The News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina on October 23, 1900 · Page 2
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The News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina · Page 2

Raleigh, North Carolina
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 23, 1900
Page 2
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! i v THE UBT7B AKl) 0C3CE7JIH, TUESDAY HOBHIHG. 0OT..B3. U'Cfc - f J. F J II RALEIGH HORSE 1ES Charentus1 Great Feat on a Llrcular Track. -(. ONEAND QUARTER IN 2:04 The Event U tie Enpirt City Ejuidi t i cap at Ytmxera; AND THE TRACK IS LIGHTNING FAST Charentut, 7 to 1, Wins by a Short Head) Y Imp. 8 to 5 and 3 to 5 !s Second, p : and Pink Co-t, t0 o . Tl, Third.," (By the Associated Press.) New York. Oct 22. A big crowd turned out for the opening day's racist at the opening meeting of the Empire City Jockey Club at Yonkers today. The track was lightning fast, a new world's record for a mile and a cuarter over a circular track, of 2:04 be In buns ud by Charentus la the Empire City Handicap. This race was the feature of the day, Charentus winning by a short head:" .Summary? , i to 2. won; Beau Ormonde, 20 to. 1 and 10 to 1, second; General Mart aQry, 0 to I, third. Time 1:434 '! ' ' second, about 6 furlong." selling The Pride. S to 2. won: Federalist.-20 to 1 Time 1:00V. , ' Third. Woodlawn Handicap; about C furlonni fhtirt Antinrta fS to 1 won rvM Heels. 1 to 1 and S to 6. second: King Lief, C to 1. third. Time 1:08. " . Fourth, Empire City Handicap, 1V& miles Charentus. 7 to I. won; Imp, 8 to 5 and 2 to 5. second; Pink Coat, 10 to 1. third. Tim 2:01. Fifth .1 1-16 to'Ipm! aplllnar TntnmlT ft to 5, won;,Alslke, la to 1 and 6 to 1. second; Dolsndo. 4 to I, third. Time 1:45. Sixth. 5Vi furlonrs. sellinr Snark. 8 to 1, won; Rappanecker, 4 to 1 and 8 to 5. second; Billionaire. 4 to 1, third. Time 1:0C i-- .- ' The news of the Empire City handles t race wan yesterday by Charentus will be resul here with interest, nA this horse wm raised on the Tucker estate, near this city; until last year was at this farm, lie waft sold last year for $150. but has been, since sold, for $6,200 and has won $30,000 in prizes. YESERDAY OH THE GBEDIROH. (By the Associated' Press.) . Columbia. B.'C.,' Oct. 21 Clemson, 21; Vafford. 0. Saturday Clemson beat Davidson 14 to 0, biggest score ever , made in ' the South. -.' '. : thx rsnrcirus tatOXXd hxxx. Formal Apprtval of Angle-German Alliance VS1 Be Oivaa fhortty. 1 (By the Associated Press.) ' Washington, Oct. 22. -It was authoritatively stated tonight that the United States Government views with distinct f avor the principles annunciated In - the Anglo-German agreement relating to China,-and that a formal response to that effect will be made at an early day to the Invitation extended to this 1 0oTernment to accept the principles of the agreement. The German Charge d'Affalree, Or., Am "V.i m A m MMlf.MflM with Secretary Hay this afternoon, presenting officially the text of the Anglo-German agreement. Including the invitation to the United States to accept' the principles therein recorded. Mft Hay expressed his satisfaction' at what had been done, saying he felt it to be In complete harmony with the policy - tkla GoYernment had pursued, both as to the maintenance of unobstructed commerce in China,' and the territorial entity of the Empire, and adding that a formal reply- would be given In a day or two. count de Quadt was grati fied with these assurances and left with the belief that there was such a harmonious understanding on the general principles involved that the concurrence of the powers was near ai nana. Before receiving the official invitation from Germany," " Mr." Hay : had ' been fully advised of the agreement and bad gone ever it with great care with the Presl deat yesterday and today. This was the more necessary, owing to the President's departure for Canton, tonight. The result of these deliberations is summed op In the statement that the Government views the Anglo-German agreement, with faT6r. It is also probable that some attention "Waste Not, Little leaks bring to want, and little - imparities of the blood, if not attended to, br&g a "Want':' of health Hood's Sarsaparitla is the one and only