OCR Interpretation

The morning news. [volume] (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, October 22, 1892, Image 5

Image and text provided by Digital Library of Georgia, a project of GALILEO located at the University of Georgia Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063034/1892-10-22/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

{Continued from the Second Page.)
r ver'ee of Columbus and their effect on
nodern civilization and the republican
f.rai of government. ,
Hon. John (A. Reardon spoke of the
rbools of Ocalp, past and preeent, and the
jreat improvement on modern educational
methods over the old.
Mayor Otis Green, who spoke for the
Knights of Pythias, whose commander he
i6 had for hi* theme "Knights Errantry.”
Rev. J. B. Bey invoked the divine bless
ing and ended the speaking by telling
tmnorously to theohildren Columbus’ story
if the egg. , t> .
Judge Finley R. Sanderson and R. A.
Bttruford owing to court duties could not
(111 their places on the programme to the
treat regret of the large audience.
The Bchool children interspersed the ex
cises with patriotic songs.
A flag was raised by the members of the
(A. A. R., with firing of salutes by the Ocala
Rifles, and the booming of cannon.
It was a day of great rejoicing and im
mense patriotism.
At least twelve of the leading schools of
Marion county observed Columbia day.
Howard aoademy and the Ocala Indus
trial schools, both colored, did themselves
great credit by their exercises.
Many business bouses were nicely deco
Jacksonville, Fla., Oct. 21.—Nearly
svery city, town and village in Florida
celebrated Columbus day in an appropriate
manner. The day has been marked by ex
orcises of some kind at fully 30d points in
this state. The oelebrotton in this oity con
sisted of a parade of the military and
school obildren, and exercises by the latter
in the Subtropical exposition building.
Nearly 1,000 took part in the procession.
High mass was oelebrated in nearly all the
Catholic churches throughout the state.
Pensacola, Fla., Oct. 21.—Pensacola’s
celebration of Columbus day was very
elaborate and handsome. The United States
garrison at Fort Barrancas, the state troops,
civil societies and fire department, with 100
floats made a display exceeding any demofi
•tration in the history of the oity. Colum
bus, in vessels which were exact imitations
cf his fleet in which he left Palos, landed at
noon. Indians In costume met him, while
artillery roared and 10,000 spectators ap
plauded. In the procession his voyage was
illustrated, and immediately following came
floats representing the progress of 400 years
by steam and sailing vessels, locomotives
niid railroad trains, electrical and other
The Discovery by Columbus Appro
priately Commemorated.
Sharon, Ga., Oct. 21.—The Columbus
celebration of the Saored Heart Seminary
here yesterday was a great success. The
old eburoh was converted into a miniature
theater and bold a large and attentive audi
ence. Tbe stage was prettily decorated
"ith bags of different nations and was
flanked by woodland scenes, which, to our
imagination, seemed a veritable San Salva
dor, as the realistio ship, the little Santa
Maria, manned by jolly tars, came
dancing over the waves. The little
drama ohosen for the occasion
"as made up from various episodes
in the life of Columbus. The great discov
erer was personated by Charlie Lynch,
Ferdinand and Isabella by John Kalvey and
Charlie Buckley and Dom i’edro by An
drew Failigant. There were also a num
ber of courtiers, sailor* and Indiana. A
laughable feature of the play, and one
"hiob pleased the audience immensely, was
the introduction into one of the scenes of a
sturdy little dinkey, whose wooden legs
were not too stiff to out many an antic and
finally to overthrow his rider. The various
scenes of the play, both grave and gay,
ended with the pathetic one of Columbus in
chains and the singing of the “Star
Spangled Banner.” Interspersed between
tne acts were recitations well rendered by
s luniiers and Joseph Clatins, M. Johnson,
8. Tlghe, Haines Keed, A. Failigant and
little Gerge Failigant.
Columbus Day Observed by Her
Schools and Military.
Brunswick, Ga., Oct. 21.—Columbus
day was celebrated enthusiastically to-day
In Brunswick. At Glynn’s public schools,
tiupt. A. Iverson Branham had arranged a
programme, which was oarried out by the
pupils in a splendid manner, calling forth
much applause from a large audience com
posed of Brunswick’s best people. The
exercises were so oomplete and bo well exe
cuted that all the visitors were agreeably
This afternoon the Brunswiok Riflemen,
commanded by Lieut. Sylvanus Littlefield,
paraded, and had an interesting annual tar
get shoot, Private Charles Montgomery
"innihg the medal.
