Newspaper Page Text
rlF AK(iU8. THUKSDAY, JANUARY 79, 185)3.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
HONORS FOR HAYES.
Congress Adjourns on Receipt
of the Sad News.
CAPITAL CITY OFFICIALS SHOCKED
Bj Death's Kerent Harvest of Prominent
Men Senator Sherman's Comments on
the Krent Kxecntive Orders Issaed In
Memory of the Dead McKlnlcy's An
nooncvment to the Ohio Legislature -Cleveland
to Attend the Funeral and
the President To Be Represented The
Feeling at Fremont.
Washington-, Jan. 19. Coming so soon
after the death of General Butler and the
ad ending of Senator Kenna the demise of
ex-President Hayes created something of
a (shock to people in official life here, and
many incidents are recalled of the last visit
Of the ex-presHent to Washington in Sep
tember during the annual encampment of
the Grand Army of the Republic. In the
parade that was inteuded as a historic
representation of the grand review of 'Co
General Hayes and General Butler were
the heroes of the spectators. They were
cheered continuously along the line of
march. Butler rode in a carriage, "but
Hayes, despite his 70 years, walked briskly
In the ranks.
Official Honors To Be Paid.
Flags are flying at half-mast on all pub
liq buildings in Washington. Tresident
Harrison received the news of his predeces
sor's death yesterday morning. He will
not attend the funeral of Mr. Hayes, but
he will probably send a representative to
Fremont. Yesterday afternoon an infor
mal talk among the members of the cabi
net took place, and that body formulated a
luitable executive order concerning the
death of the ex-president, and the war de
partment also issued an appropriate order
giving the military record of the deceased.
Action Taken by Congress.
In congress much regret was expressed
when the news of General Jlhycs' death
was received. In the house Haynes of
Ohio, a Democrat who represents General
Hayes old district, announced the event
In feeling terms and eulogized the dead ex
president as a citizen, soldier and stntes
mnn. A dozen other members followed,
speaking in the highest terms of Gen. Hayes
nd the house adjourned out nf respect to
his memory. In the senate Sherman rose
as soon as the journal was read and briefly,
but eloquently spoke of General Hayes'
death, after which the senate adjourned.
Senator Mierman Tulles of the F.vent.
Senator Sherman was perhaps more in
timately HM-wiciated with ex-lre-,ideut
Hayes than n;iv other senator, lie was
deeply moved, and after the senate had
adjourned at his motion he said: "I knew
him as well perhaps as any one man can
know another. He was always fair and
just to friend and foe, and sometimes
failed to say VN'o' when it would have been
better for him to have done so, because of
his disposition to oblige every one. The
south tthould feel profoundly grateful,
for with infinite courage he extended to
the white men of that section an oppor
tunity to reorganize their states at a time
when they had been bitterly unjust to him.
The death of ex-President Hayes comes to
me like a sudden blow."
Brlce Will Pay a Tribute.
Senator Brice spoke very feelingly of
Hayes, whom he knew well. "I will at
the proper time," said he, "pay my tribute
to the worth of Mr. Hayes as a man, a citi
ren and a public official. As a Democrat
I criticised with much hate and great feel
ing the conduct and course of affairs by
which, in 1876 and 1877, he became presi
dent and have ever since felt a deep sense
of wrong at the outcome; but the warmth
and kindliness, the fairness and tenderness
of the ex-president were such that I was
never able to feel any sense of resentment
against him Individually. I was, with his
other Ohio friends, proud of his record, his
bravery and ability as a soldier, his noble
and faithful service as a member of con
gress, his dignified, Judicious and satisfac
tory handling of affairs as governor of
Ohio, and of his temperate management of
bis administration as president'"
Feeling of House Members.
The death of ex-President Hayes was re
ceived quietly by members of the bouse.
Time had mellowed the passions growing
out of the fierce political contest which
ended in Hayes' elevation to the presi
dency. The members of the Ohio delega
tion, nearly every one of whom was per
sonally acquainted with the ex-president,
poke kiudly of him. It was recalled by
Democratic members that they had never
beard Hayes make make a political speech
since he left the White House.
FREMONT IN MOURNING.
Funeral Services To Be Very Simple
r Fbkmont, O., Jan. 19. The entire city is
In mourning and flags are at hair-mast,
testifying to the regard in which ex-President
Hayes was held. The entire arrange
ment for the funeral have not yet been
decided upon. The arrangements have
been placed temporarily in the hands of
Colonel n. S. Buckland. of this city. The
funeral services will be very simple at the
mansion tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The services will be similar in nature to
those on the occasion of the funeral of Mrs.
