OCR Interpretation

Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, March 03, 1892, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Delaware Library, Newark, DE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1892-03-03/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

v *
4 r
NO. 1,175
If you are in need of a Suit
Overcoat, or even an Odd
Coat and Trousers for your
self or boy, we are anxious to
have you see what we have.
Prices are less than cost in
order to convert as much
clothing as possible into cash
by March 25th next.
Where we have but one or
two of any kind of garment
the price is just one-half,
will pay you to take a little
time to be fitted.
Every garment marked
down in plain figures, and'
if dissatisfied with your
purchase we will return
your msney.
1 !
Max Ephraim & Co.
8^8 Market Street.
Our new line of Spring de
signs and colorings now ready
for inspection ; over two hun
dred and fifty patterns to select
from in
V el vet.
Body Brussels.
Tapestry Brussels,
Rags, Etc.
Oil Cloths,
In large vauety of patterns
and colorings
second floor is now devoted to
the sale of these goods. We
solicit an early inspection as
many pretty things will soon
be going with the heavy March
Our entire
228 Market Street.
Geo. H, Hollis.
No. 7 and 9 East Fourth St
$5 A MONTH Til L MARCH 25.
A Nil WllUHtK'l
All Person* Beginning Treatment Before
March 35 Will Be Treated Until Oared
for 15 a Month and Fnralahcd With all
Owing ta their enormou* practice'Inithjdr
Philadelphia office Doctors McCot and wud^
man have decided to close
thl* city and concentrât« > nlj 1 their forcée in
the main office at wîïïïm
Philadelphia. The WUmlngtonofflee wlUb«
permanently closed »hf ùïSt
Haine who ul «re t,heinH$*lveA under tue treat
maZtot DoctorsMcC»J »nd Wlldman tefors
ment of Doctor. ^ treated , ^
for »5 a month and will b# furnished
will, all necessary medicines Tho»« who
r«maln un 1er oar care after tks Wil.
min*ton office I* cloaed will bs treated ky
mail from the Philadelphia office and by
closing their card of Instructions they will re
ceive monthly a supply sf medicines Those
who can conveniently visit onr Phlladslsh'a
office either •reekly.seml monthly orm.nthly,
will rrce've the same csrefsl attention they
have hail at the Wilmington office and will be
furnished with medicines at the time of their
visits While It Is more satlsfact try to ns sud
th* patient altke to have the patient visit onr
office, still It is not absolutely necessary In the
tr atmeat of the great majority of cases of
catarrh, and we can treat caaes effectually by
Late of Bellerue Hospital, New York.
Office, 835 Market Street, Wilmington.
Where all Curable Disease« are treated with
success. If you live at a distance write for
abyinptom Blank.
Ooiiaiiltatlon at Office or by Mall Free.
Office hours—9 to II a. m.; 9 to 4 p. m. 7 to 9
p. m. dally*
The Eldredge,
18 Booth Carolina Avenue ._$8 to $13 per week ;
|W 0 to $ 2 . . ... ,
gueula. House enlarged ; having la r ge airy
room*. Mr»». E. J. Eld red*-. Proprietor.
.00 per dav. Every facility for
ou se
The Hotel 8tickney.
100 fset from Ocean, on Kentucky ave.,
Steam heal, san parlors. |- to t'i.'O day; (0
to>18 week_ b. V. STICKSEY.
C c:LABH farm hand; mu»t understand his
business; none other need apply.
J e ffers on street. _
wagon. Must have seed references. Ap
ply, N. E, Cor . Front and Orange street
able Life of Now York, only rep esenta
,tve men need apply. Excellent contracts to
;ood solicitors. ANSON A. MA11ER, Oen
ira! Agent, No. 89Ï Market street.
N". -U
eyhC 'r ai?e'. "orTexchang iTrou city
r READ ESTATE.—The well-known "Prac
tical Farmer" Hotel at Grubb's, Brandywine
hundred. Is offered for sale, or will exchange
for city real est ace; has been licensed tor one
hundred years: the only road bouse on the
Philadelphia pike between this city and Ches
ter - hoa a splendid bar and hotel trade JOHN
P. DONaHoE, 511» Orange street, Wllmlug
ton. Del
"A," bat little used. Apply, H. C. Kem
ble, A and Heal a streets. South Wllalngto",
■ plete with cones, hangers, etc., enltahle
for quarto or eighth-medium presos. Also a
lot of belting. Apply at Evening Journal
o ffice.
Imposing Stones. Apply at thl* office
F or rent.- iwo second story
rooms. Apply at 9i.'{ Shloiwv
D ebirable rooms with board.
