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II A ' T S. TITIT DAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1892.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
- JBSQWmU PURE
lllti AltUl S.
ThtjbbDay, Notbmbkb 17. 1693.
He Will Make Necessary
an Extra Session.
k UOVZMENT ON STRATEGIC LINES.
Assault by Flunk on the United State
Marshals the Preliminary Measure
Wilson and Carlisle Express Their Opin
ions rresiclent Harrison Urges Active
Reorganization on Rrpnblicaus Crtcr
Remain Out of Office Weaver Ad
dresses the Populists by letter Cleve
land Not Ready to Read Applications
Wasjiiuoton, Nov. 17. A ppntlenian
who holds intimate relations with Repre
pcntative Holman, chairman of the com
mittee on pproprmtions, says it is the in
tention of that gentleman to render inop
erative the section in the federal election
law providing for the appointment of
United' States marshals for service at the
polls at general elections by eliminating
be appropriation therefor. This he will
do my ' means of a rider to the judiciary
Mil, Which can be easily accomplished un
der the roles, as it will be in the nature of
a redaction of expenditures. If the senate
passes the bill and the president should
sign it. with this provision eliminated the
Republicans will be placed on record as
renouncing a measure they have always
stood up for.
Development of the Schnme.
Sneh a contingency will hardly happen,
for the president would hardly sign such a
bill were it to receive the sanction of both
houses. In this event, according to the
gentleman quoted. Hoi man will hold up
he bill and prevent its passage. This, of
onrse, will lwtve the judiciary without the
funds with which to operate, and a neces
sity will arise for the calling of an extra
seRHirm of congress. The congress then be
ing tn the hands of the Democrats they
would, fxifls the bill and stamp npon it their
disapproval of the force bill by cutting oft
thepay of United States marshals at the
polls. At the same time the initial steps
ould be taken in the matter of arranging
for an expeditious consideration of the
tariff, measure that will come before the
Why Wilson Want a Special.
"Representative W. L. Wilson, of West
Virginia, chairman of the Democratic na
ionalsonTention, a leading member of the
eommittee on ways and means, strongly
favors-: the calling of a special session of
ongress to consider tariff legislation. "The
true worth and value of a tariff bill," he
aaid,: 'cannot be tested in a short time, and
the first effect appear sometimes to he
what they really are not. I think it would
- to most impolitic to place a new tariff bill
before, the country just previous to the elec
tions of 18SH. For this reason I favor the
extra session idea, and think the sooner the
proposed tariff changes go into effect the
better will the final result be for our party."
Carlisle Thinks It Depends.
Senrtor Carlisle, who is known as one of
Cleveland's closest political associates, was
in Washington yesterday en route to Chi
cago, where he goes to visit his son's fam
ily. He knows nothing of the intention of
the president-elect respecting the" extra
session of congress, but Senator Carlisle
- said he did not believe Cleveland could tell
whether or not he would call an extra ses
sion. ' It would all depend upon conditions
not yet developed and which in the nature
of things could not develop until later on.
"Jf there is an extra session," he said, "it
will probably not meet until late in the
fall. '. It depends on circumstances. The
tariff alone will not furnish sufficient rea
son for an extra session. The financial af
fairs of the government may be in such
shape as to make an extra session impera
tive. It appears probable that we shall
find that there is not enough money in the
treasury for the needs of the government.
Kefrrs to the Expected Deficit.
There is a situation in the treastiry
which every thoughtful man who has con
sidered the matter has foreseen. There is
an accumulation of deficiencies and obli
gation! that have been contracted ani will
ome over to us. It may be that this situ
ation will furnish reason enough why an
extra session should be called. We shall
have to see what congress does at this ses
sion. If they do not repeal the Sherman
law relating to the purchase of silver and
take such other action as the rituntion de
mands we mny he swamped: I'p)n thc-e
things depend the calling of mi exi ra ses
sion. THE PRESIDENT NOT CAST DOWN.
He Advises a ;enortl "I'ickins of Flints'
and C'liiirKe in Policy.
