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VOL. Ht. XO. 827.
WASHTBTGrTQy, 3). C, STJ3TPAY MORNING, JUNE 21, 1896-TWENTT-FOTJir PAGES.
r . .. mm
Made Speeches to Hundreds of
Visitors at Canton.
CAME BY TRAIN LOADS
Fuotorles at Nlles, Ohio, Closed for
the Day aud the Employes VlHlted
the Candidate a Masse Ends the
"Week in Good Physical Condltloiii
Despite Constant Excitement.
ConloD, O., Juue -20 Major McKlnley
as spent another busy day lu receiving
CisHors and organizations, aDd making
At 8 o'clock a traiu load of people from
Nilcs, Major McKlulcy's birthplace, readied
tbe house. They attracted "mucli atten
tion on tue streets, for tlie banners they
bore were sheets of home-made tin, stuck
The factories there closed for the day,
that the men might have the opportunity
to make the visit. Mr. Jos. Smith,
president of the Nile Republican League,
under whose auspices the excursion was
ruu, Introduced Mr. W. H. Smiley, who
poke for the visitors, their greetings and
congratulations. lie said:
"Major McKlnley, I have the pleasure
of introducing to you some hundreds of
the citizens of your native town of Nllcs,
among them are u very large number of
the employes of our town. We realize tliac
what we have been, what we are, and
what we hope to be, is largely due to that
which is sometimes called protection, and
now it is called 'McKinleyism.' (Cheers.)
"We realize not only what you have
done for us, but what It has cost you to
do It; we know what It must have cost a
man In that Fifty-first Congress which
gave us our tin mill. (Loudandvocifcrous
cheers.) We know that jou have sacri
ficed every interest and given your life to
the Republican party and to us; and if
there is anything we can ao ior juu we
want to do it. (Checrs-a voice: "Tell
them what Campbell said. Smiley.")
GOV. CAMPBELL'S -WORDS.
"In 1891, Gov. Campbell stood on the
platform of a car In our town and said: 'No
man will ever live to see tin made in Nlles,'
but that Is only one of the many mistakes
"our adversaries made. Every Republican
President and every man who has led the
Republican party to victory since the days
of Lincoln, was born in Ohio. Major Mc
Klnley will be the fifth and will add to the
honor of toeing born In Ohio, and especially
of having been born in Nlles. (Loud cheer
ing.) "What can the nation do except to
do as that convention did and elect him
Major McKinlcy's appearance to re
spond was the signal for an outburst of
applause. This subsiding, he addressed
the throng as follows:
"Mr. Smiley and My Fellow Citizens I
om very glad to meet the citizens of my
native town. I do not see many of the old
faces that I was wont to see In my boy
hood In this presence. I think I have been
able to see but one that I remember to have
lived in the village of Nlles when I was
a boy and that is Henry Mason. I recol
lect him as the merchant of the town,
and as I look into his face today I re
member that he was kind to every boy
jnd I like a man who is kind to a boy.
"I am glad to meet and greet so many
of the worklngmen of the village of Niles.
I was glad to have demonstrated In my
native town that we could make tin plate
In the United States, and In reply to
what your spokesman was kind enough
to say of ray service. I answer that If
I have been associated with any legisla
tion that has given to a single work
ingman a day's work at American wages,
that is honor enough for me. (Loud ap
plause.) FOLICr TOR WORKINGMEN.
"What we want In this country Is apolicy
that will give to every American working
man American wagcs;apolicy that willput
enough moncyintotbcTreasury of tbeUnltcd
States to run tbe government; a policy that
will bring back to us that period of pros
perity aDd plenty that we enjoyed for more
than thirty years. (Cheers.) I am glad to
welcome you to my home.
"It is especially pleasing to have the men
from my own boyhood town and the place
of my birth gather around me at my home
as they have today, and I reciprocate from
the Imltom of my heart all the kind senti
ment': for all of you that have been spoken
of to me so generously in your behalf by
your chairman. I wish for old Nlles' pros
perity in every workshop and in every
factory und in every home, love and con
tentment and happiness. I thank you and
bid you good afternoon."
Major McKinlcy shook hands with his
visitors and while thus engaged tbe Nlles
Campaign Glee Club sang a number of
In one or the Interims between the visits
of delegations in the course of tbe after
noon, the Junior Drum Corps of Canal-Dover
came up to the bouse. They were little
fellows In knickerbocker suits of wbitcnnd
blue and their tuneful melodies greatly
pleased Major and Mrs. McKlnley. The
rormcr gave to each a handshake and a
The first of the delegations from Wheel
ing to arrive was that of workers from tbe
La liellc Iron, Steel and Tin Mills about
BOO strong who came In at IS o'clock.
