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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 20, 1893, Image 1

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ESTABLISHED AUGUST 21, 1852. WHEELING, W. YA.. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1893. VOLUME XLII?NUMBER 50.
ftth? M?oHMF? [Fsw (?od^Od? 1?% DiFScgOOSgjcsoD??]0 (POsioQo
- ??????????????????? , i ?????
A PR DOCTRINE
Regarding the Bights oftho Majority
iu tho Soaate
LAID DOWN BY SENATOR BUTLER.
Iii Effect It is that tho Minority
Should Dictate.
DEBATE ON THE PROPOSED RULE
Drags Along Until It is Stopped by
tho Withdrawal of tbo Motion?An
Interesting Colloquy Between Senator*
Hill and Butler?Some Sharp
Personalities and Lots oi Fun for
the Galleries?31r. Butler is Called
Down lor "Bar Boom" Talk, but
Gracefully Gets Out of It?Tho End
.Not in Sight.
Washington, D. 0., Oct. 19.?When
the senate this morning entered upon
the third division of tho legislative
day of Tuesday, at tho expiration of tho
recess at 10 o'clock this morning, less
than a dozen senators were present,
i-f an Imiir wiw rnnsiimed in
r.Aiiuu/ iu>? ..w_. _
eecuring a quorum.
Tho New York and New Jersey
bridge bill was laid before ttie senate
and referred to tho committee on commerce.
A report from tho flnanco committee
was presented and read containing tho
communication from the treasury department
in response to a resolution
calling for information us to tbe probabilityof
a deficiency in the revenues of
the government. Tho comraittoes
shows a deficit for the first three months
of the present fiscal year to bo over
$21,000,000 at the rate of over $87,000,000
for tho year. It shows tho actual
expenditures during tlio first three
months to have been ovur $08,000,000,
or an average of about $33,000,000 a
month. At mo nauio ram uie MAptniuiture
for tho year would aggregate about
$31)4,000,000. or about $21,000,000 moro
tiiun tho estimated expensos and would
show an increase in expenditures over
supposed actual receipts of a littlo over
$77,000,000.
The secretary says a definite forecast
for tho whole vear is impossible, but
it is apparent trtat should the present
conditions continue the deficit at tho
end of tho year would bo about $50,
000,000.
Mr. Stewart (Rep., Nevada) thon took
tho iloor on the motion to amond tho
journal of Monday last so as to show the
presence of Mr. Teller when he failed to
answer to his name on a roll call. Ho
argued that in the midst of an excited
discussion was not tho timo to change
the rules of tho senate.
Mr. Stewart soon drifted into a general
discussion of tho silver question.
In conclusion Mr. Stewart said the appeal
to tho vice president to make himself
infamous throughout all tho ages
was mostoutraceous. llo was an American,
and would not lay his hand upon
the constitution and laws of tho country.
Tho rulos woro mado for occasions
to*protect tho minority, and they would
protect tho minority.
A PERTINENT QUERY.
Mr. Dubois (Hop., Idaho) regarded
ttio present as an unioriunato occasion
to attempt to change the rules. No senator
would oppose by obstructive mothoda
tho will of the people expressed at
the polls, and there could bo no doubt
thopeoplo han spoken through the instrumentality
of the ballot on the tarifl
quostion.
Mr. liill?Docs tho senator know of
any method under the existing rules
whereby the majority can pass this or
any other bill, provided twenty senators
are determined that it shall not
pass ?
Mr. Dubois?I say that any bill which
tho poople of this country desire passed,
and on which they have voted, will be
passed bv tho senate.
"llow?"
"By a vote."
"Do you know?" Mr. Hill askod,
"any mothod under existing rules
whoreby a bill can bo passed, if twonty
senators insist that it shall not bo
done?"
"Tho same mothod which has applied
to the foundation of the government,"
replied Mr. Dubois.
Mr. Dubois said a majority favprod a
compromise. In respect to tho criticism
oi himsolf for not voting. Mr. Dubois
said it was his pleasure and delight to
sit in tho senate, but if his expulsion
from the sonato would prevent the passage
of tho repeal bill he would not hesitate
for a moment. Ho would not reply
to the romarks of Mr. White, of Louisiana,
favoring the/expulsion of a senator
for refusing to vote. Ho could not
ailord in the senate of tho Uuited States
to use tho language of the bar-room.
