugh.
Ho has been laughing over since, and
tho doctors must stop him or ho will
die. p
The Charleston Not Heard From.
Wasuixqton, D. C., May 20.?Tho
Charleston has been three days at sea
Bines leaving Acapulco, and not a word
oi her movomonts hag reached tho State
Department. She should reach Panama
to-morrow night, unless sho meets the
Itata in tho meanwhile. Secretary
Trocy said to-night that American interests
at Iqique would not suffer, as tho
Americans occupied a strictly neutral
Female Badgers Caught.
New Yokk, May 20.?Mary Williams,
" 1 *1! Ol
alias 3iary nionroe, uuu -mtu cnun, mu
of the slickest badger and confidence
women in the city, wore arrosted early
this moining charged with robbing
Charles Edgar, a drummer from Chicago,
of twelvo dollars. Tho women wcro
arraigned in Police Court several hours
afterwards, but as Edgar failed to appear
they wore discharged.
Letter-Carrier*' Statue to S. S. Cox.
New York, May 20.?Tho Board of
Aldermon unanimously adopted a resolution
granting the letter-carriers of the
United States permission to erect a
statue to tho memory of tho lato Samuel
S. Cox, Membor of Congress, nt the
junction of Astor Placo and Eighth
lllff Lumber Jr'lre.
Houston, Tex., May 20.?Firo this
afternoon destroyed the lurnbor mill of
the Phamix Lumber Company. Loss,
$100,000; insurance, $40,000. In addition
tho mill of fribble Co. anil
seven stores and thirty cottages wero
consumed. Loss unknown.
A Fatal Full.
Titus ville, Pa.? May 20.?This oven'
ing Mrs. Ann McBrido,agod 65, motherin-law
of Conductor J. Carroll, of the W.
N. Y. & P. Railroad, fell down cellar
stairs at Carroll's rosidcnce, West Walnut
street. She died in two minutes.
National Lutherans Meet.
St. Louis, May 20.?The National English
Evangolical Lutheran conference
openod here to-day. Tho conference
meets every 3 years and some important
1 questions are to be passed upon.
The Governor's Enemies Determined
to Defeat His Obanoo.
Was Not Based on a Ihct, at Least that
is What Knowiuir Ones Say?The
Democratic Situation In Ohio Grotve
Desperate-?The latest Gossip.
Columbus, 0., May 20.?The Democratic
opponents of Govornor Campbell
have not by any means laid down thcii
arms. Indeed tho onslaught led by
John H. McLean and Lawrence T. Neal
is increasing in bitterness each day and
promises to become one oI tho most
sanguinary political coutcts of its character
within tho political history
of tho State. Tho report thai
Lawrence T. Neal had drawn out of the
light was far from true, although il
comes from a reliable source that thorc
were negotiations between the Chillicothe
statesman and the governor with
that end in view. Whatever overtures
were made, however, proved fruitless,
and in tiro language of tho times, Mr.
Neal mav corrcctlv bo regarded
as "Btill in it." 'i'he Neal-McLean
combination have established an
elaborate literary bureau, and have old
time organizers visiting "tho boys"
throughout tlio State. Colonel fcim
Donovan, who has achieved considerable
notoriety as a political missionary,
has been engaged bv tho combination
and is at present mating a tour of tho
State. Sevoral politicians of similar
for liko missions olid uro working
at various points against
Campbell. Mr. S. E. Jonnson,
McLean's Washington ^orrcsponilent,
caino on here a few days ago, and is
in charge of the bureau with headquarters
at the Neil House. The work of
defeating Campbell has been sifted
down into a still hunt, and while the
Enquirer is publishing interviews from
prominent members of tho party who
have arrayed themselves either for or
against tlio Governor, the combination
is getting in its work among those who
are either on the fence or inclined
toward Campbell.
Tho indications are that Mr. Xeal
may overrcach himself in his fight
agiunst Campbell, as there is a schcmo
on foot to down him in a manner least
expected, if tho opportunity is presented
at tho proper time. Tho Campbell
men, who tcel confident of the Governor's
renomination, intended to
liavo revenge. In tho ovent that
Campbell is renominated they will
vigorously oppose "tho proposition
to have tho Stato convention endorse
Neal for tins United States .Senate.
