Page 1 of 25 Nov 1888 Issue of The Cincinnati Telegram in Cincinnati, Ohio

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The Cincinnati Telegram (Newspaper) - November 25, 1888, Cincinnati, Ohionn-r^ VOL. 4, NO. 20“. CINCINNATI, SUNDAY , NOVEMBEE 25,* 188R PRICE TWO CENTS,READY TO FIGHT. America and England Outraged by Germans.Warliko News Prom the Island of Samoa. ■ weather was clear and pleasant and\he track: In good condition. First Raor-»l* furlonfs, aelllng. Ered W’ooloy 1, Duhme 2, Bertha 3. Time 1:17, Second Race—Five furlongs, lelllng. Luke D.'irt 1, Fred Wooley 2, Imlu ^lay 3. Time 13)1. Third llaoa—One and one-half miles, eell-iug, two-yeaiM)lda Monlta Hardy 1, Pauline 2, Alpena 3. Time 61.    , Fourth Race—Seven furlongs. Rol D’Or 1, Erebus 2, Oovernor 8. Time 1:32, Jooltey Moore was ruled off for pulling Erebus, and all bets were declared off. All the Coneulatos llaiTlcafod .Tgalnst an Attack by Natives, AVho Arc Aided by Gorman,s. San Puanoisoo, November 24.—Advice* from Samoa, under dkto of tbe^th ult., say ft very turbulentstate of affairs exists there. The Consulates of all the foreign representative* oii the Island are guarded by platoon* of Marines from tho raen-of-war Adams, Liz-zard and Adlor. The Consulates are all fortified with sand-bag breastworks, three to four feet high, on all sides. No one is allowed to approach the buildings In which tho Consuls are, save Officers, after nightfall, without being halted by tlie Marines. The latter carry Icaiied' muskets and are in every vyay prepared to meet an attack. Tliis atato of allairs has been sustained since October 21, and was princlpnlly the ro:^^ult of tho acts of tho aermans, whose attltudo toward the Americans, as well as tbo English Rrid nativea, ha* become almost unbearable. A patrol of sailors from the Oerman man-of-war Adler, parades the streets of Apia night and da.v, carrying loaded muskets and fixed bayonets. An En-. glish gentlomau named Ritchie and a companion, another Englishman, ^ilo walking on May street, a few^Srtlghls RKO, were met by the palrol and one of the German sailors, without provocation, struck Mr. Ritchie in the face, knocking him down. The Englishmen were unarmed, and made no resistance, but Mr. Ritchie reoortod thO affair to the British Consul. The captain of tlie English man-of-war Lizzard, also called at the Consulate In regard to the affair, for tbe purpose of learning w’hat steps ihonld be taken. U. T. Moore, an American citizen and the largest merchant In Apia, togpthor with Bovoral other Americans during tho early part of N(Ayet]^bd{’|^ the proceedings of fíí% Germans »n(i tlie latter threatened to report them. Tamesese, the rebel king, and tool of the Germans, was besieged recently on Mullens Point, near Apia, and during the seigb some of hi* warriors entered tlie bouse of an American, i ^ed Soan-lan, threatened hi* life, drove himself and family out of tbe house and killed bis'live stock. This all occurred in full view of the German ararrieon, stationed in a fort one hundred and fifty jfcrds from where Scnnlan lives, and tho Germans made no efforts to stop the bigb-htnded proceedings. • The natives repeated this performance a few dnys later and Captain Bears, of the United Btare# man-of-war, Adams, sent a cummiinication to the captain of the German,man-of-war, and the German Consul, which caused a cessation of these acts on the part of the natives for tbo time i)t'lng. Although the cruise of tlio Adams expired two montlis ago tho captain decided to await the arrival of tlie Xyssic from «'alias before leaving, BO serious was tho stale of a''airs. A boat load of tho followers of Taman-esas on iliB Uh of October tired into a boat load of M itaafa’s inca paddling in theha.hor. Thalattor were unarmed,. None of iliera