107 Ka*t Eighth S treet.
lar street.
▼ ▼ room*, gas, bath, hou*e heated all
through. Qooa locality. OSu W**t Ninth Ht.
nr'r\ » ■ '"V) Co-Operative Bicycle Company,
Eighth and Market street*, for tbeir grand
Word Hunt prize offer. Open to all.
P ING on northwest corner of Fifth and
French street*, ■uitmhl* for manufacturing
or shop. Apply to THOMAS DAVIDSON,
marble work«. Fift h aud K i ng Street» . _
dwelling of No. 2il; also the dwelling of
N». 213 West Front street. Apply to
_ No. 2H9 Went Freni street.
s of 307 Madison street, $25 per month;
dwelling 30» Madison ftreet. 7 moms and
bath. $12.50 per month. JAMES MUNAGHAN,
118 Market street. __
r lighted rooms In corner building; suit
able for offices or light manufacturing pur
Address FRANK S. DUKE.
No. (07 Shloiey street.
A bargain In
8 rooms, all cenvenleices. ,
Mast be seen to be appreciated.
Apply to
No. 815 Market street.
Telephone 588.
" ranged houses in theci^,
ton street, between Thirteenth and Four
teenth. They are of medium cost, and .'an be
bought on easy terms Call and look at them.
on Washing
A First-Class Real Estate
We have a new well-built house
near Eleventh and Pine which can
be bought for 11,500 ; $500 cash,
mortgage $1,000 Notice the fol
lowing statement of yearly iucjme
from it, based on last year's taxes:
Rent at $'.3 per month
City and Ceunty Taxes
Water Rent.
Insurance and Interest on CorL 60 50 87.28
$ 6 ë~Ï 2
il -
$14 62
. 12 00
Or 13H per cent, on amount Invested.
There should be no repairs re
quired for at least three y
Houses in this neighborhood
always well re nted
Seventh and Market Sts.
To Buy 1009 Elm Strtet.
Brick House, 7 Rooms, Bath,
3 W*st üeventtt Street
i •
Bob Fitzsimmons Stops Erin's
Champion in Twelve Rounds, t
He Admitted That ATter the Fight and '
Mtl lie Wn Fairly Beaten -FIisalm
mniM Won Aime«t Without Turning a
Hair and Hue Hardly a Scratch to Show j
New Oki-kana. March 8 .—Ono«*g»iB Bob
Fituiu 11 n.au deraouatratod hi* right to »
bmh poaiMn*k* *£**-work.. - 11 *
judgment of those who have character!«*! I
him an a "se» mil edition of th* Boston lad" ,
h«i been more than abundantly vindicated,
the Olympic dub's amphitheater, and in
presence of one of the largest gatherings j
that lia» ever berm brought together in this !
1 a
country by a meeting of two pugiliatic
giants, the Australian him demonstrated
his prowees, science and skill.
It was nothing to him that the man who
shook bauds with him in the ring when
Wite called
weighed several
pounds heavier j
than ho. It was
nothing to him
that two-thirds of
those who looked
oo from the great
tier» of sent« that
loomed up on ev
ery side were fa
vorable to his oppo
inent, cheering the
sligbteet mors
* ment of the Irieli
lad, aud either re
maining silent or
indnlging in mad
dening shoots whenever the Australian
mode a point against his antagonist. Tbs
changing hnuds of fnlly $ffiO,<XJO from near
ly every state and territory in the Union is
in itself, os tho Australian remarked, the
beat tribute to hi« standing in the pugilistic
The Amphitheater Packed.
Buch a picture ne tbo immense amphi
theater presented when the gong sounded
for the preliminary event has never lieen
presented in this country or any other.
Fancy tier upon tier of seat« built into New
York's Madison Square Garden or Chicago's
Auditorium, and every seat occupied with a
vociferous, gesticulating specimen of hu
manity, one moss of human beings, rnnuing
from the sawdust of the ring to the smoke
beyond the woodwork of the ceiling, and
the picture in the mind's eye is still incom
plete. In tho throng there were men from
the east and west, from the north and
south, who at home with pious face« and
virtuous indignation would repudiate the
very suggestion that they would look upon
what in the varnacular is termed a prize
fight. There were merchant«, princes and
capitalists, generals of urmy, or at least one
of them, surrounded by members of his
stnff; millionaires, retired and active, and
around all and about all a great fringe of
sporting humanity, gathered together from
every state and territory of the Union. It
was »sight such as has never been seen in
this country, and such as will not be seen in
this country in generations, unless the
pugilist king of the Hub is mutched against
a man of his own mettle.
The Preliminary Boats.