specific that will remove all Blood humors end impurities, thereby put' ting y ou into a condition of perfect health. j Dad Stomach" lUsixchts ni &td fetling, bd conlion of stamxeh. CJLzsti me to ijJce Hoofs SatsapatSU. It steppe 2 flint trouble." Chirks Zncr. Ctens FaHs. It Y.' C'. L' '" 'V Htwl't i-hU t;t nrmt ; th mm IrrHttlnf n has been giren to the draft of the American reply, nit is likely to be la the form of a note of approTal rather j than any formal adherence' to the alliance, but this Is said to be merely a matter of detail. . -I ' About the only serious question which has arisen to the American reply was on clause throe of the Anglo-Germaa agrees bent This states that in case of another Dower maaina- use of the comollcations in China te trder; a obUln territorial ' ad-Tantages, Germany and Great Britain reserve the rght to reach a preliminary understanding on the eventual step to be taken, tor 'the protection of ! their in-teresta. This Is open to the construction ot being threat against other powers. add there was no desire on the part of officials here to give American adherence to anything in the nature of a threat. It Is probable that the American reply will not go beyond accepting the principle that Germany and Great Britain have a right to agree between themselves as to their eTentual course. But there Is not likely to be anything which will commit this Government to accept this eventual agree ment In short, the third clause is interpreted to apply only, to Germany and Great Britain, there being no Invitation extended to other powers to Join them la a :, preliminary , understanding regarding Y j the eventful step to be taken. - .V:,' S : HAT UTO TZQSATJTI B0TX1. Correspoadeaee Ihowinf That Ws Are la Line with the angle-Germaa AgrMmeat. (By the Associated Press.) Washington, Oct' 22.-The Staio Depart ment today made public the correspondence which has taken place between itself and the French Government since the original' French note respecting China, which laid down the terms suggested by France as a basis for negotiations for a settlement' This " last : correspondence consists of two notes exchanged between Secretary Hay and M. Thlebaut last week putting in formal shape certain verbal statements of Importance respecting the negotiation. - I. ; -. ,; An interesting and Important feature, of the United Stales note is the closing suggestioa that- the powers' bind 1 them-selTea agam to preserve China's territorial Integrity, and to maintain the "open door" exactly the objects aimed at in the British-German " agreement or alliance. which was made public last week.'' While this note by Secretary Hay bears date of October 19th, and the British-German agreement Is assigned the date of October Hth. the action of this OoTernment was taken In Ignorance ot the agreement, Our suggestion indicates a fsTorable response by the United States GoTernmont to the invitation to join with Great Britain and Germany In the objects specified, j The correspondence is as follows:' 'Embassy of the French Republic, to the United States.. I "Washington; October 17th. 1900. "The Government of the Republic has highly appreciated the response which the Government of the United States has made to its note of the 4th of October. It has been especially gratifying to it to observe the sentiments of sympathy for France, which have evidently Inspired that reply. "All of the interested powers jhave ad hered to the essential principle of the French note. In so far aa concerns the points which hare called forth comments on the part of certain Cabinets, they could, it would seem, be discussed among the powers or between their diplomatic representatlret at Pekln in the course of negotiations and receive such imodiflca-tions ai might be Judged necessary in order to more seirely and speedily attain the common end. 