They carried tin canes, badges of tin, with
the name of the mills stamped on themj
and an Immense banner or tin nearly five
feet square. On one side was inscribed the
name of tbe mills and the year and on tbe
other In immense .red letters "McKinlcy
tin.'- The spokesman for the delegation
was W. II. C. Curtis.
He wnsthe first speaker toaddrcss Major
McKlnley as "Mr. President," and the
title struck the crowd favorably, as mani
fested by the shouts of approval that fol
lowed. Mr. Curtis said:
"Mr. President, if there has ever been a
nominee of any political party in the his
tory of this country that had a cinch upon
that title, you are certainly the man, and
as Mr. President I hail you in advance.
This delegation of E00 iron, steel and tin
plate workers comes from that grand little
mountain State of West Virginia to pay
nomago and respect to William McKinlcy,
father of the tin plate Industry of America,
the next President of the United States,
and the greatest aprstle of protection to
American enterprise this country ha6 ever
"While we do not come to greet you, Mr.
President, as a political organization, strict
ly speaking, yet we cannot help but recog
nise you as tbe leader of tbe party who
saved this country from destruction In the
sixties, and will save It again In tbe
ninety's. Itsverybreatblsthatot progress;
Us speech the language of the laboring
classes of this country; Its dialect the
rhetoric of the home, the factory, and the-counting-room.
That party holds within
her ranks the germ ot all great reforms,
weighs public sentiment, and at the oppor
tune tlmo cryslalizes that sentiment Into
wise and official legislation."
In conclusion Mr. Curtis presented the
Immense tin banner to Major McKlnley
and nndcr Instructions pledged him the
entbuslastlo support ot the delegation.
Major UcKinley's response was In these
"Mr. Curtis, I ben to thank you, and
through you this assembly. Tor the generous
message of good will and congratulations
Which you lavs brought to me from the Utto
Mountain State. There is no tribute
greater, there Is no tribute that could be
dearer toany man thunto haveltsald.astho
speaker hns been kind enough to say of ine,
that he contributed In tho smallest degree
to the establishment of an Industry In tho
Uuited States, which gave employment to
American labor and brought comfort to
American homes; and I shall long cherish,
my fellow citizens, these kindly words
and this demonstration which comes from
the worklngmen of Wheeling, Irrespective
"I cannot understand nobody can under
standthe meaning of these demonstra
tions on the part of the worklugmen. Tbe
mean just ODe thing, and that thing Is:
That In the mind of every American work
iugman Is the thought that this great Ameri
can doctrine of protection Is associated
with wages aud work, and linked with
home, with family, with country and wltb
general prosperity. That, fellow citizens,
is what all three demonstrations signify.
They mean that the people of this country
waut an industrial policy that Is for
America and for Americans. (Applause.)
The Wheeling mill men brought with them
this af tcrncon a great bunch of roses, over
which Mrs. McKlnley looked out of the win
dow upon the donors, whilehcrhusband was
addressing them. - y
WOMEN KILLED BY ROBBERS
Horrible Doable Murder in a Louis
Colored Burglars Entered a Dooho at
liuyou Goula nndt lie Two Women
Occupants Were Attacked.
New Orleans, La., June 0. News was
received here tcday from Bayou Goula, La.,
of a horrible double murder at that village
some time lastnlguj. Mrs. Toleaphore Lan
dry, a highly respected old lady, and her
adopted daughter, Miss Madeline Hubert,
were the victims.
They lived in a small house about a mile
from the station at Bayou Goula. There
were no male occupants of the house.
Scream swere heard In the direction of
their home about midnight. People who
went to see what waB the matter found the
old lady dead and her daughter mortally
wounded. Both had been frightfully cut
up and the flcor was covered with blood.
Mrs. Landry's throat had been cut from ear
to ear, evidently with a razor, and she had
alto been stabbed In the breast.
The young lady had been cut with a
hatchet across the bridge of the nose, the
wound extending from car to ear, and
frightfully disfiguring her. She was still
alive and managed to tell whathadoccurred.
She has since, however, become unconscious
aDd cannot recover.
Miss Hubert said two colored men entered
Mr. Landry's room last night and proceeded
to steal everything in sight. Mrs. Landry
was awakened by tbe noise and screamed.
Oneofthemen struck berwithahutchetand
at that moment Miss Hubert camelnto tbe
room. One of tbe men grabbed her und
another struck her with the hatchet. This
is tbe last she remembers.
The men are supposed to have crossed the
river In a skiff, as one that was on tbe
Bayou Goula side is misslDg. Every effort
is being made to catch the murderers. If
caught vengeance will be quick and sure.
IIOI1AHT HE ACHES HOME.