A few micutes liefere eight o'clock Colonel
J. H. Crosby, chairmun of the contest com
mittee of the house, made his appearance in
the riug and impressed upon the gathering
the fact that order must be (reserved aud
stated that Charles Mitchell would box with
Arthur Upham, Slavin with Felix Vanqueliu
and Mitchell with Slavin us preliminary
Mitchell and Upham entered the ring
from opposite corners aud received uproari
ous greeting. Mitchell played with Upham
like n baby and punched his opponent right
and left, much after the style of two dime
museum performers, and at the end of the
bout few people were outside of the ropes
whose sides were not shaking with laughter.
Felix Vanquelin and Slavin were next
announced. The former was introduced as
the champion heavyweight of the south.
Tho Texas man caught the crowd, and
every blow that he got in brought out a yell.
In the third and lnstjjround both men went nt
it hammer and tongs and the Texas champ
|7; V
ion acquitted himself so well that when
time was called ho received a roar of ap
plause that lasted more than a minute.
Mitchell and Slavin then gave a very
pretty exhibition of scientific boxing, al
though Pony Moore's son-in-law wus but a
child in the hands of the big fellow.
In the third and last ronnd the two men
came together and exchanged blows right
and left with an earnestness and impetuos
ity that made the welking ring. Mitchell
showed himself no mean antagonist., and
was us clever with his dukes as he has al
ways bee«. In fact when time was called
SUvin was jiretty well winded. Mitchell
received « (^chrae of applause that signal
ized the tap of the bell and sent both men
out of the ring.
The Great Event.
The contest of the evening was next in
order aud the slight delay that ensued was
continually interrupt«»! by yells of "Time I"
A greeting that was simply a hurricane
greeted tho Australian and the Irish lad as
they simnltanpouhly entered the ring.
Maher was the first to enter, and it was com
mented upon that he looked » trifle nervous.
Perspiration stood out in beads on his fore
head, and he chewed his lower Up with a
When Fitzsimmons
nervous movement,
appeared through the archway a moment
later, enveloped in the same brown over
coat and with the same merry twinkle in
his eye as when he faced Dempsey, tho
northern and southern half of the house
broke into a yell that resembled the deafen
ing cry of a Yale college crowd at the close
of a ball rush.
Both men smiled, time was called at once
and the men sprang to the center. The fol
lowing is the fight by rounds:
The Fight by Round*.
First Bonud When the two men faced each
other in tho.rlng each sparred for an opening.
Maher got tn a light rap on the Australian s
breast and the Utter cleverly dodged to evade
« repetition. He was remarkably active on hi*
feet wtrfl* Mivh«*r Wan Hlow hoary And hl«
movement an«l apiiearauce muulf«*Ud a utrong
fH.aabbtnc'«* to John L. SultfHn. After a
alight interchange of »»low«. Pit^Mianio** with
c lever right baml blow sent \U 1 mw liai/ t**i
act««*. the nr»K. follow mg it Up. ha tUkUvured
loft lutiuhr which «wu«(ht Haheir in tho riba
ami tn.wU'
'Th«" IT *
and on Uin$: «eparmted, Maher gut a left harular
tiko jaw that a-vi
tpup for tnoatii. 11 « qaiakiy re
ever, and kumW a rneh far Fitx.
mL. iivluxJ,
t him to tha rupee agafco jnat
Second llound Both men jarred ra a tv wad y
PUz got a goodly tap on ikw face and aeut hi*
left ob Mähte « ivH-ic iu rotaro. There wa* a
rapid eiuhangc of light blow*, foOowiag which
Malier gave It to PW with right and left on
»GA« Mm of the *enk. «he
Auetrahau adopted hi* w.l kaown danrinc
blow* wure.e* nanged Blood beuas »0 flow
from a «kin nut 'flu round mkUhI Iu favor of
Third Hound Fttaaimmi
tensive, playing lor a rush uptewog. Usher
with the hi«»«! wjvdtixl off anwared eool and
onileeted PHumnunona haroty misaad getting
video* h>ft hand swimr and is attempting to
follow up there was a cl.ach Hpawring for tlm.
was followed by one of FVs a ruskre hi which
be Seait heavy tdows i. Usher s far« with his
right *nd left, cleverly dorkod s return and
repeated the punishment. Tims wsa c Allai
with both men aboat «van.