were Ult, but tbo bullets epod across tbo Ilia! 11 street and struck a number of tho houses of tne natives and one oeeupiod by an English family. ('lyjlain Fairfax, of the English man-of-war Calliope, notified rauianese.s that he had ordered the Ca|itaiu (<f the English niau-of-war Lizzard to lire into Tamanoses’ boat if the proceeding wus repeated. Tamesese, with his followers to tlie number of 1,700, is now tiicainped at Balanatifu, about twelve inilos from Apia. He is strongly entronclied and is awaiting the Mauafa men. \ battle was expected to take place theresoon. Mutaafa’e ineu nnmiier (1,(H)0. Both •liles uro armed wiili refieuling nllos On tho 6tb Matuafa’a men began a march on Salanatifa. All day tlie natives wore marching out of Apia "and irolng m direction of Salanatifa. All the warriors were »lnglng war ■ongs. Each one woro the while head dress of MaUafa. They are all line-looking men physloally. Dearly all of tiiem being híx feei high, A report wai current that the (icrman Vico (on*ul, who la an ox-artillcry ofll-ccr, and two other Uertnan* went to Tamunonri*’ fort utBalaniitifa, on October Ihth, uud fnrniahod lilm with aeveral thuusaud cartrldgva and u barrel of dynamite. A boat load of .Matanfa* who were p.uldling along to Apia on Oct. 24, were fired at by aitilor* from tbe Germán man of war Acler, None were hit. bhortly after the «iermaiis fired a volley Into #«*’ver:il hoiiees occupiod by foreign-era. A* a resui' of thU the iureigner* held an Indignation mooting, The American and British Consul requested the Captalna of their reepeciivo war veaiiel* to fortify the coneulalee so that II place of refuge might be ailorded foreigners In case of an emergency. The Awerlcan Consul also ponUid a notice stating that Btenn had hesn taken to proteet the Amorlcaiis froia further ouiragea from the iiernisns. The Captain of the Adams le afibrillng Aroerioans in Apia all the pruicotlon poaslble, although they oooiiiialn that their Government la lex In tills r*epeot. The battle at Halanatifa was expectiHi to take pUoe NoveuilMir 0. New Orleans Hai'on. MrwOni.KANS, Novetnhcr 21. The nlt*..vh eiirn wss iiiisll St the third day's    of .the LeuU.ana Jook«r U«b today. The COERCING THE IRISH. Threatened Arrest of §cven Membeaw of J*nrJlament. London, November 21—There la an outburgt of Indignation over t^e threatened arrest of sey^h members of Parliament. It I» looi^ed upoti as a revival of the senseloas persecutions under the Coercion Act, which, it had/been thoúght, the Government had given up. The Irish Inerabers treat It us a deliberate attempt to weaken tholr troublesome minority in tho House, so that estimates may be passed with greater ease. Nothing could be more injudicious on the part of the Government. It oan not help them in the debates on the land purchase bill, and may cause some of their Liberal Unioniat allios to revolt. A TEN-MILE RACE. Young, an Kngllshniaii, Carrie* Off the World's Championship, New Yorjt, November 24.—The ten-mile race for the championship of America cirtie off this afternpon on the grounds 6f the Manhattan Athletic Club. There were sli entries: W| T. Young, an Englishmah; 8. T. Freeth, J. S. Mac-gregor, Win. McCat«lhy> A. Sheridan and Norman Mcl^eod. .Youpg made the running from the start, and Freeth was the only man who crowded him. Young finished ten ralle* In 57:07 3-5, Froetb tn 59:09, and Sheridan third. 