'T)i .V t.. I. At.. Chinese GoTernment. which has declared itself ready to negotiate that the powers are animated by the same spirit; that they are decided to respect the integrity of China and the independence of its OoTernment; but that they are none! the less resolved to ' obtain the satisfaction to which they have a right "In this regard it would seem that if the proposition . which has been 'accepted as the basis of negotlationa were com municated to the Chinese plenipotentiaries by the ministers of the powers In Pekln, or fn their name by their dean, this step would be of a nature to have a happy influence upon the . determinations of the Emperor of China and of this GoTern-ment '. ' ' ' v ' -'t , ' . ii- i "It goes without saying that this collec-tiTe step would In no wise Interfere with the examination of the points in the French proposition to which the reservations made by certain governments re-late. t ' . i j "The Minister for Foreign Affairs would be particularly happy to learn that this la also the opinion of the President of the United States, and of the honorable Secretary of State, and that they have thought it opportune to send tp the 'minister in Pekln instructloni la this sense.. . "The Secretary of State to the French Charge d'Affaires : " " ; ; j , I J: The GoTernment of the United 8tates la gratified to learn that all the1 Interested powers hare adhered to the essential principle of the French note of October 4th and trusts that such reservations as they lave suggested will, like those mentioned in the reply of the, United states, prove no embarrassment to the progress of the negotiation, in the course of which they can be frankly discussed with a view to a common agreement "Holding as it does In accord with the French Government, that the essential thing now, is to prove to the. Chinese Gov ernment that the powers are ready to meet it In the path of peaceful negotla Hon, and that they are united in their repeatedly declared decision to respect the integrity of China and the lndepend ence of its government, while equally united in the resolve to obtain j rightful satisfaction for the great wrongs they and their nationals have suffered, this Government has instructed its Minister in Pekln to concur in presenting , to the Chit aese plenipotentiaries the points upon which we are agreed as the initial atep towards negotiations and toward the re establishment of the effectlVe power and authority of the Imperial Government "The Government of the United States believes that the happy influent" upon the determinations of the Chinese emperor and of his government, which the Government of the French repupljc anticipates aa the result of this step would be still further Induced if the powers were to include aa part of their Initial declar atlon a collective manifestation of their determination to preserve the territorial integrity and the administrative entirety China, and to secure for the nation and for themselves the benefits of jopen and qual commercial intercourse between the oineae empire ana me woria ai large. "Department of State. Washingten, Oc tober 19th,' 1900. A DASH TH'riOUGH WEST VIRGINIA '-. (Continued from first page.) eminent the Filipino has alright to his. and If you deny him the right to his own government you will not long hate a right to yours." Mr. Bryan also referred to the race question in other speeches during the day. BRYAN QUOTES ROOSEVELT. In his discussion at Huntington of the question of government by injunction Mr. Bryan quoted an extract from an article written for the Review of Reviews, by Governor Roosevelt, 14 September, 1898, and continued: ! "Tou laboring men who are opposed to government by injunction can here find out : what opinion the Republican party has of you as stated by the man who now represents the Republican party ai its candidate." Mr. Bryan then quoted Governor Roosevelt as writing: "The men who object to what they Style 'government by injunction,' are, as regards the essential principles in hearty sympathy with their remote skin-clad ancestor who lived in caves, fought one another with stone axes and ate the mammoth and woolly rhinoceros.' Commenting on this Mr. Bryan said: "I want to ask you whether you expect any relief from government by injunction from people who say that any man who opposes . government by Injunction ought to be classed with the woolly rhinoceros. The Democratic party Is opposed to government by injunction. The Democrstlc party believes that the right of trial by Jury Is a sacred thing and that If you can give It to the meanest thief and blackest murderer you ought to give' It to a laboring man as well." .