Hayes. Rev. J. N. Bashford, president of
Ohio Wesleyan university at Delaware,
will conduct the services, and it is probable
that the local G. A. R. may take part.
Meeting of the Citizens.
Never in the history of the city has a
death shocked the people more than that
of General Hayes. He had been a man of
robuts physique, anil was always seen wulk
ing with firm step and rapid gait, aud at
first it seemed almost impossible to believe
that he was dead. It did not take long for
the sad news to spread. At the call of
Mayor Kedfield a large number of citizens
met at the city hall last evening to make
necessary arrangements for the funeral
and the entertainment of visiting guests.
Military To He at the Funeral.
(Wonl H, 8. Buckland. who bas chaiw
oi me arraiig'-mcis, caiieu tne meeting to
order and sta ed the objects. He said that
the governor bad notified him that he had
concluded to send a regiment of infantry, a
troop of cavt lry, and a battery to attend
the funeraL President Harrison will be
represented by four members of the cabi
net, aud the Ohio legislature will be pres
ent. A comn ittee was appointed to secure
balls and the ojiera house and a committee
of ten on reception and entertainment.
Ueniams Will Lie in Slate.
Business ho jses were requested to close
from 1 to 8 t 'clock. Another committee
was appoint -d to draft resolutions.
Colonel Buckland then stated that the re
mains would lie in state at the residence
during the for -noon to give the townspco
ple an opportunity to view them, but dur
xig the services pre ference would be given
prominent risking guests for admission to
Condolences Ponrlng In.
A large number of telegrams are pour
!ng in upon th s nicinliers of the Hayes'
family. Amo ig t hem are messages ef
fondolence from the president. Secretary
Foster, and al-. from the living members
of Hayes rabii et during his administra
tion. The stale of Ohio comes to the front
in showing its vgard and honor tor the
uistir-iruisbtil I lan that has just passed to
the silent maja-ity. The living members
Of the Hayes c ibinet are: Win. M. Kvaits,
John Sherman, Alexander Katnscy,
Nathan Goir, K. W. Thompson , I). M.
Key and Carl Schurz.
Ex-Goveinor Foraker telegraphs: "Mrs.
Foruker unites with me in tendering
sincere sympathy. "
Governor I'attison, of Pennsylvania, tel
egraphs; "I bare just read of the death of
your father wit i profound sorrow. Penn
sylvania mourns with you aud jour family
the loss of a biavo soldier and wise states
man." Carl Schurz: "Accept my profoumlest
sympathy in your greatest bereavement.
Vour father's noble character as a states
man and patriot will contautly rise in
popular appreciation as time passes."
ANNOUNCED BY M'KINLEY.
He OfUcialiy Notifies the LrgUiature of
leli. Hayek' Itenlh.
Columbus, O, Jan. 10. Immediately
upon the assembling of the legislature yes
terday Governor MiKiuIcy sei.t the follow
ing special me sage on the death of ex
I "It is my painful duty to announce the
death at 11 p. m last night, at Fremont,
O., of Rutherford B. Hayes, who was a
i representative in congress, three times gov
: ernor of Lis mitre slate, and president of
iuv uiiiiwi fiat 's, tie was also a soli.u-r
of exceptional d stim tion in the bite war,
and during 1. is re", ire merit to private life
occupied his time in irnod works and geucral
benefactions. His death is
An Kvfiit of Great Public Sorrow.
j Out or respi 't for the memory f the
great citizen, soldier and statesman I riv-
ommend that appropriate action lie t:;kcn
by the general assembly. The executive
will lie pleased to co-operate with you in -i
suitable expressif n of the sorrow of the
people of Ohio over the sad event."
A joint resoh tion was adopted by a
standing vote providing fur the appoint
ment of a commit tee to takesuitableaction
and for attemlinc the funeral.
Cleveliind Wl 1 Attend the I'une.-al.
Lakewoou, N. J., Jan. 10. Cleveland
has decided to attend the funeral of ex
President Hayes at Fremont, O., tomor
row. Mr. Hayes' death upsets all of Cleve
land's plans, as he will lie forced to lie
away from home until Sunday night or
possibly Monday innrning.
Honored by Pennsylvania.
HARRIfcBUKU. Pa., Jan. V.t.A concurrent
resolution who adopted by the house yes
terday direct'ng ihat n.s a mark of respect
the flag over "le (apitol shall lly at half
mast until after the funearl of ex-President
Costs Too Much to Serve I nele Sam.
