Newspaper Page Text
The Daily Times.
VI MBER 7. RICHMOND, VA., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29. 1886. ? OM] CENT.
THE DAILI TIMES.
1 \ i' Ol TOBI :
lui Times i- on bale vi thx poi
M M Myer, . . . iou Last B
Hill A I . . Third and B
. . : Broad
A K S
W D Selden, . . . 216 North Ninth
\ l - on ird, ... 1
. . If Main
and the Excha
W ISHIM ros, D I Lor
lina, fair weather; va
: "tally northwesterly;
; ni rmometi h ai Spence,
M M. M. -, I' M.
ned io invade M
" That settles
- -mick by
i and killed at Bo;
? \\ B. S ' li ansville,
1 le was ;i native of South
nie Pullman Wo
l of thc ceremonies attend?
ing ot the Statin
' td ay
lied M. ] in a duel at Paris,
d have joined
? ny in ( anada Happi?
Si Paul rail
A numbel of ] rs killed.
Aic nt is rep
e Milwa . M.. Paul railroad.
burned to death.
M rs. (-ornelia M. -
a Vol k \. -i.'iday.
were interred at Garden
The nial of ihai'.' - i; Rei nolds for
. -Immy a! Moi I isto*a n, N J., is at
Dl ion, L"!i I i- his
m St. Petersburg come- thc welcome
toubtful new- that the beginning of
nd of thc bloody Bulgarian he
Lm ilph Churchill's vagaries
decided kicking on the put
- .>t thc nobby nobles ol i
from m. P< say
:; 'oin the peace policy
ipe of stiffening a weak
of William Doc. near
?a in number, were
,.- < 'ommission appointed
! h Ch uuiicr of Deputies have
ol live francs
ii all imported foreign uh.
\ - ill bl -. -n Ihc rather full report
attending the- unveil*
il rn- of Liberty monopolizes
uinn-, and tl
iiher limited to-day
Li iiu IRK.,I >> lolicr 88.- I
and Moore, two farm hands were lynched
he murder ot J
. mer politician. Two others
ted ot complicity ar.- strongly
irded to prevent a similar fate.
mmiaaionera of thc District re?
in itemize then eatimates, ami the
department Insists that they
Lainly Will in the end.
retar"j Manning will today aaaume
actual control of the Treasury Depart
nient. relieving Mr Fairchild." who hai
up to thia time Leen acting igr.
The plate printer*- in the Bureau of
Printing and Engraving have been grant*
cd an increase Of pay for printing thc
Lacks of the unregistered United state
Commodore Harmony ha- Leen de lg.
nated to act a- Secretary of the Navy fn
the aL-,'nee ..f Secretary Whitney,and
rnor Porter i- a. retary <-f
Dr. Mirriain. of ihe Department of
nit un-, report- officially that the
ish sparrow i- a nuisance and must
Good for the Doctor ; but where i
the Lord High Executioner?
lt i- -aid that Mr. Anthony Kelley ia
mentioned in connection with the ap?
pointment to the Turkish Mi?ion. va?
cated bj the resignation of Hon. s. 8.
The President ha- Issued a proclama?
tion announcing that an agreement had
bed between Se< retary Bayard
and the Spanish Minister that from this
date no discriminating duties shall be
levied ill the ports of < uha Ol Porto Rico
upon American vessels or 2.1- of any
kind carried in vessels owned Ly citizens
of the United Stal
? ;yard ha- completed hi- re
view 0 Mi Si i. \\ iek'- voluminou
pori on Mexican maller- in general ami
tin' Cuttinir case in particular, and is
thoroughly satisfied with it a- a complete
and valuable document. It will doubtless
Le transmitted to Congress with the
President's message. But Editor Cut?
ting is booming bimself with a schemeto
make the State of ( hi h,lah na a "Socialist ic
The Two Sams Get "A Phat Take."
Toronto, Ont., October 28 Sam
Jones and Sam Small, itu- 1 evan?
gelists, who have been conducting
here daily -ince ihe 8th, assisted
by Pi Exell of t bit ago, and Max
well, nf i cincinnati, held their farewell
services yesterday, at which over five
thousand people were present. Mr. Jones
rented wiih a draft for $2,500 in
behalf.of himself and fellow-laborers aa
a substantial recognition of their work.