Mr. Quay (Kop., Fa.) gavo notice of
an amendment to tho repeal bill providing
that the act shall tako eiloct on
January 1,18%.
Mr. Call, (Dem. Fin.) opposed any
ehango in tho rulos and was followed
by Mr. Butlor, (Dem. S. C.) in an impassioned
argument against the propositions
of thy eenator from Now York
(Mr. Hill) niuj tj,0 senator from Texas
(Mr. Mills.) li their doctrine were correct,
why not not make a bonfire of
tho rules of tho senate.
Mr. Hill propounded to Mr. Butler
the question ho had asked Mr. Dubois?
to point out how a vote could bo reached
on the bill.
Mr. Butler repiiod that when tho
majority found itself in that position
with a strong, detormitiwd, .sincere anxiety
to nass a bill it would mako some
concession in order to got it through;
and if that was not dono tho bill ought
not to pass.
'Then if 1 understand it," said Mr.
Hill, "U is not the majority that passes
a bill in this body, and the bill* passed
do not reflect tiio sentiment of tno majority,
but of the minority."
"Oh, no," dissented Mr. Butlor.
A Ql'KKR D'JCTRtXK.
"The plain doctrine announced by tho
senator from South Carolina is that the
majority cannot pass a bill, because it
mint always compromise with the
minority. I do not boliovo that."
Mr. Butler denied that that was his
position and said that the senator from
Now York hnd boiled the que&iion.
"1 understand," paid Mr. Hill, the
senator from South Carolina, that if a
majority refuse to compromise with a
minority a bill ouj;ht not to pass."
Mr. Butler?And I repeat it.
Mr. Hill?And there I take iesue with
the senator.
Mr. Butler?I state that the minority
is clothed witii the constitution and the
rules made in pursuance of it with
power to prevent the passage of obnoxious
measures, and when tho majority ;
has expressed itself in a constitutional
way, in accordance with the rules, then
I submit it haj the power and right to
pass measures and not till then.
.Mr. Palmer?Does tho senator believe i
that tho majority has a right to voto for
a measure?
Mr. Sutler?That depends upon how
the majority behaves itself. [Laughter.]
.. Air. Palmer?But they cannot vote unless
they accedo to the plan of the minority.
Mr. Butler?Yea, they can vote.
Mr. Palmer?When can I, as one of
the senators from Illinois, be allowod to
voto ?
Mr.Butlor?When debateis exhausted.
Mr. Palmer?Then 1 understand this
to be the interpretation of tho senator i
from South Carolina that until tho minority
consonts tho majority cannot
vote. The minority has the right, in I
good faith, to exorcise the fullest debate,
but I deny that it lias tho right to
debate for the purpose of exhausting
tune.
Mr. Butler?Nobody has done that. t
Mr. Palmer?It has been claimed by (
several that the minority had tho right >
lo aaopt oosirueuve ineinous.
Several senators uttered an emphatic :
"no." ,
Mr. Butler?Who is to determine i
whether 1 am an obstructionist? i
THE OALLEUIKS APPLAUD. I
Mr. Palmer?Firat the senator him- 1
self, and second tho majority of the
eenate. [Applause in tho galleries.]
Mr. Harris, rising to a question of or- I
der, said it was a gross violation of tho
rules for occupants of tho galleries to i
give expression to approval or di?ap- f
proval.
Tho Vico President?Does the senator '
move to have tho galleries eleared? j
Mr. Stewart?1 would. I
Mr. Harris?I will if the oflenae is re- '
peated. I
Tho Vico President admonished the
naileries to observe tho rules, announc- 1
ing that upon a repetition of theoilenso i
ho would order tho galleries cleared. 1
When order was restorod, Mr. Butler
snid: "I am perfectly woll aware that <
under tho rules of thin body, which the 1
senator from New York and tho senator 1
from Texas are ready to trample unon,
cast aside and discard, and eonvert tho <
senate inio a town meeting, no applause 1
shall bo allowed in the galleries, and if 1
1 Jiavo boon the moana?nobody ap- 1
plauda me?but if tho friends of the J
senator irora Now York arc gathered
hero for tho purposoof expressing their
approbation of his methods, 1 should
be very glad, Mr. President, to invito
that senator out upon some street corner,
whoro ho and I can have it out for
UlO UL'UCIU OI iuu uiiiaaus.
DUTLKR CALLED TO 0RDK3.
Mr. Manderson?I* riso to a point of
order. 1 ask tho enforcement of tlio
rule that when a sonator ia culled to ,
order, he shall tnko his seat.
