OCR Interpretation

Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, October 22, 1887, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092518/1887-10-22/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

tages for manufactur
ing are unexcetfed
in the Ohio Valley.
Her Natural Gas sup
ply is simply marvel
VOL -25
A Mystery of ■•dam
Venice, by WHktrtoN
Une, begins hi NEXT
A most thrilling story,
end handeomeiy illus
f„r Western Pennsylvania and Wert Virginia,
WJU;ht fuir weather, frv»h to brisk westerly
« uuN UHimiiiiK fiHUtawwterty.
Thk enthusiastic thousands that as
^.,ub!f to hear Hon. Thus. E. PoWBLL,
the urxt Oovernor of Ohio, are in striking
ivutriv-t with the wet-blanket meetings
that have greeted prominent Republican
«peaktm. 1 here in little in the record or
the spetcbes of Ohio'* present liovernor to
awaken enthusiasm. The people are tired
o! a professional blatherskite and mud
slinger in the gubernatorial chair.
CHU Abo is alarmed over the ominous
threats of the Reds. The danger empha
sizes the n«cesBity of there being no mia
« arriu^c*? of justice in the case of the seven
toudcmned murderers. It i«. high time
that the men who impatiently and madly
attack the supremacy of law, are crushed
ami scattered. In all this broad land there j
is uota foot of grouud that can be spared
to an anarchist.
StSATul Fkyx. of Maine, id a states
man from way back. His latest proposal
to get rid of the surplus is worthy of the
gemusofa John Law or a James I».
Hi aisk. It involves $10,000,000 tor sub
sidies. $10,000, OHO for education, and the
employment of 500,000 bands in the Nica
ra^uan canal. There is nothiug little
about >li. Fkyk. He is a very liberal
in.m with other people's money.
Ci\ il. Ser\ uk Com m isson eks Kixjek
iOS aud * »BEHLY are at war. Obeuey's
iusane delusions luav be tolerated as long
an he confines himself to letters, but when
it conies to obstructing the workings of the
louimissioo. and impeding the appoint
ment of public oûicors, it is time to admon
ish him L-ently that be can serve the coud
try better >u private lite.
.senator Sherman "happened" to be
m St. Clairsville; and he "happened'' to
make a .-«peetb, and the Republican bosses
• happened" to advertise the meeting,
which "happened" to be a failure. But
theu the Senator did uot come to make
tipm hes. he only wanted to see the glass
works' Hence these weeps.
The council for the auarchists claim to
lie confident thai the? will secure a new
trial. They mike the pointa that the
statutes of Illinois render it possible to try
a prisoner with a partial or prejudiced
jury , ami thern was unlawful seizures of
private property iu March of evidence to
Mk. Ev&l-YX, a Conservative member
oi Parliament, has resigned l>ecaus>e he
«tiuM not approve the tjovemiueut's course
in Ireland. This action is au evidence of
the wideniug circle of liberal thought in
l.ugiand. More such resignation* can be
.Me\i«'ax g renders are liaviug a jolly
ü<n..l time killing otf American citizeus.
The latest victim is a Mr. IMikkrson, a
well known capitalist of the Pacific coast
The I uiteil States eau not atloid to let
suother B.vi.l.WlN case goon record with
out demanding a complete investigation.
Tue gr*at strike iu the anthracite coal
reuiou has come to au end. The men re
ceived little or no aid, from the source*
»heu.-,- they expected it, and after losing
ü»e weeks work were compelled to sur
render. Hiuger is the capitalist's strocg
e»t ally iu a labor difficulty.
Aituknky Uknkal CiARLANiihas taken
.»teps to have the Supreme Court pass upon
tii* reswusibility of National Bunk di
rectors The question is an important
uue. The pèoplo have hai enongh ot di
rectors, who don't direct.
Tut Jnlfllii/iHc #■'.« wonderful discovery
that Mh. Slid:man is uot ou a campaign
ing tour, explains these speeches in which
tue merits oi the leadicg Republican can
didate iu Uhio, are so studiously avoided.
Mk. Bi.ai.nk i.s very much distressed ut
the use that has lieeu made ot CHAt'NCBY
I'Ri'Kwsungnarded talk. Vet Mr. Blaine
"is out of politics und not worrying him
•*•11 about matters iu America.'*
la t vs rot'XTY did herself proud in the
uiand ovation nbe tendered Hon. Thus.
f • i'otv eli. when he appeared at Toledo,
So« h meetings show which way the polit
•cal tide Ls turning.
Nit Hoi.Mapkra was found guilty o!
the tuurder of EMMA KuBtS-iOS, at Mor
gantowu, yesterday. The puuwhuient w»
tied at imprisonment lor lit'«.
Habtlky Campbell, the dramatist, m
«covering from hi* mental derangement
The.itre-gœr» the country over will wel
vonie their favorite byk.
Thlbe is uo politics in Mb. Sjjebm vn s
campaign speeches. He if only makiuji
them tor iun.
And Senator Shkbmas was here to ae*
oar inriuiitrstrie»' Well! \Sell! Well'
Park KRsbi'RiVs new daily is ou« <>• tbi
cettaiutie*of the near future. ,
««K\ riNRL. NOT «OLD.
NnoUtllou sun l,®iu»in*-r*rk«r»»»arg'«
V«"vv Dally * Oo.
si*. ir-Uyi.im to Vu Rtyùtir.
I'akkfrsbi'bo, l>ctober 21.—The infor
mation «a.s received to-day from Mr. Geo
Üa*uble that the negotiations tor the se'«
ot the n/iare still peuding, hot not
consummated. The reporta of the pur
chose mu-t oe corrected to this extent.
The point at issue seern-t to be the prices
vSered and asked. A certain figure has
►*en offered for the Sentinel, hut a highei
tigiin» h asked and there the matter rests.
Whether the Sentimel is purchased or not,
will in no way »fleet the iwuingof the new
daily. The tirst issue will be out som«
time within a month. Arrangements art
ûow bein-j made for the press service, and
ai soon .is things are in *hape the new en
terpris* will be started.
A H*:pr N»nU|f »t P*rk«nbur(.
*l*cial THeçram to fV: Ktwutrr.
I' vrkersbvbu, October 21.—Mr. Wil
Dudley, a well-known florist, and Mia
Camille Thayer, sister of Couorilmai
Thayer, both of this city, went quietly t
Marietta, last night, and were married
They have many friends who would hav
taken pleasure in witnessing the happ
event, upon whicb they extended heart
An unknown peddler, »opposed to I]
aamed Situpsoo. was killed in a horribl
tu mn*r to-day, by a train ou the Sau
M.Il _:l- ■ '
Counsel Ordered to Apply to the fall Coort us Session
—Justice Harlan's Decision Rendered—
Pryor Berins tie Argument for
the Coodemned Men.