His Townspeople at Paterson Cele
Urate Ills Arrival.
Fnterson, N. J., June 20. Garret A.
Hobart and the Paterson contingent to
the National Republican Convention nt
St. Louis arrived home this evening at
Nearly 1,000 persons awaited his coming
nt the Pennsylvania Railroad depot. Mr.
Hobart was driven to his home on Carroll
street, where he was greeted with cheers
by 200 little girls who had gathered on
the porches of the residence and the
towers. The children presented a pretty
picture in their white gowns, the scene
being lit up by Greek fire.
Mr. Hobart was accompanied by Hobart
Tultle, Gov. Griggs' private secretary;
Sheffield Phelps, son of the late minister
to Germany, and William Barbour, a
As It was understood Mr. Hobart would
not receive callers tonight, only a few of
his most intimate friends called to see him.
"While taking lunch with his family, Mr.
Hobart talked freely with a representative
of the United Press. He said that he had
attended several national conventions of his
equal in Intelligence to any ever held by
Replying to questions of the stand taken
by Senator Teller at the convention Mr.
Hobart said that the party could not afford
to compromise with tbe silverltes. He de
clared that the prevailing sentiment of
the people was for sound money and that
the action of tbe convention met with tbe
approval of all who were endeavoring to
hasten a return of prosperity.
Tonight Garret Mountain Is ablaze wltb
fireworks In honor of Mr. nobart's return.
DISASTEH IN LABRADOR.
nnrrlcuno Sweeps the Coast, Destroy
ing nt Least Thirty Vessels.
St. John's. Newfoundland, June 20.
A hurricane has swept over tbe Labrador
coast, doing Immense damage.
Thirty fishing craft were destroyed at
Blanc Sablon. and it is feared that other
vessels were lost at more northern points.
The fishery reports from all parts of tbe
coast arc very unfavorable. Trouble is
feared at French Shore owing to tbe oper
ation of the recent proclamation prevent
ing the use of certain fishing appliances.
TELLER AS A DEMOCRAT.
Michigan Silver Democrat Believes
He Will Be Nominated.
Detroit, June 20. "In my opinion Sen
ator Teller will be the nominee for Pres
ident of the Democratic national party at
their coming convention at Chicago," sahl
Fred A. Baker, one of the silver expo
nents of the Democratic party in Mich
igan, this morning.
"There is no doubt that silver will pre
dominate at that great gathering, and
Its standard bearer will be a man who
stands squarely on the Issue. The flgbt
will be between Bland and Teller."
St. Aloyslns' Lawn Party, Jane 20.
Tbe members of St. Aloyslus' parish art
preparing for a grand lawn party to be
given on Gouzaga Campus Grounds, ad
joining St. Aloyslus' Church, corner North
Capitol and I streets northwest, on a
grand scale, the features of this display
to be tbe grandest ever given In Washing
ton, D. C. Lawn feast to begin Monday,
July 12. For full particulars see next
Fell and Broke Qls Neck.
Mobile, Ala., June 20.-William OUlngcr,
owner ot Olllnger & Brace's sectional
dry dock, fell from the top of tbe dock this
afternoon to tbe floor of tbe deck and
broke bis neck. He leaves a large family.
Deceased came here from Milton, Fla.,
Tennesaeo Miners Strike.
(Special to The Times.)
KnoxvUle,-. Term., Jane 20. A strike Is
on among tbe miners who arc employed in
the Beach 0 rove Mine ot the BlackDlamond
caused by a difference over wages. It does
not amount to much, aad no serious trouble
is anticipated la scenting a settlement.
Expected That the Party Will
Indorse Him for President.
HARD RAP AT M'KINLEY
Circular Issued by tho Tarty nt St.
Louis Arraigns tue Republican
Party in Strong Terms and Says
Mark Uuumi Ruled the Contention
as a Money Power Representative.
St. Louis, Mo., June 20 The Fopulists,
according to Chairman Taubcneck, will
support Senator Teller for the Presidency.
This will be the substance of an address
soon to be Issued by them. The document
will be addressed to all friends of silver
and will be signed by nearly thirty of the
The decision to support Teller will be
carried out regardless of the action of tbe
Democratic convention at Chicago. The
address does not anticipate Teller's nom
lnatlonat Chicago aDd the manifesto means
that in case Teller is not accepted at
Chicago he will be supported by the Popu
lists as an Independent silver candidate.
Chairman Taubeneck re-lc wed the situation
and the probable outcome from bis point
of view today.
The address which will be Issued will
not commit the Populist party, but It repre
sents not less than 80 percent ot the mem
uers,andwillheagreedtowllbontarBument, It will be, therefore, a correct expres
sion of the party policy.