'Jho winner received a gold watch, Freeth and Sheridan silver and bronze modal*.BLOWN ÜP. Sbc Mai^nnd Fifty Pounds of Dynamite Qo OS Together. ' Two Men Bent Into Atom*, Ouo Hui'led Ittto the Air and the Others Dying. Trot, N. Y., November 21—At Thompson’* mills this Afternoon, *lx men. constructing a millj^ yare «rated around a stove eating di^ér. jfoar bjr wore fifty pounds of dynamite, being warmed preparatory for uae. One of the men saw tbat one of the cartridge* was bnrning and, giving tbo alarm, fled. A terrlffio explosion followed, wrecking the building and blowing two men named Hughes and MoQuinesa Into atoms. Only portion* of Uugbe* have been found, and MoQainess’ heart was lorn out. Another man named Wilkinson was blown Into the^ir and tbo other three are fatally injured. TO STARTLE THE COUNTRY. Clevrlaiid's I.ust Messnffe Will be eu 4'lvll Bcrvice Krform. Warixington, November    24.—The President reiijained at Oak View today at work on his message, and the late.st report Is that it will be devoted to a I treaty on civil service reform, and that j it willsUrtle the country fully as much j as bis famous tariff message. The President today appointed five cadets to West Point. Among them were Horace H. O’Keson, of Pleasant View, Pa., and Charles W. Kurtz, Reading, Pa. 9 0^ I BIG VERDICT. A Compres» Company Rocorer» «149,000. TffTTLH Rock, Ark., November '24.— The case of the Union Compress ("o in-^ pany vs. the Liverpool, London A Globe I ftiid twenty-seven other Insurance ooin-i paules was decided in the Uoitad States I Court here today, a verdict for |142,000 I being rendered for ttie plaintiils. Tbe I cane grew out of the burning of 4,000 bales of cotton, on whioh defendants refused to pay tjie loss, cUimiug that the condition of the policies requiring marine Inburanoe had not been oomplhd with. The verdict was for the full amount sued for. COMMODORE PRICE DEAD. Ho tVaa (lie Father of (he Darhes* of Marlborongli, Thoy, N. Y., November 24.—Cicero Price, a Í orniuodore in the United States N.ivv, and a father of tbe Uucheea of Marihorough, died at hie home here tonight. He was eigbty-tbree year* old, and ft native of. Kentucky. Soon after tiin war broke out and while in command of a United States war ship, be was charged wlih being a friend of the Confederacy, and lellred from active •ervuie. BIG BASEBALL SALARIES. Thr Mew Torii < onventloa Makes (ho ilaKimuia Umit ««A»«. New York, November 24.-Tho non-veiition ol base-ball mon ha* adopted a rule that knock* big salaries in the head. The iDMlmuoi limit ahall be 12,600. Just no|(^« 1,000 and ^,000 nalarie* are tiiu rule for firat-olaas players. Vollow Fever In New York. N«w York, November 24.-Four m*n have died from yellow fever on ooard the United Htaiee Crulaer, Boston, which nrrlved tn uuarantlne today, from Port au Prince, Havtl. •luiirnalietln IVreonala. Ben Johnaoii, of the Unmmerclal Gazette, I* down with diptherla.and W, II. Harrison, Ike managiRg edtier, Is HI.NO FLIES ON THIS,Oonddnsed Ligrhtuing From Everywhere Boiled Down for Homo Consumption. Olean, N. Y, Kovernber24.—Charles Brlnlt-irffin, a saloonlst, fatuity and horribly cut hi* wife with a jaek-knife. He Is In latl. Bostox, November 24.—Henry Wood, alia* JimRiivlllc, who robbed the l^jkucosler, (N. H.) Poatumce of «4,01)0, la j" ‘f Yli|tÍ|l JACK.S0NVILLX, No veoj|^ XM‘«Bfa new. cases, and no deaths. Five of the new. caseé are white.    ,    'VN Washington, November 24.—C. W. Vl<A^« pry. Spperlntendcfit of the Third Division of Ithe Ráflway Mail Hervloe, heddquorters her«^ has reHlgued by request. He has been in eight years. Washington, November 24.—Tho estimates for appioprlatlons for tho postal service, for the year ending June 30, 1890, aggregate «80.813,013.    ,    . Bkklin, November 24.—The Oerman Minister at Washingron ftÍM been transferred to Mexico,    ■'    « New York, NVivember 94.—Hon. Michael Herbert, Charge d’Affairs of tho British Le-gntlau at Washington, and MI.hs Bolle Wilson, will be marrted hero Tuesday evening, Makion, Ala., November2L—The Judson-French Baptist College burned today. Loa», «175,000. Washington, November 24.