Washington, October 21.—Long bet'or«
half-past ten o'clock thin morning, which
was the hour set for the hearing of an ap
plication for a writ of error in the Chicago
Anarchist case«, the conference room of the
I'nited Spates Supreme Court, in the base
ment of the Capitol, was uncomfortably
crowded with lawyers and newspaper men
who were waiting to hear the proceedings.
John Randolph Tucker, General Pryor,
General B. F. Butler, Captain Black, and
all of the other counsel for the condemned
prisoners, were present, and in whispered
At half past ten neither Justice Harlan
nor the record in the cases had arrived.
Five minutes later, however, two men
came in carrying with difficulty a large,
blue, tin-coveied trunk, corded with half
inch rope, which contained the voluminous
record, and uuder the weight of which the
bearers visibly staggered.
At twenty minute« to eleven Mr. Justice
Harlan entered the conference room, and
after greeting the connsel and directing
that all the newspaper men be allowed to
come in and take such places as best suited
their convenience, he seated himself at bis
desk and called for attention. As soon as
the room had become quiet Justice Har
lan, without waiting
or application from the prisoners counsel,
said, with slow, deliberate enunciation:
"This is an application fora writ oi
error to bring up for review by the Su
preme Court of the Uuited States a judg
ment of the Supreme Court of the State of
Illinois, iuvolviug the liberty of one of the
petitioners aud the lives ot the others. The
time tixed for executing the sentence of
death is, I am informed, the 11th day of
"Under the circumstances it is my duty
to facilitate an early decision of any ques
tion in the case of which the Supreme
Court of the L'nited States may properly
take cognizance. If 1 should allow a writ
of error it is quit« certain that counsel
would have to repeat before that Court the
argument which they propose now to make
More me. On the other hand, if I should
refuse the writ the defendants would be at
liberty to renew their application before
any other Justice of the Supreme Court,
anil as human life aud liberty are involved,
that Justice might teel obliged, notwith
standing a pre\ ioas refusal of the writ, to
look into the case and
whether a writ of error should be allowed.
If he also refused, the defendants could
take the papers to Home other member ot
the Court, aud so ou, until each Jaatice
had beeu applied to or until some Justice
grauted the writ. In this it is manifest
that delays might occur that would be
very embarrassing, in view of the short
time intervening l>etweeuthis day aud the
date fixed for carrying into effect the judg
ment ot the State Court.
"As the case is oue of a very serious
character in whatever aspect it may be re
garded, I deem it proper to make an order,
which 1 now do, that couusel present this
application to the Court in open sessioo,
to the end that early and final action
may be had upon the question whether
that Court has jurisdiction to review the
judgment in this case. There is no reason
why it may not be presented to the Court
at its session to-day. Counsel tu»y state
that the application is made to the Court
pursuant to my direction.''
* The Anarchists' counsel held a short
consultation and decided to bring the
matter to
at once, and so, just before noon, Captain
Black and Mr. Solomor, of Chic.jgo. Roger
A. I'ryor. B. F. Butler and Kaudolph
Tucker, of Virginia, came into the court
room and awaited th; opening of the
A few moments later Koger A. i'ryor
aroe«, presented the petition an began an
argument urging the interference of the
Court on behaif of his clienU.
When the U. S. Supreme Conrt reasem
bled to day, ten minutes after the usual
hour, the court room was crowded with
people anxiously waiting to hear the peti
tion tor a writ of error in ca»es of Chicago
tien. I'ryor, after reciting brietiy the his
tory ot the case, and stating that seven of
the prisoners were now under sentence of
death, be mid he wonld call the attention
ot the court to only two point«, which he
relied upon to show that the case at the
bar presented Federal questions, and that
such queitions empowered this court to
take jurisdiction of it aud to grant the writ
of error prayed for.
The first of these points related to the
jury by which the prisoners were tri^d.
The Legislature of the State of Illinois
parsed March, 1874, that is, after the adop
tion of the fourteenth amendment to the
constitution, a law to regnlate and govern
the empanelment ot juries in the State
courts. By virtue of that law the jury tor
t»e trial of criminal cases, might be made
up in part, at least, of jurors who bad
lormed au opiuiou with regard to the guilt
or iunoeeoce of the perxuis accused, juror«
who were
men. The law made it possible to pnt
into tb« jury box men who had formed an
opinion as to the prisoner's guilt, which
amid not he removed except by strong
evidence. This, he believed, had been
done in the ci3S under consideration, and
the petitioners assert»« that this statue,
and the effect giveu to it in the courts bt
low, had deprived them of their rights,
and «w al>out to deprive them of theii
lives without "dae process of law,"
''guaranteed by the Federal Constitution."
It appears of record, said Mr. Pryoi,
that this statute was called in question in
the trail as repugnaut to the provisions
both of the Federal constitution and of the
constitution of the state of Illinois, but
the court affirmed its constitutionality
upon tta authority of decisions of the Su
preme Court of illiacw, and the latter
afterwards sustained the judgment. Mr.
Pryor then read extracts from Ihe record
to show that among the talesmen in the
trial court Were mo who admitted that
they had read newspapers Bud formed
an opiniou with regard to the case, and
were therefore partial.
Justice Miller—"YTaa auy one of the
jnrore shown to have read the newspaper
accounts, formed an opinion, etc., as yon
Mr. Pryor replied that any man was
accepted, notwithstanding the fact thai ha
had formed an opinion, if be thought he
could render an impartial verdict on the
evidence. Mr. Pryor said it abundantly
appeared in record that at least two of the
jurors who actuolly sat in the trial were
I persons having
I p Kg possession* and prkjcdk-bs,
i ot the character described. Thus by action
) oi" the lower court, be said, the Illinois
statut* had been made to deprive the ac
cused of the right of trial by an impartial
8 J®*T» had abridged their privileges as
f citizen« of the United States, and w*
Ï about to deprive them of life, etc., without
due procen of law.
« The Chief Justice remarked that tb«
A this court- was wbethel
the statute was constitutional. If th<
court erred in ita administration of th<
statute, that was a. question for tbe State
Mr. Pryor's second point was that the
petitioners had been compelled iu the trial
court to be witnesses against themselves.
Some of them were on the stand, and iu
spite of tbe protests of their counsel, they
were compelled to submit to an
unrestrained cross examination and to
criminate themselves. Compelling a mau
• to testify against himself is not
a due process ot law. Furthermore, after
their arrest tbe police, without any pro
cess of law, broke open their private desks
and extracted from tbem letters and other
criminating evidence, and these letters
gotteu without due process of law, were
U9ed against them. When the objection
was raised it was overruled and an excep
tion taken.