Fourth Rimad Usher lod with his left, but
Fite avoided. The latter rushed and sndeav
orad to send his man *o th* ropm By arid*
movement, however, the letter gamed th. eeo
ter of the ring, and in the exchange that fol
lowed Fits gut thro* good tar* *a th. taM Mul
neck. It wa* noticeable that Mabur wa* play
in g (wit alin*«t entirely with hie butt. W itk hi*
right be held bin hreaet an tfcmffc ha kad been
carrying it in a sling for a long time Be waa
again bft«**itt*r badly from the throat, and it
wan apparent be wat acting oa the (Weiaave
At tho name time be wan game, and wheu k* let
out with bin left and eaogkt Pita full In the rib*
there wan a perfect cyclone of y*0* But the
Austrahan, with a scornful untie, uiad* for hi*
(g>ponent with right and left, landing *a hi*
far* and hroaat. Itoth men were boxing when
time wa« cAltai Fit* wan an freak as a dakiy
Mahi* went to hi* corner badly winded.
Fifth Round- Maher guv* several never*
blows and cleverly »voided their return. Flu
got a left hander in th* rihe that fhwterod him
a little, whereat Maher united and let «ml with
his right and left, the latter taking effort bo
hind the ear and making th* crowd cheer to th*
echo. Fit* got another tuft hander in the neck
as time wit* called. Maher was panutig and
Fits as cool aa a cucumber. The many touche*
of the Irishman had Apparently been of nomor*
effect than if given by a child.
Sixth Xtonnd- Kitmitnmona came up smiling,
but Maher looked nervoua. The ioe water
poured over him by bln aeronde had failed to
stop the flow of blood and hi* breaat wan like a
daub of red paint oa cauva*. In the few blow*
that were exchanged it jgain looked an though
Maherright hand wan disabled The few
bl« 'Ws that he administered were little belter
than mere tap*.
Maher Had Knough.
The succeeding rounds were little more
than child's (>lay. In the twelfth round
Fitz, while evidently cautious, seemed to
be determined to end the affair in quick
order. He lod out with bis right aud left
on Maher's face and breast und the Irish
man became decidedly groggy. He got a
fierce left hander in the fare, fair and square,
and which if followed up would have laid
him fiat and helpless in the ring. Fitz, how
ever, played with him like a cat with a
mouse, and retreated so that ha could got
into the renter of the ring.
When time wae called Maher walked to
his corner a trille unsteady, bnt to all np
pearanoes good for several more rounds. It
was then the surprise of the night came.
J ust os the call was about to be made for
the thirteenth round Maher remarked to
"Billy" Madden and Fallen, "I cannot keep
on, Vet it go at that."
"Have you got enough F yelled some one
m the crowd near by. The Irishman nodded
his head and seemed in immédiat« danger
of oollapse.
Fitzsimmons, who had hardly caught on
to the situation, sprang to his feet, rushed
acress the ring, seized both of the Irish
man's hands and shook and shook them
again and again. Tears stood in Maher's
eye« aud he half rone to his feet and then
staggered back.
The crowd cheered and began to file out
and in a few minutes the ring was empty.
The New York and Chicago contingents
who bud put money on the Irishman were
decidedly disgusted, and a stock yard man
voiced the prevailing sentiment when he
declared that Billy Brad born or some lesser
man could lay Maher out cold
The New Orleans people who had put up
their money .on the Aust ralian, and there
are hundreds of them, are feeling better
than they have since they dropped their
pile on the Baltimore mn in the Sullivan
Fitzsimmons rame cot of the fight with
hardly a scratch on him. Maher admitted
that he was outclassed and that ha wua
fairly whipped.
The Indianapolis Strike.
Indian a polis, March 3.—Every street car
here is running again and every striker is at
work upon them. Receiver Steele is in full
possession. Those who brought the re
ceivership proceedings say they did it
because they understood that the mayor had
called out the artillery and they wanted to
prevent bloodshed.
Asleep Eighteen Month*.
Valparaiso, Ind., March 3.—Mrs. Mary
Robinson, an inmate of the Starke county
poorhonse, has been asleep eighteen months.
The regular pulsations of the heart alone in
dicate that she is alive. Bhe is fed through
her noefc. _
A Reign of Murder.
Vienna, March 3.—The people of this
city are horrified daily by mysterious mur
der», and consternation prevails. It is be
lievod that the murderous highwaymen are
unemployed workers driven to desperation
by waut. _
He Wa* Ground to Piece*.
Indianapolis, March 3.— Sam Hart and
George Oliver, employee« of the Brash
Electric company, were ran down by a
switch engine. Hart was ground to pieces
and Oliver fatally injured.
A Terror Nearly Drowned.
Willis antic. Conn., March 3.—Jam et
Costello, the terror of Connecticut, wot
nearly drowned. He broke through the
ice, but wus pulled out just in time.
White Think. Field Sane.