The Light Horse Guards, Brunswick's
crack cavalry company, uuder command of
1 apt. Jordan Thomas, were out in full
force, and gave an exhibition drill to a
large crowd of spectators. After the drill
the newly-elected Junior Second Lieut.
Frank Cunningham, opened a punch bowl
to his comrades, and the Guards wound up
the day l ; speaking, toast-making ami gen
eral jollification.
A Patriotic Columbian Celsbratlon at
Chattanooga, Tenn., Oct. 21.— The Co
lumbus day celebration by the school chil
dren was a most notable event. A monster
procession paraded the principal streets, in
w-hich white and colored children were es
corted by the grand army and confederate
veterans and civil and military bodies.
Five thousand children were in line. A
feature of the parade was a huge national
ensign, arranged in the form of a canopy,
borne by the confederate veterans, under
w hich marched pretty school girls bearing
banners of the several states of the union.
- hecanopy bore the legend: “All Under
Gee Flag.” The exercises or the dav were
concluded in the park of the court house,
where 8,000 people listened to appropriate
orations, poems and music. The day was
brought to a fitting finale by an elaborate
cantata, “The Voyage of Columbus,” com
-1 by Dudley Buck, was sung by a
chorus of hundreds aided by famous solo
A Copy of the Discoverer’s Invoc ition
Received at S%. Augustine.
St. Augustine, Fla., Oct. 21.—Colura
bie day was observed by all business being
Upended, a regatta, publio school exer
ts in the opera bouse, a parade of the
oited States troops, local militia and pub
ht school children on the principal streets;
•foot race, firemen’s tournament and vari
sports. The following prayer, said by
' iltimbus cm landing at San Salvador, sent
*the archives of tbe cathedral at Be-
Vl ®in Spain by Miss A. M. Brooks, was
tetl “Lord God, eternal and omnipotent,
by thy saored word thou hast created tbe
"••tens and earth and sea. Thy name be
P r >ised, known and proclaimed in this
hthsr part of the world." This prayer, by
Spbr of Spanish kings. was repeated by
“siboa, Cortex and Pixarro on new dis
Thousand School Children Greet It
With Songs and Flags.
At Unta, Ga., Oct. 21.—The 400th an-
L'wsary of the discovery of America by
Voluiabus was celebrated here by an itn-
Cl “ n * 0 parade of all the military and civic
*°eties and school children. The Fourth
artillery regiment, U. & A., under com
mand of Maj. Rawles. headed the proces
sion, followed by the Fourth regiment
of the state guard, under Capt.
Calhoun. Next came thegrand army post,
escorted by tne Confederate Veterans’ As
sociation. Over 3,000 school children were
inline. At the state capitol, the objective
point of the parade, the governor, state and
federal officers, daughters of the revolution,
etc., were gathered on the reviewing stand,
while arranged around them were 6,000
school children, who waved 6,000 flags and
greeted the head of the procession with "Hail
Columbia.” Fully 20,000 persona viewed the
An Elaborate Celebration at Caro
lina's Capital.
Columbia, S. C., Oct. 21.—Tbe celebra
tion of Columbus day in this city was elabo
rate. The banks, state departmeuts and
most of tbe stores were closed, and there
was general observance of the dy by the
populace. In the morning there were fit
ting exercises la the public schools. After
this came the march to the state house,
where the Columbus day programme was
carried out. The procession was composed
of the military, bands, police. Con
federate Survivors’ Association, the
city council and the pupils of tbe
city schools. There were about 2,000
little school children, and they pre
sented a very unique sight. There were
also in the procession the young ladies of the
Wintbrop Normal College and the Prasby
terian Institute. Ge '. Leroy Youmans was
the orator of the day, aud the ds'iuzuished
speaker treated his s ibiect in a ma.teriy
The night exercises consisted of a concert
and tableaux at the opera house arranged
by the Women’s World’s Fair Association.
The house was packed frotn pit to dome,
and a large suai was realized.
The Whole Country Gives Itself Over
to Patriotism.
Washington, Oct. 21.—The celebration
of Columbus’ discovery was universal to
day throughout the continent with an
elatoratiou and disp ay proportioned to the
SZ9 of the communities. In cities like Now
York, Brooklyn, Philadelphia, Boston,
Baltimore, Cincinnati and St. Louis, the
event was worthy of extended space in
description of each, but they are
overshadowed by what has happened at
Chicago. The most prominent feature
everywhere was t e part taken by the
children. In no case was there a failure to
mention tbe little ones in the ceremouies.
