Newspaper Page Text
FOR THE DISTRICT OFSOUTH
ERNCALIFORNIA: FAIR WEATH
ER; WARMER THURSDAY; VA
VOL. XLI. NO 22.
JjBAR IN MIND OPR. BEAUTIFUL GIFTS
With Every $5 Purchase You Get a Ticket.
TIE BEST VALUES EVER OFFERED IN CLOTHING
Are to Be Had at Our House.
MEN'S, YOUTHS' and BOYS' SUITS
In Endless Variety—One Price to All.
Mullen, Bluett & Co.,
COR. SPRING AND FIRST STS.
*13», 110. 112 fiitmi MAIN STREET.
We Have Made Arrangements with Several of the Largest
To act as their agents. We offer their goods at a
DISCOUNT OF SO PER CENT FROM
THEIR PRICE LIST. We are jusf in receipt of
an elegant assortment, selected personally from
manufacturers, which we sell at a discount of 30
Ti?J LARGEST VARIETY AND
V V_-Xv_} NEWEST STYLES IN
Turkish, Persian, Indian and Dagbestan Effects
MANY NEW THINGS IN WHITE AND BLUE.
ART SIOTT A R F.Si *!! ? izes > the Newest Patterns and Many
* Qualities. Get Our Prices and Examine
——Our Handsome Patterns Before Buying.
LOS ANGELES FURNITURE COMPANY,
225-7-9 S. BROADWAY, OPP. CITY HALL.
TWO GOLD MEDALS
Two First Prizes for Large and Small Photographs
icnX.?ar:i 220 SOUTH SPRING STREET, j»fo [fo&ttk
SUCCESSORS TO BAILKV & ItAKKKK ItKOS.
I . Hava Muvnl Into Their Nsw Qosrtan In
I A A the Btlaiaon Block, Corner
,JL / \ , /'V Third and Spring; at*.
fa™ W ONE-TBIRD OF YOUR LIFE ON k BED!
Illiawl >T— Over fifty different kinds ot BBDROOM SI2TS
IIMjL h mSLrW/J 6-r»B tr ° m * 13 5 0 ,rom which to select. Two new
JtlMsi 3, cars just receive), and " Still there's more to
follow." Wo know we have what you want.
Jtfi • lUR, ' H 18 bong used extensively. It lias
' 1 im\&££~tU\n'> » "Oil, pretty tint. Whlto Maple is very (tylish
r^n^rTT]f* > 'f§9mr T «mi wonderfully rturahle. Wo also show the
laVHr """iff- -MMX' H } Oaks, Kirns. Sycamores and Mahogany. Oh,
• WE " YE 00T THkJa Also lull lines of
WILLIAMSON'S M DSIC STORE
HKN MHR^, i >r, B ' 0 . no CD I A. IVI r~i MATHUSHKK.
-iS** —® -^itWbarhk.
A; r N cSl N £RGANS »
A FULL LINK OF MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMKNTt
Standard, Rotary Souttlo, While and Other Long shuttle Machines, Supplies c c
[ :3X~! BOOTH BPKINO BIT<B BT. ' 4 lii ly
Waiclimaker and Jeweler
121 & US N. Spring st.
Flux Blsmond Setting; a Specialty.
Matches, Oiiolm nud Jewelry oare-
Blly liepalrstl aud Warrauted. 0-7 ly .
CHAS. VICTOR HALL TRACT
OF ADAMS STREET.
Largehome Villa lots lor sale in tlie southwest;
avenues SO feel wi 1 , lined with Palms, .Mon
terey Pine, Gravities, Peppeis, the new Hum
nf Algiers aud Ma.nolius, e,o , which will g,vo
a pork lik.i eil'.-ct to six miles of street*. Lo's
are 50xli>0 to I t-foot alleys,
IK »0 FOR INS OK LOTs; $10 per month till
one-half is paid, or 011=, tnird cash , nd balance
iv Aye years: or If you l> iil,l yo 1 can have Aye
yeais Urn*. Oil jus wnlla you can. Appiy to
office. 223 West First street, T.« v. n
LOS ANGELES: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, 1893.