- . :. J ., Mr. Bryan spoke to a congregation composed largely of coal miners at the little mountain town of Sewelt He told the people there that the Democratic party stood for the arbitration of labor disputes and for a representative of the labor Interest in the Cabinet of the President When someone In the crowd asked llm what he would do for the old soldiers If elected. , He replied he would appoint a . Commissioner of Pensions who would be more satisfactory to the soldiers than the present one. STOPPED TRAIN TO ANSWER HIM. After the train started '( to move In leaving Sewell a man In the outskirts of the crowd, apparent ly very much in earnest, demanded to know about Mr. Bryan's attitude 1 toward the ratification or the Paris peace treaty. Mr." Bryan had the train stopped and made a full explanation of his action ' and position In that matter. When this explanatlov had been concluded the aame man asked about the expenditure of $20,000,000 In procuring those Islands. To this Inquiry Mr. Bryan replied: "It you had read an article that I wrote about a month before the treaty was signed, you would have seen that we could have got it back from the Filipinos In return for Independence, but If you did not, I would ratber consider t- a contribution to liberty than as part payment on men and their lands." When Mr.' Bryan concluded his reply his Interrogator pushed his way through the crowd, and coming up to the car platform, offered bis hand to the Presidential candidate, saying: - j ' "I thought I had a right as an American cltlsen to ask that question." Mr. Brysn said In response: "You certainly did have and I am glad you asked It" The questioner joined the cheers that sent Mr. Bryan on his way. BRYAN OFF FOR MARYLAND. The 'meeting -at Hinton was fne last of the day; and when it concluded Mr. Bran left for Washington en route for Maryland, to which State he will devote tomorrow. Hinton Is the home of State Chairman Miller, and 'the meeting here waa In all respects one of the best of the day. Mr. Bryan made a general speech at this point When someone asked him about the - necessity for a large army In this country he said that If the Democratic plans for the settlement of disputes by arbitration for doing away with the black list and for abolishment of Government by Injunction could be put into execution there would be no neces sity for a large army. 1 The crowd at Hinton was not only large but was noisily demonstrative. There were a number of shouts for McKinley at the beginning of the meeting. YABDUsTLT VBITEBAITY. Calibration nf the Twsaty-Tifth Aanivsrtarj . of this Tamoms Inxtitation. (By the Associated Press.) -Nashville. Tenn., Oct 22. Exercises in celebration of the 25th anniversary of Vandcrbllt UniTersity were held today. Chancellor J. H. Kirklahd delivered an ad dress of welcome to tho delegates from other colleges and universities and Chan cellor R. B. Fulton, of the University of Mississippi, responded. Senator Sullivan, of Mississippi, deliv ered an address on tha work ot colleges and universities for tbo nations. Chancellor Klrkland read many letters of regret, Including one from President McKin ley. . I .This afternoon a game of football between the Vanderbllt and University of Tennessee teams waa played, the result being a tie. 0 to 0. Tonight Professor E. E. Barnard, of Yerkes Observatory, spoke at the gospel tabernacle on "the progress and achievements in astronomy during the last quarter century." His remarks were Illustrated with stereoptican views. Professor Barnard is a native of Nashville and was wgrmly received. ' phe celebration ; will cloie tomorrow w)th an address by President Hadley. of Yale,' a "report on' twenty-flTe years of unlTersity work by Chancellor KIrkland, the formal presentation of Klssam Hall by, W. K. Vanderbllt. a receptlbn and banauet la K lis am Hall. ' FOX 1KB 01XAT XXrOSmOJf V Designs aai Brawiaft labntlttod to the Si-I - - rtetora by the Arehitet A, i (By the Associated Press.) . Charlesten, S. C, Oct 22. The directors or the South Carolina Inter-State and West Indian Exposition received today from the bands of Archltect-ln-Chlef Bradford L. Gilbert the design and drawings for buildings and grounds. This work had been done by Mr. Gilbert, who Is a man of International reputation, io a very complete and most satisfactory manner. . . The drawings are of the most interest- . ' 1 . . lng nature, and form a panoranmle view ' of the exposition as it will appear when ready' for visitors December 1st 1901. The plans Include about fifteen' important buildings, the largest tq be the co!