Their absence would be as notable os tbe
absence of religious observance.
Emperor William's Congratulations'
Washington, Oot. 21.—President Har
rison to-dav received the following telegram
from Secretary John W. Foster at Chicago:
"By direction of the German emperor, big
charge affairs expresses to you ou this, the
31st of October, devoted to universal cele
bration of the 400th anniversary of the dis
covery of America, his imperial majesty’s
most sincere congratulations and wishes for
t: e welfare of the country. I have con
veyed to the charge your deep appreciation
of the imperial message.”
A Eig Display at Norfolk.
Norfolk, Va., Oct. 21.—The celebration
of the Columbus anniversary in Norfolk to
day was the most imposing display ever
known in the history of the city. The pro
cession was composed of a regiment of
regular troops from Fortress Monroe, ma
rines and soldiers from the navy yard. Vir
ginia volunteers, civio orders, Indian school
children and tbe Catholic societies of the
city. There were over 1,000 school children
in line. The ceremonies ended to-night by
a brilliant display of fireworks.
Petersburg Celebrates.
Petersburg, Va., Oct. 21.—Columbus
day was celebrated in Petersburg. The
banks and different government offices were
closed. Appropriate exerci-es ware held in
the public schools, at St. John's school and
at the Virginia Normal and Collegiate in
stitute. Many Catholic citizens had their
stores and residences decorated with Ameri
can, Irish and Virginia flags. To-night the
Catholics have a grand banquet.
Business Suspended at Richmond.
Richmond, Va., Oct. 21.—Columbus day
was oelebrated here to-day by tbe partial
suspension of business and the dosing of
publio offioes, banks and publio schools.
This was children’s day at. tbe exposition,
and tbe attendanoe was the largest since it
opened on Oct. ti.
Charleston Celebrates.
Charleston, S. C., Oct. 21.—A1l the
schools and colleges in this city celebrated
Columbus day and it was otherwise ob
served as a national holiday. The o ily re
ligious service held was at the Catholio
cathedral, where all the Catholic organiza
tions, civio uDd military, attended mass.
Brooklyn’s Gala Day.
New York, Oct. 21.— Brooklyn’s gala
day in honor of Christopher Columbus,
dawned under gray haze but turned out a
magnificent autumn day. The parade was
a great success and was reviewed by Presi
dent Cleveland.
To cure any scrofulous disease or humor,
try Aye: 's Sarsaparilla. It cleanses the
It Fad Its Origin In an Attack on the
City Roll By i wenty-flve Citizens.
London, Oct. 21. —A spe dal to the Times
from Buenos Ayres says the revolt in San
tiago del Estero had its orig n in a l and of
twenty-five citizens, who were headed by
Garya, leader of the last outbreak in this
city. They mode an attack on the city
ball, which was defended by a number of
troops. The latter fought de-peraieiy for
an hour, but (tie attacking force compelled
them to surrender. The loss on bmp hides
was five me i killed and nine men wounded.
The governor and vice govern.r were capt
ured !>y th s rebels.
According to one authority the outbreak
was merely a meeting umo..g the soldiers in
the barracks at Santiago.
The Times corre.-pundent denies this,
however, and says the revolt is tue result ot
a well-matured plan to oust the provincial
government. Tbe city is quiet, but great
enthusiasm prevails among the people at
the success of the rebels.
No other Sarsaparilla possesses the Com
bination, Proportion, and Prose a which
make Hood’s Sarsaparilla peculiar to itstlf.
But wa expect to create a sensation in the
clothing trade before the season is half over;
if you see our goods (first-class in every
respect) and tbe low prices we name for
them you will certainly be surprised.
Realizing tbe faot that cotton, turpentine,
in fact everythi g, is at tbe lowest price,
and that producers and consumers are com
pelled to economize, wo start the ball a-roll
iug for the fall with lower prices than were
ever named for the same class of goods:
Men'a strictly all-wool cheviot suits for #lO.
You have paid many times #ls for no bet
ter suits. Our flue suits in sacks and tbrev
buttoo cutaways are in every respect as
good as any made to order, and it is need
le-8 to state you can buy them at “The
famous" tor about one-half what a mer •
chant tailor will charge. Children’s suits
positively at cost, as we are closing the line
out. A big line of scarfs and four-in bands
50-cent goods for 33 cents. “The famous ”
Clothing House, 148 Broughton street, Sa
vannah, Ga.