LOVINGLY LAID TO REST.
Carter H. Harrison's Remains
Sad Scenes Witnessed at the
His Fiancee and Son Fainted in the
The Body Wu Kacorted to the Ceme
tery by a ProeeMlon That Wu
Many Miles Lonf —A Ter
By the AHocltted Press.
Chicago, Nov. I.—With solemn pomp
and imposing ceremonies befitting the
interment ol thechief magistrate of the
world's fair city and his dramatic fate,
Carter 11. Harrison's body was escorted
to Graceland cemetery today by an im
mense throng of sorrowing citizens. All
night long two lines of people passed
steadily by the bier on which the re
mains'lay in state in the city ball cor
ridor. The crowd about the city hall
gradually decreased toward morning, as
those who had stood in line for hours to
get a last glimpse of tne familial fea
tures passed into the flower-decked cor
ridor; but the early comers soon
lengthened the lines again, and wben
finally the time arrived for the begin
ning of the ceremonies of and tbeday the
doors were closed, it left a vast throng
on tbe outside debarred of tbe privilege
of seeing the peaceful features of the
departed chief executive. How many
thousands looked into tbe casket during
the 24 hours tbe Joody lay in state it ia
impossible to estimate.
borne to nra chi-rch.
After tbe doors were closed, the re
mains were tenderly borne from the
black-draped corrider and placed in tbe
funeral car. Through the great crowd
gathered to see the murdered mayor's
last leave-taking of the scene hia labors
in behalf of the city he loved, the black
car slowly passed and took its place in
tbe waiting procession. As it drew into
the line, the march was taken up, and
the thousands who had gathered to
honor the dead moved slowly through
tbe crowded streets with banners draped
aud to the sad music of funeral marches
by bands distributed at intervals.
Through the long live, out from tbe
• center of the city the great procession
marched across tbe river to the beauti
ful Cbnrch of the l.uipbanv pear the
late executive's home. A ll along tbe
hared heads watched tbe sombre cvi
; umn, und about tbe church a throng as
great as that which stood about the city
I hall was gathered.
j Arrived at tho ohtifSh the remains
I were carried in and deposited in front of
j the chancel where, in an impressive
f manner, the solemn service for the dead
was performed. mm
THE MARCH TOHrTtE TOM 11.
At the close of tbe service the proces
sion again took up tbe line cf march to
Graceland cemetery. Tne cortege moved
in the following order:
Plaloon ol police.
lowa State baud. WW
Austin J. Doyle, marihal of the dny, will
Gen. Nelson A. MLesaud personal staff.
Department stall of army officers conuectod
with the world's (dir.
Colonel Crofton aud staff and Fifteenth teat
mint United Statesregalars from
Light battery United States artillery.
First. brleade Illinois National guard.
Chief of Police Michae Biennan and foui
companies of policemen.
A battalion of four companies ol the fire de
Chicago IT usa rs.
Guard of Honor of ►tveu aldermen.
Funeral car witn aetlye psll-bearats, conststin
of eight eaptalns of poliea ana eight
captains of the lire department.
Mourners aud carriages of membsia ,of th
c ty council.
City officials and ex-city officials.
Board of education aud library board.
Members of the judiciary.
Representatives of the Chicago bar association
Tiustees of tlie sanitary dlsttict.
Governor Altgeld and stud' and the Illinois
Board of world's fair commissioners.
United Stales government officials.
Representatives of various civic societies.
Chicago Press club.
Chicago Newspaper club,
Democratic and Republican central com
Two thousand city employe! c.
Various political ulubs of both paities.
German Turner and tinging societies.
Two thousand representatives of Polish so
Two thousand representatives of Bohemian
Eighteen hundred members Catholic uniformed
Other Catholic church societies.
Clan-ua Gael suaidi.
Ancient Order of Hibernians.
Irish Literary clnb.
Pre v th - Canadian societies.
Cltizens on foot and in carriages.
HOURS TO PASS A POINT. ,
Priven close together, three abreast
and moving in close order, it requiret
hours for the procession to pass a given
point. No former funeral of such pro
portions was ever seen in thia city.