—Congressman John T. Hc.snl. of Missouri, and Miss Lillie I). Copelanil, formerly of St. Louis, were married here today. Washington, November 24.—Tho funeral of Captain I. X. Biirrltt, editor and proprietor of the Sunday Herald, took place this afternoon and was largely attended, Bwton, Xoveinber 24.—Morris A Whyte’s wire factory burned tonight. Ia^s, J60,00(). Buffalo, November 24.—Trooni’s lounge factory and several residonccfl burned tonight Loss, «.’5,000. PUILADELPIIIA, NoTerabcr 24,—William Lazerlez & Sons, wholesale dealers tn fruits and groceries, failed today with «60,000 liabilities and «,'5,000 aMSets. Chicago, Nov6mber24.—Mr=. Mary Larn«>d, today rei'overed a ludgment of »t!,«XK). against Francis Tleruan, a'fofmer well known c.tni- b.er here. The money was lost at Tiernan's faro rooms, and the Judgment was based on tho statute permllljlng to sue for the use of oounty, which gets half of the amount recovered. Fah-minoton, Me., Xovombor 24.—Geo. W. W'llton, a prominent bnslness man, won arrested today, charged with drawing }70,0O«) of forgsd paperaO’ciÓíñÍHNS eitb*r party. He thought It was likoly that much would be done this aension. In hU opinion it w’aa a mistake on tho part of the Democrat.* not to pas* enabling act* last winter for the admieeioa of new States into the Union. He is going to make an effort for the admisRion of four new btate* and hopes to secure the passage of his bill for that pqj'(.)Ose thi* winter. He dues notex-p^l any tariff logielation this winter and aays he very much doubts th* ability of the Republicans to revise the tariff at any time. Said ho: Vlf wo should,send twenty-live Democrats home and give liie Ropuhlicane a majority In both Houses, they would not be able to pa*« their tariff bill. They could not agree.”The Boat Race From Toemet Jby Twenty-Five Seconds. A Cicat Match for $2,500, V*'ith About $50,000 Ret on the Outside. Washington, Novemlier 24.—The arrangements for the chainplonehip boat race between Teemer and O'Connor, which took place at 3 o’clock thi* afternoon on the Potomao, were completed this morning, when the course was staked off by the judges and referee and tho few details of tho preiimlnarles were completed. The stake* were yesterday increased from 3L000 to Si,500, a good deal of betting being done, and between forty and fifty tliou'-an^ doll.urs Is oslimated to have been wagered iu this oitj'- on the result. After the course was staked oT this morning the oarsmen took a prelimin-urysidn over it and then rested until ,,o*!rd fZio witn Ktol thoy were called to the starLing point by | he means basluesí.” the referee’s boat. Hamm and [.eo wore tbe judges at tlio turn, Rogers r«'pre-sented O'Connor at tbe finish, and F. 1’. Russell represented Teemer on the tug. GREAT FOOTBALL. Tale Wins From I'riiiceton by a Score of Thu (o .N'otlifng. New York, November 24.—Fully ten thousand people witAieaaed the game of foot ball between Yale and Princeton, at tlio Polo Grounds today. All tbe tallj -ho coaches that could be engaged were on the ground tilled with partisans of one or the other clubs, and sporting orange and black, or the blue colors. Many ladles were out In blue dres.se«, blue hats and sacques, which blended harmoniously with the blue suits, overcoats and cravats of thei Kentlenien. Piay bearan promptly at2:30o’clock, and tlieViklest enthusiiism prevaded among the crowd of BpcciatoVs. Fheers, clap-ning of hand* and encouraging shouts were heard, first for one side and ilv n for the other, as each hapocnod to gain ail advantage, 'i he game whs well contested and was won by the Yales; score. Ion to naught. 'I ho Yale men were carried off the field on the shotilders of their admirer*.MILLIONS IN GOLD.Extraordinary Shipmente to England Prom This Oountry. The Demand Croat od by Uritisli S]>eoiiIatiuti ill Houlb America —It Afflicts tho New York Slarkct. New York, November 24.