Bennett Hymkh, Proprietor.
Agents for IVaoamaker & Brown, tor
clothing to order.—ad.
A Belief That He le Too Ambitious to
Sacrifice His Position Despite Ru
mors to the Contrary—Tbe Mutiny
Among the Troops Causing a Great
Deal of Talk.
Copurioht , 1892, by the .V. Y. Associated Press.)
London. Oot. 21.—1 tis rumored that
serious difficulty has arisen in the cabinet
over tbe question of the release of prisoners
who were convicted of having
taken part in dynamite outrages
that occurred several years ago. A
prominent conservative organ even de
clares that the situation is so acute that
Mr. Asquith, home secretary, has threatened
to resign. It is au open secret tuat there
has been a difference of opinion in
the ministry as to the settlement of
the Trafalgar square question, but
the matter, was nrraiged by general
acceptance of a compromise which was
announced in these dispatches of Wednes
day last. This settlement was proposed by
Mr. Asquith himself, who oonverted the
other members of the ministry to this
simple so’ution of the knotty question,
which the conservatives had expected
would be a thorn in the side of the govern
ment for a long time to c >me. The present
difficulty has been greatly magnified in
tory q urters. Sir William Vernon Har
court, chancellor of the exchequer, is said
to be resolute against the release
of any of the dynamite prisoners, while
Mr. Asquith favors the granting of amnesty
to many of them though he even hosita’es
to favor a general pardon of all the dyna
miters. The liberals ridicule the idea that
there is any serious dissension over the
Besides, it is believed in independent
circles that Mr. Asquith, wh > is yoang and
ambitious, is not likely to jeopardize bis
newiy won position, to whioh six months
ago he had no suspicion of attaining, by
serious opposition to any solution of
the dynamite problem which had
received the general approval of bis col
leagues, According to reports from radical
centers one item of tbe Newcastle pro
gramme is certain of execution, Sir William
Vernon Hsrcourt having decided that the
next budget, which he intends shall be
thoroughly democratic, shall include pro
posals providing for a free "breakfast
table" by the abolition of the duties on tea.
coffee and oocoa, the resulting reduction in
the revenue to be met by increased taxation
of land. Such a scheme would give im
mense satisfaction to the working classes,
which have for a long time been agitating
this subject.
The recent manifestation of mutloy com
ing on top of another, in crack regiments
like the Guards and the Thirteenth Hussars
is creating a feeling bordering on consterna
tion throughout tbe country and causing a
groat outcry for a thorough inquiry into
the cause of what appears to bo widespread
discontent. Letters published in the news
papers from soldiers, some of whom still
belong to the discontented regiments, force a
belief that the officers are greatly to blame.
It is asserted that main officers of the Life
Guards are quite ignorant of their duties,
rarely attend drills, aro obliged to have
subordinates near them on field days to
tell them the word of command to give.
The soldiers- have even been known
to execute movements without command*
from their officers in order to save tbe
credit of the troops. Yet the same officers
when they inspect the rooms and stables of
the troops, find most stupid and most trivial
fault and impose extreme punishment on
soldiers for their alleged remissness. Radi
cal members of the House of
Commons have been discussing
tbe situation recently and when
parliament re-opens Campbell Bannerman,
Secretary of War, will be closely questioned
on the subject. The result of this
questioning will probably be an official in
quiry that wili prol.e the whole matter
to the bottom. The impression that the
chief fault of the mutinous manifestations
is not wholly on the side of the men is not
confined to the organs of the working
classes. This fact is shown bv an article iu
an outspoken tory organ, tbe Keening
.Veits, which, after severely criticising the
dismissal ot the non-commissioned officers
of the Life Guards, says: “They were ex
pelled from the army because
they could not correct the
blundering policy of their superior*.
It would be far better to cashier some of
the ornamental idlers who only upset the
discipline of a regiment and display their
own vanity and incompetence.” Particu
larly bard is tbe case of the married men in
tbe companies who were dismissed. They
were put to the expense of moving their
homes from W indsor to Shorncliffe before
they were told of their dismissal. Tbeir
case enii-ts the sympathy of even the Times,
which says that their dismissal has caused a
serious feeling throughout the regiment.
great indignation expressed.