THE HONORARY PALL BEARERS.
The honorary pall-bearers were: Hon.
T. W. Palmer, ex-Governor Ogleßby,
Hon. F. W. Winston, Adolph Kraus,
Frank Wenter, ex-Mayor Washburn, H.
N. Higinbotham, president of the
world's fair directory; Ferd W. Peck,
Gen. Charles Fitzsimmons, C. K. G.
Hillings, ex-Mayor Roche, Judge Francis
Adams, Judge Lyman Turubull, Comp
troller W. J. Jones, P. P. Armour, ex-
Mayor Medill, K. A. Waller.
A SAD SCENE.
A sad scene occurred at the churcb,
Miss Annie Howard, who was co soon
to wed Mr. Harrison, breaking down
completely and bursting into a fit of
hytrrical sobbing. Sbe was quickly re
moved to the Harrison mansion and a
physician summoned. Sim whs in a
state of complete collapse all day, but
was better, tonight. Preston Harrison,
the mayor's son. fainted riiirinir tha
service in tbe church end also required
the aid of medical men.
a terrible cnusn.
Deapite tbe efforts of 1500 policemen
distributed along the route of the pro
cession the crush was ao terrible that a
number of women fainted and some were
seriously hurt, one having to be re
moved to tbe county hospital.
FOB THE MIDWINTER FAIR.
The Midway Plaisance Freaks Will Be
There In Foroe.
Chicago, Nov. I.—The California mid
winter fair has captured all the midway
plaisance attractions worth having.
They will be changed in form when set
up out there, bo the people who have
seen them bere can look at them agaiii
and learn something new. Old Vienna,
for instance, will reappear aa a repro
duction of a pleasure garden in Vienna.
The German village will be Heidelburg
castle. But tbe best effect of the mid
winter's street of all nations will be an
interesting one, one admission taking
the visitor to all. The Ferria wheel, oi
course, cannot be moved, hut in its
place tbe coast will bave a unique tower
2(i6 feet high.
Noii-I'artlsan W. C. T. V.
Chicago, Nov. 1. —The first business
seesion of the Non-Partisan W. O. T. U.
opened today in tbe Isabella club house.
Devotional exercises v#ere followed by
an address by J. N. Steainsaf New York,
who outlined tho work cf the Na
tional Temperance Publication society.
Tbe report of the executive com
mittee was blbo heard. Mrs. L. T. Cole
of Dubuque said notwithstanding tbe
political complications the lowa law
will be enforced. Tho women of the or
ganization bave no idea of accepting local
option a 8 a temporary expedient or as
a permanent plan ol temperance legis
lation. At the evening session various
reports were heard and Mrs. F. C.
Porter of Maine addressed the assem
THE* SIEGE PROLONGED.
NO CHANGE It THE SITUATION IN
Another Vessel Added to Piesldent Pelx
otu'a Not v—Supplies aud Money
Shipped to tbe Insuig-enta
New York, Nov. I.—The Brazilian
government has acquired tbe ateamer
Britannia of tbe North Atlantic Steam
ehip company's fleet.
A morning paper says: Rumors are
! afloat in mercantile circles regard-
I ing the Brazilian revolt to the
I effect that Admiral Mello would
I send the cruiser Republica to
intercept tbe El Cid and the rest of
; n.fTrew TTSinroT reTxUto as" aoon *•
it got off shore beyond the three-mile
limit. Admiral Mello has an agent in
tbia city and ia kept informed of all that
ia going on here.
The Herald'a advices from Rio Janeiro
atate the siege ie likely to be prolonged,
Lisbon, Nov. L—Snppliea of money.
provisions, ammunition, arms and coal
sent to tbe Brazilian insurgents from
Europe will reach Rio Janeiro within a
few days. Ofcher war material, includ
ing Krnpp guns, has been bought, to be
shipped to the insurgents tbia week.
LOOK OUT FOR A 810 PANIC.
: A British Binietalllst Makes Dire Pre
Washington, Nov. 1. —A published in
terview with Moreton Frewen, the Eng
lish bimetallißt, quotes him as saying:
"If the price of silver bullion falls, as
I expect will be the case, it will drag
down exchange rates with the far eaßt,
which are already at the snapping point,
and we shall have a panic in London
before New Year; a panic you will feel
in every corner of this continent."