William Gooderham il dis?
tiller, sent a -um (amount not given) to
be invested for the benefit of ihe evan*
The Pullman Works Pilferer.
. aoi i. M i? h.. ? ictobei "'
Wilson, bookkeeper and confidential ac?
countant of the Pullman works here, bas
discharged and i- now under police
surveillance. Some one hen bas Leen
working in collusion with F. .1. Bradley,
who wa- -cut to Joliet from Chicago the
oilier day for embezzling $25,000. and it
i- lound that the shortage at thi- end of
the line will -well Bradley's defalcation
to "\,i sin.uno. li i- very difficult I
al the fm :- W i>-"ii wa- taken lo Chicago
a feu 0 and questioned there Ly
th.- officers ot ile- company.
A Nameless Sin.
M i ni ki si (?w n. N..L. October 28. -There
was a greal crowd ai the court-house yes
terday to witness the trial of (!hai
Reynolds for blasphemi in denying from
tlu" lecture platform the truth of the
HiLle and the divinity of Christ, (olonel
i. Ingersoll, counsel for Rey
nold-. appeared and requested in a I
that could not Le heard heyond a few feet
that tin- case Le postponed, as he had not
aLIc to -eenie associate counsel
since his voice failed him. Judge Childs
granted the requesl and-et ih.- case down
Friends of 49.
i i.i \ i i wu. < imo. < October 28. Last
winter Miss Norton, a beautiful white
girl, created quite a si-n-ation Ly eloping
with a negro named Clarence Barber.
She afterwards returned to her parents
home, and applied for a divorce "ii the
grounds Unit Barber Lad another wife.
Thc case came np for trial yesterday.
The affidavit of the first wife wa- pro
duced io the effect that -in- married Bar
ber, believing kim a Spanish creole, and
finding he waa a negro, left Lim. Th.- case
is -till on. _
\i w York, October 28. .lay Gould
-aid yesterday that he found business io
good West that he had ordered between
?j non and 5,000 new cars for the Mi-sotiri
Pacific mostl* freight cara, bul Includ?
ing 150 passenger c< ache-; als,, iou loco?
motives. The personelleof employees waa
much Letter than Indore the -trike.
A Cowboy Killed.
Foui Keogh. M T., October 28. \
dispatch from lio/einan -av- "A cow
boy named Hake-, who wa- racing Ids
Lroncho ahead of a freight train, was
struck by the locomotive and killed. The
cowboy's head WM split open and Loth
bil legi broken. The hone wai also
?.POSING CEREMONIES Al THE IN
VEILING Ol' BARTHOLDI STATI E.
At lt I ti ?i - <'t '*!? - ; ?-. I .v;irls, I '?
parw, I tari Ix >M;. 1 >??
I .. ? -.-. j.- . A".
Ni w Vouk October 88.?The rain
which fell almoal continuouely foi
thirty -i\ hour- did not cease until day?
light thia morning.
Thc sky did not clear, however, ind
the thousands of anxious sight
who began to pour down the -ire
an early hour, met a dani].. itmos
phere, which threatened a renewal of
the rain at anv moment.
Between 8 and u o'clock all the tho?
roughfares -howed -Lm- of unusual ac?
tivity. Ail train-, including those coming
into town as well as those of the ele?
vated railroads, wen- crowded to their
utmost capacit} with people hurryii
adi intageous point-, to view
THE GRAND F ON.
In thc vicinity of Fifth avenue and
Fifty-seventh street, the point at which
the procession wa- to form, all waa bustle
and commotion a- early as 8 o'clock.
Civic and military companies arrived
? t him they could be assigned to their
proper place-, and for a while there was
no little confusion. Oeneral Stone, the
grand marshal, and hi- aides, howi
soon brought order out of the ch toa, ami
at a few minutes pa-i ten the head of thc
column began to move down Fifth
PRES! DENI i i I \ I.I. \ N I',
who wa- Secretary Whitney's guest over
night, accompanied by Secretary Bayard,
entered a carnage at 111 o'clock and drove
to l he reviewing -tami at Madison square.