Washington, Jan. 19. The Evening
News says: "Chief Justice Fuller is said
to be seriously thinking of giving up the
exalted position h now occupies and of re
turning to tht extensive law practice which
he left in Chic go when he came to
Washington. Tin- reason he gives for en
tertaining this id a is that the salary of
$10,500 attached to the oflice of chief justice
is a poor compensation for the ?40,000 or
$50,(iOU which be was accustomed is earn
every year at hot le in his profession, es
pecially when thii additional social ex
penses in Washington are taken into ac
Washington are ta ien into account." The
only trouble with the altovc is that Chief
Justice Fuller saj s there Is not a word of
truth in it.
Will Visit 'lie Institutions.
Lansing, Jan. 19 The state senate yes
terday sat down on the Democratic move
to prohibit "j. .iket ng" excursions to the
state institutions by passing a concurrent
resolution to ;til jou -n from Jan. 2o to Jan.
30 to allow committees time to make the
said visits The supreme court yesterday
decided that the lact that the name of
Mugford, Democrat, appeared on two
Democratic tickets iu his senatorial dis
trict did not vitiate his election, aud he
will probably retain his seat.
The Newest Advertising Srhemc.
Carthage, Ills., Jan. 19. For som
weeks E. C. Quinby, of this city, has been
advertising for cats. Tuesday he purchased
nearly 1,X) of the i nimals and that night
put tags on them bearing an advertise
ment of his husincs. Yesterday morning
every town within a radius of twenty-five
or thirty miles was deluged with cats War
ing tags advertising Quitihy's store. CJuin
by paid from 10 cents to 2"'ceuts apiece tor
the animals and they came from all parrs
of the count;
Fourteen years ago Reina Rehm and
i Miss Emma Theis, of Cincinnati, quarreled
Some Very Hard Swearing: Evi- on their wedding eve. He went west and
dently Being Done.
a question or WE0 to believe.
was lost sight of. Last summer Miss Theis
visted in Oklahoma and by accident met
j Rehm. The quarrel was adjusted and the
j long delayed wedding will occur.
I The cashier of tha Rome branch of the
Banco Napolli has been arrested, a direc
tor has absci nded aud there is a deficiency
of 3,000,000 f i ancs in the bank's cash.
Mary Ann Nelson, a negro woman, died
near Orland, Ills., aged, as she stated, 130
years, and there is good evidence that she
was correct. She said shensed to Tght
Washington's pipe for him before he
i earned his military spurs.
Sam Small says he is spoiling for the op
portunity to meet Bob Ingersoll on the
platform and discuss agnosticism.
While in a drunken frenzy "Henry Zeig
ler, ft Leavenworth, Kan., jointkeeper, at
tempted to kill his wife and commit sui
cide. The woman's injuries are not fatal.
Zeigler was arrested. .
Henry G. Myers, of Sydney, Australia, is
examining the conditions existing in the
Defense and Froseentlon Do Not Agree
hy Long Shot Gallagher's Story Dis
credited Dempsey In His Own Defense
Explanation of Some Money Transac
tions His Brother Knights Show Their
Confidence Strikers to Appeal to Carne
gie Case of James Hughes.
Pittsburg, Jan., 19. The Homestead
poisoning case was continued yesterday,
the evidence for the defense occupying the
whole day. The most sensational testi
mony was given by E. W. Robertson, who
was brought over from the jail where he
is confined for violation of law. He said:
"My cell adjoins the one occupied by G I
lagher; I have talked to him about this
Case; he has old me that Dempsey is en- "mithwestera states, with a view to estab
tirely innocent ot the poisoning charge." lishinf ranches for the propogation of kan
During Burleigh's cross examination of , BaIt' . u- .-, , , t.
question: "Did not Gallagher tell you be of tiso.uoo. fully covered by iusurauce.
was on a chain gang in St. Louis?" The, Miss Nora llarvev, of Cassacoss, Ark,
prosecution objected as Mr. Marshall pro- has abjured the Baptist faith to embrace
duced no evidence to this effect, and the the Jewish religion in older to marry Leon
defense dropped the matter. I a,z-
The Defendant Testifies. As an example of the fecundity of fish it
HugbF. Dempsey, the defendant, wa9" said that the flounder lays 7,000,000 eggs
called. He said: "I am district master j Rnr". . .