OUT IN A CIRCULAR.
Tbe result ot the Populist conference here
was made public this afternoon. It Is a
circular addressed particularly to Popu
lists, and generally to voters of every party.
The document is signed by twenty-six lead
ing Topullsts, from six Western and South
ern States. It says:
"Expressly disclaiming any purpose or
right to biudTiny party or person by tbe
flews here set forth, we but yield to
an overpowering sense of duty in saying
what wc do to members of the Peoples
piny and to all other good citizens, who,
apprehending the approach of a moment
ous crisis in our country's life, are wiling
to a vert it by acts ot exalted patriotism.
"We came to St. Louis as citizens, mem
bers of the Peoples party, to be present at
the meetings of tbe Republican National
Convention that we might determine more
definitely for ourcclves the true aim of
that organization In the present struggle.
"Here, we have seen tie 'boss' In politics
more securely enthroned, more servilely
obeyed, and more dictatorial as to candi
dates and policy than bas ever before been
witnessed In tbe field of national politics.
One man, the perfection of bis type, repre
senting the millionaires, tbe banks, tbe
corporations, the trusts and every other
remorseless and plutocratic clement In our
country's life, bas, through the power of
money, dictated tbe nomination ot Mr.
McKlnley, and shaped tbe platform of bis
"We have witnessed a convention, magni
ficent In numbers, pretending to represent
free American constituencies, moving for
'thrie days as If a hand, of terror was
above them, whose might they dare not
tempt, and whose Imperious pointings It
was impossible to disobey.
"This convention, slavishly responding
to the will of the money power, has forced
anlssuewbichmustbemet. Itls a challenge
to tbe yeoman of tbe land. If itls declined,
or, If It shall succeed; the features .of a
tyranny, more grinding than that of czars
or emperors, will be driven upon tbe plain
peopleof the country fetters which must be
Indefinitely worn with tbe contemptihfc
spirit Inseparable from willing serfs; or. in
tbe end, be broken -with tbe irresistible
power of a mighty revolution.
"That issue Is formulated la tbe demands
that the 'existing gold standard must be
preserved,' and for the enactment of 'all
measures designed to maintain inviolably
the obligations of the United States and
all our money either coin or paper at
the present standard.'
"This means that silver shall be perma
nently degraded Into mere money of change,
and that It be deprived of Its legal tender
quality, except for some paltry sum-
"That tbe greenback and all other forms
of government paper money shall be re
deemed and destroyed.
South Carolina ex-Judge Dead.
Columbia, 8. 0., June 20. Ex-Judge
Joseph J. Norton, for eight years judge
ot the Eighth South Carolina judicial
district, died at bis home at Wall Halla
today. He wasacolonello the Con federate
arniy and lost an arm at Fredericksburg.
Prophet in Ordinary to
'MEDICAL MEN" IN SESSION.
Two 'Washington Physicians Elected
Officers at Detroit Meetings.
Detroit, Midi., June 20. The American
Institute of Homeopathy this morning
elected the followloe.'lofficers for the
ensuing year: .
President, Dr. J B. G. Curtis. Washington,
n. C; vice president,. .Tjr; C. T. Walton,
Cincinnati; general secsrtarys Dr. Eugene
U. Porter, New York! treasurer. Dr. E.
M. Kellogg, New lorkf, censor, Dr. A. C.
.Cowjierthwalte, Chicago) recording sec
retary. Dr. Frank Kmrt. Cleveland: assists
ant treasurer. Dr. FrankjSmlth; regtstfar.v
ur. iicury t, .Aiuncu, Minneapolis.
The American Bomeopatblo 8odcty of
Oculists, Aurtsts, apd LaryngeologUts
has been organized by (be specialists in
these diseases. It iriH meet each year
a few days prior to the American Institute
of Homeopathy. Tbe following officers
Dr. A B. Norton, of New ycrt, president;
Dr. W. R. King, of Washington, vice
president; Dr. E. J. Bissell, ot Rochester,
secretary; Dr. Harold F. "Wilson, of Detroit,
ARRESTED THE WRONG MAN
Secretary Olney Cables for an
American's Belease in London.
Gentleman In Custody Is a Wealthy
Banker Was Thongbt to Be
Damon, New Tork Crook.
London, Junc20. William WalkcrDamon,
alias William R. Brown, who was arrested
at Liverpool upon bis arrival from New
Tork on board the steamer Auranla on
Thursday, charged with larceny in New
York, still persists lu his declaration that
the police have arrested the wrong man.