"Then yob don't favor the view that
the repeal of tbe act will bring bnying
orders from London to Wall street?"
"London will 'be a seller for a long
time to come. We are in great trouble
in Australia nnd in India; and our ex
port trade with Cbina, Singapore and
Sonth America is already paralyzed by
tbe fall in rates of silver exchange.
London has been praying tbat you will
etop your silver purchase thinking tbat
then your stock market may recover so
that ehe may send you home your se
curities realized at'higher prices. We
are in no position to buy. The great
English manufacturing fortunes have
suffered terribly. When we in
England have financial troubles, times
are bad and prices are depressed, sn
that your exports to England fall off
and your imports remaining tlie same,
gold leaves you. To borrow gold
in England and bring it here
inevitably turns the balance of
trade against tbis country, It would
turn it in the face even of a great har
vest, bo that tbe gold begins to flow
back again on the nearest ship. Austria
is trying to get gold and bold it in this
way. Weckherle, ber finance min
ister, ie an intelligent man, but
be knows nothing whatever about
the theory of toreign exchanges.
Goschen told him three yearaeince that
while Austria could borrow gold she
could never keep it except under
lock and key, and it is still all
under lock and key; but gold is
already at v premium in tbe dual mon
archy ; unlock the treasury doors and it
will disappear at once and you here will
discover also that with wages and prices
in England falling by leaps and bounds,
to try to bring British gold here is
merely to nour water in a sieve."
A Wild Steer Knna Amuck.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 1. —A wild steer
got loose this afternoon and in a wild
dash through the Btreets badly goreo
Officer William Tierney, tossed John
Mann and Gracie Kelly, knocked down
several otber peupie and badly fright
ened hundreds. He waa finally shot .
Ladies' hats cleaned, dyed, reshaped
and trimmed. California Straw Workl,
264 S. Main st, opposite Third.
Conn band instruments. Agency at
FiUaarald'a.nnr.Knrico' and Franklin sts.
THREE THOUSAND SLAIN.
Sanguinary Engagements in
Matabeles Utterly Defeated by
King Lobemrula a Fugitive and His
The Machine Ouna and Blflee of the
Whitea Were Too Much for the
By the Associated Press.
Capk Town, Nov. I.—Cecil Rhodes,
premier of Cape Colony, telegraphs
from Fort Charter that native runners
say the Matabele? are utterly defeated
and that King Lobengula has fled. The
British columns effected a juncture at
Buluwayo and both columns are now
pursuing the fugitive king and hia fol
lowers. Major Forbea bad a des
perate fight with Lobengula'a crack
Inbizo regiment and half of the latter
were destroyed. Tbe blacks fought
with great bravery, but the machine
guns and unerring riflea of the whites
were*oo much for tbem. The destruc
tion was such thnt tbey never got within
spear diatance of the white columna and
finally broke in utter rout. The
lose to tbe chartered company forcea
waa Blight and mainly confined
to Major Forbes' column. The Mata
belee' loss ia reported to exceed oUOl)
killed and wounded. All the Maebona
land reports confirm these stories aud
agree that the Malabelepower is utterly
broken. One of the envoys killed by
the Bechtiunaland police was a relative
of a poweiful king of one of tbe native
states, who haß consequently withdrawn
into tbe interior and is preparing to en
gage in vigoroua hostilities against the
British chartered company.
London, Nov. I.—A dispatch to the
Times from Berlin aays: The Cologne
Gazette haa a dispatch from Cape
Town giving alarming reports of
the condition of affairs in Ger
man Southwest Africa. It is stated
Chief Witbool and his followers had a
tight with colonial troops near Hora
krane and several Germans, including
Lieutenant Francoia, were killed and
the German settlements burned. The
reports are not confirmed.
RUSSIAN WAR SHIPS.