Officials and others who have talked with
President Harrison since the election say
that.be takes a deep interest aud an active
part in the consideration of plans for the
future conduct of the Republican party.
They say that in all their talks with him
tbe president's utterances have tended to
encourage them to activity in the work of
organizing and strengthening the party.
There has been, thry say, no despondency
hi what be baa said, and be wasted no time
in vain regrets, but is earnest in the reeling
that more than ever there in need tor com
pactness And nnit-y of purpose ia the party.
"Oryaalntioa" the Cry.
The discussion of the reorganisation in
tk sense, not of change of principle or pol
icy, but of perfecting the management
and methods, Las already been taken tip
by leading Republicans, end correspond
ence looking to the strengthening of the
rganisntion has begun, A permanent or
ganisation, with workers who will keep
np the work all the year around and every
Tsar, instead of trying to do the work of
law years in the few months before a pres
. Mwtiol election, is what is aimed aU
Carter Calls on Harrison.
Latest U. S. Gov't Report
IXonaT committee"; calledT at the White
House yesterday morning and hud an ex
i tended interview with the president,
j Aside from the discussion of political
: matters it is understood the president Con
' suited with Carter as to filling the
vacancy of commissioner of the general
land office. Carter left Washington last
night for his home in Helena. Mont., where
be will reounie the practice of law.
AN ADDRESS BY WEAVER.
Re Writes to His Followers Through II.
Des Moines. Xo. 17. In a letter to II.
EL Taunt-neck, dudrman of the Populist
national commit. General Weaver talks
to the voters of his jwrty, beginning with
the remark that the "grand youngparty'' Lai
achieved a rs.t"risiDg success, which hi
6ummarizt3! as lollows: Balance of power
in the Ui"""" '.en senate, double thr
Populist v" the house, balance oi
powei in a majority of the states in tht
Union, and control of a number of statu
la the North and Sonth.
The party has also, he says, aroused ft
spirit of independence in the northwestand
an influential following has been gained in
the sonth, which, assisted by such evi
dence of fraternity as the election in Kan
sas of an ex-Confederate as congressman-at-large,
will result in reforming the solid
south as to political methods. The Repub
lican party has been annihilated, he says,
and its adherents may now flock to thj
Populists. The victory of the Democracr
is simply violent reaction, and not the dt
li berate judgment of the people.
The TopnlUts Jost in TImf .
The victors, he says, have no defined
policy and will ignore the three great con
tentions of the times relating to land,
money and transportation, and bavin.;
turned the money question over to easier
financiers will neither give the people f re a
silver nor greenbacks "The issues aro
tremendous and the situation portenton
Our party has not made its advent to)
Boon. Ita mission is to restore to our gov -ernment
its original and only legitinia'.
function which has been well nigh lost hj
non-user that of securing to all of its cit--rens,
the weak as well as the mighty, the
unmolestod enjoyment of their inalienable
rights. This cannot be accomplished unt 1
tho relations between labor and its
creature, capital, are so adjusted astj
cause each to respect the domain of the
other. These important forces are bcv
upon a war footing, whereas under humane
laws they would naturally dwell togcthi r
in perfect peace."
THE POPULISTS IN CONTROL.
They Sees to Have the Majority in the
MKMPnia, Nov. 17. The National Farm
ers' Alliance and Industrial Union was ia
executive session all yesterday, and tie
press censors had little to give out. Aft r
adjournment it was learned that two ele
ments. Democrats and Populists, are still
struggling for the mastery, and that son e
acrimonious discussions were indulged in.
The populist element seems dominant it
present, and is seeking to oust J. F. Till
man, of this state, a member of the u.
tkmal executive committee.
Tillman "Legged" fur Cleveland.