His wife saw him lu Holloway Jail today
and has visited the United States embassy
to lodge a protest against her husband's
of the mayor of Fort Valley, Ga., and that
bis attorneys are Guerry'A Hall, of Macon,
Macuii.Ga., June 20. William R.Brown,
arrested In London, Is a resident ot Fort,
Valley, Ga., and a cousin to Albert Skelhe,
mayor or that city. Guessey A Hall of this
city are his attorneys. Brown is well
known here and answers description sent
out from London.
Tort Valley, Ga., June 20.-Fort Valley
was greatly excited tcday when It was
learned that Mr. W. R. Brown, a well
known business man of this pl.ice. bad been
.arrested at Liverpool, England, as Damon,
tbe noted crook, oT New York. Mr. Brown,
wltb his wife, left here June 1 for a trip
through Europe, and'falled from New York
for Liverpool on tbe lOtti Inst.
The news received here Is that he was
arrested and held for Damon. The State
Department bas wired Ambassador Bayard
to have him released, as It is a case of
mistaken Identity. Mr. Bron is a director
of tbe American National 3ank of Maccn
and the Exchange Bank: of FortValley.and
Is one of the wealthiest rien here. He and
blswlfe are social favorites in this section.
Secretary Olney sent 'a' cablegram to
Ambassador Bayard at' London yesterday
directing him to secure the Immediate re
lease from custody of wluiam R. Brown,
a business man ef Fort Valley, Ga., wfco
was arrested yesterday at Liverpool on
his arrival from New Yorkron tbe Auranla
onsusplclonofbelngWllliam Walker Damon,
cbarged with larceny committed In New
Tbe State Department has received a
telegram 'from the district attorney at
New York, saying that tberarrest was evi
dently a case of mistaken Identity, and that
Mr. Brown bad been armrcnended on an er
roneous description, furnished by tbe prose
cuting notaries. Becretary Olney there-
ujluu huu hue uuldbUI 1U UI9 iCJVOOC
Old German Diplomat Retires.
London, June 20. Count Hatzfeldt re
tires from the German embassy here at the
end. of the year and probably also from
public life. He has long been in delicate
health. The Russian ambassador, M. de
Staal, definitely retires from bis post in
London and from diplomacy In the autumn.
He has a nny-two years record or service
toczardom. . .
Democratic Gold .Delegates In Ohio.
rfToIedoi O- June !20. Democrats of the
Tenth Congressional district and their con
vention here todax; Barton Smith ot Toledo
and William Gordon of Ottawa county, both
pronounced -gora men, wre elected dele
gates to the Chicago contention. Stephen
were encsen as uongretBman ana elector
respocUTel,. ..- -j&v-, , - -,
the G. O. P.
CHINA LOQMNG FOR MONEY
Li Hung Chaug, Viceroy, Visits
the German Capital.
WARSHIPS ARE NEEDED
OfflclalConferencelleld With Baron
von Dlebf rsteln at Berlin Placing
Orders With American Shipbuild
ers Suggested Reichstag Hears the
Mrcond Reading of Civil Code Bill.
Bcrlln, June 20.-. Tbe Berlin newspapers
are filled with references to the presence in
and Field Marshal Tama gata, commander-in-chief
of the Japanese Army, who came here
from Moscow, where they represented their
respective governments ut the coronation of
Czar Nicholas II.
LI Hung Chang bad a conference lasting
two hours with Baron Marschall von liiebor
steln, minister ot roreign affairs, at tbe
foreign office yesterday, which gave rise to
rumors ot the conclusion of a definite China
German agreement whereby China cedes
a coaling station and grants land conces
sions to Germany for tbe establishment of
trading posts in return for the assent of
Germany to tbe increase ot tbe Chinese
The Pott assumes to confirm these rumors,
but the report is nevertheless discn-dlted In
diplomatic quarters wherein tbe .extent of
tbe powers to treat which the Fekin govern
ment has entrusted to LI Hung Chang are
best known. The emperor has showered
honors upon Li Hung Chang, believing that
the viceroy Is still In possession or great in
fluence with the Pekm government and is
able to further German industrial enter
prises In Germany.
What is known as an absolute certalDty
In regard to LI Hung Chang, however, is
that lie is ready to accept money to help
the Pekln government from anyone who
Is ready to lend.
OKDERS IN THE UNITED STATE8.
The viceroy remarked to an American
gentleman whose acquaintance he formed
In. Moscow and wuom he again met lu
Berlin, that he would be glad to place
orders for the construction ot warships and
the furnishing or munltious or war in the
United States if he could negotiate j. loan
with American bankers.
LI Hung Chang bas seen several of the
leading Berlin financiers and talked over
tbe prospects of another Chinese loan, but
no conclusion was reached, nor bas tbe
viceroy given any definite orders to Ger
man firms. Indeed, he bas gone no further
in that direction than merely to obtain esti
mates upon Ironclad cruisers from Btettln
shipbuilders and guns from the Krupps.