- ton palace, which will have an area of DO .000 'squsrej feet, other buildings ' will be liberal arts, electrical; palace, mechanical ball, agricultural hall, fine arts, administration, etc For the Government building It Is proposed to hive a replica of the White House. An artificial lake and a sunken garden are among the strictly ornamental features. The architectural theme will be 8panlsh combined with the colonial All buildings will be covered with staff, and grey and white with occasional lapses into orange and red are the colors chosen for the exposition city. ' - Y i From the designs snd drawings it Is evident that the grounds and butldlogs will be the most beautiful ever planned for any Southern exposition. Active work on the grounds will closely follow the acceptance of the plans. J BI0T AI WIUOIBABix. TJnioa Miners Attsek Iadependsnts. Io f ne eriouij Srm. (By the Associated press.) Wllkesbarre, Pa., Oct 22.1 This evening there was a riot at the Stanton washery of the Lehigh and Wllkesbarre Coal Company. When the workmen started to go to their "homes under the protection of coal and iron police fully 5,000 had gathered. A telephone message was sent to police headquarters In this city for help and Chief of Police Kline and a number of of? fleers responded. The men who had been t work were put on board a small mine locomotive, but , before ? the ' locomotive could get under headway someone fired. The police returned the fire but no one was struck. Another volley from the windows of some houses followed. Every pane waa broken, but no one Injured. Two of the workmen on the loco native Jumped Off and were knocked down and kicked but were rescued by the police, j As the officers were returning to headquarters the electric car on which they rode was stoned, all the windows on one side of the. ear were broken and Police Sergeant Hill and two other passengers slightly injured. MsJor' Nichols soon reached the scene and warned the mob that 'they were doing the cause of labor more Injury than good. He said the law would be upheld and he was there to help uphold it. The mayor'a speech had a good effect and the mob slowly dispersed. t.ct TAIXXXJ TO C0V7BJL Th Heads of fatioaal OrgaaixatiOBS 'Will Meet. , y - ; .j. i-. (By the Associated Press.) ; St Paul, Minn.. Oct 22. A conference will be held tomorrow of the heads of the several national farmers' organizations for. the purpose ot considering the political situation. It la aaid an address will be issued soon designating those candidates who are favorably regarded by the farmers organizations. A series of demand, it is said, has been submitted to candidates of all , parties for Congressional and legislative - officer and also to. President McKinley and W. J. Bryan. Among the chief demands made are for an xtfeaslon of eur forelzn trade and for a restoration of the merchant marine. -It ia claimed that the societies repretnted have a membership of 2,500,000 are absolutely non-partisan in politics, but will support only candidates who pledge themselves to further the Interests of the farmers, as set forth in their demands. ITXTXBIOV IB BCICB3QAB. Ea Talks About the Boer Qaestioa at Grand i Bapida. . (By the Associated Press.) Grand Rapids. Mich.. Oct 22. Adlat E Stevenson addressed an open air meeting here today. A noticeable feature of his speech here waa the emphasis which he placed upon the , Boer - question. Mr. Stevenson took! the ground that President McKinley would not have exceeded the bonds of Internationa diplo macy by Intervening In -4ehalf of the Boers, any mere than Cleveland did by he stand he took in behalf of Veneiuela. and he expressed the opinion that the effect upon England would have been the same and that there frould hare been no South African war. . ' Hamburg Loan Over Bat scribed. (By the Associated Press.) New York. Oct 22. Subscriptions to the Hamburg loan received up. to noon today called for more