The Chief Justice—"Can you poiut us
to the precise exception that was taken'/"'
Mr. Pryor then read extracts from the
record, covering tbe seizure of Spies* pa
pers without a search warrant, and the
use of them against him, and maintained
that this was virtually compelling him
in violation of the Fifth Amendment of
the Constitution. In conclusion, Mr.
Pryor said it was not necessary to refer
specifically to tbe Fifth Amendment or
Fourteenth Amendment, as violated by
the Illinois statute, and proceedings iu tbe
State Courts, he would simply say broadly
that these were questions raised under the
Federal Constitution.
"And now, your honors," he said, "we
submit to you on these questions, that
there is a federal question raised which
entitles the petitioners to the writ of error
prayed for."
At the conclusion of Mr. Pryor's speech,
the Chief Justice held abrief whispered
consultation with several of the associate
justices, including Field, Miller, Uarlan
and Matthews and then said:
"Mr. Pryor, you may have printed at
once, if possible, tbe parts ot tbe record
which raise these questions, and hand them
to us this afternoou, or early to-morrow
morniug. and ou Monday we will indicate
what is further necessary to be done. Mr.
Pryor bowed aud all of tbe counsel for the
Anarchists aud most of tbe large audience
which assembled streamed out of the court
room into the corridor discussing tbe pro
ceedings, aud the condemned prisoners
chances for h hearing before this court.
UoublluK Ip the I'ollce Forcit-Omiuous
Throat* of the Ked».
Chk auu, October *21.—There was con
siderable excitement in the vicinity ot the
the County j Ail about 7 o'clock last night,
when thirty policemen marched into the
main entrance of the Criminal Court room,
followed five minutes later by a detach
ment of eighteen more.
It was not uutil uearly 11 o'clock that
the secret underlying these strange move
ments of the police came out, aud it was
then learned that nearly two-thirds of the
entire police force was being held in re
serve at the principal stations.
The police learned yesterday, through
the secret service of the department, that
trouble was likely to come out of the mass
meeting at battery D., and that if there
was a collision betweeu the lieds and the
police the former might attempt to assault
the jail. There was uothing tangible in
the story, for there was no regular plan, so
far sis the secret service officers were able
to ascertain, only a tacit understanding
among the disciples of the condemned
When the news was communicated to
Chief Kbersold he notified the Mayor, who
in turn notified Sheriff Matson, and a
council of war was held in the Mayor's
office yesterday afternoon. It was decided
that it would be good policy to take every
precaution necessary to meet any emer
gency that might arise. The crowd at
Battery. It was a restless one. This waf
apparent to any observer. Although fifty
per cent ot the crowd could not understand
English, it was a noticeable fact that the
English speeches were more loudly ap
plauded than the German.
There was a heavy detail of police pre
sent which was constantly augumented as
thu n ght wore on The officers were
massed against the West wall in a long
platoon, with Captain Buckley, Lieutenant
Laughliu aud Sergeant Gibbons at their
head. Chief ol Police Ebersold was als«
present in citizeu's dress. He mingled
with the Anarchists, and was not seen
with his subordinates. The force of detec
tives was also surprisingly large. Whil«
the men were not willing io make public
the nature of their orders, it was apparent
that each had been detailed to watch the
Anarchists very closely. A sensational
"tip'' was out, but its real nature can oui)'
be conjectured
As further proot that the police were yes
terday in possession of some ».micoua infor
mation, it may lté stated that the guard
about the county jail last night wa*
doubled. At midnight tour big officer.«
stood at the Illinois street corner of the
gloomy bastile, while grouped in the court
aud along the Dearborn and .Michigan
street fronts were at least a dozen mort
guards. Several detectives were stationed
in various part» of the building, and thf
pedestrian who stopped to loiter in the
deep shadows cast by the grim walls was
quickly overhauled and scanned.
Au Ktittfrprifting »««paper Kr portt» Thai
Hon J. M. Rennet W U«ail,
Sériai Telegram to the SeijUter.
WesjTüX, W. Va., October Jl.—Th«
Clarksbnrg A'eua to-day says that Hon. J
M Bennett died at Grautsville on Thürs»
day, and winds op by giving a short his
toi y ol his life, iu the obituary style. Tk<
editor endeavored to be enterprising, by
giving to the world such an important
piece of news, through the columns of hù
valuable paper, and rushed on withonl
ever stopping to think that Mr. Bennett';
home was only twenty-five miles distant,
and connected by telegraph and telephone,
and that in a few minntcs he conld leari
the truth; con*qaently it is a little pre
mature, as Mr. Bennett still lives and ii
doing well, notwithstanding the fact thai
be was brought from Qleqville to day t
distance of twenty-seven miles. His friend:
however hav« some grave apprehension:
as to his condition to-night, and fear th<
trip was too ranch for him. Tiros th<
"best Auditor Virginia ever had" will ex
perience the unique and peculiar sensatioc
of reading his own obituary.
An Appeal to the Public In Behalf of thi
Yellow Fever Sufferers.
JACK90XYILLK, Fla., October 21.—Dr
King Wylly, President of the State Healtl
Protective Association, telegraphs C. H
Jones, editor pf the TV{'«ion, as fol
"The Mayor ot Tampa has wired mi
that they are in need of money io Tampa
Will you please, through the Associate«
Pre« and yoar columns, ask the differen
cities and committees to send such amount
as they can to either the Mayor or tlx
First National Bank of Tampa, to be use<
as may be deemed expedient for alleviat
ing the suffering, caring for the sick am
taking care of the large number of person
thrown out of employment The safferin|
falls especially on the laboring class, whit
and black, now oat of work, who mast b
provided for.*'
The Atmonp&er« of Lot*
Is a pare, sweet breath. This denderatun
is one of the results of asing SOZODONT
which not only invigorates and preserve
the teeth, but render-, the cioutli as fra
grant as a rose.
The Punishment Penitentiary For Life—The History
! of the Cria», and the Trial of the Murderer— •
General Commendation by the People—
A Hardened Villain.
Special Tklevram to Ute Regitur.
MOBGANTOWN, October 21.—The trial
of Nick Madera, one of the three men ac
cused of the marder of Emma Robinson,
on the 6th of last May, was concluded
yesterday afternoon after a long and tedi
ous session of eight days. The jury in
structed by the court retired. They did
not return with their verdict until late
this morning. They found the prisoner
guilty ot murder as charged io the indict
ment, and fixed the punishment in the
penitentiary for life.
The deed was one of the most dastardly
and atrocious murders that has ever
stained the annals ot this Community.