LI Hung Chang will visit Kiel as tbe guest
of the kaiser and will inspect the emperor's
new racing yacht Meteor. From Kiel
he will go to Hamburg and visit the Thorn
A Chinese fete was given In honor ot LI
Hung Cbang at the Berlin exhibition and
a son ofthe viceroy has received rrom the
emperor the. crown order of the first class.
The Cologne Gazette cautiously says that
Germans ought not to be too'saugulne us
to tbe beneficial results of LIHuDg Chang's
visit, us It Is doubtful whether be will be
able to inspire the Chinese official mind
with tho Idea that bis aims at progress
for China Would become enlarged through
her intercourse with Germany.
While LI Hung Chang was being feted
and fawned upon, Marquis Yainagala kept
In the background all the time he was
lu Berlin. He went out very little, and
several times consulted Prof. Renvens,
the eminent specialist. In relation to an
Intestinal complaint which bus been in
creasing in severity ever since his cam
paign in China.
Marshal Yamagata declared that he had
no official mission anywhere, and only
wanted to be quiet. After bis reception
by tho kaiser, on the third. Marquis Yama
gata started for Brussels.
LI Hung Chang has obtulued tbe sanction
ot the emperor to his employment of Col.
Licbert and a hundred other German offi
cers to reorganize the Chinese army. -
Changed Its Name.
Chicago, June 20. At "today's session
tbe pressmen changed tbe name ot their
organization to tbe International Print
ing Pressmen and Assistants Union of
North America. Detroit was selected as
tbe place for tbe next convention. It. was
voted not to recognize tbe Press Feeders
International Union, which will be per
manently organized in this city June 27.
Ivy Institute Business College, 8th and K.
Oar unexcelled summer, coorte, SB.
PRESIDENT WYCKOFF DEAD.
Victim of the New York. Burglar
Crank Dies at the Hospital.
New York, June 20 George II. Wyck-
off, president of tbe New Amsterdam Hank,
who was shot Monday by George H.
8euiple died at tbe New York Hospital
His condition took a turn for tbe worse
In tbe hot spell yesterday aud be passed a
very bad night. His wire and family were
continually at bis bedside, and tbey were
with him when he died.
President Wyckoff was born In New
York, fifty-seven years ago. He was tbe
sou or Jacob n. Wyckoff, vice president of
tbe New York Savings Bank. He was
successively clerk, paying 'teller, receiv
ing teller, und cashier In tbe New York
County National Bank. He became vice
president ot the Garfield National Bank
in 1889, and in May, 18&S, be was elected
president of the Bank of New Amsterdam.
President Wyekoff's assailant, Semple,
died tbe day arter the shooting. The
affair took place In the president's office
shortly after noon Monday. A stranger
calling himself "Clark" presented a note
demanding $6,000, and on Mr. yckoff's
refusal, shot him and then himself.
POLITICS CAUSED A MORDER
Ambrose Wilson Killed in a Quar
rel at Link-wood, Md.
Frank Thomas, theMnrdcrer, Wits nis
Neighbor und Had Refused to In
dorse Wilson for an Office.
(Special to The Times.)
Cambridge, Md., June 20. Politics caused
tbe murder of Ambrose A. Wilson today
at tbe bauds ot Frank L. Thomas, at
Link wood, this county.
Wilson, who Is a school teacher, detlred
to bo appointed a registrar or votes and
asked ror Thomas' endorsement, which
was refused. This led to a quarrel be
tween the two, which ended in tbe thootlng
The men were neighbors and this morn
ing while Wilton was silting in Iront ot
a store near his boue, Thomas approached
him, drew n revolver, and when within a
few feet of him fired, the bullet taking
effect lu Wilson's neck, killing him In
stantly. Both men are prcminent In the county.
Thomas Is a sewing machine agentand Wil
sr n Is welt known as a school teacher and
local politician. Wilson was at cne time
wealthy, but, It is said, squandered most
nt his estate In drink. He leaves a wife
and five children.'
Thomasls unmarried and hasalwaysbeen
regarded as a quiet. Inoffensive man. The
arrair has caused a great sensation in this
county and there Is much reeling against
the murderer. The coroner's Jury rendered
a verdict In accordance with the above
The killing ttok place near the station
of the Cambridge and Sea'ord Railway and
was witnessed by the passengers and em
ployes on a (rain which arrived at the sta
tion Just as the shot was fired.
LITTLE ITATVr STIRRED Tjr,
Sunto Castelano Was Bobbed of His
Gulsblppl Mazoki keeps an Italian board
ing bouse for organ grinders and "da
monk," at No. 1417 D street northwest.