New York, March 3.—In the Field trial
"Deacon" 8 . V. White testified that he be
lieved E. M. Field to be sane and considered
him a shrewd financier.
Washed Out by the Waves.
Asbuky Park, N. J., March 8 .—The board
walk at Como has been torn out and the ses
is washing under the Beach house piazza at
Washington Get* Richardson.
New York. March 3.—The meeting of thi
baseball magnates decided that Danny Rich
ordson must play in Washington.
Reformer Datier III.
Boston, March 3. —M. II. Butler, forsomt
years a prominent orator in labor and re
form causes, is seriously ill here.
I be
Report That His Road Has
Passed to the Vanderbilts.
De|»«'* Dente* That the New Turk Central
Han Ab»«»rbed the New York and New
England, hut 1'reeldent OurUu lie in a ta*
iMon was
New Yon, March I.—A
caused ui railroad aud fluancial circle. when
just at th. ci.ee of the stock ex cha ng s the
amv mûrement was made, *pj*u»'«tly ou am
thority, that Um Msw York aud Mew Eng
land railroad bod («reed into ooutrul of th.
VquderbUt*. Mr. Austin Corbin, the presi
dent of Ike road, It wa« said, would retire,
and one of Um brothers-in-law of Cornelius
and William K Vaudsrbilt would be elected
to succeed him, and other ummls ra of tbs
Vauderbilt family would enter the directory
of the road. Tb. Ihre, controlling iutercta
in Now England have been Uw l'obtwsk,
Pareons and Prince interests.
It has generally been supposed that the
Vanderlulte war* unfriendly to the Parmm«
interests, oa ing to th* severe terms alleged
to liav. been mad* with th« Romo, Water
town and Ogdenaburg deal, but a change
has taken place in the holdings of th* New
England stock in this quarter, ns well an in
the Prince holdings of tho stock, and now,
aoeordlug to r*(iort, the Voodichilte non
What Dspxiv Maid.
The vlinagr iu railroad owuerthiiw of 1st*
haw been so tr.mendoM that it Ium been
hard to raali*. them According to nqxirt,
the »New York Outrai, Reading, Ineha
vvmiuit, Jersey Goatroi, Dakigh Valley, Brio
ami N«w EtigUmd are all iu harmuniouii re
lations and are prartkoally ander on« man
■goiBcnt. M«w Eugkuid .Vx k sold freely
on the street afkor the doee of th« stock ex
change at 57, against the closing prtoo of
57 ^.
The report could not be confirmed owing
to the fact that all of the directors nf the
rood refused to talk on th« subject. Romo
of them qualsflvd thru silence by refusing
to confirm or deny the report. It ia well
known that Mr. tharlea Pore me, who holds
one of the largest interests in New England
stock, has been s frequent visitor ut the
Grand Central depot for several weeks hack.
It is thought that ha lots been working to
procure a Vanderbilt interest iu the road.
President Corbin refused to see any re
Chauncey Depew, after denying the re
port, added, "But mind, I do nut say that
members of the Vanderbilt family may not
interest themselves individually iu the N ew
England road, nor do I say that they will.
The New York Central does not wont tho
New England and ie not trying to acquire
control over.it. "Î
It was stated, nevertheless, that the Par
ums interests and the intercuts of the rel
atives of the Vanderbilt« have been har
monized and that at tho election next Tues
day some of the Vanderbilt relatives will
beuome members of the rood's directory.
A Ulg I row and Steel Combine.
PnTHBOBO, March 3.—A new association
of iron and steel manufacturers, representing
thirty Anna ia Pittsburg and the Ohio valley
and employing nearly ( 0,000 men, has lieen
organized. It is stated that this organiza
tion, which is entirely independent of the
Bor Iron Manufacturers' association and the
Tin Plata asuociaUon. will moke a deter
mined effort for an early adjustment of the
wage scale. The association, it is aaid, will
demand from the Amalgamated association
a change in the base of the scale, which has
heretofore lieen dictated by the bar iron
men. The association will also demand that
there shall be three tarns of eight hours
each and that hereafter all work shall be
paid for by the ton and not by the day or
piece work.
That tho new association will meet with
determined opposition from tho Amalga
mated association and tho Bar Iron Manu
facturer» is certain. The propositions are
the must radical yet present*»! to the Amal
gamated association, and unless complied
with means a war to the death between the
manufacturers and the labor organizations,
and will affect the iron and stool industry
of the United States. Negotiations have
been under way with John Jarrett, United
States consul at Birmingham, to induce him
to accept the secretaryship of the manu
facturers' new association, and while no
definite arrangements have been made, it is
reasonably certain that he will be secured
and will take charge of the new iron and
steel association._
Gathered in by Reading,
Pim.Ai>Ki.rHiA, March 3.—It is a ta ted that
Coxe Brothers, the largest eool operator» in
Pennsylvania, have made a deal with the
firms of Pardee Bros. & Co., Pardoe, Sons
& Co. and C. Pardee St Oo. lor the control
of the mines operated by them at Latimer,
Mount Pleasant and Hollywood.