Tho Neal men have labored under the
delusion that should their leader fall
"short of tho gubernatorial nomination,
a airt\nrt a?\nf?tY\?\T\f Wftuld Knv'P
been worked up for liim that after bit
defeat in the convention, or withdrawal
before that event, a rcsolusion endorsing
him for thoSonato would go through
with a great hurrah.
IIo Is a Candidate for Lieiitonant Govcrnoi
and Not for Statu Trenfturor.
Columbus, 0., May 20.?The friends ol
Genoral Harris, of 1'roblo county, take
exception to tho systematic misrepresentations
circulated to the
effect that ho is a candidate
for State Treasurer on the Bepublican
tickot. These misrepresentations
havo placed General Harris in a false t>0"Mnn
nnlv on inv nc lin liimunlt ic
concerned, but as regards the gontlomon
who uro candidates for the Treasury
ship. General Harris is a caudidato fot
Lieutenant Governor, and for thai
Ohio WiU llnvo n Suite Ticket.
CiNOtxNATi, 0., May 20.?The Ohic
delegation in tho National Union Conference
held an adjourned meeting to
day, and an address to be presented tc
the people of that Stato was read and
adopted. It provides for a Stato convention
to nominate candidates, and
recommends that local tlekots be
placed in nomination in nil tho couu
Tlie K. of I.. Witt Continue tho Htrlko SlJ
Week*?Men Flocking to Work.
Scottdaix, Pa., May 20.?The Knights
of Labor convention here has resolvod
to continue tho strike six weeks longer
Tho operators refused to confer wilt
committee, stating tho sliding coal
scale is tho only ono they will accopt
and tho men must return or be locked
out. The operators report an increase
of 1,000 men at their works during the
past week.
A split lias occurred between the
TTnfrvh+a nf T.nhnp niul TInitod Minr
Workers over tho refusal of tiio fonnei
to allow an equal representation in the
convention. As a result an order has
been issued by tho United Mine Workers'
officials calling upon their members
to return to work. large numbers ol
men have gono back to work to-day, and
bv the first of next week it is thought
all tho United Mine Workers will lmvc
returned to the mines, thus breaking
the strike,
Postolllco Iiobbcd.
Coffkvvili.*, Kas., May 20.?The postoffice
here was burglarized Monday
night. About $500 in stamps and the
samo amount in money, all the registered
letters and tho money order bookf
were stolen. No clue to the robbers.
Killed by Indium.
Clifton, Akiz., Jlay 20,?Tho report if
confirmed that Nat. Whittle, a miller or
Blue Canon, has been killed by Indians.
The Indians wero in ambush closo tt
his houso and shot him twico through
the body. The Indians are headed east
towards New Mexico.
8tenm?hi|i Now*.
Nsw York, May 20.?Arrived?Steamoi
City of l'aris and Wyoming, from Liverpool;
State of Nebraska, from Glasgow.
Tho Wyoming is aground in tho Swash
channel, and n schooner, E. J. Hamilton,
laden with lumber, is ashore at Scndy
Train the Alleglieulei to the SOilonrl?
Great Damage Done?Many Live* Loit,
Chicago, Ind., May 20.?A sovere olectric
storm, accompanied by rains
and high winds, pasted over this
city this evening. The atorm
' "was general and raged from the Allegheny
to the Missouri river and
, westward. Telegraph eervice was interrupted;
iu Michigan and Missouri
' the wind in some sections ati
taining tho proportion of a hurricane,
doing groat damage to property,
and probably causing loss of lifo. In
most of the Western States the rain was
neoded and will greatly benefit crops.
1 At Mcxico, Missouri, a tornado killed
. a dozen people.
Joseph Kendall's house and barn were
' blown down, Kendall having a narrow
i escape. James Ballard's house was
blown down. Thore was a mowing machine
carried about 100 yards and
' literally torn to shreds. An iron roller,
- weiffliine 1.200 Bounds, was Dickcd up
an<l broken to pieces. A'calf was
; lifted and carried a quarter of
[ u mile, six horses killed and
' chickens plucked clean of feathers. The
> cyclone passed to the east carrying dei
struction with it. There is no
doubt croat destruction of property
and life has occurred further
east. Great trees were taken up by tho
roots or broken off. The scene at these
places is torrible in the extreme.
