Newspaper Page Text
THE AKGUS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1892.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Thomdat October 20. 1692
BEAUTY AND BRAIN
(Con'icned from Flrvt rase )
ino, rmrerton Avenue duWt corps ,'Kngkf
wood Guard, High School boys, Knglewood
Ught Horse, Modera Woodmen of Amer
ica, Uniform Rank Royal Arcanum, He
brew societies. Independent Order S. X.,
.Ninth Huttalion (colored). Knights of
Third Grand Division.
Roman Catholic Central Verien, Crotian
Benevolent society, Italian societies. Catho
lic Knights of America.Ancient Order Hiber-
TEMPERANCE QUESTION BOBS UP.
nnlanl Cmnminlon Concludes to Hear
'Rome Talk Pro and Con.
The temperance question came up for
consideration by the national World's fair
comniLsion yesterday in the shape of bun
dies of petitions demanding the prohibi
tion of the sale of liquor on the exposition
grounds. Several Prohibition speakers were
present, and Commissioner Kfitg, of Iowa,
made a motion that they be heard by the
commission at 3 o'clock iff the afternoon.
Commissioner Hundle3 of Alabama, de
clared that the commission hadno right to
prohibit the sale of liquor on the grounds.
and offered a resolution that, as the com
mission only has the right to modify the
rules made by the directory the commis-
sion take no action on the prohibition ques-
nians Cathonc r oresters. Associated Cyc- j concluded to Hear Sou.. Talk.
",". r, 1"" "T' "rT.: A long debate followed, after which Sew-
of the World Th cm,nrf divisions in e11 of NeW Jersey moved that the question
turn wefe divided into other divisions, the
second grand Uavingten parts. The parade !
was through the business portion of the
city, beginning on the lake front near the
Auditorium, and ending on State street
near Harrison, where dispersal took place.
The line 6f march took in all the principal
. f Estimate of the Nnmlxn.
The total number of paraders as esti
mated varies all the way between 5c,000
and 100,000, bo the reader can take his '
choice; the latter figure, however, is the one
given by the most enthusiastic Chicagoans j
and as they never lie the inference is plain.
General Stockton was a supreme command I
! referred to the judiciary committee.
l ue motion was lost by a vote of . 43 nays
to 37 ayes. Commissioner King's motion
was then amended to grant the jirohibition
speakers an hour in which to address the
commission in favor of a dry fair on condi
tion that the liquor interest be given a sim
ilar hearing in the future. An adjourn
ment was then -taken until 3 o'clock, when
the arguments for a dry fair were heard,
but the matter was postponed to another
What It Cost New York.
New York. Oct. 20. The bills of Col am
bus week yesterday engaged the attention
and General Miles was the grand marshal, i ' an auditing committee of six members
One feature that was not in the parade, but of the committee of one hundred. The
mum vvuuiu ubtc buuoi iv iui unillluiLx,wu iriruraiiou cm aoout 14d,UUU. I ue re-
tne Masonic fraternity. The cause
to have been a general unwillingness to
-march. This is true as to the white Masons.
The negro lodges were represented.
Parade Arranged for Saturday.
In response to the complaints of World's
fair officials, the troops and the general
public, arrangements were made yesterday
for a parade of the Illinois National GuardJ
Saturday through the business portion oil
the city, invitations have been issued to
all the state guards present to take part in
the parade. It is possible that the regulars
rill also participate.
FURTHER ARRIVAL OF ROTABLES.
The Influx of Prominent Men Continues at
the Fair City.
Therefwre numerous arrival of notable '
people In the city yesterday. Among them '
were Gov. Chase of Indiana, Pattison 1
(and wife) of Penn
sylvania, Toole of
Montana, McKinley j
of Ohio,Francis(and ,
wife) of Missouri,
Seay (and staff) of
Oklahoma, Peck of
ceiptd were $144,000. The committee ex
pects to come out even when everything
is cleared up. No decision was reached in
regard to the award of prizes for the best
design for decoration and illumination.
All the members of the special committee
appointed for the purpose are in Chicago.
of North Dakota and
Murphy of Origon. I has been acquitted
With Gov. Chase! Pasteur, diseovei
Heber Thuler, second engineer of the tug
A. A. Carpenter, was drowned in the lake
A society has lieen formed in Philadel
phia to promote the eating of horseflesh.
Superintendent Daniels, of the Chi
cago Waif's mission, has organized among
his newsboys and bootblacks a fiist-deliv-ery
association. Ponies and carts will be
used and the waifs are the stockholders.
A bill for a receiver has been filed at Chi
cago airainst the Western Manufacturers'
Mutual Insurance company.