Two Disasters Since the Squadron Left
X.on,u-Nav- .I.—Aa tha Russian eauad
rod entered the harbor of Ajacrto, capi
tal of Corsica, an explosion occurred in
the engine room of the flagship Emperor
Nicholas 1., seriously injuring six fire
men and engineers. Tbia accident,
following close upon the collision
of the cruisers Pamiat Azova and
Admiral Nachimoff, shortly after they
left Toulon, has cast a gloom over the
squadron. Salutes were exchanged be
tween the batteriea ashore and the vis
iting war veßßels. The latter were wel
comed by large crowds of people, who
gathered about tbe portend cried, "Vive
laßuaaie!" Admiral Avellan and tne
city authorities exchanged cordial greet
ings during tbe day.
Mra. Rooaevelt Swallnwa a Dangerous
Potluu In Loi.don.
London, Nov. 1. —Much sympathy was
aroused and no little agitation in the
American colony in London this after
doon by the report that Mrs. Roosevelt,
wife of the newlyaypointed first secre
tary of the American embassy,
was dangerously ill from an over
dose of laudanum, taken by mis
take to alleviate extreme pain. Doctor
McTaggen of London, who was hastily
summoned, hopes the patient will re
spond to the remedies administered.
Mrs. Roosevelt was Miss Helen Astor,
second daughter of tbe late John Jacob
German Gamblers Sentenced.
Berlin, Nov. 1. —A dispatch from
Hanover says tbe great gambling trial
in ended. Lieutenant Yon Meyerick,
Captain Faehrte and i.mi wig Abter were
each sentenced to four years' imprison
ment. Lustrum was condemned
to lose bis civil rights. Seaman
and Heeßeman were each sen
tenced.to two years' imprisonment and
the others received small penalties. The
newspapers make severe comments up
on the revelations and demand tbat the
authorities take Btringent measures to
prevent euch scandalous gambling in
nhe futu-e. The Anti-Semite press ex
ults over tbe fact tbat six of the prison
era were Jews.
The Pacific Cable Project.
Melbourne, Nov. I.—All tbo colonies
display great interest in the visit of the
Canadian minister of commerce, and the
citble project is being heartily sup
ported. The coming conference will
be regarded aa being of the greatest
Importance, and it is said bere it will be
held early next year, and Great Britain
will send adelegate to discuss the Pacific
cable project. _
A Noted Mosque Burned.
London, Nov. 1. —A dispatch from
Constantinople says the principal mos
que at Damascus haß been burned. Tbe
tire caused a loss of »2,400,000. It was
originally named the Church of St.
John and contained tbe cask in which
the traditional head of John the Baptist
was shown. Tbo sultan bas ordered tbe
motque rebuilt at once.
A Royal Match Arranged.
Romk, Nov. 1. —A marriage between
the dukeof Aosta, nephew of King Hum
bert, and Princess Clementine, third
daughter of King Leopold of Belgium,
has been arranged.
All desiring a correct tit and first-class
work in merchant tailoring call on H.
A. GeU. 112 W. Third st.
THE PUBLIC DEBT.
An Increase Daring October of Over
Washington, Nov. 1. —The public debt
statement issued today shows: Net in
crease of debt, less cash in the treasury
| during the month of October, $5,141,
--j 058; interest bearing debt. $585,039,040,
| an incaeaße of $1300; debt on which in
j terest has ceased since maturity, $1,979,
--1 670, a decrease of $10,200; debt bearing
'no interest, $374,932,882, an increase of
9668,617; total debt, $961,946,492.
The gold reserve today was $84,384,
--862 and net cash balance $18,1)09,429; j
total balance, $102,294,291, a decrease
during the month of $4,581,341. The
total cash in the treasury is $729,447,014.
The falling off in receipst the first four
months of the present fiscal year, com
pared with last year, is approximately
$19,000,000 customs, and $7,000,000 in
ternal revenue. Tbe pensions payments
tbe first four months of the year were
$47,151,004, and the same time last year
A Galaxy of Pugilists Participated— Mit
chell Made a Speech.