Mr. Morris was standing by his
houso holding his baby when
tho cyclone struck him, flashing
the child a hundred yards
away against a tree. Ho found his family
scattered in every direction. Tho
width of tho cyclono was 300 yards and
about twelve miles long.
A Dostruotivo Storm.
St. ]/>cis, May 20?Additional particulars
just received of tho terrific hail
storm near Gainesville, Tox., are to
the effect that the section damaged is
about fifty miles in length and from
threo to five miles in width. The farmers
have all lost their entire possessions.
Tho crops were destroyed, and houses,
fences and orchards were laid waste by
the wind in every locality visited by the
storm. The total loss will reach lialf a
Currant 13(in1icn nn<l tho Fruit Covered
with Minute Insect*. )
Bloomikgtos, III., May 20.?Tho currant
bushes in this vicinity are infectod
by a now and peculiar insect, which,
covers almost complotely tho green
fruits, and whoso poisonous qualities
have occasioned much excitement.
A child of Mr. Ed Moll, of this city,
died last night, the doctors declare,
from eating the parasite-infected green
currants. The child died in tho most
intenso agony, suffering as if afiectod
with rabies. Two other children are
: low from the same cause. Many people
are ridding thoir gardens of all currant
The Funerals of tho Doad to Take I'lnco
To-Dny?Bodle. MUslng.
Takbvtown, N.Y., May 20.?Little remains
to tell tho tale of the explosion
yesterday, which killed eighteen persons
and horribly wounded twenty
. others. Travql is going on as usual,
ana tno wounuea aro noing iainy.
The funerals of the dead will take placc
to-morrow, and tho inquest Monday.
The coroner still believes five bodies are
in the river, which is being dragged, as
fivo numbers of so manv Italians have
not bocn checkod off the books ot' tho
company. Two mon who wero fishing
ou the lianks of the rivor are reported
iu having been blown into the river.
destitute: Hebrews;
England Becoming Alarmed nt the Inva*
?lnn?Shipping Tliem to America.
London, May 20.?England is becoming
so alarmed at the oxodus of destituto
Hebrews from Bussia, who are coming
into Great Britain, that tho movement
is termed "tho Hebrew invasion of England."
Tho Ewninj A'eun warns the
authorities that it tho movomont is not
checked there will grow up an antiHobrew
movement in England in comparison
with which the New Orleans
affair will be small. On tho other hand,
. tho manager of an institution for tho
reception of Hebrews arriving, assorts
that tho actually destitute does not oxceod
twenty per week, most of whom
1 aro shipped to Chicago, New York and
. other American cities. Reliable figures
, show 600 destitute Hebrews arecaptured
, upon their arrival here by "sweaters,"
and work for "sweating" tailors at the
> lowest possible wages, barely sufficient
[ to keep soul and body together. It is
, also shown that systematic procuration
exists in regard to the young Hebrew
1 girls, and a society has been organized
to protect them.
Ex-Queen Nntollo'i Popularity.
Buda Pest it, May 20.?Dispatches
1 from Semlin, Hungary, state that Queen
iMuniH! was receivcu mere wun great
; cntluisiasrn. Many of the leading ladies
i of Soinlin visited nor at tho hotel, preI
sontcd bouquets, welcomed her to Hungary,
and expressed their sympathy.
. No Revolution Tet.
London, May 20.?A dispatch received
from Lisbon at noon to-day does cot
mention any disorders in that city.
Tho report circulated in tho United
States that a revolution had broken out
in Portugal is consequently not coilfirmed.
ffnlUiiff for Siberia.
London, May 20.?Thero aro 5,000
prisoners in Russia awaiting suitable
1 weathor for transportation to Siboria.
i They will be voluntarily accompanied
by their families.
I'eace for A Yenr.
Beiuin, May 20.?The Emperor yesterday
inspected the torpedo station at
Ebling. Jteplyins to an address lie said
lie could confidently hopa for peace "for
. the present, and even tor next yeltr.