I le Was follow ed I ric- W li il ney,
\dla- and Lamar and Colonel Lamont in
ot her carriages. A - the column p i
down Fifth avenue it wa- received by the
enormous crowd- which flanked ii on
either -ide with clapping of hand- and
As the procession approached tl,
viewing stand at Madison Square, where
Pri deni i leveland and memb
Cabinet were in waiting, a slight drizzle
of rain began falling; not enough, how
listurb the crow.; I the
spec tai le. After ; Madi?
son Square, the column moved on down
Fifth avenue to Washington Square,
wh.-re ii turned im.. Broadway, thence to
the open -pace behind the postofflce,
called Mail street, into Park Row, under
a triumphal arch in front of the il
office, and back Into Broadway. This
detour was made in order lo
PA! \ COMPLIMI
to th. enterprise of the World in raising
the Bum necessary to build the pedestal
for Bartholdi's ?? real work.
From Park Low tbe route was again
down Broadway to Courtlandt Btreet and
Madi-on Lane, where most of the military.
turning to the right or left, made their
way to the river. Thc head of the pro
cession reached the City Hall at noon.
Ai the -ame time ,whenever th.- music
of tin- bands ceased, the chimes of Trinity
church could be heard playing the national
PRAN4 I. IND IMEBIl
The decorations along the lin.
marc.h were verj meagre. Thia lack of
display, how ever, caa he BCCO luted for hy
thc Inclemency of thc weather for the
pa-; tin days. Tin- only really hand
Bomely decorated building i- thc < itv
Hall. After leaving Broadway at Court
land! Btreel and Maiden Lane nearly all
tin- military and civil companies made
their way homeward.
At thi- hour (1:15 I*. M.) the pr... es
sion i- -till wending it- way pa-t the
In it cd Press office, isT Broadway, bai lng
been omi- an hour in progress. All the
i- on the North river were gaily
decorated with Ila--, the great Atlantic
lines being particularly notii
tiny lay at their dock, one ma
lin. NAVAL l' IB IDE,
which form- another feature of the day, |
-.\ a- set tor 1 o'clock.
I'll.- Bound .?f tin- preparatory gun,
which should have been fired at \z 15 I'
M.. wa- not heard until 1 o'clock, and
there was considerable delay in meeting
thc vessels Which were to take pail in the
line Twenty minute- later the tigt |
tit- -t,i. n was given, and the \ easels moved
slowly in double lin.- from Forty-fifth
street down the North river past the tied
cf war vessels toward Liberty l-l.md.
Tin- procession was in charge of Lieuten
I ant Commander Rich, and consisted of
i two divisions.
The hrst division wa- headed hy the
I United States coasl survey steamer Ged
1 ney, aad consisted of all the larger ves?
sels' the second of tuga and miscella?
neous craft of all descriptions.
On reaching Bedloe's [aland they caine
too abreaal of the statue head, where
tiny remained until thc end of the cere
A gajp was left abreast of the flagship
Tennessee for tin- passage of the- Boats
containing .he presidential party.
Ni w Vouk. October 98.?The -taine
which WM .unveiled to-day i- entitled
"Liberty Enlightening the World." The
name wa- bestowed upon it Ly M.
Th* idea aimed at was the -yniLoli/ation
of Un- progreai of civilization and the
growth of freedom, as expre--cd in the
republican form of government. It wai
also ni'ant to perpetuate the friend-hip
of the French and American nations
begun in revolutionary day-, when this
country was struggling to throw oil tin*
English yoke. The height of the statue
from the Lase to the torch is 151 feet. 1
inch; foundation of the pedestal to torch.
305 feet, '*? inches; from heel to top of
head, in feet,6inches; length of hand.
16 feet, S inches. Its entire c.-t wai
i iii: m'kxk at BBDLOK's i-i.\nd.
New York, October 88.?Al 12:811 P.
M. the President and bis Cabinet left the
reviewing stand. After partaking of
lunch the presidential party was taken
to the United State- -teamer Despatch, in
which they sailed down the North river
lo Bedloe'a Island, and were landed at the
base of the statue.
The -e. tie at Bed.Oe'S I-laUll WM OlIC
that beggars all description. New York
harbor was fairlj alive with Loats and
shipping, small tugs ami Government
cutters darting to and troon errand-of
baste and Importance, while the illent,
-olid forma of ihe men-of-war lay quietly
at anchor. In a -emi-eircle to the south
of Bedloi - island were anchor*d the
seven men-of-war. They were decorated
willi flags of all nation-, and had on
their gala dress for the occasion.