Among Uuisslppi's customers Is one Santo
Castelano. Santo Is frugal and a hard
worker. He has' ground out "Sweet
Marie" and "Paradise Alley" to such
advantage that he became tbe possessor
or $52 lu good American money, which be
hoped to some day take back with him
Santo treasured his money carefully,
aud thinking to place it in safe keeping
he put it in an empty soap bux and shoved
it under bis bed at Gulsslppl Mazoki's board
ing house. When he returned wltb his
organ yesterday, however, both soap box
atid money were gone. Santo told of
bis loss aud he and bis friends started out
on a bunt ror the stolen property. They
found tbe box under the bed of one
Salvador Malavicluii, but the money was
gone. Santo and bis friends then reported
the case at police headquarters and later
at the Twelfth street station. Detective
Sutiou was .iKoigned to tbe case and called
in Policeman Oridni, who can "speaka ze
Italian," to ussist him.
Meanwhile Santo aud his friends had gone
before a justice or the peace and sworn
out a warrant ror Gulsslppl Mazoki, Sal
vador Malalcino and'hls brother, Joseph
Malavicino, charging them with grand lar
ceny. When the officers appeared in little
Italy aud made known tbeir business a
perfect babel was turned loose. All the
Guisslonis. Salvadors and Jusenhs In the
colony appeared from all sides and with '
ou'c voice declared, "Nota me, nota me, I
wiua iciiun, lie Uliu, uc 1MOU, X Ilo
toucha." After an X ray examination,
aud with the help or Policeman Orianl,
Detective 8uttou finally secured the right
CsuissippI, Salvador and Joseph and locked
them up at No. 1 station. Throughout j
the remainder or the night, however, their '
lelatives aud "da monks" stood about on
the pavement and chattered, and there j
was no sleep for tbe iniiabltauts in that
SHOT HIS SISTER'S LOVER.
Probably Fatal Ending of a Lexlng
ton, S. C, Affair.
Columbia, S. C, June 20. Information
readied this city today ofamostunrortunate
shooting afrray at Lexington, which will
no doubt have a ratal ending.
The young man whose lite Is now hanging
in the balance was scarcely more than a
boy; he was shot down while In company
with the sister of the young man who will
likely prove to be his slayer.
The wounded man Is the eldest son ot
Cal Caughman, who is so well-known oil
over the State, and the young man who Isln
jail Is a son ot the editor of tbe Lexington
For some time young Caughman. who is
about twenty years ot age, has been paying
attention to Mr. Harman's sister. Miss
Florrie Harmon. On Friday afternoon
young Harman saw Caughman talking to
bis sister near the Tillage school. He had
forbidden Caughman to talk to her. Hi
walked up to the pair, pulled out a pistol
and shot Caughman. The ball entered the
head near the temple on the left side, and
ranged downward, making what Is con
sidered a mortal wound.
A physician wassummonelandCaoghman
was removed to the borne of his father,
while Harman was taken to tho jail.
Young Caughman was etlll alive this
afternoon, so a gentleman who a'rtved
from Lexiugton tonight said, but no'iopes
were entertained or his recovery. The
young lady and two men were the only
eye-witnesses to the tragedy.
Young. Harman considers that he wae
Justifiable la shearing Caughman down and
add3 tbat any other man would have done
sounder the circumstances. Thlsstatcment
he considers sufficient for the present.
McKlnley ra radoat Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, June 20. The nomination
of McKinlcy aud Incidentally the return of
delegates and clubs from tbe 6k Louis
convention, was celebrated here tonight
by aparnrteofthedlfferentlocal Republican
organizations. Severatbousand men were
In line. Displays ot fireworks abounded
ns the procession passed tbe headquarters
of tho Union League, Union Republican
Club, tbe Young "Republicans, and other
places. There was no mass meeting, and
after marching over a given route, the
paradsrs dispersed. .
ENGLISH 00J0T LIKE IT
London Press Sees No Hope in
WILL DISTURB TRADE
Wavering of the McKlnleylte Before
the Convention Looked Upon us a
Dlsconraglng Slgn-Sjiectutor Saya
It Is l-reruuture to Assume lie WHA
London, June 20. The leadiDg weekly
papers here criticise the results of tbe
Republican convention at St.Lot,rCll(eny
from the point of view relating to Auglo
Americau international finance and com
The Economist says Uiat tbe wavering
of the McKiuleyites does not Impress peo
ple here with the bellcr that th-y can be
trusted to take resolute measures to in
sure the maintenance or the gold .tundard.