Tillman's offense is that, after his coad
jutors had sent !,000 official circulars ad
vocating the election of General Weaver he
used his stationery and official position ro
send out an equal number of circulars ad
vocating the election of Cleveland. Till
man was also general manager of the
Kational Literary bureau and the charg s
amount to a breach of faith. His circular
letter was to the effect that Alliance m n
could not hope to elect Weaver; that tin y
should support Cleveland and thus defe.it
the force bill. illman does not deny the
charge, but rattTer boasts of it.
Will Be Legislated "Oat."
As a Democrat, he said, he did only what
tbe third party members of the organist v
tion had done in assisting their side. A n
investigation of Tillman's conduct was at
one time proposed, but laterjn thedayoth T
tactics were adopted. Tillman's office is
executive member continues another yes r,
and it was decided to legislate him out of
office. Another executive toard will be
elected. This throws out C. W. M acute,
also, and the members claim that it is a
clear triumph for the Populist wing and
insures the election of Loucks, the present
Cleveland Deollned to Say It.
New York, Nov. 17 Not the least in
teresting subject discussed by loading
Democrats in the confidence of Cleveland
yesterday was the fact that before be went
to the dinner of the chamber of commerce
oa Tuesday evening, be was asked to siv
in his speech that he had no thought of
calling an extra session of congress after
bis inauguration on March 4, next. Cleve
land declined to commit himself public! v.
although at present he has no intention of
calling the session. Cleveland is going to
taue a snort vacation, and the mtinmti n
is given that he does not want to be
troubled yet with applications for oiik-e.
Stevenson at St. Louis.
ST. Louis, Nov. 17. Music hall in the
exposition building was crowded with Dem
ocrats last night to welcome Hon. A. E.
Stevenson, who came down from Bloon
ington to help the city Democracy joll fy
over tbe election, btevenson was the re
cipient of a most enthusiastic greeting, and
spoke to the audience brieily, as he v. as
feeling very weary, lie was loudly eheeied
all through bis speech. 0;.ler speakirs
were Uovernor I raucis and Colonel Jones,
of The Republic. The lultvr said that al
though Stevenson had never !een a rail
splitter no o:.e would deny that he Lad
wieKlen an as.
Cine to tie Melrose Murder.
Cutcauo, Nov. 3T. It is believed tl at
the Melrose authorities have developed a
clue to the Ernest Kunneih murder case.
A man said to be Hank Schloxs is report td
to be in tue custooy of Marshal Kichi rd
Johns. iSchloss has been about the villi ge
for some months doing odd jobs of carpi n
terwor&a:uJ it is supposed that beta
eoiue kuowledge of tin; cruue.
Powderly Proposes Some Meth
ods for Its Solution.
views oh rosEiau immgbatios.
Ill To Be Sent liark Who Cannot Sap
port Themselves on Their Capital for a
Year What Is Needed in Kurope Com
ments en tbe Troubles at Homestead
and Klsewhere-The Foils the Proper
Battlefield and Laws To Be Made to
Suit the Laborer.
ST. LOCI9, Nov. 17. The important thing
before the K. of I convention yesterday
was Powderly's annual address, much
of the first portion of which is
devoted to the immigration question. He
begun by referring to the condition of the
order, which he said was good with mem
bership on the increase. At no time had
Uie K. of I had on its roUs more than 600,
D0O members. He complained that labor
livided while capital consolidated, and i'.c
;lared the crying need of the labor people
it this time to bo an organization that
will embrace them all. lie next went into
the immigration Question.
Wants to Put Up the Bars.
Here lie v;:s prepared for radical meas
ures. He blk-ved in the total exclusion of
all immigrants who are not self-sustaining
Dn landing in this country. There should
be a fixed term of years, ten would be'low
enough, during which no immigrant should
be permitted to land with a view of re
maining unless he could prove that he had
sufficient means to sustain himself and
those depend lug on him for one year.
There was great danger that in the Babel
of tongues we might forget that we are
freemen in this country, and in losing
sight of that fact mhilit allow the incom
ing hordes to Kuropeanize us before we can
Americanize them. Hundreds of thou
sands of fun-boilers were thrust upon this
country every year, some allured by mis
representations, others sent direct from the
penitentiaries and prison pens of the old
world, others hired on the other side of the
water by those who would lower the stand
ard of wages in this country.