Boston, Nov. L —Five thousand peo
ple attended McAuliffe'a benefit here
tonight. Half a dozen preliminary
bouts were witnessed first, then Jim
Hall and George Godfrey appeared
i and displayed their prowess. Mc-
Auliffe and Tracy next sparred
three rounds end Jack was obliged
to bustle in the last. Tira McUoy,
light-weight champion of Ohio, had a
j set-to with Tim McCary of New York.
Charloy Mitchell waa then called out.
He conld not reßist the opportun:ty to
make a speech. He proposed to fight
j Corbett; bis money was up, and he was
1 not going to leave until he fought.
I McAuhffe had a Bet-to with the Kaglish
; champion that lasted but a few min
A SUBJECT FOR PRAYER.
GOVERNOR, PENNOYBR'S THANKS
He Asks the People of Oregon to Pray
Sprolally for the Restoration of
Sliver as Full Legal-Tender
Salem, Ore., Nov. I.—Governor Pen
noyer today issued the following tbanka
j giving proclamation:
"I do hereby appoint the fourth
J Thursday of the present month as a day
of thanksgiving to Almighty God for the
blessings he bas bestowed upon this
commonwealth during the present year.
God has indeed been most beneficent to
our state and nation, and yet unjust and
ill-advised congressional legislation hav
ing made gold alone full legal tender
money, baa co dwarfed and paralyzed
business that the bounties of Providence
are now denied to hundreds of thousands
of people within the national domain,
who are not only without employment
but without means ot procuring food or
"While, therefore, the people of Ore
gon return thanks to God for Hia good
ness, Ido most earnestly recommend
that they devoutly implore Him to dis
pose the president and congress of the
United States to secure tbe restoration
of silver aa full legal-tender money in
accordance with the policy of the fathers
of the republic, whereby our industriea
may '.te revived and the honeat toilers
of the land may procure tbeir daily
bread not, aa alms, but aa the reward of
Death's bhtntug- Marks.
Philadelphia, Nov. I.—Daniel L.
Dawson, "poet athlete," died today of
hemorrhage of tbe stomach.
New York, Nov. 1. —Arthur Cook, for
years a' member of San Francisco min
strels, died here today.
Detroit, Nov. 1. —Col. Gilbert S. Jen
ningß, U. S. A., retired, died here to
night, aged 76, the result of inhaling
gas. Whether he blew the light out or
in turning it off accidentally reopened
tbe stop, ia not known.
Still on the Bocka.
San Francisco, Nov. 1. —An attempt
made today to pull the strand
ed steamship City of New York
off the rocks was uusuccesslul. Quite
a heavy swell interfered with
the work, and it was postponed until
tomorrow in hopes the sea would be
smoother. The wind tonight is very
light, and the ship is in no danger of
Prlntera Strike at Albany.
AxBAXY, N. V., Nov. I.—All the prin
ters in the hook nnd jot) printing estab
lishments of the city, including the
state printing office, struck today for a
reduction of houra. It may cause seri
ous trouble in getting the election bal
Laat Silver Ofl'erlugg.
Washington, Nov. 1. —The last offer
ings of siXer to the treasury department
under tbe Sherman law were made to
day, when 84,000 ounces were offered at
70 cents per ounce. All were declined
and a counter offer of ifO.OSi'S per ounce
Washington, Nov. I.—Among the con
firmations today were : Edwin F. Uhl
of Michigan, assistant secretary of state,
and George W. Lewis, postmaster at
Santa Rosa, Cal., and Mrs. M. J. Gard
ner at Anaheim, Cal.
Complaint Agralnat Maney.
Chicago, Nov. 1. —Formal complaint
against Lieutenant Maney for the mur
der of Captain Hedberg waa filed with
the United States commissioner today,
and Maney was taken into custody.
Btop that cough by using Dr. St.
John's cough syrup. We refund your
money if it fails to cure. For sale by
Off & Vaughn, corner Fourth and
Spring Bts. .
For sunburn and freckles nee only
Perfecta Face Cream; safe and sure.
F>r sale by A. K. Littleboy, druggist,
311 8. Spring st.
OIL WELLS IN THE CITY.
TWO OF THEM ARE IN THE
SECOND-STREET PARK - THE
OIL IS CP A FINE QUALITY. AND
MEETS WITH A READY SALE.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
SILVER BUYING AT AN END.