—Large shipment* of gold tr Europe this week have become an Important factor in the market here, and up to today the exports for the year amount to §35,000,000 against §14,000,000 during the corresponding period last year. This country hat received since the first of the year §7,500,000 against §30,000,000 in tbe same period in 1867. The demand for gold in ^*lEngland just now is aitrlbutod to the ^•*f$al!li upon tho Rank of England, arising out of speculativo operations in South America. The Bank’s stock of gold is now £18,-466,779 In Fobrnary, 18S2, when the Bank held £500,000 pounds more gold tiian It does now, it raU d its rate to six P'T cent, but It is thought that the amount of gold going from this country to England will help to keep the price where it noW is—five ner cent. Brown Bros., Wall stnet hankers, announce that the Bank of England hai reduced its bids for gold bars, and this may mean cessation of the Hhipmcn;.*. M’AULIFFE-CARNEY Anxlona for a «.5,4M)0 Fight In A uteri-ira-«l,0O0 P<w(ed a* an Fitrnent. New York, November 24.—Tho following was today cabled to the Sporting Life, liondon: •‘.fack JiIc.Aullffe will ficht Jem Cnruev for £l,UUii In Ain<-rica, SIX iiioiitlii fioin Kilning arilHcs, and will allow him £d)0 expcimet lo rtitit In .Aiii'v-ici. Mc.Miliff’’’'! lm«'k- r has lostrd fSuo with' Ktohard K. Fox to show that Washington, November 24—4 p. sr.— O’Connor won the race In twenty minutes and twenty-three second*, boating Teemer twenty-five second*. McAullffe says he will fight under London or (jueonsherry ruiea three months from the date he fight* Billy Meyer*,Ai’HOSS THE SEA HARRISON’S INAUGURATION.A Man’s Voice Is Heard Managing His Paper. Over «84,000 SlnhHcribed-Ovrr 90,000 Koltllcr.s (o Be ri e»en(. M’Aini.vurox, November 2l.~Tho Inauguration fund, today amouuti to    JtU c.>iilinated that there will h ’ -0,00ü soldicri present when Harrison takci hi* svat. A contingent of Pennsji .’anla National (iuardi, upder eomraauii of General Hart-rauft, will participate. UNCLE SAM’S SAVING. Tho Ornphophono and th© lleioR to Which Joo I’ulitzer Will Put It. New York, November 24.—There wa« shipped today to Joseph Pulitzer, of the Now York World, who i* spendlng the winter in Paris, under treatment for hU eyes, one of the new graphophones or talking instrumeuts, with several hundred wax cylinders, each of which will take and hold a thousand words. A similar Instrument hat been placed in th* World otDoe hero in the room of G. W. Tumor, the business manager, Mr. Pulitzer, when ho receive» bis grapho-phone. will talk every day Into it his Iti-Btructiona aa to tho business and editorial policy of the World. The oyltuders I'ontalnlng the-e will bo mailed to Now York, where Mr. Turner will place them In lile inatrument and hear Pulitzer's Tolco as If addressing him directly, Tnrnor will then reply in the same way. Thu» the two men will converse over four thousand mile* of •oa. tn this w»y th* advBiitage* which a uoriversatlon has over letter nr cablee, e*n be obtained bv the two gentlemen, and Pulitzer will thon edit and manafo hie paper by his own Yoloo. SPRINGER’S VIEW. Dee* Ifnt Tkink    Will Do ■■eh at the romiNg Neaelaa, Washington, November 24.—Repre-•entativ* Springer called at tm Wblto House today. Speaking about the outlook, he aaid that be wa* not •atltfled widch party would have control of the next Hou**, bat tiiat tbe majority would be too «niall to be of any good to AIMk llnilrimd lieime Kigoiitcd. New York, November Í4.-TIi« nowH was cireulatol on Wall street this afternoon that the CourU bud ctijolned tu« lease of the Fast TAnnntsec, and Vlntinlaand Georgia, to the Ulohtnoiul and l>anvlile Rallwn}’, 1'he news was received late, but Ulehinqiid l'« r-inlual was very weak lu consequenue. A Dcmoi ratlo F«p©r Fails. ilAiTiMoKK, Noveoitwr 'J4.