The (aland was surrounded all the
morning by row boats, yacht-, sailing
vessels, tugs, -teamer-, ami craft of every
propelling power imaginable, -team, -ails
and oar- contributing to satisfy the na?
tional curiosity. When the naval parade
waa ovei ami the boats that participated
in it at the end of their journey, the wa?
ter aboul the island had the appearance
of a thick settlement of curious build
so close and compact were their
< >n lin- leland it-elf wa- a peaceful and
quiet -'ene until the arrival of tin- guests.
I.I Ul ".Kl V.
the centre of attraction, Btood with her
'.?ne covered by the French tri-color,
read} ? il her placid i ountenance to
the world W hell the proper tillie ihOUld
come. <iieat .-Ioho- of mi-t drove Ly her,
obscuring the graceful lines of ber beauti?
ful form from all but those who were al
To those who climbed the dark stair?
case to the head the glory of the eminent
position and the in-trmiive impression
of dan er from the perceptible weight of
the immense structure a- the storm beat
list it were the only reward- \ollch
safed. Prom this position the figures on
the tablets held in the statue's left hand
were visible and one could plainly read:
.11 I.V II , MIK CI.W \ I,
and La- relief. To the -oiith of the
-tann- at the base of tin- pedestal
wa- a pl,nform large enough to
accommodate the two thousand guests
that had been invited, ami against the
pedestal facing ihe assemblage w
for the speakers. Thi-was taste?
fully decorated with the flags of Prance
and America, and in the centre aboi e the
bung a large ihield bearing thr
name "A. Bartholdi" al the top and the
word " Liberty" in the mid.lie.
The island wa- guarded by two bun?
dled police officers, who. with a detach?
ment of soldiers, rendered efficient ser?
vice during the day in preventing confu?
sion and preserving order.
At about lialf-pa-t 2 the dinof whistles
and firing "! cannon announced the
AIIKI \ m. OP im. i- ni NI ii ?.i ES i -.
.and -non M. De Lesseps, accompanied by
hi- daughter and Mme. Bartholdi,follow?
ed by the otlnr distiiiLrui-iied visitors,
mounted the platform. They were met
by tin- A me rican committee, who escorted
them to the -eats arranged for them di
n .liv in front of the -peaker'- -land.
M M Bartholdi, De Lesseps, Lafaivre,
ami Admiral .Lune- were conducted to
the stand. After a half hour of waiting
a deafening dinof whistles, booming "!
cannon, ringing of hell-, and -hout- of
people sent the news that President
Cleveland ami his party were nearing
the island. As the cutter Despatch with
the President on board made Its way
through the harbor the yard- of all the
men-of war were manned, and the pre-i
dential salute of twenty-one guns waa
given. In a few momenta President
cleveland, accompanied by General
Schofield, Major-Qeneral Banks ami
Leverett Saltonstall, officially represent*
i n lt Massachusetts, Judges Lawience,
Hall, Hoar, and Bookstaver app. |
and proceeded to the stage amid
th;: ? iii,kus ok i uk \ ? i.mw. HOM,
General Schofield came to the front of
tin- -land and raised hi- hand lo stop the
whistling which was rasotinding from all
Un- steamen in the. harbor, hut the at?
tempt to begin Un* ceremonial was futile,
and fully fifteen minute- longer the noisy
deuioiiiatraHon was kept up. Dr Slorrs,
however, bann his prayer in tie- mid-*;
of it all, and Ly thu lime he had iiui.-hed
the ilin had coa-x-d
At 8:80 the whistles again began to
screech, and kept it up for nearly ten
minutes, within which interval the tri?
color was hauled from Liberty's face and
disclosed -<> much of her bronzed visage
a- COUld he -cen through the ha/<
During the period covering the speeches
on shore the boats and ship-of the fleet
bobbed on thc tide and awaited the end.
It came shortly before "i o'clock, when
thc booming cannon announced the
I'llKsIDKN l's DKI'AKTI'KK.