Cleveland's Financial Rem
Purpose of the Extra Session
Pnrchasine, Clause of the Sherman
Silver Men Caught; off Their Gnurd In
the House and Unconditional K«>
peal Unshed Through
With « Whoop.
By Ihe Associated Pi-ess.
• Washington, Nov. 1. —P : ' —
chases by the government cc
The purpose for which Cleve
congress in extraordinary tt -
accomplished at 4:25 thin
| when he athxed his cigc -o Mm
: bill to repeal unconditiou ally the pur
''< chasing clause of the Sherman law.
Only 27 mpn could be rallied for the last
stand by the ailver leaders. Their small
following might have succeeded had
they been led by experio need and skilful
parliamentary tacticians, Neither Bry
an nor Snodiirasß, his tseutenant, is well
versed in parliamentary procedure, and
when, thrown oil' the'.r guard by a mo
! mentary distraction,, they exposed
j their flank by failin/t to follow one flli
' busteriug motion with another, Speaker
: Crisp overwhelmed! them by putting
the pending motion to order the previous
i question. It carried with a roar. The
filibusters had been caught napping,
j and nothing remained for them except
|to submit. For 30 minutes, under tho
rule, followed a rattle of oratory amid
great confusion and excitement. At its
conclusion a vote was taken on Bland's
free coinage substitute. Tbe majority
against it was 73.
TUX FINAL VOTE.
Then came the final vote on concur
ring in the senate amendments. The
vote stood 183 for concurrence and 94
I When the original bill passed tbe
i house Auguat 28th the vote stood 201 to
100, ao, a 1 though the total vote today
was smallor, the proportion was prac
tically the, same.
The final vote was taken at 2:50 p. m.
The bill wae engrossed immediately,
I and 20 minutes later, at 3:10, the for
| mal announcement was made to the
senate that its amendment had been
agreed to by the bouse. The bill was
hurriedly enrolled and at 3:30 presented
to Speaker Crisp for bia eignature. A
messenger carried it to the senate
where it was signed two minutes later
by Vice-President Stevenson.
the president's signature.
Chairman Pearson, of the committee
on enrolled bills, with tbe measure
under bis arm, entered a carriage await
ing him and drove rapidly to the
White house. Tbo president had been
kept duiy advised of tbe progress of
events. Indeed he manifested so much
interest in tbe vote in tbe house that
at hie request a duplicate of the names
of tnose who voted for and against
its concurrence was made soon after the
roll call was completed and this !»-t >!as
lying on hia desk whsn Pearson arrived
with the bill. Secretary Carlisle, At
torney-General Olney and Private Sec
retary Thurber were present. After
felicitating each other for a few mo
ments over tbe victory that bad been
achieved, the president took up the en
grossed copy of the bill and read it
aloud; then picking up a quill pen ba
affixed his autograph at 4:25, and thus
85 days, 4 hours and 25 minutes after
the extraordinary session was rrv»«» —
the remedy foi
An analysis of
124 Democrats, tit
Populißt (Cannon . .».<u
for concurrence, and 70 Democrats, M»
Republicans and 9 populists againet the
The following voted for the Bland free
coinage substitute and also for concur
rence: Alderaon, Black ((ia.), Brook
ehire, Donovan, Edmunds (Va.), Gsary,
Holnian, Richardson (Mich.), bwanson,
Marshall, Turpin, Post and Tyler, while
Neall, Weaver and Kyle, who voted for
the free coinage aubstitute, did vjt vote
on tbe final vote.
Last Inpllc.tnal Htautl Agulnat Uncon
Washington, Nov. I.—ln tlis hone*
today Bland, having declined the offer
of WilHon to allow one, two or three
hours' debate after tlie previous motion,
and having reluaed to enter into any
agreement whatever that did not leave
the repeal bill open for general dehale
aud amendment, Wilson demanded tlie
Bryan of Nebraska, on behalf of tbe
silver men, at once moved to adjjuru,
and demanded a division. Tbe motion
was defealed, 2ti to 108.
The ailver mtr then moved a recess