Great indignation is expressed in regard
to the matter, aad other tn#n declare tbeir
intention to buy tbeir discharge. One of
the non-commissioned officers who were dis
charged was confined by illnei-s to a hospital
when the outbreak occurred. Yet this faot
did not prevent the authorities from deal
ing with him as severely as with those offi
cers who were on active duty. A significant
fact in connection with the insubordination
of the Thirteenth Hussars stationed at
Cork, when tweuty of tbe troopers refused
to parade as a protest against what they
claimed were useless and arduous inspec
tions, was the exceedingly light punishment
inflicted on the rebellious soldiers and the
di-continuance thereafter of the parade in
que.-t:on. This was accepted as an admis
sion of the higher authorities that the mu
tinous action of the men wore not entirely
unprovoked. The transfer of several offi
cers of the command had been expected.
A porlentious fact in c mneefion with tbe
illness of the King of Spain i< the revival of
activity in Carlists centers in London and
Paris. Rig: e are cot wanting that prepar
ed ns are being made by the < ’arlists to
strike a blow before long for possession of
tbe Spanish throne. The Carlists abroad
are in active communication with the net
work of the committee with which the
whole of .Spai is overrun. Every town in
the highlands of Spain, and a majority of
the towns in other par s of the country,
have Corbst clubs.
Gn top of tbe discovery that an American
bullock imported into this country was in
fected with pleuro-pneumoma comes an an
nouncement that the disease has also been
discovered in a Canadian cow, which was
landed m Dundee and taken to Fifeshire,
where the disease fully developed. All ani
mals with which the infected cow had come
in contact were ordered to be immediately
destroyed. An inquiry as to the destina
tion of the others conveyed on the steamer
With the infected cow has been instituted,
and a stricter in-pection of all Canadian
cattle in the future has been insured.
Scottish Rite Mason*.
Washington, Oct. 31.— Tbe supreme
council of the Scottish rite Masons for the
southern jurisdiction to-day voted to hold
its next meeting in 1894 at Bt. Louis Vari
ous propositions looking to an amalgama
tion of the s lutbern and northern jurisdic
tions have been submitted, and it is thought
likely that a union will take place, but how
soon cannot be predicted. A petition from
tbe Cernean Scottish Rita Masons praying
for recognition was unanimously rejected.
A Foot Ball Player Killed.
Poughkeepsie, N. V.. Oct 21.—Joseph
E. Perez and other students of Eastman
College were playing faot ball when Perez
came in contact with one of the other play
ers and was thrown to tbe ground and sus
tained such injuries that he died last night
at 10 o’clock. Tbe fall produoed concussion
of tbe brain.
He Stands by tha Democratic Platform
and Candidates.
New York, Oct. 21.—Gen. Daniel E.
Sicklee. speaking at a democratic meeting
to-nigbt at the Harlem theater, said: “Now
let me make a few remarks about national
affairs. I have been tenderly em
braced by my republican friends
for a camp-fire speech that I made, or
whioh they thought I had mads. They
were of the opinion that I might be induosd
to join them. I accept the platform of the
Chicago convention and no thanks, for I
helped to make it, and I accept the candi
date tasif I helped to make them. 1 said to
my soldiers at Washington, and this is the
foundation for all the talk, the night Presi
dent Harrison returned with his siok wife,
and when the men were disappointed be
cause the President could not see them,
as they had expected, because Mrs. Harri
son was ill, I said, comrades you have nee i
disappointed to-day and lam sorrr. You
expected to bo received by the President,
but he is at the bedside of his sick wife. He
has not forgotten you and you must not
forget him. That is what I said.” con
tinued the speaker. "President Harns.m
was a brave soldier, for I saw him lead his
men ou to victory at Resaca, and I say it
now, and I asked my men to direct their
secretary and chairman to go up
to the white house the next day and shako
bands with tho President and extend their
sympathy to him in his trou’ le. If that
makes a Harrison man of me so be it. But
the bravery of President Harrison was
nothing to be compared to the bravery of
Mr. Depew in leading ant army of office
holders to nominate President Harrison at
the Minneapolis convention and put to rout
the Blaino forces. That in itself is the issue
for this campaign. So you see that Presi
dent Harrison as a comrade is one thing and
as the leader of a political party seeking to
perpetuate his power iu office by means of
his mmions-in tha employ the government
is another thing.”
The Ex-Secretary Reiterates His De
cision in the Matter.