Mr. Butler?Does the seuator call me i
to order?
Mr. Manderson?I do.
Tho vice president directed Mr. Butler
to tako his seat. Tho laneuago for
which Mr. Butler was called to order :
was then road by tho official reporter,
Mr. bhuey.
Mr. Manderson roalized that tho do- i
bate for tho last few days had been characterized
by a de^roo of personality unbecoming
senators who have indulged <
in it and not befitting tho chamber, lie i
thoueht all that was nocossary was that
in cool moments tho senator from South
Carolina should hear tho repotition,of
tho words ho had used.
On motion of Mr. Harris Mr. Butler
was allowed to proceod in order, and
said ho had used tho language in a playful
sense.
"in a Tickwickian sense," said Mr.
Hill.
"Yes that is a better expression."
Mr. Butler said nothing was further
from his intontion than to say anything I
unkind, llo had not invited tho sonator
to moet him on a street corner to
tight, but for tho purpoao of a little
legitimate stump spoakinir.
Mr. Butler then asked Mr. Hill
whothor he would bo bound by the i
rulos in tho proposition to amend the
rules. ^ i
Alter Mr. Hill had said in a most i
significant way that "the sonator from
South Carolina need not bo impatient," i
about the method to bo purauod to
bring about a chango of tho rules, he i
continued: "1 insist upon it that any
restriction in tho rules whero tho majority
are deprived of power, and of ;
making an amondmont to tho rules is j
not binding upon the senate."
"Tho position is this, then," said Mr. >
Butler, "that the rulos are binding upon
tho minority and do not bind tho majority."
"That is not tho position," repliod
Mr. Hill, "wo cannot tie ourselves up
so that tho majority has not tho right
to amend the rulos."
Mr. Butlor?If tho senator will pardon
me wo have tied ourselves up by a
code of rulos to which tho senator subscribed
whon ho took the oath. Now,
1 understand tho sonator to say
that ho is not bound by a codo of rules |
except so far as it moots his approval." j
Mr. Hill?It wo have, as the senator
says, tied ourselves up so wo cannot j
chango the rules, then 1 propose to |.
untie tho rulos so that wo can be per- j
inittod to change them.
.Mr, Butler?How?
M r. Hill?By simply presenting at tho |
proper time and hour and place and oc- j
I casion to be determined by the major- i
ity an amendment to our rules and then 1
I procoed.
I "Without notice?" asked Mr. Vest. |
I "As regulated bv the majority," re- j
| nlied Mr. Hill, "and thou vote uuon it. j
lithe majority desire to change tho ;
; rule thoro in no practical difficulty."
| .Mr. Butler?Then 1 understand the
Honator from New York in proceeding j
i to change the rr.los would disregard
j rulo 40.
Mr. Hill?Thus far 1 havo proceeded j
I within the letter of the rule. Tho post- J
lion of tlio majority upon this question
will depend upon the attitude of tho
minority.
Mr. Butler?Then I understand tho
senator would not bo bound by tho
rules in proceeding to amend, but
would amend the rules according to the
will of tho ma'ority, at any hour and
any da v.
^Ir. IIill?I have said that the power
to change tho rules is a constitutional
right. It overrides any particular rule.
Mr. Butler?I am not asking what tho
majority would do; Iain asking what
the sonator from New York would do.
Mr. Hill?X hopo 1 am one of the majority.
I hopo that beforo tho debate is
through a majority will bo found
by my sido ready to insist upon tho
constitutional right to amend the ruloa
whereby wo can carry out the provisions
of the constitution that tho majority,
and not tho minority, with tho
powor to legislate.
Mr. Butler?To tho proceeding there '
would be no objection, not the slightest, i
1 have finally got tho senator from Now
York to a point, which I confess was ]
rather difficult [Laughter.] ,
Mr. Stewart remarked that Mr. Hill (
was on the fence on tho silver question,
which brought forth tho reply from Mr. ]
Duller that when the persuasivo elo- .