A vein of rich silver and lead ore has been
found at Iegar, I. T.
Three train men on the Iehigh railroad
were killed by a collision near Waverly,
Mrs. I.ipke, on trial at Ashland, Wis.,
upon the charge of poisoning her husband,
were the following
Cha r 1 e s
Kah lo, '
Joseph Pope. Cols. R. C. Wilkinson, Joha
Jl. Jack, W. B. Roberts, W. A. Oliphant, W.
If. Wishart, B. A. Richardson, C. C. Schre
der, J. J. Todd, Orville Carver, J. M. I
Thayer and George E. Pugh; Majors A. D. j
Baum, E. S. ' Walker, George W. Wilson, '
Cieorge W. Kimball, D. S. Bender, C. D. '
Tilloand C. S. Tarlton; Captain R. T. Oliver,
Major K. E. Carey and Colonel William
McKee. uncle of "Baby McK'ee."
Flfer and Merriam Arrive.
Governor Flfer arrived in the city also.
With him was his staff. Others were:
United States Sen
ator Cullom; Hon.
George H. Hopkins,
collector of the port
at Detroit; Jpy. Sea
er Page, president
ot the Union league
club, New York; ex
Governor Russel A.
Alger, of Detroit,
and General Green
B. Kaum, commis
sioner of pensions,
of these gentlemen
are accompanied by GOVERNOR J. W. FIFEB.
their wives. Governor Merriam, of Minne- .
sota, also arrived, and with him the follow
ing: Inspector General C. S..Buncker, Sur
geon General C. A. Wheaton, Assistant
Surgeon General A. C. Wedge, Quarter- ;
master General X. B. Fulmer, Colonel C. '
I. West, Colonel S. Listor, Assistant In- ,
sprctor General George A. Whitney, Major
C. J. Stauff, Colonel J, M. Dement, X. A.
Fletcher, and Colonal W. E. Harkness. j
The Train form Wanhington j
The train bearing the diplomatic party
from Washington to Chicago was the most
magnificent of all the trains that came in I
on the schedule of the Pennsylvania limit- !
ed. Before the committee of escort left f
Chicago Mr. Pullman said he desired to :
make that the finest train ever run in the
world, and it was the consensus of opinion
among the fortunate passengers that Mr. ,
Pullrurttj had not been disappointed. It
comprised' seven cars the composite bag
gage and smoking-car Anthony; the dining
car Magdalen; the sleeping cars Narcissus, '
Bulwer and Schiller; the compartment car
Superb, and the observation car Alroy.
Each car was distinctly different from the
others, and all represented the last achieve
ment of luxury and convenience.
The Diplomats Were Itollghted.
The compartment car, for instance, con
tains six drawing rooms, which may be
tried either singly or . in suites of
merits. The rooms are finished in differ
ent woods, the rags' woven to match the '
brocade finishings and the water bowls
made of Mexican onyx instead of the ordi- '
nary marble. The diplomats were delight
ed not only with the train itself, the like
which none of them had ever before seen,
but with the arrangements for the trip.
Cardinal Gibbons Arrives.
Cardinal Gibbons. Mgr.- SatoIIi. the
erer of the cure by inocu
lation for hydrophobia, is dangerously ill.
Oliituarv: At Elliott Citv. Mil.. ex-Chief
dier General Xelson Judge Oliver Miller, aired 68: at New York.
R. Xichols, Colonel ; James Sloan Gibbons, an early abolitionist.
aged 82; at Iockport, X. Y., ex-Mavor John
H. Buck, aged 63; at Lexington, Ky., Major
David E. Caldwell.editor of the Transcript,
aged 51; at Pittsfield, 111., Almon Dilling
ham, aged 92.
The steamer City of Paris has arrived at
Xew York from Queenstown, having made
the quickest trip on record 5 days, 14 hours
and 34 minutes.
The will of the late George Fowler.a very
wealthy provision packer and merchant
of Liverpool, contains bequests of 65,000
to to the Salvation Army and 45,000 to
other charities in England and Ireland.
Frank Weaver, a butcher at Bethalto.
Madison county. Ills., was gored to death
by a mad steer he was driving. The horns
of the animal pierced his body.
Stewart Rodgers, aged 10 years, is in jail
at Pittsburg, charged with the murder of
James Stevenson, aged 14, whom he
stabbed to the heart with a pocket-knise in
a childish quarrel.
Chief of Police O'Mara, of Pittsburg, has
been indicted for kidyaping by a New Jer
sey grand jury for taking Frank Mollick
out of the state on suspicion that he was an
accomplice of the anarchist Bergman.