workman of D. A. No. 3, K. of I,; the K, 'i'VVlu! "T' TV "iKanxaa City
Til .j ' was totally destroved by fire. Lorenzo
ofL had noth.ng to do with the Hon--: Brothers. Who were playing an engage
stead strike; the Amalgamated association incut, loe ail their effects,
had charge of that." Gallagher and David- j William lla.lett, who with ft companion
son were introduced to him by Beatty and ' named Potts made the trip in a cask
were to make reports to him as to how through the whirlpool of Niagara, has de
things were going in the mill, the number ' termined to undertake the feat again. Ha
of men employed, etc Dempsey deni J has not J'rt sett led the date of his attempt,
in toto the story told by Gallagher and ' Obitury: At Rome, Rev. James Jones,
Davidson about thearrangementstodo.se J- At Kiiitibrrvh, Right Rev. John Mc
the non-union men nt Homestead. I Lnchlan, bishop of Gahvay. At Pittsfield,
Why He Cave Davidson Money. His., "Uncle" Ben Stout, aged 83. At Clif-
Dempsey continued: "Igave Davidson $15 ' ton, Ky., Mrs. Sarah Eastwood.
once when he told me a pathetic story
about his wife being sick and there being
no provisions or money in the house. I
never gave Gallagher any money direct,
except small amouuts to pay car fare. He
met me on the street one day and told me
Ex-Governor Fifer is confined to bis home
with a cold.
Fully 4-.'O,OIJ0,0iXt of the world's inhabit
ants are believed to be Christians.
Three Chicago tailors who were induced
to go to Louisville refused to go to'work
, paid for tlK-ir fare. The Tailors' union of
hu.ureWMoouIt tobesold.and he when they found they were expected to
needed$2., tosav-e .t. I looked in my pock- take the places of str.ke.-s and were ar
etbook and told him I had only tlo, but tf , rested on bail writs for ?1 each, the amount
......... ...aii, . nuiuu lUC UfaUCr CIO. 1
told him tocome into thedispatcher's office
at Cecil alley and when I catneback I would
give it to him. When I got back I could not
see Gallagher and I left the money with
the dispatcher to give to him, as I was in a
hurry. I also left a receipt, or rather a
note for Gallagher to sign, which I had i
written on the back of a card. I cautioned '
the men I sent up to Homestead to do1
nothing to damage the machinery or inter
fere with the men."
An Issue of Veracity.
There was 10 sign of nervousness about
Dempsey w hen be was sworn and he dis
played but l.ttle on the stand. As the case
now stands it seems to hinge on a question
of truth bet-vtcn Dempsey and Gallaglu r
and Davidson. Several other unimportant
witnesses were examined ami the court ad
jourui'd for t'ic day.
Indorsed hv the Kniirhls.
Louisville secured their release aud
their fare back to Chicago.
Woman Found Chained in a Kara.
BraiiforI), Va.. J in. 19. The wife of
A. W. Fallie, who cr.m- here from Illinois
recently, was found chained in a deserted
barn near town Tuesday. Faillie had
spread the story that the woman was in
sane and would soon ba sent to an asylum.
proved to .ie perfect Iv sar.e. It is sur-
miscd that Faillie and a winian who posed
as l is housekeeper were trying to put
Mrs, Faillicoiit o! the way. Faillie is under
arrest atid the jail is heavily guarded, as
there is danuer of a lynching.
, . .
Two More ounlel feiters Caught.
WkstScfkkior, Wis., Jan. IU. Another
gang of counterfeiters has been discovered
in Superior. For three weeks past the de-
Hugh F Dempsey w as unanimously re- tertivw have been quietly watching the
assemHv Vo V'k of"" Y r LT tis coitfmakjrs. an.Uo
assml.ly .No.i, K. of I... j esterday after- . .fii a;a .v,,
No l'ooliug To Me Allowed.
Washington. Jan 19. By a vote of 6 to
6 the senate committee on interstate com
merce yesterday agreed npon a bill amenda
tory of the present interstate commerce
law. The bill to be reported to the senate
Is made up of theCallom and Patterson
bills. It is supposed to meet the difficulty
raised against ituesf es incriminating them
selves, and the permission to pool is elimi-
noon. JvPsoltitions were adopted express
ing confidence in Dempsey and that the
charges brought against him for complicity
in the alleged Homestead poisonings were
Will Appeal to CarncRi.
Andrew Carnegie is expected to arrive in
New York from Europe, and will probably
rcmain in this city during next week. It
is reported t lat hjkhi Mr. Carnegie's ar
rival he will be called upon by representa
tives of worUugmen in this city, who will
request that the firm of which he is tl.j
head let up on further prosecution of the
late employes of the Homestead steel works
charged with riot, conspiracy, and similar
offenses. In other words that the indict
ments against thtwe persons be pigeon
holed. HUGHES MUST DO TIME.