quence of the senator from Nevada had ,
had a little further play the New York ,
senator would drop completely over on |
the hi Ivor side. [Laughter.] ,
Mr. Stewart modestly coucurrod in ,
this view. (
MR. HOAIt's POSITION*. I
Mr. Hoar askod Mr. Butler a ques- ;
lion, which he answered in the Yankee
fashion by asking another: whether i
tho senator from Massachusetts held i
that the senate could change its rules i
except ifnder the rules. <
Mr. Hoar?It there wore a motion
made to amend tho rules, and that i
lifter debate, or after what is called ]
lillibustering had gone bo far that in 2
the opinion ot ttie constitutional presiding
oflicor of this body, who is
chosen by the American people and not
by the senate, and whose duty is prescribed
by the constitution had reached
a point which applied to his mind that
further discussion was intended to present
action, it would bo in his power
md would bo his duty to say to the
enato shall 1 put this question without
further debate or dilatory motions, and
thereupon to direct the yeas and nays
to bo called, permitting 110 man to
interfere, and if a majority of the senate
mid "yea," it would bo his duty to put
that question.
Mr. Butler said that as fair a man as ,
the vice president was, he should resent '
making him the depository of the power
lo say when debate should terminate,
;von with his party in the majority, bo- 1
;auso it was, in his opinion, subversive j
lo the very foundation principles upon
ivhich the government was framed.
Mr. Butler, referring to the remarks 1
if Mr. .Mills, of Texas, said that the 1
rovernment wa^paralyzed becaoso ono ,
ittle measure *could not bo gotton (
through tho senate as rapidly and as (
hurriedly as its advocates demanded. ,
l'ho particular measure ponding before 1
the senate might be paralyzed [laughter],
but tho government was not. Taking }
up tho remark of Mr. Mills that ho and j
tiie senator from Ohio (Mr. Sherman) ]
would grasp hands on tho pending bill, ]
drew a laughable picture of the senator (
from Ohio, whom he characterized as (
the arch enemy of silver, and tho sena- (
tor from Texas voluptuously embracing j
one another, "and when "the election ,
laws are reached, if the government gots .
over its paralysis, and when tho tarill
bill for revenue only is reached, if it j
survives that paralysis, how tho soaa- ;
tor from Texas will rush into the arms ,
r>f the senator from Ohio and embrace j
hi 111 again and again, becausoof the fact ,
that they had shaken hands across tho \
financial chasm." [Laugh tor. j
Hut, Mr. President, tlie age of won- ?
ilera and surprises would not end with (
seeing nio in tlio arms of the senator |
from Kansas and the senator from ,
Texas in the arms of the senator from
Ohio. Wo shall, I hope, live to soo a j
long, fond, cordial, gushing embrace ,
between the senator from Now York, }
(Mr. llill), and the President oi the
United States. [Laughter.]
"That would be a picture for tlio
artist. I low long and lingering and 1
loving it will be. [Laughter.]
Mr. Butler closed with an appeal for
a compromise, and Mr. Palmer was ]
about to address tlio senate when Mr.
Teller withdrew his motion to amend (
the journal, disposing of the question f
ponding boforo the senate. The journ- I
ill was approved and the repeal bill was 2
then taken up, for tho first tiuio since
Monday.
Mr. Mnnderson gave notice of an (
amendment to tho rules. Jt provides 1
that if upon a vote by yeas and nays it 1
appears to tho chair upon recapitulation 1
and before the announcement of the ro- !
suit that a quorum has not voted he 1
shall call upon sonators present and
not voting by namo to vote, and 1
shall direct the secretary to add to the '
list of senators voting the names of sen- 1
utors present and not votiug, including !
thoso announcing pairs or those who
may or may not bo excused from voting,
and to enter tho same on tho journal. 1
Mr. Peffor, Populist, Kansas, then re- '
an mod his spooch against the bili began '
on Friday.
At 0:0-3 the senate, upon motion of 1
Mr. Voorheei, took a recess until 10
o'clock to-morrow morning.
A. COMPROMISE
Agreed Upon l>y tlio Democratic Senators.
Tho Meafiiiro In Course of l'ropnrntlon,
Washington*, D. C., Oct. 19.?There ,
is a report hoard on all sides about tho ,
Capitol that a compromise had been
agreed upon by tho Democratic sona- 1
tors. Thcro is no doubt that this re* I
port is substantially correct; yet there J
is a slignt obstruction somewhere which i
renders the members of tho committee i
cauiious about giving out the deal. It is I
boliove<l tho President has not yet ex- j
pressed his approval of the proposed 1
substitute. i
Jt may be stated explicitly, howevor, |
that tlio mombora of the senate an both
sides of the chamber, without exception,
regard it a1 settled that a measure
is in course of preparation at tho
hands of the Democratic steering com*
mittee.