The "Reminiscences" of the informer, Le
Caron, have just been published. In treat
5 ing of the Fenian invasion of Canada the
. author declares that it had the sympathy
of President Johnson, who purposely de
layed his proclamation to give the Fenians
i The Phoenix furniture factory at Rock
ford, Ills., was burned; loss, $100,000.
1 Theodore Princely, of St. Ixmis, shot and
, killed his wife Alice, to whom he was mar-
iried less than a year ago, because she re
fused to live with him on account of his
dissolute habits. The murderer is still at
ABANDONED AT SEA
Twenty-Five Days at the Waves'
PERILS OF AN AMERICAN CREW.
A Captain Who Sans; "Down Went M
Gintv" in the Face of Death The V
sel Abandoned and Blown Vp No
Water or Other Liquid for Five Days
Close Call for Bloodshed Scurry Treat
ment Given the Castaways by Americas
Sax Francisco, Oct. 20. Full details
were received by the Honolulu steamer
yesterday of the wreck of the American
ship W. A. Campbell and the terrible suf
ferings of the mate and ten sailors in an
open boat for twenty-five days. Mate A.
R. Sullivan and six men arrived on the
steamer yesterday. Sullivan is a young
American of considerable literary ability,
as he has bad two articles printed in The
Century Magazine, "The Loss of the Rap
pahannock and "Around Cape Horn." He
told an admirable story of the wreck. He
rehearsed the details of the coming on of
the hurricane off the coast of Mexico when
the iu miter ship ran before the wind. The
men tried to shorten sail, but such was the
fury of the gale that they were powerless,
and the deck was soon littered with wreck
age of spars and.niHsts."
A Itegrtflar Mark Tapley.
Finally it was decided to abandon the
ship, as it was apparent it would soon sink.
The water tanks were all burst in and only
a small supply could be secured from the
donkey engine. The captain's young wife,
who bore brself bravely, and his baby
were put in the larger boat with Captain
Havener and thirteen sailors. The captain
before he left the cabin sat down at the
piano and played "Down Went McGinty."
He decided to set fire to the ship for fear
she might wreck other vessels, so as they
shoved off the torch was applied and soon
afterward she blew up, as there were explo
siues on board.
Put the Men ou Short Rations.
"After staying together two days," added
Sullivan, "I decided to push on, as my Ixiat
was the swiftest. All hands were put on
short allowance half condensed milk and
water and three biscuits a day; canned
meat at morning meal, and in the evening
one tin of fruit was used. On the tenth
day our water gave out, and I put th men
on the same allowance of wine. On the
fourteenth signs of weakness were noticea
ble in several of the mn. Twenty days
tut and all our liquids were exhausted.
. Chileans Stole the Food.
"The men behaved well, with the nivn.
ion of three Chilean sailors. The men no
ticed that the Chileans seemed to stand the
short allowance of rations better than
themselves, and it was decided to ascertain
She way they did it. Watch was set, and
dnnng the night they were discovered eat
ing from the rations of the supposed sleep
ing sailors, it was all I could do to save
the lives of these Chileans, as several of the
men drew their knives and swore to kill
No Tidings of the Other Boat.
"Finallv, as I was stronger than they.
jverpowered them and threw their knives
yverboard. Just before we sighted land
4hose men became very weak and would
fiave died had -not help come that dayy,-
ioiifiiiigs nave ueen receiveu 01 me miss-
ng boat, which contained Captain Have
ner, wife una child, rcconcl .Mate Alexan
der Murrav, Third Mate Percy K. Turner
ind eleven men. It is thought t he v were
sicked up by a vessel going ro-.uig Cape
lorn, or perished.
THEY WANT "CALLING DOWN."
WHAT !S THE LAW DOING?
A State of Thing In Kentucky That Seems
Lebanon, Ky., Oct. 20. The town of
Scott's Ridge, fifteen miles west of this
city, is in a perfect state of insurrection,
and a desperate battle is looked for at any
moment between the the Shipps, on one
side, and the Skaggs and Underwoods, on
the other. Each Bide numbers about
twenty-five heavily armed men, and the
death of a dozen or more men at any time
will be no - surprise. Citizens have been
warned, and travel through that section has
Have Taken a Risky Contract.
-The trouble all grew out of "three men
outraging Shake Shipps' wife several weekg
ago. Bnley Skaggs and a man named Un
flerwood were arrested, charged with the
-erime, but were finally released. The lat
ter now threaten to wipe out the Shipps,
which will prove a hazardous undertaking,
as the Shipps know no fear. Two years ago
Bob Shipp killed Bud Burress and badly
wounded his brother Tom in a shooting
scrape on the same grounds now occupied
by the warring factions.