The evidence showed beyond a doubt that
the guilty parties committed the murder
in attempting rape. It also seems from
an interpretation of the evidence that the
guilty parties did not mean to kill, but
were so intoxicated with whisky, that in
the accomplishment ot
they hardly realized what they had done
until the woman was dead.
The three parties indicted, Nick Made
ra, Henry Black and Moses Wells, severed
in their defeu*e and Madeiawas tried first.
The prisoner was ably represented by T.
H. B. Staggers, of Fairmont, and C. B
Dille, of this place, who made eloquent
and impressive appeals to the jury, fbey
accounted for the prisoner until less than
an hour before the crime was proved to
have been committed, and claimed that in
his drunken condition he could not have
gone to the house of the woman and mur
I dered her. Messrs. Keck & Son and Frank
Cox were the attorneys tor the State.
The verdict meets with the approbation
of all goo<l citizens, as they are morally
convinced of the guilt of the accused. It
teaches a lesson to the rogues they proba
bly will never forget—that the law does
punish criminal»
The twelve good tuen who decided the
fate of the prisoner should receive the
for the faithful and fearless manner in
which they discharged their dnty. The
convicted man is about five feet and tour
inches tall, dark complexion, and wears a
short black mustatche. lie has a wife
aud two children. His character has al
ways been bad. During the trial he seemed
perfectly uncoucerned aud satisfied that
the jnry would acquit him; and even when
the verdict was auuounced he seemed com
posed, apparently uot realizing his fate.
His defense gave notice that they would
make a motion for a new trial, and Judge
Fleming will hear the arguments to-uior
row morning.
The cases of Henry Black aud Moses
Wells have l»eeii postponed until the next
term of court.
Captaiii Uoehn's Te»tlraonjr-A Startling
Scene in Court.
Clkvei.ani», October 21.—The eighth
day ol the trial of "lilinky" Morgan at
Raveuua, was opened this morning
Police Captain Henry Hot-lui re
sumed his testimony. He described
the terrible fight that followed
recounted all that he remembered, till he
sank down exhausted with three bullets
in his body. Capt. Hoehn identiùed Mor
gan as ooe of the men who had shot him.
Capt. Hoehn was very positive in his iden
tification, and as he faced Morgan the
prisoner ws visibly agitated. Hot hi: also
stated that Kobinson and Coughlin, the
two other prisoners, were on the train with
Morguu. The crous-exaniinatiou tailed
utterly to shake the Captain's testimony
which was dslivered in a straightforward
candid way.
The prosecution will probably close
their case on Monday, ansl there it uot the
slightest inkling of what the defense will
An exciting incident occurred in court
this morning. Nellie Lowry, a sister ol
John Coughlin occupied a'seat in the court
room. Suddenly she walked over to Mor
gan's chair, grasped his hand and gave
him a kiss, which resounded through the
court room, startling judge, jury and wit
lu Klue Condition for His Kace -Oautluur
a Good Man.
Boston, October 21.—Tecruer went from
Portland to Marauacook yesterday. Before
he left he said to a correspondent: "I am
in the best of shape for a hard race, bnt I
don't advise my friends to give odds on
me, for people must not lose sight of the
fact that Gaudaur has beaten me the last
four times we have met, and I have
weighed him np carefully while ho was
here, and both Hamm and mvself are of
the opinion that he is rowing, if possible,
better than he did at any of the previous
races we have had. I hope the papers will
give ns a fair report, and there will not he
the usual idiotic cry qf "hippodrome, '
'skin,' etc , for there is nothing in it but
the plain $2,000 stakes
An AmerirtnCillirn and Capitalist Killed
by Mexican Handll n.
Lot! Anoki.es Cai.., October 21.—A
dispatch has been received here from Chi
huhua, Mexico, stating that Mr. Dicker
son, who is well kown on this coast as a
capitalist and speculator, in various enter
prise»», had been shot and killed by Mexi
can bandits, ijo particulars have yet been
received, hut from meagre information it
I is believed that the murder is similar to
I that of Leon Baldwin, who was killed at
Durango, a few weeks ago. Dickeraon was
engaged at Chihuahua, as manager of seve
ral raines in which he held a large interest.
He leaves » wife and three children residing
in this city and and a daughter attending
school in Berlin.
The New Cumberland Pire.
Speeùil Teleçram to the Register.
New Ci'MBKKlaxd, October iL—Th«
( drying house of the Sligo brick works,
owned by Capt. John Porter <4 Co., burned
last night, just after dark. This will
cause a suspension of brick-making at
the works for awhile. Damage or insur
1 ance not learned. The building will, nc
doubt, be rebuilt at onoe, as Mr. Porter ii
' not in the habit of leaving things lie in as
' unproductive state any length of time.
1 The Sligo is among the beet plants in tlx
I association.

I Fall from the Second Story.
I Special Telegram to IV Réguler.
, Clarksbibo, W. Va., October 21.—
> This evening a horrible accident occurred.
' A man by the name of Looman from Bal
timoré felt from the second story of Um
Government building, where he was work
, ing, to the basement, receiving what wil
likely prove fatal injuries. Dr. Ramsej
\ rendered medical service. The man ù
. suffering fearfully and will not probablj
live until morning.
The Delaware Leader's Grand Meeting—
Foraker tînmercifully Scorched. ,
CUTCfffXATI, October 21.—A special
dispatch to the Enquirer says: The Dela
ware Chieftain was never in better trim in
bis life for au old-fashioned, enthusiasm
rousing Democratic speech than he wa
to-nigbt. The Democrats of Toledo are
surprised and delighted over hia effort to
night. Hs came here almost a stran ger
he goes away with the friendly feeling and
thegood-will of more Toledo citizens than
any candidate who ever entered her limits.
He ha& stormed the citadel, and the
people have surrendered to him uncondi
tionally as the next Governor of Ohio.
To-night as magnificent a public meet
ing as ever assembled in any Ohio city
greeted the two orators at Wheeler's Opera
When the meeting was called to order
every seat in the great Opera House was
filled, and the city ordinance was violated
by hundreds standing in the vestibule and
aisles. Hon. Harvey Scribaer, Chairman
uf the meeting, made a notable, thongh
brief, speech in introducing Mr. Powell.
He said a Democratic victory in Ohio
of the entire country and indorse the pure
and honorable Administration of Grover
Cleveland. He then introduced Mr. Pow
ell, who was greeted with long and con
tinued cheering.
Mr. Powell said:
I have tried to conduct this campaign iu
a way that when it is finished the p ople
of this Stat« will say, as they always have
said, that I am a gentleman.