The bii! provides for the repeal of tho I
Sherman law, but reinoyes the date at j
wlicn the lepenl will take eiloct until '
i ? 1st <<f January or the 1st ol July, ,
1895; it retires the treasnrv notes below : i
J) .ir >!0; it coins 000,000 silver J
seignoraire now on fund; it melees tho !
purchase of 4,500,000 ounces of silver j
per month mandatory. J;
13 GRAVES ALIVE?
A. Story that the Alleged Sulcid"
Was a "Fako."
THE MURDERER WHS DONE IN Kill
And Dccelvod Everybody but Thosi
ia the Sccrct?Noiv Safe in a Foroiffi
Country?A Dizzy Story Publisho<
iu Denver Concerning tho Supposet
Death of Mrs, Barnaby's Poisoner
Circumstances that Appear to Con
firm the Newspapor Statements.
Denver, Col., Oct. 19.?Tho Newt pub
iishca a sensational article to-day to tin
affect that Dr. GravoB, tho infainoui
poiaoncr, who was supposed to hnvi
suicided in jail, is not dead. It is main
taincd that a pino log, occupied tin
cojiiii insiouu 01 a uuuy.
The story is that Charles N. Chand
lor, u woalthy citizen of Thompson Con
tro. Conn., arrived horo Tuesday ir
company with Stephen Alorso, of tin
same town, which is Dr. Graves ole
liomo, and whoro the body is supposei
to havo been f>urie<l. Those eeutlemei:
told the hotel propriotor whore tbej
jtopped that I)r. Graves was not dead
that tho caskot was opened at th?
zrave in Thompson Con tro against the
protests of tho widow and found to con
tain a pine log instead of a dead body
and that tho supposed dead doctor it
now enjoying his liberty in a foreign
country.
A ruinor has boon currcnt horo foi
3omo time past that the body carriot
from the coll in the county jail on thai
Sunday morning was wax, and not the
Hosh of tho alleged famous poisoner
md that this trick had boon plavod in
ardor to give tho prisoner his liberty
arfd deceive the public; that tho partiei
to the deception are some high official
md a secret organization. This ruino:
was strengthened by tho fact that in
3iio was allowed to view tho remains ex
;ept the most intimate friends of tin
Graves family, and also that .Airs
I-iriiv??o rnftmnri tnnllow tho hodv to h(
jmbalmed before shipping it to Mass a
jhuaotts, but to-day in tho first time tli(
report lias appeared in print.
THE ltlUUGS CASE
Finally Disposed of by tho Now York Synoi
Uuclor Grunt Kxcitonmnt.
Rochester, N. Y., Oct. in.?Excite
nent was intense at the session of tin
Presbyterian Synod to-day when it be
:amo known that the judicial commit
:ee which had boon in session nearly al
light, tiad agreed on its roport and wai
ready to submit it Tho main portioi
>f the roport portaining to tho Brigg
:aso recited tho live complaints again*
;ho action of tho Presbytery of Nov
fork and concludes:
Tho merits of tho Briggs case have
ill boon heard on appeal in two genera
lasemblies. In tho general assembly o
[803 tho whole ca<o was heard at groal
entrth, and a final judgment was ren
lered at that time by that assembly
lovoring the whole case. This, in oil!
jpinion, clearly and finally disposes ol
ill interlocutory questions in those
ases, no manor wuen inose cases wen
lending.
Rov. Francis Brown asked to bo hoarc
or ten minutes. A dozen conservative*
<um pod to thoir feet to object. Th<
roice of a liberal was heard, "Lot 11:
iavo freo speech." Prof. Brown thei
tddressod the synod in opposition tc
;he adoption of the report.
Rev. Stephon Hopkins gained the floo:
md said with some heat that tho gonjral
assembly hail arrived atit9 docisior
jy tho exerclso of "brute power." J\
roice, "1 demand a retraction."
The question on the adoption of tin
ecommendation ot tho judicial com
nifcteo was called for, and tho ropori
,vas adopted by a largo majority.
a ijig i> kyi err.
[toveuue* Way Ilolow l?xpcndltm-PH--Sec
retary Carlirtle'it Statement,
Washington, D. C., Oct. 19.?Senatoi
HcPhorson from the senate committot
>n finance this morning presented i
itatemont from the secretary of the
reasury, showing that tho estimatec
ecoipts of tho pnblic revonuos as sub
uitted to tho last Congress for tho pres
;nt fiscal year was $405,000,000. not in
duding the postal service, and tho esti
mi ted expenditures, also excluding tin
soetal servico to $373,000,000 showing
mostimated excess of receipts amount
ng to $32,000,000 for tho year.