This deal, it is said, will divert the carry
ing of the product of the«« mines to the
Reading system from Bethlehem to Phila
delphia, instead of shipping it by way of
Phillipeborg, N. J., over the Belvidere divi
sion of the Pennsylvania railroad.
Socialist Reimer a Snlclde.
Hamburg, March 3.— Otto Reimer, for
merly a socialist deputy, who was expelled
from Germany owing to his advanced ideas,
and who lived for some time in the United
States, committed suicide here.
Germany'. Hungry Workmen.
Berlin, March 3.—There were several or
derly demonstrations of unemployed work
men at Hanover, Leipsic ami other place«.
The authorities promised to do their utmost
to find work for the men.
Shot III* Son.
Whit« Pioeon, Mich., March 3.— Fred
Leaders, a prominent merchant, quarreled
with his son Fred, and the young man hav
ing threatened him, he fatally shot him.
February'. Coinage.
Washington, March 3.—Coinage executed
at the mints of the United Stase* during
February aggregate 0,958,099 pieces of the
value of $4,837,019.
Scarlet Fever Close, a School.
Norwalk, Conn., March 3.—Scarlet fevei
has broken out in Miss Baird's young ladies'
seminary in this city und the school it
A Huarrrl Knd* in Murder.
Pittsburg, March 8 .—Flagman Fostell
shot Fireman Niland dead nt Y'Oder's sta
tion dnring a quarrel. Foe tell wa* arrested.
Springer Doing Finely.
Washington, March 3.—H Representative
Springer keeps on improving he will be out
in a few days.
donator Nhcrmun llrnoiincM Ttomilam
MftliwU in Ohio Flection*.
Cincinnati, Mutch 8 . -Henator Sherman
written a letter, wldrcswxl to the chair
of tho Citizens' Republican Reform as
tociatiun of thia city, in reply to one Halting
to give his opinion of the movement
luu for it« object the overthrow of
Tho senator condemns severely the meth
by wtuoh the last U ni ted Status senator
Ohio wim chosen, and says: "I do not
how any self respecting KcpuMiraus can
with you in your cflWrts to socuro to
Republican voters of Ilauniton county
free anil unimpeded selection of candi
for office without the intervention of
lioaa or the corrupt use of money to pur
the nominations."
Dudley Not a Candidate.
Indianapolis, March 8.— W. W. Dudley
notilled Chairman of the Re
publican state central committee, that be
not t>e a candidate for delegate at
and it I« said that this action wna
naoaod l,y the lieliet, after a quiet cuvss
his friend«, that be would la* defeated in
convention. Chairman Goody was anx
to conciliate Dudley aud would have
supported him in the convention, bnt found
the more of the jxirty is bitterly op
posed to giving Dudley any recognition
The New York Elections.
Albany, March 8 .—The Evening Journal
(Republican) lia« compiled the riv,ulte on
supervisors in the eiectionH thus far held
throughout interior New York. Thirty
countie« hare ebenen new boards. In
cluding Monroe county, except the city of
Rochester, aiul estimating the result in
Essex county to be the same as last year,
results are as follows: Republican super
vinnrs, Mil, Democratic supervisors, 'HU In
tho same robntles elected IJ 6 Ki*pul>
Ucans and 858 Democrat«.
when shown the election returns from Kl
mira, said: "Why, that was purely a local
light, a family row, so to speak. Both Mr.
Robinson und bis op|ionent, Mr. Collins, are
warm personal and political friends of mine,
There is no political significance in the de
of the Democrat«- that is, it Uus only a
lucid political significance."
Only a Family Row, Mr. Hill Say*.
Washington, March 3.—Senator Hill,
Instructed for Cleveland.
PwiTiDam z, March 8 .—'The Democratic
state ooBVuntion here instructed its dele
gates to the national convention In Chicago
Cleveland. Ei-Giuutenant Governor
T. C. Wardwell, of Bristol, was nomi
nated for governor. For lieutenant govern
Charles E. Gorman, of Providence, was
flnalft Keep* to HI* Cur.
Hr. Loci«, March 3.—Jay Gould and his
party left over the Iron Mountain for Texan.
Daring the short stay here neither Mr.