—The “ArKiii.” the weoaiy organ of the Democracy, hacKcd byHedautr Artliur P. Gorman, failed luduy with heavy llnointlce and no assets, li e paper wsi prosperous until the defeat of thu I’rsslditotial GekeU ♦ - . -p. T. BarntiIII Still In the King. UiUDor.PoRT, Conn., November Si, P. Barnum deule* tbe report that he wo* iImjuI to retire froan the show busiiiasa. Mr. Barnum say* tbe contraot with Bailey 1* (or fifty yeara dead or alive. Thelxidyof little Kd II, Itaawinkle, 145 hhwt Heoond street, who was Urowniul Nov. 10her «, wee recovered jresterday at tbe footof LAWrenMpureel,DUCKS’ ELECTION.Nearly Seven Hundred Votes Polled Last Night, I'Tvo Tickets In the Field—Only Twenty-Seven Voted. Straijiht —Tho Hesn It. Tho improssioo that defeat had dampened tho ardor of the Democracy of this city is evidently a mistaken one, as was aliested last niglit by the Tiuusual interest manifested in the unniiai olectiuo of officers of the Duckworth Club. Nearly 700 votes \yero cast hetweep 4 and 9 p. nj., duriufj whioh lime electioneering for the five tickeU which .had been placed in the fieid was the liyelicot over known at a club election. Of the larne number of ballots cast, it can ‘be safely said that not twenty-five unscratchcd tickets were voted. They were not only scratched, but badly scratched. The count began at 9 o'clock last night. An interesting feature of the contest was tlie .rivalry liciwi en Joe Doyle and Joe Ricé for 'J'hinl Vice President, and \Vm. Ualdwoll aiid Sfttn-nel Wunder for Fir.^t Vice . I'rosidenl. Tbo tickets were styled “JteL'ular,” "*Jn-dependent,” •‘Fusion,” ‘•Union,” and ‘‘Hiistierj” and wore ail hea.dcd by Dan’l; J. Daitoh ' for Pfcaident. The l.oys iill experienced a good lesson iu hustling, yvniuh will bUnd them iu good turn next spring. 'i'he following, was the result a.s announced by .Itie judges at 2:30 this morning. Ttiose i.iark'ed willj, an aré elected:    •’ FOR rilEsintNT. •^Daniel J. Ualton. (i3«!. FinsT vu’ti-rniv-ipr'iT. Samitcl Wunder, 2*j4, «■\v. Caldwell. 377. SECONi) VU’E-Pr.ESIDFNT. •John Hagerty, 625. THihL vicE-pi:Ksn>rNT. •Jos. M. Rico, 443. Jos. Doyle. 138. SECRETA UT. •Jos. T. Brennan, 377. I’JNANCIAL brcURTARV. *B. F. Shott, m. Jos. Klubcr, 12r>. TF.AASrn.ER. •li W. Don bam, 62.5. tOMM.yMiEH. •Ja.s. E. F'ennessoy. 534. SRUOEA.M-Al-ARMS. •C. J. Keating, 470. F. Fowler, IW. JjJRKCTO RS. •G. K. Duckworth, 601. •John U. Windisch, .546. •Vincent hchwab. 349. •W. F. llariECll, 4«iO. •Jacob Schaufcrl, í:.’!. ♦William Keymour, 369. •Samuel Bloom, 359. •Win. Attlesey, 403. J. 0. Ciinio, 296. W. P. Lindsey, 3ir2. •James O’Neii, Í >T Joe. C. Smith, 21-2. Joitn H. Fli»b«. 171. Charles H. Hems, 188. Wnt. 11. Itowe, 1.T7. R. Plaoke, 17.3. E«lw:ird J. S.veenoy, 179. John A. Faulkner, '201. •Claude Meeker, 3<i4. John Frey, 2-44. John J. Roony,'22.5. /' •John J. Regan, 335. Saimiel Shott, ‘jtV>. Phil Turpin psO. Henry Uongland, 181. Dan Callalian, 183. COMMITTEE uX ORGANIZATION. .John J. Gleason. '261, Dan Caliahiin, 23.5. *11. II. Peck, 3tid. •Harry W. Bishop, 415. •Henry Deters, 425. •T. J. t’ogan, 3‘^5. •Robert Molds, 116. •I'idward J. Sweeney, ,322. •J.tcoij .Schauferi, 47n. •William M. Day, 4.19. ♦Thonifis -Mcl.augliu, 439. June Dun Pur, 2.Sjj Jaiuc.s I'aiilkiicr, 210. Louis Reeinclin, 22'.'. Charles H. Iluino,’261, P. .1. Kainn, U4. Total number of votes cast, C3‘í. to sftv how men shall rent their property for any sort of legal business? If the "Excise Commission pays any heed tosuch cant and nonsense, it will not make any report valuable a* a basis for practical legislation. ' What (lie I’lirehase of BoikIm IIh» Nni ed tlie (tovfrnmeut in liiteroNl. Washinuton, November 14.