than the entire portion allotted to this country and Insured the success of the offering. The books close In Germany tomorrow and the list closed In this city today, although today's orders csme principally from local subscribers, out of town purchasers having bad scarcely yet time to declare their intention; ; It Is announced definitely; today that arrangements bad been perfected whereby Interest payments In the Hamburg loan will be made in the United States Instead of at foreign; centers as In the case, of nearly every other foreign bond offering. Cholera, Eaginfj in Japan, (By the Associated Press.) St Petersburg. Oct 22. A dispatch received here from Vladlvostock says cholera is increasing to such an extent In Japan that steamers thence have been quarantined. The dispatch adds there have been a number ot deaths on board of steamers coming from Nagasaki. Y Ffty persons were klllel and man7 others' terriblv n-al lM by a boiler explosion on board the YlussUa s'eamer Eugenia, running between Tomsk and Barnaul.' Hanna spoke to three thousand negroes at Chicago last night, telling them the Republicans could always count on the negro vote. A shiftless fellow says It Is a consolation to know that he cannot be sued for the debt of nature. , No woman ever Idolises a man unless she- Is self-deceived Into thinking him much better than he really is. This Is the season when mother are Alarmed on account of croup. It Is quick-y,ured by On Minute Cough Cure, whtcht children like to take. Bobbltt-Wynn Drug Co, Wn. Simpson. ' Li JERSEY Thursday Nov. 8, Mi 4 TVVTVWVlKiVTTTTTTT 50 Thoroughbred Jerseys; Every One Reg istered and Pedigreed. The finest blood lines represented at this sale. A full Tabulated Pedigree will go with every animal offered for sale. Warranted aa represented or no sale. Bull. Cows, Heifers and young stock. All will be sold without reserve. ' ! ' i" OCCONEECHEE FARM, Durham, N. O COL. D. L. PERRY, Columbus, 0., AucUon eer. Y Y f tUtfilttZERSi for And Otlior i W elala absolnt fuperiority for our faS fertillxer, orsr all other, ta yolxl i of quality and of FINENESS and DRYN3 EJ tor paaslng the CrlU. ; j Old Dominion Soluble Goano, Old Dost in Ion Special Wheat Guano, High Oraia ' Alkaline Bon and Potash. O. D. Dissolved Bon and Potash, O. D B Fhosphatt-(12 per cent); RoysUr Add (IS per een t); V.-a C. Do.' Ouarant4 14 par-; oetit. Acid Fhosphat. - . ' ., ' . -; ; -j . .: ' OLD j DOMINION GUANO CO., Y THE SIRfl J ALPS Mo. 18 The jsidcwalks around Capitol Square arc made of this cement . Y THOS. H. BRI6GS & SKi ! : The Hague-n IMPORTERS flno - y r . ' :Y : I i : ' ' OREENSBORO. Ni C- - vt v DBY GOODS. H0TI0IIS AITD ' We solicit trade of Merchants only, and sell nothing at retail; Wi cordially invite all Merchants to call, on us when '-'4 . 1 . : . . i in - ureensDoro, or 10 see pacing orders elsewhere. Sti Mary's School, Raleigh, N. C. Established 1842., ! TV adwent Term bidai last week la Bepterebnr. Lent Terra berini last week Is Jan yy. Foil oonrsas la Utmtare, Lananaces. Satonoe, Art, Matio sad Batt mm. Kroiit KIMrfrt nsder MUi Loui T. Basbee's ehrt. OantnUly located. Oca pi eta noar saaltary ooaveaisaoea For catalogue and parUealars, address t .-. - .-7 I , I v rev. t.d: bratton; b.! d. CATTLE ... .j T . - . .., . - I First-class, Opportunity; tto; Purchaoo i First;closs Cattle. Occoneechee Farm's Second Clearance rt at Groonslioro, tJ. G. mm FaU'(h:op0e raxANcn t.-c c rxx, -t I, Necfotk. Va. -n- .-; PREMIER TyoowrUcr. ; i,.; '..;... :.v t-.s tt- vr? tr Awarded Grand Prix Paris Exposition. Received the greatest number of Points for general euperiorlty and fflclency; It award was at tha highest rating ot th Jury, and la competltloa with 21 different machines. ' Second-hand machines taken In exchange, AU kind" T supplies and Deska- . " r fr".. . ..: -. ti., .t.SmA, M : Raleigh. N. C. . ' : portlmtd; ceiieitt: Ealoigh; IT. C. : VISITORS Tfli . .1". '.'!' '. ' '.'.. yT.'i' - THE FAIR ARB INVITED TO CALL AND SEE THE LARGEST AND MOST VARIED STOCK OP SHOES IN THE STATE.' OUR FALL STOCK 13 NOW HERE,, .,.'!., . 1 Y RALEIGH, N. C. lCGLESrlEr.j, LV" : 'm . AT 'ilt" .:'.P.Ii.'..L ' V . f " " our iraYeiung oaiesraan ciigrc Y'"""' ': '"";:' TTH

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