Kentenced to Dentil.
Simla, May 20.?The Manipuris who
] killed Chief Commissioner Quintan by
1 thrusting spears through the body have
confessod and been sentenced to death.
V,.... .
v.. - ..
A Alan's S?cotit! JUetrotlml Ceremonies
Stopped by HU Arrctt.
New Yobt, May 20.?Josoph Hardy,
who claims to have an honorable discharge
from tlie British army, married
pretty Bertha Rova two years ago. An
hour after the ccremony his sister-inlaw,
Dora, asked him to change a $60
bill. Ho did not have anything but $50
bills himself, but said he woulastep out
to a neighboring store and get the
change. According to Miss Dora s story,
as told in the Yorkville Police Court
yesterday, he failed to return. She
said ho took with him, in addition to
her money, $450 belonging to his bride
and about $400 worth of iowclry and
Iia Tin/I nnllnptod ffftni
IUUADIO ITil'Wl UU uuu u?*<v>>v~
the wedding guests.
Hardy said tho women were jealous
and wished to get him into trouble. He
did not deny having left his bride
within on hour after thoy had been
married. He claimed, howover, to have
taken nothing with him but a profound
dislike for the family of hiB bride and
tho consciousness that ho had married
out of his sphere.
Ward detective Cuff testified that in
company with the deserted wife he called
Sunday night on Mrs. Newman, a
widow, who lives on Tenth avenue, and
found that Hardy was celobrating with
tho daughter of 'Mrs. Newman tne betrothal
ceremonies which, according to |
the German Hebrew custom, immediately
procedo tho marriage function.
"1 arrested him on thei spot and
rather spoiled his bigamous game,"
said the defective, "when Mrs. Newman
heard his deserted wifo's story sho
ordered him out of lier house and told
him never to darken lior door again.
Mother and daughter haS promised to
furnish Hardy with $800 immediately
alter the marriage, with which he said
ho would start a cigur storo."
Wednesday's Bnao Ball.
Chicago, May 20?Today'sgamo was
closely contested but the colts won.
Score: Chicago 8; Philadelphia IS;
earned 5 and 4 j errors 2 each; hits 10
and 16; pitchers?Hutchinson undGlensonj
Cincinnati, G., May 20.?No league
Cleveland, Ohio, May 20.?It was a
slugging match Irom start to finish today,
Dut the home team had the best of
it. Scoroi Cleveland 16; Boston 13.
Errors, 1 and 5. Hits, 10 and 13. Pitch- |
ers, Viau, Grtiber, Nichols and Getzein.
Earned, 4 and 1. Umpire, Poivors.
PiTTSBunGn, May 20.?The home team
won by timely batting. Scoro: Pittsburgh
8; Brooklyn 6. Errors, 4 and 3.
Hits, 10 and 6. Pitchers, Baldwin and
Caruthers. Earned, Pittsburgh 5. Umpire,
McQuade. _
Columbus Club Knocked Out#
Cincinnati, O., May 20.?Judge Maxwell
refused to grant the injunction
asked for by the Columbus base ball
club to prevont Charles Reillv from'playing
with the Pittsburg club, on the
ground that an injunction should not
do issued wnere aucquuiu rpwcuy m i
damages may bo had.
Boston, May 20.?Tho Beds met. The
Bostons mot defeat in a closo game today.
Scoro: Boston 1; St. Louis 2. I
Errors, 3 and 1. Hits, 3 and 8. Pitchers,
Haddock and Stivetts. Earned
runs, St. Louis 1. Umpire, Ferguson, j
Washington, D. C., May 20.?The1
Nationals becaino demoralized in the
fifth inning to-day and Louisville won.
.Score: Washington 6; Louisvillu 8. |
Errors, (! and 5. Hits, 6 and 13. Pitchers,
Miller and Ehret. Earned runs,
Louisville 4. Umpire, Matthoivs. . !
lui.TisionB, Md., May 20.?Tho Columbus
had no business with Cunningham
to-day. Score: Baltimore4; Columbus
2. Krrors, 4 and 3. Hits, 0 and 1.
Pitchers, Cunningham and Know. Umpire,
Philadelphia, Pa., May 20.?Cincinnati
won to-day by fortunate bunching
of hits in tfio first innings. Scoro:
Athlotic, 1; Cincinnati 3. Errors, 2 and
1. Hits, 5 and 0. Earned, Cincinnati
1. Pitchers, Weyhing and Crane. Uiu-1
plro, Kerius.