The advent to power or a party Uiat-wiU
unsettle the existing tarirr will unsettle
The Statist says that despite the de
cision of the convention In favor of und
money the election or Mr. McKlukv will
not assure the restoration or onler tu
currency so loug as the Senate is governed
by a sllvcrite majority.
rresiueut Cleveland, it adds, has met
the opposition or the Senate by continual
borrowing, and Mr. McKlnley will go on
borrowing. He Is certain to ditlurb trade
by raising the customs duties. The United
States, within seven years, has 'nil three
alterations in tbe tarirr. Probably there
will be a revolt against a new McKlnley
bill, but the country Is threatened with a
fourth tariff. The outlook, therefore,
docs not improve, but grows darker. In
vestors ought to leave American wjcurltles
The Spectator declares tbat It is prema
ture to assume that the Republicans will
win. The Democratic convention to be
held at Chicago may, by a 8iiccesful
straddle, attract tbe silver vote.
WOULD BE A PANIC.
The Saturday Review says that the St.
Louis convention ought to have reauured
business men that tbe triumph or silver
would have been followed by npanlqln Ibe
United States and here, which would have
been the most disastrous financial crash
known In history.
Concurrent advices from Cape Town
are to the effect that the whole of Mash
onaland is in insurrection. Trcops have
been hurriedly shipped at Cape Town to
go by way of Beira to relieve the British.
Throughout Rhodesia the British only
hold the territory within a mile of the
Settlers everywhere bave been murdered
by the Matabeles. The troopers already
In the country find great difflcnlty In
conducting operations owing to the de
ficiency of food and horses. A long and
desultory guerilla warfare Is certain
Thls will involve tbe expenditure ot fur.de
from the Imperial exchequer and the con
sequent abolition of the charter of the
British South" Africa Company.
The struggle lietween British and French
t Rutso-French syndicates-competing for
railway and other public works contracts
In China. Is waged with varying success.
The French, on the whole, seem to be get
ting the best of it.
The Pekln government, according to ad
vices received in London and PartR, be
sides assenting to the construction of a
narrow gauge single line from Tungcbow
to the Tonquln frontier, where It will Join
the French line, have given the Ruso
French syndicate contracts ror a projected
trunk line between Hankow and Canton.
Nominally this big railway enterprise will
be carried out by native contractor", but
with French money and by Fre'nrh en
gineers. The civil and railway engineers have
Just left. Paris for tbe east In connection
with these contracts. On the British side
contracts have been secured for railroad
extension from Tientsin to Fckin. German
and American private enterprise in tbe
new develtpment of China is not heard of.
London. June 10. -The cabinet, in fall
council, resumed today tbe deliberations
began at tbe Informal meeting held yester
day. The discontent or tbe Unionists tiver
Mr. EaUcur's management or the business
of the Houe of Ccmmons fouml expression
la the discassicn.
A majority ot the ministers approved a
proposal to abandon allof theclucation blll
except the clauses providing for grants for
sectarian schools. Tbe Conservatives hopo
that the bill thus lopped will meet no ob
struction. In this hope, however, they
are probably too sanguine.
The Liberals mean to resort to every
device to obstruct the passage ot these very
clauses. The Unionists are wrotb to learn
that Mr. Balfour, the government leader
in tbeHouse.ba, despite tbegreatmjjorlty
at bis back, resorted to private" communi
cations with Sir William Vernon-Harcourt,
tbe leader ot the opposition, aneut the at
titude of tbe Liberals if the government
should discard part ot the bllL Sir William
declined to discuss a compromise- Bethinks
that he bas the government on the hip
despite its majority. i
pool has to decide a long disputed and
troublesome question relating to the period
of ministerial appointments. Under a
deed poll, or act dating liacfc to Wesley's
time, ministers were appointed to the re
spective circuits for three ycar, when
they can be transferred to other circuits.
It Is now proposed to extend these circuit
appointments six years.
An act ot Parliament must beolifalned to
secure this reform, and tbe process will cos!
about 3,000 pounds sterling.
Now Work on Byron.
London, June 20. A new edition ot
Byron's works, edited by his grandson,
the Earl or Lovelace, which will be pub
lished next month, will contain some family
correspondence letters between the poet
and his wife which will throw ne
light upon their relations.
Turkish Troops Cut to rieces.
Constantinople, June 20. According to
advices received rrom Damascus the Druses
have revolted and completely cut to pieces
four companies or Turkish troops and
captured a number or gun. Orders havo
been given to send twelve battalions oC
troops rrom Salonlca to Syria Immediately.
Judged by their Associates.
Advertisers in The
Times are pleased with
the company they are
in. They know it is a
benefit to be with the
live, successful mer
chants, and the success
ful ones are all in The
Times. A reputable
advertiser knows that
it does him no good to
be found in poor company..
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