A -larboard broadside was fired from
all the ships in thc fleet,strong enough,sb
an old mariner said, "to sour all the milk
in creation." A quarter of an hour later
th" signal for "down colors" wa- piped
on the flagship, and the other ships called
down their bunting ami ran up their stay I
lights. At the same time the navy-vanl
tug intalpa ran alongside the Despatch
and took otf the Prealdeni .'md bia party,
the Dispatch at thc same time running
?p her anchor light. None of the naval
vessels will leave their snchoragc to?
When M. de Lesseps finished hi- ad?
dress lhere were loud cries for
who came forward and Lowed and waved
hi- h;it to thc audience-, and when thc
people Insisted upon a speech from the
sculptor,General Schofield abruptly cried
out. ?? Mr. Bartholdi ha- nothing to say.
so there'- no use of talking about it." and
announced Senator Fvart -.
Senator Evarta then delivered the
He said : " Thc scene upon which thia
vasl assemblage Ib collei ted displays a
transaction in human affairs which linda
no pr., .''lent or record in thc past, nor in
the long future we may feel assured will
it ever confront it- counterpart or parallel.
The people of France contributed from
-lender means and of their free will the
aggregated wealth demanded for so vast
an undertaking, all for love of
iibert} at home and love of liberty abroad,
and in hearty homage to ihc friend-hip
of these greal republics. A- with the
French people, BO with our own. thc
whole means of the great expenditure of
the work h;i- come from the free contri?
butions of the people themselves, and thus
the common?people of both nations maj
justly point to a Lrrcatcr, a nobler monu?
ment in aid of the history and progress
and welt'ire of thc human race than em?
perors, or kin--, or governments have
In conclusion, Senator Evarta declared
the work surrendered to ile care and
teepine of the i lovernmenl and people of
iiu- l nited Sta
When Mr. Evarta mentioned the name
of Bartholdi the audience loudly cheered.
Thia wa- mistaken on the part of those
w ho h;nl charge for the conclusion of the
address, when thc unveiling was to take
place Accordingly the thu wa- with?
drawn from the face of the -tatllc. The
steamers and batteries immediately began
a mighty bsJvo of cannonading and
whistling, amid which Mr. Kv,a rt- help?
lessly took hi- scat. Thc -alvo continued
; fully twenty minnie-.
When this had ceased, and Gilmore's
hand had played. President Cleveland
: stepped to the front of the -I:iLre and
"Mr. Chairman and Fellow-Citizens
The [..opie of the United state- accept
with gratitude to-day from their bretb
ri-n of the French Republic the grand
WOKE oi' a ni
we herc Inauguarate. Thi- token of
lion and consideration of the people
of France demonstrates the kindness ol
republics'and conveya to us the assurance
tlnit in our efforts to commend to man
| kind the excellence of a government rest?
ing upon popular will we -till have be
1 youd thc American continent a steadfast
ally. Wc arc not here t., day to how be
I fore the representation of a tierce and
warlike God, tilled with wrath and
: vengeance, hut we joyously con?
template instead our own duh
keeping watch and ward before
the op.-n gates of America, and,greater
than all, have been celebrated in ancient
song. Instead of :_rra-pinLr in her hand
thunderbolts ami terror and (hath, -dit?
hol.!- aloft the light which illumine- the
wa\ io man'- enfranchisement. We will
not forget thal Liberty has herc made her
home: nor shall her cho-en altar bc neg?
lected. Willing votaries will constantly
keep alive it- tire-, ami these shall gleam
upon the -hon- of our sister republic in
tin- East. Reflected thence, and joined
with answering rays, a itreamof light
-h.ill pierce the darkness of Ignorance
and man's oppre-sion, until Liberty en?
lightens the wori.l."
M \ l.KKAIVKK,
on behalf of the Kepuhli of France, made
a -hon address, after which Hon. Chaan
i?-y M. Depew delivered the commemora?
Back at Washington.
w A-iiiM.ion, D. c., October 18.?
President Cleveland and party arrived in
thi- city at 11:15 o'clock to-nftrht.
From what .Mr. Geojjra always says in
hi- -tump >peci-hc.-, he can discount
Mahout- SI a promiser.
A DAV S iMtlM.s AS WIRED HOI THE
TROPICS Ttl THK POL88.
A IIli..-,.rd of iii.- World's Hap*
and Mishaps by
TERRIBLE RAILROAD ACCIDENT.
Seven out of Ten Killed.