Gould nor any of his party wua visible even
officer» of the Gould system. From this
tho belief is strengthened that Mr. Gould's
physical condition is precarious.
The Antl-Pinkertnn Bill Passed by the
Albany, March 3.—In the senate the con
sideration of the anti-Pinkerton hill causod
heated [mlitical discussion which wuh out
abort by the lieutenant governor.
Mr. McCarty offered an amendment ex
empting the racing association* of New
York and Brooklyn from the act because
they coaid not get enough men. The
amendment was adopted. Mr. McClelland
offered an amendment exempting the So
ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to Ani
mals from the provision*. The amendment
wuh lost. The bill then passed, those voting
against it being Senators Hanter, O'Connor,
Van Gorder and Derby.
Cantor's freedom of worship bill, allow
ing inmates of institutions receiving public
money to worship and to reoeive religions
advice and ministration in accordance with
their creed, was recommitted for a hearing,
which will be given in the senate library
next Tuesday at 3:80 p. in.
In the OHNetnbly the following bills were
passed: Mr. Parsons— Providing for the use
of the My ere' ballot machine where local
authorities care to try it. Mr. Noyes—Cre
ating a state hospital for the insane from
the old Auburn Insane hospital for crimi
nals. Mr McCormick— Thirty-five thousand
dollars appropriât ion for Ouk Orchard Creek
canal feeder. Mr. Bueh—Appropriating
$15,000 for deficiency in the revenne fond;
also appropriating $15,000 for contingent ex
penses of the legislature. Mr. Clahan— Al
lowing the sale of certain lauds in Erie
county upon which are erected public build
ings, and Mr. Emerson— Appropriating$114,
Ouu for improvements at Dannemoru prison.
The Wtii.ky Trust Indictment.
Boston, March 3.—The indictment against
the whisky trust officials which has been
so carefully guarded in the secret files of the
United States district coart was ordered by
Judge Nelson today to be entered an the
docket. The oourt ordered a capias issued
for the arrest of each defendant.
Wonts Him Back In Ireland.
Savannah, March S.—Dr. P. J. Hennes
sey, lately elected a city phyaiciiut here, has
been invited by the Irish party to return to
Ireland and stand for North Kilkonny par
liament. He is a relative of the late Sir
John Pope Hennessey.
More Claim. Against Chill.
Washington, March3.—Additionalclaims
were filed today iu the state department
by five sailors of the Baltimore for damages
from the Chilian government. They claim
from $50,000 to $75,000 each.
"Xew Life" Harri* Married.
• Santa Rosa, Cal., March 8 .—Miss Jane
Lowarring, of New York, was married to
Thomas Lake Harris, founder aud leader of
the "Brotherhood of the New Life," at
Fountain Grove, near here.
Celebrated Leo*. Birthday.
New York, March 8 .—The CathoUc
Workmen's Benevolent anion celebrated
Pope Leo's eighty-second birthday by a mass
meeting, at which greeting was sent to and
received from the pope.
A Narrow Escape.
Jacksonville, Fla., March 8 . — Five
dwelling honses and an old church were de
stroyed by fire in East Jacksonville. Sup
posed incendiary. The occupants barely
Killed in Hi. Own Mill.
Thublow, Pa., March 3.—Patrick Reilly
the proprietor of a floor mill, became caught
in the fly belt und was crashed to death be
fore the machinery could be stopped.
Ilennett Sued for I.ibel.
New York, March 8 .—Horace Graves
has sued James Gordon Bennett for $50,000
for 'libel in an article published in 111 «
Herald Oct. SO. 1591.
Free Coinage Advocates Con
fident of Success in the House.
I« MaM They Will Aid the Pi
the Bland Bill In the Belief That It*
Adoption Will Kmbarra** the De in oe rate
Uncle Ham After a Coaling Station.
»ge of
Washington, Mach 3.—Another day'«
iMTONHion of the Idaho case In the senate
brought Um debate to a point whore an
tgrceroi'nt «is reached to take a vote St 8
o'clock todny.
The District of Columbia appropriation
bill occupied the attention of the house all
day, thirty page* of the bill being disposed
in four hours, the quickest work of the
seasiou so for. Only live more pagee re
main and 1 lie bin will probably be tlnished
Unlay The debate was naturally of a local
character, although Mr. Henderson, of
Iowa, accused the Démocrate of false econ
omy In endeavoring to lop off all expendi
tures prior to the praddcntinl election next
Mr. Dockery, of Miseouri, and Mr. Breck
inridge, of Arkansas, defended the appro
priation nommtttee and said tho Republican
secretary of the treasury had cut off the dis
trict commissioners, estimates «700,1X10. A
brief but crisp detiate ensued on the item to
cut off the appropriation for Ht Joseph's
Orphan asylum, which was finally accom
Free ('»I,tags Men Confident.