The estimate shows average monthly
eceipts of $33,7f?0,0U0 and average ox
penditures of $31,000,000. The actua
receipts so far during the year do no
reach the estimated figure by over $7,
)00,000 per month. This gives a defici
or the iirst fiscal quarter of $21,211,(500
is comparod with tho corresponding
luarter of last year. Miould tho actua
receipts continue for tho year as for tin
lirst quartor thoy would fail below thi
?stimato to the amount of $37,482,.>2'./.
couldn't do it.
liix Falls to Bent the Record of Maud S
Though Sho Tried Hard.
Kacine, Wis., Oct. 19.?Alix, tho fas
Konosha mure, made an effort to boa
tho record of Maud S, to u high wheele<
sulky, 2:08 3-1 thin iiHornoon at tin
Hickory Grovo inilo track but failed
Tho inaro was driven by Mayor Jaeksoi
Case, owner of tho fast gelding Jay-Eye
See. Tho conditions noro uufavorabli
for tho trial. It was cold and raw anc
rain fell at intervals making tho tracl
heavy. Tho maro was brought out ant
;iven a couplo of warming up miles
The first was made in 2:1S and the second
in 2:17 1-4. Sho was then sent t<
boat tho record, accompanied by a run
ning mate. The lirst quarter <vas mad<
in :33 1 -2; half in 1:00, and tho milo ii
2:15 1-2. Mr. Jones, the owner, wai
not satisfied and decided to send hoi
another mile, but she could do n<
hotter and the second trial was given a
2:131:2.
Don't commit suicide on account o
i*our "incurable" blood disease. The
st-nsiblo thing for you to do is to taki
Avar's Sannparillu. If that fails, why
then?koep on trying, and it will no
fail. Tho troublo is, people get discour
ngou too soon. "Try, try, try again."
CANNOT COME OFF.
3tnyor Boody Say* Ho Will Not Allow tli
.Ultchcll-Corbelt Fight at L'ouoy Inland.
3 New York, Oct. 19 ? Mayor Boody, <
Brooklyn to-day gave it out that h
would not permit the prize fight b<
twcon JiiuCorbott and Charley Mitche
( to take place at Coney Island. Distri<
Attorney Ridgeway in also reported t
0 have said that the offering of
purse by the Coney Island Atl
^ lotic Club was more or loss of
blull, to find out how the poople (
Brooklyn and Kings county woul
' stand it, and the toleranco of a priz
fight?that is, nn international priz
fight,?would never bo considore(
The sporting men of Now York do nc
actually laugh out loud at theso "can
paign docuinents," butsoino of thom d
B say that tlio blutl' is on the part of th
3 Sheriff Courtney when asked if it ws
o truo that the light would not tak
* place, said: "No, there will bo n
0 light. What Mayor Boody Hays is pc;
fectly truo and the fight cannot com
* oil."
Pirom/noii, Oct. 19.?Charlie Mil
* choll, who is now in this city, waa ver
f angry when informed by the reprcsei
1 tntive of tho Associated Press thti
1 Mayor Boody, of Brooklyn, had d(
1 cided that the fight botwon
7 Corbett and himself could no
i take place at Coney Island. It was th
3 first, definite intimation that tho Kiu
3 lish pugilist had received of the in
" tended interference by the Brookly
* authorities, and lie at once launche
' out into a bitter denunciation of th
1 New York ministers, whom lie olaimo
were responsible for Mayor Boody'
r action.
1 Ho would prefor to have tho contes
t in Now Orleans or San Francisco, bui
> if this cannot bo arranged, ho will dt
i mand that C'orbott go out of the coun
1 try with him and light for tho $10,000
r side. He had conceded everything els
s and would insist upon this.
s Asmjky Park, N. J. Oct. 19.?Pupilia
r James J. Corbuttto-oipht received wor
3 that Kings county officials at aspects
* mooting had decided to stop the pre
J nosed fight between himself am
* Mitchell at Coney Island.
* When seon to-night Corbott paid th.i
' he proposed going on with his dail
5 training as heretofore, and if the figh
did not como oil'it would be no fauit c
his. C'orbott refused tot<ay whoiJior n
would sign to fight before any otbe
l club.