Milwaukee, wv, October 88.?The
limited passenger train on the Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Paul railroad, which
left here last ni^ht St io o'clock, was de?
railed at Rio when about three hours out
and thrown into an old stone quarry.
Particulars are hird to get, but ii ls ad?
mitted ai the (general office of the coaaV
panv in this city that one coach and three
-leepel's were wrecked and live OT SIX
persons killed. Physicians left this, city
On an early train for the -< ene of the dis?
Ii i- now reported thal out of the ten
person- who occupied the passenger
coach seven were killed. A gentleman
from Chicago and two children from Wi?
nona, Minn., were the only one- laved
from the passenger coach. None of tin*
occupant- of the "deepen were injured.
Not hin- has \c| Leen learned ill regard
to the Dumber wounded.
Mn.w \i kee, Wis. October 88.?Tba
latest (.articular- of thi- morning's ter
rible railroad catastrophe are as follows:
When the open -witch wa- struck and
the shock cullie, the momentum of the
-leeper- in rear of the day coach wa
greal that the latter broke in two in the
centre, rearing np ami forming an in?
verted " V." The dav Car theil hlazcd
up with tire, .ind ihe erie- mid Struggles
of tin- dying inside were -imply hsde*
Among the passengers were Mn Rosina
.lohn-. Mi-. Si hirer, ber daughter in law,
and the latter- two little children, ol Wi?
nona. The two brave women, especially
the brave mother, succeeded by almost
luperhuman efforts in pushing the little
one- through B window to the outside,
and then they perished ill thetlaiUe- 'The
loving mother sacrificed her life for her
The mail car wa- in charge of .John
Plainfield, Wi- and five men?
ai] of these escaped ami without injuries.
They succeeded in savins most of tho
valuable mail matter. Sixty bag! of
new-paper-wen- destroyed, but moat of
ile- letter-bags were saved.
The two scherer children, of Winona,
are the only oin- in ihe da\ car known
to have been laved. The rest not only
all perished, but most of them will per*
hap- aever be Identified, lt i- regarded
a- one of the most terrible railroad dis
asters that ever occurred in the North
West. Anions the known victims are:
Mi- Rosina .lohn-. Winona Mn Sch-e*
rer, Winona; Louis Brinier, Columbus;
Emil Woltersdoff, ('olumbus.
A Sharp Scheme.
Ki, Paso, Ti x . October 28.?-It is a
matter of common talk here that a k.
Cutting, who recently figured as a per?
secuted American citizen, in Mexico, is
trying io organize a tiliLu-teriiiLr ex?
pedition i.! 14,000 men to invade and
conquer the Htatea of Chihuahua, Sonora,
and Durango, and turn them into a
"Socialistic Republic/1 The "Secret
Executive Committee/1 which has the
project in charge, have agents in all thu
large American cities working up - ienti*
mem" and getting volunteen. Great
aid ia expected hom the Yaqui Indians
and Mexican revolutionist! after the
movement i- fairly -tarled. It i- claimed
thal capitalists of New York and Chi*
cago, representing $40,000,000, are con?
sidering th.- granting of a loan io the
filibusters, takim_r a- security the Louds of
the new republic and liens upon the
mineral deposits therein.
The Ivy City Races.
Wasiiini, io\. D ( . Ui tol.er ti*.?First
race (selling race) -one mile Brrofwon;
Big Head second, Beanie third. Time,
Mutual- paid |10.
Becond race one mile and a furlong ?
Ada D. won; Bess second, Kura- third.
Time. 8*01. Mutual- paid 120.30
Third race one mile Edgefield WOE;
Moa/ second, Jessie third. Time, i (-ff.
Mutuals paid |18.16.
Fourth race one mile and one fur?
long? Barnum won. 'Felic Doe'second,
Pericles third. Time, 2:00. Mutuals paid
Fifth ruc five-eighthi of a mile?
Qleaner won Mamie Hunt second, Hope?
ful third. Time, 1 08f Mutuals paid
An Old VirKinian Dead.
Cnn \?.o. Iii.. October 88.- Kx-Judge
Walter B .Beales, who died at F.van-ivifie
on Tuesday of paralysis, was -eventy
eight yean Old. He was Lorn at South
Boston, Ve He settled early in Illinois
and Lc. ame Attorney Ueneral of the
State, and in lba/ti a justice of the Supreme