Calls for Involution la Enrope.
It was not because he could not earn a
livelihood in his own land that the for
eigner came here, but because the institu
tions of greed n re of older growth across
the water and have taken deeper root.
There are as productive labors in Europe
ss in this land. The wen l)oru there ore
just as good as we are. They have the
same natural riht to the soil they were
horn on as we have to the soil of America.
It was their right and their duty to remain
on that soil, mtetm it from the twin evils
of landlordism and kingcraft, and take
the fruits of the earth for themselves and
their families, instead of fleeing from their
own homes to .1 laud in which thev stand
ia doubles at everv point, at. whk:h the
stroke of hammer or pick is required.
Another Heutedy ri-oposcd.
The rupjcitr of employers of labor, the
greed of the owners of steamships and the
moral cowurdice of our public inea had pre-.
vented the enact ment of legislation which
would have long since rclievad the strain.
They could better afford to aid the Europe
an in crushing down thu institutions which
oppress bim at home than to continue a
system which will inevitably reduce Amort-
can workman to worse conditions than
those now experienced abroad by those
that are now lookuig to this land for relief.
He asked tbe general assembly what it
woula uo on the question of immigration.
HOMESTEAD AND CCEUR D'ALENE.
Both Kxamplns, He Says, of the Power nf
Strikes and lockouts next claimed Pow
derly's attention. He said that during the
lost six months the people of this land had
witnessed such attempts at n aking the
power of aggregated wealth supreme as
were never dreanied of before. Whether it
was at Cteur d'Alene, at Homestead, at
Buffalo, or in Tennessee, tbe instinct which
guided the rapacious hand was tbe same.
The underground wires which directed
these attacks all ran to the same center.
Centralized wealth drew the scattering tire
of divided labor, and, as a natural result,
lalior lost in eiich battle. If the lessons are
carefully taken to heart the sacriuces may
not be iu vain.
Mines Made hy the Almighty.
The mines of Tennessee were mnde by
Almighty God. He gnve no deed nor war
rant to men to take absolute possession o'
them that they might levy tribute on if 11
others and make uiihuiiit murderers, vio
lators of virtue fend convicted burglars the
instruments through which this coal
should reach the people. Tbe creat high
way which runs from Buffalo to New York
sends its earnings across the ocean to pay
tribute to stockholders who violate Amer
ican law. The great, seething mills of
Homestead could never turn out an ingot
of steel were it not for the skirt and labor
of the workmen. Tbe ingenuity, energy
and industry of workmen m;wte it possible
for the great unthiacite co.i! trust to levy
tribute on the American pet
Ward does not find its wuy
of the workmen.
Bakes the Buiinuvs uitii
The orgauizat io:i ot Inbui
but the re-
I ( . to the homes
. id, he said, if
lt nas sense, take ttiese i'.i
'tiotis up for
consideration. The railro:.ds are public
highways, but private individuals direct,
control and manage them for private gain
at the expense of t ue public. The campaign
which has just closttl witm sscd an interest
ing if not very intelligent discussion of the
tariff, but there is more of a revenue illegal
ly drawn from the pockets cf merchauts,
manufacturers and workman in one month
of the year by the railroads and telegraphs
than we pay in tariffs in a year. These and
all questions connected therewith must
occupy the attention of 'the industrial or
ganizations of the future, and the strike of
the future must be a strike for the rule of
"Lawmakers r La-ohreukrrs."
They must 1- politicians or the slaves of
politicians. In a word, they must be law
makers or lawbreakers. When, iu the last
extremity, they are driven close to the wall
and deprived of right and privilege it is
alone through the law. If the law is ob
scure and defective a hireling judge can
always lie found to construe it iu favor of
the wealthy its ugainst the poor. If every
citizen of Pennsylvania understood aud
knew his rights, if he performtd his duty
under the law intelligently and ex he ought
to, no judge would dure to charge treason
against workmen who but struggled for
Blast lie tang-hl with Ballots.