Cliicngo IUicch.
Chicago, May 20.?The gates of Ed. I
Corrigan's now track wore thrown open
to tho public to-day. It was the opening
day of tho Chicago Racing Associa
tion's regulur spring mooting, lhe
weathor was cloudy and threatening.
The featuro was tho Chicago Derby for
3-vear-oIds, $10 entrnnce, $59 to start,
with $2,509 added, one and one-quartor
miles. Summary: First race, 6 furlongs,
Outlook won. Time, 1:17. Second
raco, five-eighths of a inilo, Jim Murphy
won. Timo, 1:94J.
Louisville Itacu*.
Louisville, Ky., Hay 20.?Racing at
Churchill Downs to-day was in a sea of
mud and the last two events in pouring
rain. First raco?mile and seventy
yards; L. II. won; tiino 1:55J. Second
raco?five furlongs; Grandma won; timo
1:0S}. Third race?milo and a quarter;
Miss" Hawkins won; timo 2:18}. Fourth
raco?half mile; Morrissey won: timo
54. Fifth raco?one milo and an eighth;
Vallerawon; timo 2:02 J.
Ail ??u oir.
New Orleans, La., May 20.?In tho
Bowen-Myers fight, the referee has decided
ail bets off, owing to fouls; purse
to be divided equally. The referee decided
that Myers had fouled Bowcn.
'Tho Intorettt Growing. I
Detroit, Mich. May 20.?Tho interest
is growing in tho coming meeting of the
Presbyterian Gonoral Assembly here.
Tho session will open Thursday by a
sermon by tho retiring moderator, \V.
E. Moore, of Columbus, Ohio. The
topics of spocial interest will bo: lievision
of the standards; tho case of Dr.
Brigga and the management of the
Board of Publication.
An Iowa Cfclonfl.
Red Oak, Ia., May 20.?a serious
cyclone is reported tc havo passed
through tho southern part of Iowa, doing
considerable damage to fruit anil
other trees and small btiildinga. Ho
one is reported injured.
Weather Fore cant for To-tlny.
Tot Wert Virginia. Western Pennsylvania and
Ohio, nbowon, stationary temperature, except
slightly cooler in extreme northwest i'onusylvuniu;
southerly winds.
m tarnished by C. Schnepf, druggist, Opera
Uoum corner:
7 a. m ..............61 I 3 p. in .**.......80
9 a. m- 72 7 p. m ^.....^..71
12 JO I Weather?changeable.
And the State will Begin with BvV>
v donee In Rebuttal
A Very Interesting Day's Work In
the Garrison Case.
Under CroBS-IOriinitiiatlon by Captain
Sovener Nearly All Day?A Number
or Unimportant Witnesses Kxttinincd?Tlic
State Attempts to Impeach
a Witness, and will Continue
tlic Effort Tu-ilnj -t; arrisou a Strong,
Positive Witness.
Tliero was a crowd at the CourtHouM
when court opened yesterday morning.
The knowledge that Dr. Garrison would
probably bo placed upon the stanrnZS?
whetted the public curiosity to a keen
edge, audjlicfore ten o'clock the court*
room was crowded and jammed.
Tlie Doctor was given a rent for s
while in the morning, however, and
several other witnesses were examined
before he went on. Dr. Garrison wan a
good witness for himself, atid was cool
and collcctcd throughout tho time he
was on the stand. He did not get mixed
onee, and almost every timo lie answer- ^
ed a question he put in a fow words of
His examination closed about 4 o'clock
and the k ease rested a few minute*
after5. 1U? morning tho rebuttal begins,
and it now looks as if the case will
F... *- .1... K-f? .i.~ I.
uu giYfu iu tuv juij ruviuiw iuu now
I closes. ' -
Col. AmetOipologized to tlio court and
to the attorneys for having used the
words'Ws a lie in court the day before
in connection with a statement allowed
to liavo been mndo by him in theWheeling
Jtegittcr. Captain Dovenor fig
I very gracefully acknowledged tho apol- '
ogy, and found n very pluusible excuse
for the Colonel, and all was serene. "ff.