"Governor Foraker in his speech at
Cleveland said that the reason why it
was necessary to send his special message
to the Legislature was because Powell bad
not paid his taxes. He said that I had
not paid taxes on my home since 1875.
The facts are that since that time I have
paid over $"»,(>01) taxes; and further since
that time I paid money to labor
ing men and as much money for
public improvements and as much
county and State Taxes as any ether
man in Delaware county of my age. I
don't owe a single dollar for taxes to day,
and Governor Foraker could discover that
fact by making the proper investigation.
He also eaid that Powell wrote a letter in
which he said his income trom the practice
of law was as much as $15.OIK) per annum.
I say iu regard to that that I wrote no
such letter to any man, woman, or child
in Ohio. I don't intend to lower myself
by any abuse of Governor Foraker. I
care nothiug about him, personally, but of
his administration I have had and will
continue to have many things to say."
Mr. Powell then devoted considerable
time to a review of the financial policy of
the Foraker administration and
of the people by the abandonment of State
lands to corporations, specifying particu
larly the flagrant case at Akron.
Hon. W. H. Crain, of Texas, was then
introduced, and he delivered a magnificent
speech, which held the vast audience and
even those standing uutil the close.
Mr. Crain said; "From the impudent
aud vituptrative Rpeeches of the standard
bearer of the Republicans, I thought it
would be somewhat dangerous for a reliel
invader to come here. From the high
standing of your State among the many
great States of this union one would think
the issue« were which standard bearer aud
which party should control the affaire
But instead of those being the issues we
find them to be whether Grover Cleveland
had a right to return the rebel flags or not,
aud whether or not Mrs. Cleveland snubbed
Joseph B. Foraker. Great Got!, what
issues ! The people of the Sauth never
wanted those rebel flags, and very few of
them knew they were in Washington until
after that order was issued."
~He then took up Foraker's politics and
clearly showed that he had
the people of the Sonth wheu he accused
them of disfranchising the negro, stuffing
ballot boxes and counting the ballots
Mr. Crain continued hisexpase of Gov.
Foraker's only stock in trade—the Moody
shirt—and made a profound impression on
his hearers.
The meeting closed with three cheers
for General Powell.
A Hit IUI 1 roa<l Uval.
Nkvv Vokk, October lîl.—It was au
uounml iu Wall street yesterday that C.
R C'ummings, of Chicago, President of the
Lake Erie and Western Railroad, had sold
all his interests in the company, iu the
Duluth, Sooth Shore and Atlantic and
other railroads with which he has lw*en
connected, and also bis interest in the
aqnednct contract, controlled by Brown,
Howard «îfc Co. The purchasers are a syn
dicate composed of (»eneral Samuel
Thomas, Calvin, Belice and Walstou, aod
Rrown & Bros. The transaction is said to
involve several millions, bnt the details
were not made public. It is expected that
Mr. Cummings will resign at once the
offices he holds in the railroad companies,
bat the changes may not be made for sev
eral days.
Suspects Arretted at Flttvbiirg.
PiTTSBrEu, October 'JI.—Three crooks,
supposed to have been concerned in a re
cent extensive jewelry robbery at Grand
Rapids, Mich., wer« arrested here to-day,
and are now in jail. The parties gave the
names of A. W Fisk, of Elp&so, Tex , f.
F. Wilson, of Chicago, and George W.
Natt, of St. Loa«. They had in their
possession three valises filled with jewelry
of all kinds and also express tickets for a
number of packages shipped from Chicago,
which the police will take charge of. The
authorities at Grand Rapids, Michigan,
bave been notified.
Mr. Chamberlain'* Plan»
OrrAWA, October 21.—It U said that
arrangements have been made for Hon.
Jos. Chamberlain to visit Ottawa, before
going to Washington. Mr. Chamberlain
proposed going direct to Washington, bnt
it is stated that owing to a special dis
patch, received in London from Lord I)uf
ferin. Via Royal of India and fonaer
Governor Ge-eral of Canada, is has been
decided that Mr. Chamberlain sboald first
consult with the Canadian Government.
The legal adviser of Mr. Chamberlain on
his trip, will likely be the Attorney-Gene
ral for Ireland.
The Kpi»<;opal Conference.
LorsviLLl, Ky., October 21.—At the
final seüion of the Protestant Episcopalean
Church congress at Liederkranz Hall, this
morning, the topic "Prayer meetings*'
was discussed. The delegates who took
part, were as follows: Writers, Rer.
Walter Baker, Covington, Ky ; Rev. E. L
Stoddard, Jersey City, S. S. ; Rev. O. A.
Glasebrook, Elizabeth, N. J. ; Speakers,
Rev. B. W. Matarin, Philadelphia: Rer.
Henry Wilson, New York City; Rev. Theo.
M. Riley, Nashotah, Wis.
A Fatal BolKr ItpMot.
PlTTStii'Rü, October 21.—The boiler of
I a portable mw mill at West Brownsville,
Washington county, Px, exploded shortly
after 12 o'clock to-day, with terrific tome.
Two brothers, John aod William Kelly,
I were instantly killed, and a man named
McC&nn is missing. The mill b a total
Two Games Played Yesterday—The Champion Clubs
See-Saw—The Browns Rreak Ute Spell Bat
it « No Good—The Wolvenn«
Are Invincible.
Washington, l>etober 21.—The tenth
ball game of the series for the world's
championship between the St. Louis
Browns and the Detroit sluggers, pUyed
here this morning, resnlted in an easy vic
tory for the Association clnb. The St.
Louis team outplayed the Wolverines at
all points. In the fourth Inning Robinson
while running to second collided with
Dunlap and injured the Utter's leg so
severely that he had to retire from the
game. Attendance 3,000. Score:
>n, ii ut -m—
& lb
1, if. - -
Richardson, If A 2b.
Ganzel, c &
Rowe, *s
White, 3K.
Dnnlap, 2b„ I 2|
Twitcell, If '->1
Bennet, lb St c J 4
Haillon, cf. » | 4
Getaeln, p I 4]
1 B| KB P.O. I A. L
I o|
0-, >
0 0
3 0
14 3
àï. Lor is.
1.at haul, 3b
O'Neill, If.
Comiskey, Ib..
l'arutlierê, p...
Foutz, rf.
Welch, cf.
Robinson, 2b...
Boyle, c
Totals ,
IB.!«! IP.O. 4
11 1»
3 1
51 2
0 1
0 0
:t 0
o o
0 0
:t o
II 27'16, 5
Isxisun ».1 2.1 456789
Detroit 2 0001000 1—4
St. Louis. 2 0 0 0 3 1 4 1 *-11
Karnedruns, Detroit 2, St. Louis 3; three
base hits, Foutz; home runs, Kichardson,
Walch, Latham; first base on bails, St
Louts U, Detroit I; errors, Detroit 4, St.