New York, Oot 21.—A story was pub
lished this afternoon stating that James G.
Blaine had formally placed himself at tbe
disposal of tbe republican national commit
tee and that ho would make three speeches
during this “ campaign. An Associated
Press reporter saw Mr. Blaine at 2 o’clock
this afternoon and called his attention to
tho foregoing statement Mr. Blaine said
it was absolutely untrue, and that he bad
not placed himself at tbe disposal of the re
publican national committee. “I am doing
nothing further ia politics,” Mr. Blaiue
He Will Not Carry Cut His Threat to
Run as an Independent.
New York, Oct. 21.—Gen. Martin Mc-
Mahon has withdrawn bis threat to run as
an independent candidate for congress in
the Tenth district with a view of defeating
Gen. Dan E. Sicklee. This is said to be the
result of a conference between Gen. Mc-
Mahon and Thomas Gilroy at the Mansion
house. Mr. Gilroy told Gen. McMahon that
if he became a candidate he would help
elect a republican. "I am a true demo
crat," Gen. McMahon said, "and will not
imperil the democracy’s success in the state
or national election.”
The Patient Growing Weaker and
Weaker All the Time
Washington, Oot. 31.—Tbe condition of
Mrs. Harrison was this morning reported
to be about the same. Hr. Gardner, after
tbe morning visit.said thediseaso was mak
ing rapid progress in the left lung, and the
patient is getting weaker and weaker all the
time. He could not say positively that she
would not pass away within a few hour-,
nor would be surprised if she lingered for
As the day wore on Mrs. Harrison seemed
to get a little stronger, and the terrible feel
ing of alarm that prevailed at the white
house gave way during the afternoon to a
more hopeful feeling.
a refreshing sleep.
Washington, Oct. 21,11:30 p. m.—Mrs.
Harrison has slept the greater part of the
day and her slumber was natural and re
freshing. Asa result she has recovered con
siderably from the effects of last night’s
sinking spell, the reports of which naturally
alarmed everybody this morning. At 10
o’clock to-night Dr. Gardner said to the
Morning News correspondent that while
Mrs. Harrison’s general condition was no
better she had certainly recovered greatly
from last night’s bad attack. He said she
might have several such sinking spells be
fore the end came. They might be brought
on by a violent lit of coughing. The furnlly
were all day very much depressed in spirit
at the change for the worse in Mrs. Harri
son’s condition, and dread a recur euce of
the alarming sinking spells whioh mani
fested themselves during the night, lu re
sponse to a hasty summons James R.
McKee, the President’s sou-ln-law, came
from Boston yesterday and arrived at the
sorrow-stricken house shortly after mid
Rußßia’s Treatment of the British Flag
St. Petersburg, Oct. 21.—The Official
Messenger pu'lishes to-dey the first au
thorita.ive version of the Russian capture
of sealing vessels in the Pacific ocean. The
paper declares that six vessels were seised
at points distant eighteen or twenty miles
from the Russian coast, not from thirty to
forty miles, a9 has been asserted.
The captures were nearly all mads outside
the territorial water boundary. This is ex
plained by the fact that the sealers, seeing
the Russian cruisers approaching, fled ana
the cruisers chased them, sometimes for an
hour and a half. Only vessels, the logs,
charts, etc., of which proved that they had
been sealing in Ru sian watvrs, were
seized. Three of the vessels captured
were released with a warning. The conduct
of Russian officers was blameless. The
British flag was not insulted, it was only
hauled down ami replaced by the Russian
colors after the vessels bad been seized. 'lbe :
crews of the caiitured vessels were well
treated, but when they became quarrelsome i
and insulting to the Russian officers order !
ha tto be restored by force of arms. The i
Official Messenger says that tip) Door catch
of seals on Cooper Island is due to the fact
that the rookeries have been destroyed by
sealers, especially English.
Germany Dissatisfied With the Tri
partite Convention.
Berlin, Oct. 21.—The Vossische Zeitung
confirms the reports that disquiet prevails
in Samoa. The paper declares that Ger
many is now convinced that the Samoan
convention was one of the greatest mistakes
of German diplomacy. Great Britain, the
United States and Germany, it ad:is, are all
agreed that the present situation in Samos
is insupportable and that the oonveniion
must be amended. Pending thia the Vos
sische Zeitung reoommsnds the immediate
construction of a cable to Samoa to enable
the governments to communicate with their
consuls without delay.