IN THIS CARDINAL'S HONOR.
0 The Hauqiiot Cilvvu by the Catholic C!u
at Ualtluioro.
Bai.timorb, Md., Oct. ID.?Invitation
1 to the banquet to Cardinal Gibbons b
3 the Catholic club had been sent tli
i Prcsidont, Vice President Stevenso
a and all the members of the cabinet. C
* those the vice president alone accoptet
There wore a number of other diatir
j guished "guests.
I Cardinal Gibbons occupied the sen
t of honor with Vice President Stevenso
> and Archbishop Ireland to his righi
- and Senator Gorman and Archbisho
r Redwood on his loft, 'iliere wero in a
* 150 guests. President Wheeler, of th
f Catholic Club, congratulated the card
> nal and proposed a toast to his hoaltl
; which was drank standing.
Cardinal Gibbons in responding rc
I. ferred to his health which, ho saic
i was not so good as to enable hi in t
j speak as he would. Ho was tnos
j gratified to witness the harmony exist
i iiiur between church and state as typifie
> by loading representatives bore. ]
was most gratifying tliat ho was able t
r say thero was" no country on eartl
where the dillicult problems of churcl
i and state were so successtully solved a
l in the United States.
In referring to the slowness whic
? characterized the (mining of the consti
- tution which ho snid waa slow as th:i
t of the senato of to-day. It was no
until a prayer had boon offorod to Goi
that it was finally completed.
Moody Fight at a Datice.
Kvansvii.le, Ind., Oct. 19.?Word bn
r been received liero of a fatal and blood
5 riot nt Dixon, Ivy., during a negr
I dance. The affair waa over a handaotn
young negreas and the attention pai
Lor by the men in attendance.
' One of the negroes took umbrage .1
- favors bostowed upon a rival, and whir
. ping out a revolver began to shoo!
. This was tho signal for a general rio
. during which moro than sixty shot
, wero fired. A white boy, who wti
? merely an onlooker at tho dance, wu
. killed, as was also a negro.
' CONDENSED TELEGRAMS*
l Thirty-one new cases 0! yello'
t fover at Brunswick, Ga.
- I Total admissions at the World's Fai
t vostorday wore 334,705, of which 307,
, 417 paid.
Governor Foster, of Louisiana, say
tho Mitcholl-Corhett tight will not b
5 permitted in that state.
In the international pyramid poc
match, at tho close Inst night tho scor
stood: I)e Oro, 007; Roberts, 593.
A panic occurred in a Waahingtor
' 1). C., public school yesterday, cause
by a boy falling in a fit. In the rua
t nine children were soriouslv injured.
t ?
j Weather Irorrca*t for To-day.
For Western IVnn.sylvnnia, West Virginia nn
a Ohio, fair; followed by increasing cloudinu
near tho lnke< and probably showers in cztfoa
Northern Ohio; light variablo winds, xno:
1 southerly.
TICK TEMPERATURE YESTERDAY,
J n? furnished by C. S< nsrrp. druggist, cornc
1 Market and Fourteenth nt recta.
c 7 u. ni~ 11 13 p. m.? '
1 l? n. ra 4 > 7 i>. in 1
1-' ni C;5 | Weather?Fair.
When you feel uncomfortable aboii
5 tho stomach, tako Simmons Liver Itegi
lator.
3
I Now Try Thin.
3 It will cost you nothing and will sure
r ly do you good, if you have a cough
> cold, or any troublo with throat, ches
t or lungs. Dr. King's New Discovery fo
Consumption, Coughs and Colds is guai
an teed to give relief, or money will b
f paid back. Huirerors from la gripp
j j found it just the thing and under its ub
5 had a speedy and perfect recovery. Tr
, a saraplo bottleat our expense andloar
t for yourself just how good a thing it ii
Trial bottles froo at Logan Drug Co.'
j drug store. Largo size 50c and $100.
. OHIO'S GIFTED SON
it
10 Speaks to an Immense Crowd at
> Bollalre Last Night.
11
* OVER TEN THOUSAND PEOPLE
a
i- Listen to The Eloquence and
n Logic of MoKlnley.
>f
t THERE WERE MANY IDLE MILL MEN
:o
I- In cho Audience and the Strong
Spoech of tho Governor Wont Right
o Homo?Tho Money Question Was
c Skillfully Ilnndlod?Grovor ClevoIS
land Coultl at Onoo Kcstore Conflo
dcnce?A Masterly Handling of the
? Economical Question of tho Day.
e
"Whero are they all coming from?"