Louis 2; struck out, byGetzein 2, Boyle 1;
wild pitches, Carruthers 1; time of game,
'2 10; umpires, Gaffacy and Kelly.
The Second (iaiiie.
Baltimopk, Md., October 21.—The St.
Louis Browns were defeated by the De
troit Itoys for the eight time in II-games
played The Browns played like amateurs,
while the league Champions took advan
tage of every point, batted hard and rau
bases to perfection. Score:
pr. is
Latham, :tt>
(ileason, as
O'Neil. If.
Cîomlskey, lb. ...
Caruthers, rf......
Foutz, p
Welch, of
Robinson, -.'b
Boyle, c
t> 2 0
1 1 8
0 0 0
10 1 1
2 0 1
1 .'» 0
0 1 1
4 6 0
G 1 1
5| 1
i u
ti 1
0. 0 1
2 0 2
0 0
1 1
0 (I
Ii 1
RlcbaMsou, 2b....
(■autel, lb Si <•
Howe, ss
Thompson, rf
While, :ib
Twitchell, If.
Bennett, c A; lb ...
Maninil, of.
BaMwin, p..
I.NSl.Nijg 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
St. Louis .1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0— S
Detroit 1 o o 4 4 t o •—l:t
Error*, Detroit 4; two base hit«, Howe,
Twitchell, Richardson 2; hunte run,
Twitchell; first l>a»e on halls, St. Louis J,
Detroit 4; hit hy pitched ball, Oleason,
Welch, Twitchell; first on errors, St. Lonis
I, Detroit 1; struck out, two each; patted
ball«, lioyle 3, Bennett 2; wild pitches,
Foutz I; time, two hours; umpire, Uaff
Pittsiii'Rwh, Pa., October 21.—Pitts
burgh tl, Cleveland 3. Rise hits—Pitts
burgh Fl; Cleveland W. Errors—Pitts
burgh 4; Cleveland 2. Hatteries—Gal vin
and Miller, (»ilks and Zimmer. Umpire—
Phii.ai>k.khia, Octob«r 21.—Philadel
phis 17, Athletics 2.
Meven iVrmniH Heriouily Hurt—Kallrtmd
Authorities Retlemit.
Chahi.kstox, W. Va., October 21.—
Those pe»vors who were uiœt seriously in
jured in theN. N. & M. V. Railroad acci
dent at St. Albans, near I his city, yester
day, are yet unable to continue their
journey, but it U thought they can pro
ceed to-morrow. The parties who are
worst hurt are- Mrs C. Millar, of New
York city, who suffered with a severe
spinal injury aud head cut Her husband
husband sustained painful bruises, while
their little child suffers with a contused
head. Mrs. Millar seems to have received
most dangerous injuries, she l>eing ennenle.
There were abont 150 passengers on the
train, and out of that number twenty one
persons were injured, all of who except
seven went on their joorney. carrying with
them minor scratches and bruises. The
railroad people are very reticent about the
affair, notwithstanding the company i*
not to blame for the accident.
Valuable Hor»e« Disposed of it Higb
Prie#«—The F.well Stock Piru.||
Naxhvillk, Tkss , October 21.—Tb«
fourteenth annual «took sale wax held at
F.well farm, thirty-two miles moth of
Nash rille, yesterday, by Major Campbell
Brown, and proved the most gratify ing as
to price« of any yet held there. Over sixty
standard breed pacing and trotting bora«
were »old, averaging nearly $270 per head.
The highest price paid was $*10 for the
promising young stallion Prince Hal. Sev
eral brought $500 and over. Purchasers
attended from nearly every State, and
many purchase« were made by Dir. Ten
Eirda, ot Hamilton, Canada. Including
the ponies sold, the sale Aggregat« nearly
$lf 000.
>ew Vork fletnacrsu Acre«.
New Yosk, October 21.—At a confer
ence of oommitW* representing Tammany
Hall and tbe Ceuoty Democracy this even
ing, a union ticket was agreed on, tl)«
offices being divided between tbe two or«
gtnizitions. Col. i»obn R. Fellows is
::.»tn-»d to succeed Mr. Martin« aa district
, Attorney.
Item* of Id ter« ft Picked tp Aboat Um
Ctty »»<1 Vicinity.
It is said tbe Belmont heaters will go to
work on Monday
The Hellaire nail factory is running full,
and it h understood they have large orden
Tbe Wellsbarg window glass works
which for several months past baa been
engaged in the manufacture of trait
shot down this week oa account of a lack
of orders.
Mayor Archie Dangherty, Dr. J. W.
McDonald and a number of other resident!
ot Brilliant, are negotiating with Mr. 8.
George for tbe lease of the Standard Lilasi
Works. The capacity of >Le»e works hai
recently been ii^mrfa by the addition of
two tack üunaeea. If tbe necotattons ait
successful it will be converted int« a union
Hugh Patterson and Wm. Jtaoea havi
gone to Eut Chicago to b&e civp of the
rolls m the f^amieood mill. This mill
ieaaed by a syndicate ot
Wheeling capitalists, but who failed U
take it, and the owner« are starting it
Several Wheeling men bavç iyea employed
to manage the rariow departments -
Reuben exile QnzctU.
Outlairi and Vlfliuli Wae« a KtfnUr
I Itched Battle.
CHICAGO, October 21.—A special to tbe
ÀrkniuKu Gazette from Wawaka, Indian
Territorj, via Muskogee, this evening,
says: On Thursday a desperate fight took
place on tbe North Fork ot
tbe Arkansas river, between Bad
Trainer's gang of outlaws and a vigilance
committee under tbe lead of Robert Hen
derson. Tbe fight occurred across the
river, which, at this poiat, is only about
one hundred yards wide, and acron this
distance from Thursday morning until
Thursday night, bullets were singing on
their mission of death. When the vigi
lants bad succeeded in obtaining this posi
tion, they found they bad lost three meu
and {Vo more were serioosly wounded.
The fight wm continued across the
stream, the banks ot which were lined at
bistances of about five rods apart with
sharp-shooters. As Thursday night
was coming on, Henderson called bis
men in for consultation, wben it
was found that of bis force eight were
killed outright and eight others had re
ceived serious, though not fatal wound*.
Tb« F resident and Mr* Cleveland Leave
Ashkyim.k, N. C.. October SI.—The
President and his traveling companions
reached here at a quarter past ten o'clock
this morning.
They were welcomed by tbe entire pop
ulation and escorted through the streets of
the city in carriages. They remained here
halt an hour.