The hitherto desultory mode of business
procedure in the house will end with the
present week, and matter* will begin to
take on « lively aspect from next Monday,
when the Hjiecial order of the committee on
rules, setting iquirt time for the consider
ation of the free coinage bill, will be de
Tuesday is set for tho beginning of tho
debate on the tariff bills. The debate will
be opened liy Mr. McMillin, of Tennessee,
acting iu the ulwenoe of Mr. Springer, and
members of the ways and means committee
will follow, each Is ing allowed unlimited
time. Other mein bene of the house will, of
conrse, speak on the tariff bills, but It is
prolmble that their speeches will lie limited,
so that the three tariff measures now before
the house may be acted on speedily. It ia
expected that the bills will lie disposed of
by the bouse before March 88 , the day set
a]inrt for the beginning of debate on tho
free coiling» bill. No filibustering on either
the free (»linage or tariff bills will be per
luit ted by Speaker Crisp, who has expressed
himself os in fuvor of sjieedy action on these
important measures.
The nnti-freu coinage men have had
several informal conferences, bnt so far no
definite plan of campaign has boon decided
on. A determined effort will be made Mon
day by the antis to prevent action on the
special order of the committee on rales.
The free coinage tulhoreuts have little
feur for the ultimate possage of their hill
by tho house, but they ore not allowing
tbeir efforts to big on this account. All
member» known to be in favor of free coin
age have lieen notified to be on iiand in the
horwe Monday, and they have also been re
quested to romain in Wnshington until after
the silver bill is diiqioaed of.
Tice Republican Policy.
Prominent Republican members have
quietly talked over the free silver situation,
but no conclusion that will result in definite
action lias been reached. A suggestion was
mode that Um Republican members, in con
junction with the anti-free silver Demo
crats, refuse to vote on the passage of the
free coinage bill in the hope that Speaker
Crisp will lie com (»died to count u quorum
by ex Hpeoker Reed's process, thus acknowl
edging the correctness arid legality of tho
"present but not voting" method sustained
by the United States supremo court Mon
day. From what the Republican members
say, their plan is to assist the (lassage of the
free coinage bill in every possible wuy, in
the idea that the adoption of the Bland
measure will emliamiss the Democratic ma
The free coinage members, however, do
not place much credence in these state
ments. They believe that the Republicans
will do all In their power to sidetrack tho
bill, and in this belief they will be guided
Unrle Sam After a Coaling Station.
Washington, March 8.— Inquiry at tho
nary department develops tbo fact that tho
United States is now negotiating for abont
300 acres of land ut Swimming point and
Goat island, Samoa, with every prospect of
securing possession. One or two small piece«
of laud, in all a fow acre», have already
been acquired—that is, the titles have been
approved by the attorney general, bat no
money ha* beau paid.
The title« to land in Samoa at best are
frail, and the law* abont the United States
acquiring title to property are so strict that
much difficulty is being experienced in con
cluding the purchoHc, hut while the matter
is tedious in the extreme it is believed all
difficulties will be removed and about 300
acres finally purchased for cooling and
wharf purposes.
Chill Asked for the Rodle*.
Washington, March 3.—Secretary Blain«
has directed Minister Egan to request th«
Chilian government to allow the removal of
the remains of Biggin and Turnbull, United.
States sailors killed in the Valparaiso riots.
Corn Dumped Into the Sea.
Lynn, Mohs., March 3.—The tide mill oa
the wharf of J. B. & W. A. Lamper, wna
wrecked by the washing out of its seawolL
Over 1,000 bushels of com went into th«
water. __
A Mining Strike Settled.
SnaNANDOAU, Pa., March 3.—The strik«
at the Springdale colUcry lias been settled,
the operators promising to pay wages and
to continue to pay semi-monthly.
The Gold In the Treasury.
Washington, March 8 .—The net gold ia
coin and bullion in the treasury March 1,
was $188,188,118, an increase in the lost tea
days of $1,891,000.
De Maupassant Improving.
Paris, March 8 . -Guy de Mmipasiant,
who has been insane, is improving, and i«
now able to write for an hour every day.
Fair to Contest HI. Mother's Will.
San Francisco, March 3.—It is said that
Charles Fair, th? son of ex-Senator Fair,
will contest his mother's will.
Kir John Foode Dead.
London, March 3.—The death of Sir John
Coode, K C. M. U., tho eminent engineer, ta

xml | txt