The battle of thrfutureruust.be fought
out on different-lines I frdfh ThoAe 'wfeich
have marked the shifting progress of the
past. These lines must diverge from and
center at tbe ballot-box. Not as slaves to u
party, bent v!-eying the wJ of a bo ix
The Non Partisan W. C. T. U. is in ses
sion at Cleveland. -.
Massachusetts and Rhode Island cotton
mills announce a voluntary increase of
from 7 to 15 per cent In the wages of their
John K, Shaw, city assessor of Duluth,
Minn., has been missitg for four days. Ha
Vs at the head of the uniform rank, Knighta
f Pythias, in the state.
Mrs. Mary R Lease is a candidate for the
United States senate from Kansas.
Governor Fifer has proclaimed Thursday,
Nov. 24, as Thanksgiving day.
Weaver & Treadway, of Virginia, Ills.,
sold a largo 'si&ck of agricultural imple
ments to be paid.; for when Harrison was
elected. TLc sheriff now has charge of the
Henry LfU.be, skiptender at the Queen
mine at Ishpeming, was crushed to death.
The president has appointed Silas Alex
ander, of New Mexico, to be secretary of
RollaBucher, aged 13, shot himself at
Ilickfville, O., because his parents insisted
upon bis attending school.
. 'Russia has decided to raise the duty on
raw cotton to 140 kopecks per pood for im
ports by sea and 155 for imports by land.
A new national history hall has been ded
icated at the University of Illinois, Cham
paign. The new buildiug cost $30,000.
Marcus A, Schmert, town collector of
Hamburg, N. Y., is missing. His accounts
are short 15,00O.
The loss by the burning of the Harbeck
stores in Brooklyn is $750,000. This makes
Brooklyn's fire losses for the week amount
Robbers shattered the door of the safe in
Hardin & Co.'s bank at Fulton, Ills., with
dynamite, but failed to get inside. JJne of
the robbers is believed to have been hurt
by the explosion, as a lounge in the bank
was carried away by the burglars.
Obituary: At Minneapolis, Ijawyer Amos
Cogswell. At Detroit, Thomas Ferguson,
aged 57. At Cerro Gordo, His., Thomas
Grove, aged 67. At Louisville. Ky.. T. J.
Gait, aged fti. At New York. Alexander
B. Ament, a well-known sporting man. At
Bay Ridge, L. L, Mrs. Jessie Morris Rus
sell, aged 106.
A recount of the votes in the Fifth Michi
gan district gives Congressman Belkap,
Republican, 17 majority over Richardson,
his f usionist opponent.
South Dakota is threatened with a coal
famine because of the scarcity of freight
Congressman Jerry Simpson's majority
Tuesday, Nov. 8, was 1,400, against 7.4J2
two years ago. '
Mr. Ivan Petroff Is Bounced.
Washington, Nov. 17. Superintendent
of Census Robert P. Porter yesterday dis
charged Ivan Petroff.the special frgeut who
prepared the reports of Alaska for the
tenth and eleventh censuses. In his letter
to the secretary of the interior Porter said:
"Having acquainted myself with all tie
facts in relation to this matter I regret to
say that I see no extenuating circum
stances, and therefore ask your adproval
of my action." Secretary Noble duly ap
proved the same.
The Democrats Give It lp.
BUFFALO, Nov. 17. The Democrats have
given up the fightand acknowledge the
election of both Quinby and Emerson, the
Republican candidates for district attor
ney and superintendent of education. Tbe
.Democratic attorney in the case stated in
court yesterdny-that the Democracy want
ed no office to which it was not entitled
and that correct returns will elect Quinby
and Emerson. . 'Wie investigation of the
frauds will continue and proceedings will
be instituted against any one found to have
tampered with the returns with criminal
KuMH-raui Somvwhat Better.