—Under tho .circular of April 17, tbs Treaiiiry Depart-I mrnt up to date has pnrohitscd «it0.l!U.srt0 ! worth of t)ondH ala net premlunrof «Pt.gri.-HUSól. This Isa net saving to the Government In^nture-t alone of «-GiUOOiiwa Troiil)!© Ill (ho Sugar Tni'.t. Rostu.», Nd vein her 24.—Tho Hlandard .Sugar Refinery dlsrh.irgert forty-five inca aud piMled a notice today of a reduction lu Wugea Theoonocrn employs four hundred Uica and mm paid th* highest wages of any tetlnery 111iiis trust. There Is much talk ol Iroiibls as tlTs sniploye* olalm the coinpauy has vtolaisd th>- agresineiii. Til© T,h|ii<)i‘ Uiisiiu'ss. [.New York .-‘uu.; The Rev. Dr. Attehbiuy, reprobeuting tho’Sabbath Observance Society, wants tho Excise Commission to recommend that tho name of the owner of the building in which a liquor s.iloon i.s situHted shall aj.pear on tho license urnntcd to tho saloon keeper. Dr. Aiterbury wants to make landlord* asluiiued to lot huila-tngs for liquor saloon». If their names appear on the licenses, they will be advertised to the public as encouraging the liquor traffic; and that ■ort of uotorioty, In th© clergyman’s opinion, would bo so o leosivo to rn.iny of them that they would not accept liquor denlera as tenants.' Thi* proccodn on tlie assumption that, in ilHOlf and noocs.sarlly, the keeping of a liquor Haloou i* a disropuublo buai-nos.s. But neither In the eyo of the law nor in fact Is the liquor biislne».» disreputable. It 1» an honest bntinoss, neccs ..try to tho public, thougl), because it In liable to be abused by bad mon, tho .State verv properly ruquir*», or should require, that th.j»o engaged In it be worthy of exerclHing the trust. Whothor thoy can pay a large or ouly a smull sum fur a iiconae ik not of so much consequence morally a* whether they are men of good character and will oondu. l tiie hiislno»» 111 an orderly way. If it were really dlsrcputahlo, the business of tho wholesale dealer, from wlioio the saluuU'kcHtier buy* hi* beverage*, would t># not ie*« dUrepulable. Every grocer who »ell* win* by tiie l>ox or ipirita by the gallon would he in * husl-nei* of which he ought to be ashamed. According to Dr. Atterbury’* proposition, ev*ry hotel and every restaurant in town would be making money by ahamerul m*ana¡ and lo taking bis gla»» of win* at dinner Dr. Huw:ird Cro'iby would be encouraging a einful traffio, aud himself performing an act fur which he ahould li* held up to public reprehatlon, along with the owner of the building let for aelltng liquor. Beeld**, i«h»« right 1a* Dr. Atterbury Fnginecrs May Go Out. Inpianapoijs, Novetnhor 24.—The Superinlcndents, of .all the roads entering here, after holding two meeting* today, notifieil the striker* that none of them would he re-om ployed and that they would ho paid the money due thqin. Businos nieii and ;,hippers begin to fei 1 seriously the ctlec.s of the trouble, 'llie engineers and firemen, while at their duty on tho engines in the alternoon, talked atnong thema. lves .about going-out Mrinday, if something was not done on the part of the .‘’Superintendents. Judge I'eck haa referred the question of a Kccoivcr for the Duckworth Build* ing Associutloa to Court iu General Term. There will l>e mueUwl aervlce* In «II the Cnthullo Churoiie« today lu honor od BL CeoUia. \ . KILLED INSTANTLY. DI.