Failed to Beat the Record.
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 21.—Ten thous
and people passed through the gates of
Cumberland Park to-day. It was a tilt
against time by the famous Hall Pointer.
The Gelding was not able to vanquish the
Scythe bearer to-day, his mile being 30V,
I AVA, 1
Base Ball.
At Boston—Boston 4, Cleveland Ok
Mre. Lease Gives Out Untruthful State
ments at t hlcago.
Waycboss, Ga., Oct. 21.—An article
purporting to be an interview with Mrs.
Lease, which appeared in the Chicago Inter
Ocean, was vigorously denounced here to
day as being unqualifiedly false. H. W.
Reed, from whom Mrs. Lease claimed to
have received her information, was called
upon by oitizens of the town and ashed
what he had to say in reply to Mrs. Lease's
charges. He complied by giving out the
following written statement:
“1 have too high a regard for Mrs. Lease
to believe that she is quoted correctly, as I
have never had any communication with
her nor any one else regarding the treat
ment of herself and party while in Oeorg'a,
neither did I sit up all night to protect
them. At the request of the acting mayor,
I assurbd Gen. Weaver that he would nave
ample protection while in Waycross, and
as a law-abiding citizen desiring to secure
to Waycross immiin ty from the charge of
maltreating her guests, I did all In ray
power to make the assurance good. On
the night they thougl t of leaving I went to
tne depot before the leasing time of their
train, aud met a crowd of aliianceinen and
others, who said tmt they had positive in
formation that Gen. Weaver would be
rot ten-egged on leaving. I also learned
the same thing at the hotel, and the
acting mayor was preparing to prevent it.
1 remained at tbe derot until the train left
ab ut 10 o’clock, and the naxt morning I as
sured Gen. Weaver that the may r and the
best citizens of Waycr ss hart seen to it that
the few irresponsible men belt on mischief
had been prevented from carrying out their
plans, and he seemi.d to be satisfied with
the result. I can only account for the in
terview in question on the ground that the
republican papers in the west are hard up
for campaign material. Tho report is an
Injustice to our city, which is noted for its
law and order and the protection of ‘the
stranger within its gates.’ ”
The Morning News correspondent also
called upou Mayor Knight to know wbeiher
or not the charges were true. He said:
“You can say for me that while I was ab
sent from the city at the time of Gen.
Weaver’s visit to Waycross, I have i iveeti
gated the charges made by Mrs. Lease as to
their treatment while in this city, and pro
nounce them as fabrications and malicious
The Jury Out Only Five Minutes.
Sentenced to Hang:
London, Oct. 21.—An immense crowd
gathered about the old Bailey this morn
ing, all anxious to gain admission to the
court room to hear Justice Hawkins sum up
the Neill case. On the bench with Justice
Hawkins were Lord Roylston, Bir Reginald
Hansen. UoL Mlldman and a number of
other well-known men.
Neill did not appear to be at all disturbed
bv bis position, and after taking his seat
he looked about the oourt room with great
composure. At 11:40 o’clock Justice
Hawkins began his summing up.
He reviewed the evidesce at length, saying
that the jury was not to expect the prosecu
tion to submit material proof of tho com
mission of the crime. The case was given
to the jury an J they retired.
Before the people in the court room had
time to thoroughly discuss tbe judge's
charge the jury returned aud announced -
that they found the prisonor guilty of the
murder of Matilda Clover.
They were only five minutes in agreeing
on a verdict.
Justice Hawkins at once put on the black
cap and sentenced Neill to lie hanged. Neill
is suspected of the murder by poisoning
of several women of Matilda Clover’s class.
Hoart Disease Claims Him After Ho
Had Run a Baca.
Philadelphia, Fa., Oct. 21.—During a
meet to-day at the Point Breeze track of tbe
the South End wheelmen, William H. Mar
riott, aged 56 years dropped dead from
h> art disease ten minutes after finishing a
One of the events of the club’s annual
meet is a team race of a mile of ten meu to
aside. Mr. Marriott went into the race
merely to make up tho num
ber needed on one easy and
he took things so leisurely that he finished
the last of twenty mou. His son, Frank
Marriott, who has tne reputation of being
the best road rider, rode in the samo learn
as bis father and finished first. About tea
minutes after the race was over Mr. Mar
riott.while standing talking to some friends,
fell to the ground aud died while being
taken to a hospital.
A Summary of tho Principal Events
of tho Day.