J asked Governor McKinley, turning to
[. an Intelligencer man and looking
it proudly over tho swelling human aea.
> "And tboy aro not dono coming yet,"
" ho added, as the Wheeling contingent,
e eleven cur load* and about a thousand
r- more, filed pant a thousand strong:, bands
|_ playing, red lire burning und rockets
Jj bursting in air. They wore there from
n Ohio and West Virginia, from the furii
ther border of Belmont county, from
" Ohio and Marshall on tho West Virt
ginia side. Thoy had come down irom
, *>!HWWW
y
o GOVERNOR m'kinlev.
n Martin's Ferry, from /Etnnville, from
)f Bridgeport, from below Bellaire nod
1. from back of Uellaire. As tlie sands of
* tho sou, thoy woro beyond numbering.
In front of tho speakers' stand aud
. around it they were packed so close
lt that it would" have been easy to walk
11 on human heads. Men and women, not
the lenst enthusiastic of them all the
J} women; merchants, mechanics, farra"
era, old and young?all out in the chili
October air to hear tho great cliampioa
l" of protection. It was a triumph for ft
't great cause and its great champion.
Governor McKinloy noted overy detail
j" of it, and was moved by tho cordiality
'> and enthusiasm of tho greeting. Ho
0 knows West Virginia well enough to
1 recognize her in a crowd, and he took
occasion to recognize tho compliment
(> paid to him from this side of the river.
1 .Mr. W. F. Zanp had gone over with ft
? beautiful bouquet, which he presented
1 to tho governor in behalf of himself and
I* I "... ni ;
IUII iUItu Valium jstuua UK
3 who took this occasion to say that they
wore sorry they could not help to swell
h liia majority. But there were plenty
' there who can nnd will.
^ There woo a shout when the fridge*
't port boys came along with tho music
d and their corps of colored torch bearers,
their transparency showing on one side
a busy mill in 1892 and a closed mill in
1891' Then thero was the shearing of
s the sheep, the Democratic shearer going
y at tho mutton from the rear, being
0 ashamed to look him in the face. The
banner, ''One of Hoko Smith's Victims,
e aroused tho crowd. A veteran in blue
d , wjh hobbling along on his crutches and
his ono log. A man in the crowd, with
it an appreciation of tho fitness of things*
>- remarked. "Hogg Smith's," and the
t. boys laughod and shouted. It was not
t, u Jloko Smith crowd.
a It was aMcKinloy crowd from the
s time tho governor made his appears
anco. So many wanted to take him by
the hand that it was with difficulty that
way was made for him from his carriage
to iho stand. Roaching the platform
there wore choers for McKinley, and he
tv was obliged to stop forward and show
himself. It was an enthusiastic crowd,
r but closo and intelligent attention was
. a still moro agreeablo feature to the
Bpeakor. Through tho whole hour of
hia speech not a word was|lost, not a
8 point missed. Always clear and logla
ca), linking his points together as
though ho wero forging a chain, ho
>1 went at it in more of a sledge-hammer
e stylo than is his custom. He talked
money, tariff and pensions, protection,
i, free trade, patriotism, and when he was
d through nobody who heard him was
h without a full understanding and appreciation
of the issues of tho day. He
said nothing about state questions.
National issues are ut stake in the Ohio
(1 campaign, nnd Govoruor McKinley
101 gave tho people what they had como to
it hear, a fair and candid discussion of
those issues.
There were no flights of oratory,
r There was no time for that. The hour
was devotod to a plain discussion of
:J practical things. The governor made a
I strong point on tho administration nnd
drove it home hard when ho said ttyit
any common murderer would have' a
[. fair trial in Ohio and be confronted by
tho witnesses, yot tho administration
did not grant this much to tho pensioner
who had holped to suvo the
H Union and hnd been placed on tho peni,
sion rolls. The crowd responded heartit
ily to this drivo at tho Hoke Smith
ir policy of tho Cleveland administration,
r- At tho close of tho governor's speech
o the crowd mado a rush for hiin and it
o was with difficulty that lie was ied to
o his carriage and taken to tho Globe
y hotel. Ho had no soonor roachod his
n room than an impromptu levoo began
3. and ended only out of consideration for
s a tirod man who had to be up by six
3 o'clock in the morning to resume the

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