*;tro»»lnK Accident h( the Newpor# Iron Works. A distressing accident happened is Newport at the Newport Iron and Steel Works, yesterday at 4 o’clock. Louis Klein, 64 years of ago, is employed at the mill as: a heater at the boating furnaces. For the past two weeks he hat not beeri working, owing to his turn not bcingi'oii. Yesterday he went fh-retc ©ce how long ie-j would be before ihs wouid return to work. Afti-r attending to hi.» .businoKs he walked arouiid to the south eiid of the crane. A^ this’place la what is calic'd the crusher, used to crush pig and bar iron. It IS composed of several large blocks of iron, tlie combined weight of which is 18UÜ pounds. It is raised fcy slearri power about a hundred feet and then is dropped, breaking in thousands of piece.» everything under it. Klein was standing about seventy rods from tbe eruRiier, conver.siiig with a fnend. Suddenly the cru.»her fell and a niece of , iron struck him in the left breast killing liim inétancly. He leaves a widow and five children, all of Whom are grown. Coroner 3Vinsiou will hold an inquest today.:    ■    .    ■    '[■' TYPICAL CHINESE SHREWDNESS, A Guiig Stoic ft t’li’lnc‘»c nnilffer’sTrade and S)ivc«l Xiueiy Dollars; [Vouth’8 •Coinp.iiTlou.]    ‘ Ho Ling was a well to do Chinaman in a California town. ;Hoono day sent for a carpen ter and asked hia price forset-ting up ton frame shanties, Ho Ling supply ing him with poles and planks. ‘‘One hundred dollars,” was the reply, ‘‘Muchee dollar, mucheo dollar!” objected Ho Ling. ‘•No,” answered the carpenter, ‘‘very cheaji, r “'I’en house one hundred dollar, one house ten dollar'/” “Yes.” naurned the carpenter, not thinking of his words. ‘‘Then you niakey, makcy.” When the carpenter set to work seven other moon face.» appeared. Sitting on the groml, each one twiddled his hit of hamooo cane, chow-d hia morsel of betel niitaiifl watched proceodings. “(iood e    buildie—ten    dollars!” smirked Ho Ling when the first shed was rooted. ‘■i’ll put em all up for you iu no lime,” said the carpenter, pocketing his coin. “No wantee more house,” said Ho Ling. ‘‘.Me makee alii me makee all!” It was true that tho other moon faces, watohlrig the carpenter with sleepy eyes, had caught his knack of building. The miyht rage, but be bad no reared Ho Ling’s sheds wero not only built l)y Mongolian hands, but similar snailti' » were er ciod by them at a price far lo.ss than that proposed by the American carpenter. RIVER INTELLIGENCE. • CrxciNNATi. Novcmber Í4, 1*88. Blvcr. 27 f»'ct 4 Inches and falling. Foffy, ITiTSHrito. 1’a„ Nov<*mner24. -fllver 6 feet 8 inPtic» anti falllne. Clear. WifEr.'.TNG. W. Va.. N'lvexatcrlL River 11 feet and fal'lng. Fogey. Pakkkr«bim:o. November 21.—River 13 feet a Itu'he.s and fadlnf. Clear. , Cn\RLr,STO>'. .November 21.—R1 ver 6 feet 4 lu<’he.sand (ullinz. HinoUo or iiaze. C'Arn:K.Hjn-iM. Kv., Xovemiier 24,—ttiyer 22 fotXT li'.<dieb aud failliij;. Clear, I'aiiny Davenport’s Raiinor Week. I’Hii.APKLi'iiiA, November24.—F’anny Davenport, wlio has been playing at the t hnsiiuu street Opera House during the week, under tho management of Klaw it Erlancer, closed tonigtu The engagement I» tho 'most snccessful ever plaved in this cltv, over 2I.IH40 person* having attended the pi-rformances. and hdndreds having boon turned away. The receipts for the week aggregate about §20,090. liutcher Won. Sr. John, N. B., November 24.—The fight Vtetwoon FredKead, of St. John, and Paddy Butcher, of Basson, Jack McGee’s unknown, took place near thi* city this morning. Hulehor won in tne third round on a foul. J oil II L.'s Itfg ni II IT. Boston, November 24.—John L. Sullivan said today: “If Mitchell will stand up before me for eiglit rounds I wlU make liiin a present of §1,500 before he leuve<» 111© ring.” Burnet Bai'k. District United State* Attorney W. B. Burnet n turned from tbe Ea.»t last night. H ' was seen on hi» way up town, but refused to be Interviewed in rogard to hia doing» while away. Mater Familias—BobbT, stop thal nolsel If you don’t mind I will scud ymi out o’f th* room. Uohnrt—Bull do mind. I want t> play here.—/d<’«. The jnrv return*»! a verdict of «700 (lamagcH for the ulalntlff tn the oaa* of Ubae. Mallory agaluat Woodrough, Mo-Parlin 4: Co., In Judge Moure'e room.

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