At Calera, a junction point in Alabama,
where the *raiu stopped to change engines,
three or four thousand persons were assem
bled and among thetn Ave hundred work
men from Birmingham who had come on a
special train with cars gaily decorated.
Here three cheers were given for Mrs.
Grover Cleveland and the President. Mrs
Cleveland remarked Mt/o oxr, "they have
got it wrong end first," but the President
thought the people knew what they were
The morning run of tbe 1'iesident's
special train between sunrise and a Ute
breakfast, took in the as« eut of the Ureat
Smokey spnr ot tbe Allrghanys, lying
fiifty miles or more beside French
Broad river. At Hot Springs, Senators
Hansom and Vauce and Coogrcssman Hen
derson boarded the train and accompanied
the President to Ashesville. Diriog the
mountains along tbe banks of Mill
Creek, tbe headwaters of tbe Catawaba
entire party, including the President and
Mrs. Cleveland, stood most of the way on
tbe platform watching tbe exquisite
scenery. The Presidential special train
passed Lynchburg at 11 o'clock without
H« Smy» l'i« S lory About the Uepett luter
view la Wholly Uutrua.
C'HlcAuo, October 21.—A Paris cable Ut
the AVim says: Mr. Blaine's visitor* are
not ox numerous as they were la.it week
and he is doubtless plmsed at the ('«Hing
off. for his mail require* a great part of hi»
time and attention. The number of let
ter» he receives is astonishing.
C. A. l-otjau, ex Minister to Chili, and
one of Mr. Blaine's devoted follower*, had
a long chat with him. He says Mr. Blaine
is troubled hy the newspa|>cr discussion of
him, and that he is particularly uneasy
about the report that Depe* 'a recent inter
view predicting a panic was the result of
an understanding arrived at in the Ham
borg conference. Mr. Blaine says thia is
wholly untrue and makes no concealment
of the distress misrepresentations of this
character cause him.
While sptaking of Maine mutters and
men Senator Hale said a rather cute thiug
yesterday.* A friend was repeating the
gossip that Mr. Blaine had Bright'* dis
ease "Well, that remind me of a story,"
observed he, aud then rememliering that
it was not an infant, he abbreviated it in
this way: "You know what Lincoln said
when they told him Grant was a drinking
m«nV Well, all I've got to say ia that those
politicians who are talking abont Mr.
Blaine's health should get the same kind
of Bright's disea.se."
Swfitti Taking ths Plicfi of WrlklnR
Minor* In Illinois.
«PEINoriILD, Ii.ia, Ootober SI.—'Tb«
coal Miner*' strike at thin point in in dan
ger ot culminating in a' riot. Tbe coal
operator« bavé brought in abont sixty
Hwede laborer» and many mon- are expect
ed to arrive.
It ia the determination of Üie operator*
to rno their mines in spite of the labor re
volt, but to do this it mait be doae with
outside labor. Tbe minera aie thoroughly
organized and determined, and tbe act of
the mine owners in importing Swede» in
not meeting with much lavor in tbe com
Tbe miners are holding nee ret meetings
and advising with tbtir laaders, and the
outcome when tbe Swedes go to work may
be a riot
Prmldiint of tha Jollet Company Kautovad.
Chi« loo, Iix, October 21.—President
Klinefelter, of tbe Joliet Road Cart Co ,
Joliet, was yesterday discharged by the
directors of tbe company. Tbey refuse to
give tba riaaon, but tbe public notice
reads, H»r can»«. Tbe company is said to
be solvent and has a strong backing. It
has been doing an excellent business Tb«
Vice President of tbe Klinefelter « Dil
man Co., mann facturera of eorn planters,
Is also a director of tut l/ick-Htitcb Fence
Co Tfc<* notice of hui removal is signed
by J. i> Morriasey, Secretary and Treas
urer of the Joliet Road Cart Co.
A Hod.ten UtwUt.
üraftok, W. Va., October 21.—A sad
den death occurred here last night. Mr.
Thomas H. rx>ag, aged <fl, was on tbe
street apparently in his usual health as
Ute as I» o'clock, and upon going home coo
dieted the family worship aa osual aod re
tired. At aboat 12 o'clock, lira. lx>ag
was awakened by a smothering snood from
ber husband, aod calling him received so
response. He was dead, bis death It I«
supposed resulting from haart diissas. Hi
removed to Granau •boot ft'« >^,W>
from Washington, Pa.
OM *4 (Heart's Heirs.
Pmwrto, October 21.-A New Castle,
Pa., special says: Mra J ales Arnoox, of this
city, baaaoghtcrof Jean Girard, yooogest
brother of Btepbeo Ginud. She has, abeaays
the credentials to prove her relationship
She cUbiras 9750,000 is doe ber aod fir«
other heirs from Girard college la Phila
delphia, aod is now n»aM«g irrasgsrasnts
to bring action to recover.
Uta« So ks »s si s sie«.
Çnr or Mbxmo, October 21.—Ii ia re
ported that a political wWiitloo baa
been e&eted la vsador the ra-eieetiea at
President Ua» almost a certainty, and that
bis Ca toast will remain sahNtaotiaûy uo
Would you know Che k«en delight
Of a wboleaome appetite,
I'oreatraioed by »lie's dir»,
Heads phes' com, or bur's ira,
Thoughts inn, or icy eh ilia?
fhea osa Di. Pierce's pilla
Elr. Pierce's Purgatif« pellet*—tbe or
iginal and only genuine Little Liver Fills;
Th« Eiptcttd Rsvinl Hai Qms»—Omrtl LmlMr
Filling in ill Isiebw—Mwy Bull Ooe
tiiMidbt CJo»—IbFuJim Dtf
iag tk* LaK Vm)l
New York, October 21.-R. U. Dqb ±
Co , io their weekly review of trad«, my
The improvement in pricae (or which men
looked in rain a week ago, has appeared ia
several market«. Stocka aank laat Satur
day to the lowest average for a* reo teen
mouth*, bat have improved considerably
during this week. Wheat has rien 2fa
Spéculation is growing active at Chicago
again. Corn has advanced about one cent,
though bog* and pork producta have
slight ly declined. Cotton is a shade high
er. Oil has risen three cents. Sogar ia
strong by the formation of a trust to ««•*
trol the reflnmg. Wool more than Arm,
though net higher. TVs leather asatkel ia
better. The prioea of cattle are a »hade
higher. Coffee fell to 19 eenta Wedoeedaj,
but recovered alightlj. Copper is an
eighth lower. Tin was advancen alightlj.
I Ajokiog to the leading branches of trade
and industry outside of tb« speculative
markets, we find signa of doer easing oou
samption. Steel rails continue weak. The
(act comes out that orders for l&ri, de
livery thus tar cover only fourteen tons.