Dr. It. W. Hazlott was the first witnesi
called. He has lived in Wheeling thirty
years, and boa known Dr. Garrison
seven or eight years; ho lives about
threo blocks from Dr. Garrison, and
lias known his reputation to be good. >.
On cross examination he said he had . , |
known Dr. Garrison to bo in quarrels
and contentions.
J. D. Baker, of Cameron, tho witnesi,
for the defenso who testified to seeing
the shooting on Saturday, was recalled '
by tho State's attornoys.
Examined by Dovenor.
Q.?When did Colonel Arnett come
to vou about this ?
A.?Shortly before this term of court
(J.?Did he tell you lie lind been out
to Cameron to get information to Impeach
your testimony?
A.?lie did not.
Q.?Why did he say he nunc?
A.?He said ho had been out to Cameron
to see me, and had been told that
I know of it.
Q.?Do you know Dr. lleger, of Littleton?
A.?I have seen him but nover spoke
to him.
Q.?Didn't yon tell him you knew
nothing about tho shooting, and' didn't
you have a copy of an evening paper?
A.?If 1 liutl a paper it was in my
pocket. I never spoke to Dr. Heger except
when I was beforo tho Board of
pension examiners.
Q.?Didn't you say at the Pnrrottf
House that you saw Dr. Uaird drive up
in his buggy and that he took o!F his
gloves and hitchod bis horse; and didn't
you say that you expected they had
employed Dovonor, and didn't you say
that tlie reason you expected they would
employ Dovener was because you liad
see 11 him going to the jail?
A.?No, sir.
Q.?And didn't they tell you that
Dovener was in Cameron that day till
9 or 10 o'clock ?
i Objection by Arnett. Captain Dovcn
I er mid lie wished to show Unit what he
had said and done would have a very
material effect upon his testimony. Colonel
Arnett said ho could see no way in
I which such questions could have any
part in the case. Captain Dovener proposed
to show that the witness had told
entirely different stories in Cameron and
upon tne witness stand.
The attorneys talked about the matter
till after ten o'clock. The court sustained
n part of the objection.
Q.?Do you know Dr. Davis?
A.?Yes, sir.
Q.?What's h Is first namo ?
A.?I do not know.
(J.?Were you in his Btoro on Sunday,
May 8?
A.?I have no recollection of it.
Q,?Do you know William Kincaid?
A.?Yes, sir.
Q.?Weren't you in the storo when
they were both tliero?
A'.?I may have been.
0.?Didn't von siiv there that vou had
seen the whole thing?
A.?I didn't use those words.
Q.?And didn't yon say you met Dr.
Garrison on Eleventh street, Aiul that
ho had his pistol in his liana and was
forty feet from Dr. Baird?
A.?No, sir.
(J.?Didn't you say that you saw Dr.
Garrison shoot Dr. liaird, aiid that Dr.
liaird made no resistance?
A.?I said I saw tho shooting, and Dr.
liaird put his hand upon his hip, just
as 1 said it hero.
Q.?Didn't Dr. Davis ask why Dr.
Baird made no defense, and didn't he
say he supposed the first shot paralyzed
A.?He may havo said that.
Q.?Didn't you tell Dr. Davis that you
didn't see nliot the defense had you
summoned for, because you knew nothing
that could doDr. Garrison any good?
A.? Did not.
Q.?Didn't you sav that thing to Dr.
Davis since the trial Decanal
A.?I did not say that: I talked to Dr.
Davis twice. I believe, but I told bim
what I said licro on the stand.
Q.?Didn't you say you mot Dr. Garrison
on Eleventh street, and didn't you
| say ho had the pistol in his hand?
A.?1 never told that to anyone.
Q.?Do you knutv J. L. Boohor?
A.?Yes sir.
Q.?Didn't you say to Mr. Boohcr, or
in kin presence, that you were going

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