Washington, Nov. 17. Geueral Rose
craus, register of the treasury, has been
confined to bis hotel for two weeks suffer
ing from Dervous prostration. ' He did not
respond as rapidly as usual to medical
treatment, and ids friends feared that he
would be stricken with paralysis, slight
simptouis of which appeared. He is re-
orted, however, as being much better, the
u.uigerous symptoms having disappeared.
Tbe Humor Should Be True.
Akron, O., Nov. 17. Mrs. M. A. Viele
and one of her boarders, Ernest Bass, quar
relled yesterday morning because Boss rose
late, and tbe latter shot her twice and then
beat her with the pistol. Her recovery ia
doubtfuL Bass fled, and it is rumored that
he has taken his life.
The Minnesota Delegation.
St. PAUL, Nov. 17. Full returns of rep
resentatives in congress give the Democrats
the Sixth district and the Populists the
Seventh. The delegation stands four Re
publicans, two Democrats and one Popu
list. Self Fraue.
Self praise is no recommendauoo, but
there are limes when one must permit a
person to leu tbe truth about birteelf
When what he says is supported by tbe
tesiiojouy of others no reasonable man
ill doubt bis word. Now, to Bay that
Aiicor k s porous plasters are tbe only
genuine and reliable porous plasters
uibue is cot self praiee in the slightest
aegree. ihey have stood tbe test for
over 30 jeiire, and in proof of lheir
n.ente it is only necessary to eull aite.n
Hon to tbe cures they bave effected and
to the voluntary icatittonialB of ihose
who have used them.
tew are of imitations and do not be
deceived by misrepresentation. Ask for
Allcocke, er.d let no solicitation or er
planation induce you to accept a aubsti
lute. I had a malignant breaking out on my leg
below the knee, and was cured sound and well
v.Uh two and a halt Dotues i "3T3
Other blood medicines had failed fjj,aff
to do me any good. Will C. Eeatv.
. Yoiknilie, s. C
T was troubled franr ehllilhood! with en a.
pmvnted case cf Tetter, and three bottles J
ftTVr-TrS cured me peimnnenuy.
BS32a Wallah Mm.
' :.T.r liock on Blood and Bkm Diseases Ciffiled
For Ladies and Misses,
We are showing the prettiest shoes
ever shown in the city, every pair a per
fect fit, quality the best, and the prices
For Men and Boys,
We have the best line in the city
every pair warranted. Examine quality
and prices; they cannot be duplicated
Our School Shoes
Are good shoes; they will give you
the best of wear.
Wrirlt 6c Grccrawalt.
1704 SECOND AVENUE.
$4.00 par Month for Ten years,
or $6.00 per Month for Six years
Pays Principal and Interest and seeures 'you
a Deed with Abstract of Title.
ON EACH PLAN. I LOCATION 38th ST.
PRICES WILL BE ADVANCED.
Come early and eecure choice locations and lowest prices.
BUFORD & GUYER'S Addition.
Apply to J. M. Buford or E. H. Guyer.
At never before
G. O; HUGKSTAEDT'S.-i,
1809 and 1811 Second Avenue.
314 BRADY STREET,
The Fatj, and Winteb Goods are now DAVENPOBT,
In. Remember we are showing the largest and most Taried
assortment of Domestic and Impokted goods in the three
cities. Suits made to your measure from $20 to $40; Trou
sers made to your measure $5 to $12.
We will occupy our new
and Twenty-third St., and
Fifth Avenue Pharmacy.
BOaST VON KOECKRITZ, Pharmacist.
We can't help talking about 'em; they are
going this weather like hot cakes.
A Special Sale this Week.
200 fine stylish garments, with and without fur,
at S28J0, 22.50, 18.00, 15.75, 14.25, 10.25, 8.25,
7.50, 6.75 and 5.95.
You will save at least $4 to
$10 on each garment you
buy "from us.
ELEGANT LINE OP
Mulunery Always the ,
best at the lowest prices.
We are the People.
. " " '
heard of prices
store, cor.Jof Fifth avenue
will beknown as the
1 ,4 w-SeMEi stTest bavemport, iowa,