Woodyatt-s Music House
No. 1804 SfefcoND Avenue.
WOODYATT & WOODYATT.
John I. Davenport 'Smiled.
Xew York, Oct. 30. The special con
gressional committee appointed to investi
gate the methods of Supervisor of Elections
John I. Davenport met in the federal build
ing yesterda. . Sergeant-at-Arms Coakley
reported that he had served Davenport
with another snpbo?na on Saturday and
that Davenport bad smiled and said that
he would not be in a position to appear be
fore the committee for at least five weeks,
as ne was too ousy.
The Situation at Homestead.
Homestead, Pa., Oct., 30. The strike
situation here is unchanged. Several as
saults are reported to have been made upon
non-unionists Tuesday night and it is said
more deputy sheriffs will be placed on duty
at night. August Gibbs, Ludlow Apjohns
and Daviri lliamson received body beat
ings and Gibbs says $4 was taken from him.
Another mau was held up, but he drew a
revolver and the would-be assailants fled.
Murdered by an Indian Boy.
EsPANOLA, N. M.. Oct. 20. A gang of
Jacarilla Apaches have been hunting in
this vicinity for some time and Monday
two of them, father and son, started home
well filled with liquor. When near Abi
quin, thirty miles west of here, the boy
shot and killed a Mexican named Julian
Lopes, who was working in a fiekL The
murderer escaped to the mountains, but a
posse is in pursuit.
On the Trail of the Apache "Kid.
DEXVER, Oct. 30. A special from Pres
cott. " Ari., says: The notorious Apache
"Kid" is in the Huachuca mountains again.
He killed two men last week. He was seen
last week near Fort Huachuca. A party of
soldiers of the Third cavalry are on his
troil with orders to shoot him on sight. The
kid has been a renegade on the warpath
since the Geronimo trouble in
. Paid 13?. OOO for a ilone.
New York, Oct., SO. Tattersall's sale
repository was thronged last night when
ronie Aincrif-nn Ofllrinls 'Who Nrcil Over
1 he shipwrecked sin.ois received s.:,;i;i y
rcntnieiit from Atnorifin Minister Stevens
ioid Consuls Severance and Ferimiix. . Win n
:hey reached Hilothey were in rags, but
?ernaux would do nothing forthem. i-ul-
ivan had a stormy interview with Li:::, pud
fle finally fitted the men out with .shirts,
3an vas pants, and ennvns slu t s. V"hiT. 1
tailors reached Honolulu Sevi-ninn- ji -t
hem on the Boston for several days :!.
hen forgot them. The sailors on the ,-ru: r
-Tired for the men and made up a piire for
Tiem, as did the officers for Mate Sullivr.n.
Beggfttd PlteoiiHly In Vuiu.
For clothing they had to beg Severance
piteouslv and got little for their
pains. The people on the Boston stood
by tbem. however, ana rMillivan was
very decently toggen out. lie, wna
the rest of the crew, lost their all m
the wreck. As the L inteil States cruiser
was lying in port it was the opinion of
the American contingent that Minister
Stevens shou M order the vessel out and
look for the shipwrecked crew.
Called Him a "Senile FohhII."
For six days the people waited for some
action to lie taken, but neither the minister
nor the consul seemed inclined to move in
th matter until a private steamship was
tendered by the owners and made a t wo
days' cruise gratuitously. After the
American minister had lieen severely criti
cised the Boston left for Hilo and vicinity.
Oct. 5 a letter appeared in the Honolulu
Bulletin, in which Minister Stevens was
called "a senile fossil." Two days later Mr.
Stevens, accompanied by Consul Severance,
saw the queen and protested against the
A Slap at Severance.
The queen refused to interfere, but she
subsequently used her influence to have an
apology inserted, but this contained a slap
at Stevens, as it mentioned that Sackville
West had lieen ordered from the United
States for attempting to meddle with the
the great thorough bred stallion, Raven pontics of that government. When it is
d'Or, sire of Teuny, Banquet, Tea Tray,
Chaos and other famous performers, waa
offered with other sires of note, comprising
a portion of the Algeria stud of the late
Congressman W. Ij. Scott, of Erie, Pa. It
was only after a spirited competition that
August Belmont took the prize for $32,000.
The Episcopal Convention.
Baltimore, Oct. 30. The Episcopal gen
eral convention yesterday declined to pledge
itself to the support of the missions in Mex
ico, deciding that no money be given to the
mission except such as is specially contrib-
two or t ntMl to that field. A resolution was adonted
each with its own toilet arrange- ! opposing the appropriation of money by the
United States government for church pur
poses or denominational schools, and that
such appropriations shall neither be asked
nor accepted by the church.