New bnaineesand pig iron is weak. • Wool
Mira continue 40 per cent, below thoee of
Iyear at Boston and the good trade ot -
fere no promise ot improvement to manu
facturers. Dry goods are moderately active
for this season and some kinds of cotton
goods hare been advanced, but ia
other quartern distribution ia more
prompt then wss expected. Print cloths
are lower at 3) crut*. Foreign goods mow
slowly in all departments.
Ttie grocery trade shows the effect* ot'
shrinking in demand in oeveral brancher
The outlook ia not regarded entirely satis
factory Hotter is weak and unsettled
Tea* have weakened by accumulation ul
stock. The boot and sbos trade is satin
fsctory. The coal comsumptlou in Kej>
tember was much larger then tiis seme
month laut year.
lutenor towns generally report alow
rallectsons, though improvement is noted
in 8t. l'anl, New Orleans and a few other
poiots Money is still tight or decidedly
close at many Western cities, aud cJoeei
th .n before at Chicago, with continuing
movement to the country. While trade
is grnerslly reported large in volume and
r&rhanges continue larger then last yrar,
slowness of collections indicates lees satis
factory distribution then was anticipated.
The business failurea during the last
HfVi-u days unuiber for tb« l'nited State«
1?J, Canada îW, total '201, compered with
n total of 203 last week
Tli* Ml. Joliu'n Huma for Orplitutd Hoy« -
IU (hind Work.
Wli it a great number of children wold
U> «aved from Htm of mm« if tbe HUU
had a reform «< hool, where unruly chil
dr»u could he went and dentitute orphan*
Und a home. Aa it in, every city or connty
in the Stat« ta compelled to look alter lia
own poor and aee that they are taken can«
of. Iloyn that might make bright men ara
often neut to the poor house, where ihry
are tinted well, but are not giten tbe
opportunity of learning what auch a arhooi
would afloord.
Hut Wheeling in now provided with a
home for orphan boy«, and it ia ona thai
the city pbould feel proud of, although it
in but a new inntitution. Thia ia St
John'« Home for Orphan«, and it haa been
before deacrihed in the Kwuhtkk Aa
will lie remembered, it wa* raLa hl I* bed by
Hmhop Katn, through tbe geoeroaity of the
late Mr. John Brum, wbonUd* the Biabop
hin hgatee, with tbfl understanding that
Much an institution wan to I»« eeUbhabed,
and the Biahny ha« certainly carried «tat
Mr. Bruce'« intention« excellently well.
Through the generontty of Mm McOratb,
of Philadelphia, and several of Wheeling'*
r..i:m and tboagbtfnl citiaane Um
I to me has been neatly fnroiabed
and provided with all th*
nece»«artr* (or housekeeping. Tb»
Home ia in the rare of the HtaUfs of
St Joarph, with S later Mar* Phillip at tin
head, and «be ia very proud of bar charge
There arc now eight lioya in tbe Home,
and they ara all im happr aa can be Im
agined. Although the Home W ntxtei
Catholic control it ia open to boyaofall
aecta, who ara over two yeara oid. Apoll
• ation muat lie made through h»Ubn
Kaio. It I« a worthy institution and aweb
a one that «bould eaconraged and fheternl
by tbe people, a* it ta of tuegreataat public
lienrtlt, picking up «nd caring for aa it
doea, boy« Who might otherwiee Im sent to
tbe poor bou«e, or throwu npon their own
resources, grow np to become I Mid citlMaa.
It might not Im a bad idea for the county
or city to contribute a certain «um yearly
to it« «apport.
MotiumU of CIUmm «m U* C«Ml»|
m4 (Mh •*
J. J. Mr<Jlo»key, alAniaTllle, Ky., glaa*
hnyer, last tbe MiXori
J. W. Grabb I« ei parted hocir from
a homo«« trip to New York City, to-day
MLm Akk>« 1'oe', of Waat Aleiaader, La
ithefocat of Mia« Jeouia Ban, oaHoath
Main atmet
Mra HfnrT (irrwr i»4 Mr* Jmwi T
Maroni, of Cleveland, Ohio, are tbe gneMfc
of Mr. and Mra. John If. llobba
Miaa Liable Walti, of Wtmt AUimmIn,
will »Wt Mi* Annie William*, at Wi
koine on Twelfth etrrrl, tbia coating week.
Ar tut George Htorm, who baa braaaaro
lueriug at Craaaon Hpringa, ia la tbia eétr
for a few <5 ay» aaiong frtest*«, after whir h
he will rrtaro to hie < tedlo In New York.
Mr. Jane* A. W'oadliag baa he*« ap
pointed to reprearat tbe National L'aiou
Benefit A«Méatloa of VVaahiugtna, I> ('.
tt lira wood, W, Va, nnd#r J. P. Raak,
B*f. J. Gihaaa Gantt, af Ht. I>aba'«
cknrrh. return* tbia maia| from Laaii
rille, K.J., wbrra be baa been in allaad
ance upon the Cbarcb Coagrean. Mr. Gaatt
U praorbing on Hooday morninr» a earl »a
of practical ai riaaaa on Um Taa Uoamaad
rttot Olaaa Wo**ar* Vatfag.
I'lTTWEOH, October 41 —Tbe dlflbreat
locals of Um Flint Glan* Worker'a Caioa.
will commence voting ta-iarraw m a pro
poaitioa anbuiUed by Um aaaaafaetarem la
regard to a aettletaent of tbe wip qaa*
tioa. Thia rota will fir* tba ace ti meal
of the workers «a Um matter, aad will ia
•tract tba Exaeatite-Beard a* la »bat
««a tbey «bail paaaae ai lia oaafaraaee
with tba aaaiHifartnr***' comatlrtee ant
Sew You, October 21. — Bsrtlay Cbaap
beil'a frieade ia tbia dij bare received
ward that Um dramaUat to rapidly www
iag hia nana aad that be will ba able ta
•at hia fbilatw dinner oataide of tba
frum Met Jokn Mw Jt E Omrtk
tM>, at Mt «»■■>. Ala.
"Darby* i'roabjtociU Fluid M tbamUy
audi war kept tfaj frmUy. Wa oaaam
it fat aim«* mrjtbiag—barae, hratom,
cota, atiogt, if Mbi, Mar MMMh, Ik.
etc. Mj cbOÉMB, »baa bart ar bnW,
always eali at eaee Car Darby* Piaid. Wa
eaaaatflatatoag««11 witbtatit Uli«
rmlaabla for ita yuapl nW «f paia Am
all Uaiitf bteia, iai«b»b*|ii«M
ikailinili^rni I >1 Ulliw

xml | txt