Washington, Oot. 21.—The, results at
Benning’s to-dav were:
Fikst Hack— Four and a half furlongs Knlck
Knack won. with May Lose second anil Naphtha
third. Time o:st>!4.
Sscosn Race —Five furlongs. Walcott won,
with Sirocco second and Capt. Wagner third
Time 1:01 fc.
Trillin Race—Six furlongs. Chiswick won.
with Lizzetta second and Tormentor third. Time
Fourth Race— One mile and three-sixteenths.
Piablojwon. with Cynosure second and Sir Wal
ter Raleigh third. Time 2:o2}q
Fifth Race—One mils. Lowlander won,
with Nock barren second and Emin Bey third.
Time 1:43-> 4 .
Lexington, Ky., Oct. 21—Following is
a summary of to-day's races here:
First Rack -Seven furl ngs. Hyman won,
with London Smog- second and General Miles
third. Tine 1:30. Hymau and London Smoke
were both disqualified by the judges for inter
ferenee with too favorite. Geuerai Miles, half
way down the stretch Under their decision
General Miles was placed fir,t, Comedy second
and i ugeni third.
Second Race— One mile. Coquette won, with
Faraday second and Miss Hawkins third. Time
Third Rack-Five and one half furlongs
Price Drouer won. with Boundless second and
8a!ly R third, lime 1:10V4-
Fourth Race—Six furlongs. Kilgore won,
with Jolly Tar second and Parapet third. Time
1:1 TH
Fifth Race —One half mile. Interior won,
with Luke F. secopd and The Heres third,
Johann Hoff's Malt Extract
far excels all other
Malt Beverages. It
is highly invigorat
ing. and yet not in
toxicating. To In
valids, Old People.
Xursing Mothers and
Delicate Children it
is a priceless boon.
Don’t experiment with the or
dinary tonics. Buy only the
“genuine” which has the signa
ture of “Johann Hoff’’ on the
neck of every bottle. Eisner &
Mendelson Cos., Agents, New
York. For Coughs and Colds
use the Malt Extract hot at
night time and Johann Hoff’s
Malt Bonbons during the day.
■.. • i
/"’ent rally located on lias of street car*, offers
VV plsaeant south rooms, with excellent
board at moderate prices. Sowerses
and ventilation perfect, the sanitary condi
tion of tbs house is ef the best. Comer Brough
on awl Drayton strnoM. Savannah. Ua,
—OIR, —
Any other Kind of Carpet
Don’t kill yourself sweeping your oarpot when it can be done with ease by using tha
greatest of all machines GOLD MEDAL or CROWN JEWEL. Come and see them and
we will show you how they work, and at the same time pick out
And match it with a handsome pair of Portieres, Lace Curtains aud Window Shade*.
Then go in our Furniture Department and plok out a BEDROOM OR PARLOR
SUITE whioh we are offering iu all of tbe latest woods and styles.
Dining Room Furniture.
We have a fine selection in SIDEBOARDS, CHAIRS, CHINA CLOSETS sad
side tables.
BEN HTJE, - 575 00.
We have an expert repairer who can do any kiud of a job, no matter how difficult, hav
ing fitted up a shop especially for repairing. FULL LINE OF SUNDRIES.
Lindsay & Morgan.
Every Purchaser Gets Full
Value When Buying
Increased Sales AccountedP or.
Fall in Line and
Blacksmiths and Boilermakers. Fngina*. Hollers,
and Machinery, bhafting. Pulleys, Etc.
Estimates promptly furnished. Broughton Street from Reynolds to Randolph Streets.
Telephone 268, Savannah. Ga.
. dealers in
Noe. 2, 4 and 6 Bay and X. 2,3, 4,, 5 and 0 River Streets.
Gome Ice Manufacturing Cos.,
Savannah, Q-a.
paints ANL. OILS.
Headquarters for Plain and Decorative Wall
Paper, Paints, Oil, White Leads, Varnish, Glass,
Railroad and Btsamboat Supplies, bashes.
Doors, Blinds and buildars' Hardware, Calcined
Plaster, Cement and Hair.
140 Oengreas street and 13k St. Julian street.
Savannah. Georgia,
Corn Shelters.
Fan Mills.
Hay Cutters,
Writs for Prices.
WANTED, merchants to try the benefits of
advertising in the “One cent a word”
columns of the UouniNa Nnws. It will certainly

xml | txt