. Crete Is a Happy Island.
Loitoon, Oct. 20. Advices from the island
of Crete state that serious affrays have oc
curred' there between the Christians and
pawl delegate to the exposition, and party f Turks. In the encounters reported four
arrived during the afternoon and became I v.m-i.
wounded. ... . . ...
the guests of Archbishop Feeham.
understood that Minister Stevens has sev
eral times attempted to dictate to the queen
in matters of state it is apparent why this
little fling was incorporated.
General Howard's Report.
Washington, Oct. 20. General O. O.
Howard, U. S. A., commander of the de
partment of the east, in his annual report
to the secretary of war makes some im
portant recommendations touching the na
tional guard of the United States. He
says: "The militia under its new name of
national guard has reached a degree of ex
t .-Hence never before attained. This body
' citizen soldiers is not only useful in
maintaining order in the several states, but
it will be of the highest value to the gener
al government in case of hostilities in
guarding important points pending the
formation of a volunteer army. The
annual appropriation by the government
of 1400,000 might well be increased to II,
Boston Wins AtTain.
Cleveland, Oct. 20. Boston won the
third of the championship base ball games
yesterday, beating Cleveland 3 to 2.
Registration In irtlimn and Brooklyn.
Xew York. Oct. i. The registration
yesterdiy was heavier than last week,
reaching a total of 100.751. At Brooklvn
62.351 names were recorded. Compared
with the second day's registration of prs
vious vears: In 17H1 it was -Mi.TTl; in 1890,
lO.SMand in ls. 4..V.
This firm have the exclusive sale for tills county of tie
Pietrjos etrcl Org;eir,
WEBER, bTUYVESANT, DECKED BROS., WHEELOCK,
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS,
And the ESTEY. WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
'"A ?nl? line also of small Musics' merchandlce. We have in onr employ a firet-claM Piano Tnner.
Bedroom Sui tes.
At never before heard of prices
G. O. HUCKSTAEDT'S,
1809 and 1811 Second Avenue.
Stevenson's tetter of Acceptance.
,:,rBimtIxr;HAM, Ala.. Oct. 30. Adlal K.
Stevenson, the vice presidential candidate
of the Democratic party, said yesterday re
garding his letter of acceptance that he wa-i
busy with his canvass in the south and
could not give out
reached his home.
his letter until he
Chicago Walking Match.
Chicago. Oct. 20. All but six have
dropped out of the walking match. The
11 o'clock score is as follows: Hart, 195
miles: Moore. 1W: Conners. 1S4; Guerrero,
174; Cuutpana. lot); Dean. 157.
Mrs. HarriHon's Condition.
Washington. Oct. 20. Mrs. Harrison
passed a (rood day and night. Her condi
tion remains nractica"?- tt? -"
The Weather We May K Xpert.
Washington. Oct. 31. The following ara
the weather indications for twenty-four hours
from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and
Lower Michigan Fair weather; westerly
winds. For Upper Michigan Slichtly warmer
weather; southwesterly winds, tor Iowa and
Wisconsin Fair weather; southwesterly
winds. For Illinois Fair weather; northerly
winds, becom'Ug variable; no change in tem
Call in and
FINE LINE OF
The best line of SCHOOL SHOES ever shown in the
YTrigh.t Sc Grccrawalt;
1704 SECOND AVENUE.
heard of a woman
she'd walk five miles
bottle of Dr. Pierce's
Prescription if she
cet it without. That
to get a
woman had tried it. And it s
a medicine which makes itself
felt in toning up the system
and correcting irregularities aa
drusr store, pay
soon as its use
Go to your
a dollar, get a bottle and try
it try a second, a third if
necessary. Before the third
one's been taken you'll know
that there's a remedy to help
you. Then you'll keep on
and a cure '11 come.
But if you shouldn't feel the
help, should be disappointed
in the results you'll find a
guarantee printed on the bottle-wrapper
that'll get your
money back for you.
How many women are there
who'd rather have the money
than health ? And " Favorite
Prescription" produces health.
Wonder is that there's a
woman willing to suffer when
there's a guaranteed remedy
in the nearest drug store-
Dr. Pierce's Pellets regulate
the Stomach, Liver and Bow
els. Mild and effective.
We will occupy our new store, cor. of Fifth avenue
and Twenty-third St., and will be known as the
Fifth Avenue Pharmacy.
HOKS7 VOX KOECKRIiZ, Pharmacist.
114 W. 2nd St ,
114 W. 2nd St.,
at the- :i
114 W. 2nd St,