A Year in Prison for Kxtoi ting Money
Rochester, N. Y., Jau. la. As was gen
erally expected the court of appeals has af
firmed the conviction for extortiou of
James Hughes, of Chicago, master work
man of the National Garment Workers'
assembly. Hughes was tried for obtaiti
ieg money from L. Adler Bros. & Co., of
this city, under threats of ruining their
business. The incident occurred during
the great clothing cutters' strike here two
years ago. Hughes must now come to
Rochester and serve a year in the Monroe
county penitentiary unless pardoned hy
Governor Fiower, which is considered un
likely. One to Congress the Other lo Prison.
Hughes commenced serv.ng bis sentence
last Octolier, but requested to lie allowed
to remain in jail a few days to settle his
business. lie took advantage of the days
of grace given him to do political work for
his counsel, John Yan Yoorhis, then a can
didate for congress. When the sheriff in
terfered to prevent this Mr. Yan Voorhis
took an appeal and his client regained his
freedom. Hughes aided Van Voorhis ma
terially in his canvass. Van Voorhis now
goes to congress aud Hughes to prison.
Electricity for Fire Arms.
Hautkoizu. Conn., Jan. 19. A Time
special says that Dr. Catling, of Galling
gun fame, is attracting the attention of
army and uavy o.'lkcrs through the knowl
edge that lie has perfected a device for
applying electricity to lire arms. He claims
to have a new guu thatv.UI discount the
Catling, the mitrailleuse and all other
rapid firing arms. The new gun will shoot
2,000 shuts a minute. The motive power
consists of an electric motor attached by a
belt to the mechanism of the gun.
Prayed for Chicago.
NEW Yoi:K, Jan. 19. Rev. Dr. William
A. Rice pniytal for Chicago Tuesday iu his
; prayer whi-l: preceded the annual meeting,
i at the John street Methodist p;pisuopnl
I church, of the Society for tue SunpressUin
of Vice. Dr. Rice, speaking of the an-
proaching fair in Chicago, prayed that Ihu
"opportunity for evil may awaken interest
auu increase the energy ot those apjoiuU:d
to bout back the t:da of vice."
Was Not Asiatic Cholera.
St. Paul, Jan. 19. Dr. Hoyt, health
commissioner, yesterday announced that
the alleged case of Asiatic cholera of Tues
day was simply a bad case ot cholera mor
bus, from which the immigrant Hoog died
in Michigan on a "tioo" train.und a s after
ward buried here.
carefully did they work that early yester
day Chief Simons and Detective Ca.rn.shaw
surpn-cd them by entering their bedroom
and capturing them together with their
outfit. The names of the two coinmakers
are Charles H. Mack and Thomas A. Pat
terson. Shot Session of Congress.
WAsnisoTON, Jan. 19. The senate yes
terday adjourned iinmediatelT after the
formal announcement by Senator Sher
man of the death of eT-Presidnt Hayes.
The session of the bouse yesterday was a
short one. The bill establishing a court of
appeals for the District of Columbia was
passed, and then, after the delivery of eulo
gies upon Uie late R. B. Hayes, the bouse,
as a mark of respect to the memory of the
Condition ot Mr. Blaine.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 19. Mr. Blaine yes
terday passed an uneventful day and last
night there was no apparent change in his
condition. He is neither stronger nor
weaker than be was, except a slight
change that results from the gradual in
roads of the disease, so slight that they are
hardly noticeable by those constantly with
Japan to Prohibit Sealing.
Vaxcocvee, B. C, Jan. 19. Japanese
Consul Kito received word Tuesday of bis
government'- intention to prohibit sealing
by foreigner within the International limit
of the Japanese coast. Warships will pa
trol the coast, an appropriation for the
necessary expense having been made by the
last session of parliament.
Will Have Uttle Show of Its Own.
OTTAWA, Out., Jan. 19. The Manitoba
government at the last moment bas de
clined to send an exhibit to the Canadian
section of the World's fair. Premier
Green way In announcing this sndden move
gives no reason therefor, but says be pro
poses to secure a building outside the fair
grounds for the Manitoba exhibit.
Taking a Fit.
In one of the high toned restaurants in
Williams court, otherwise known as Pie
alley, there is a waiter who thinks the
police are not as hard hearted a set of pub
lic servants as some people would have
him believe. Not long ago one of the
habitues of the alley took a fit and was re
moved to Station 2 for treatment. The
waiter was telling about the incident, and
a customer asked him what would be done
with the unfortunate at the police station.
The waiter misunderstood the question,
and replied that the man was not arrested
for taking the fit, but was only carried to
the station that he might be attended by a
physician. The customer remarked that a
fit was one of the few things that could be
successfully taken without the offending
party being arrested. Boston Herald.
H w a Beiatifu Flow-r Wn Named.
An old legend tel of two lov in, walking by
the rv. r Khlne. The 1 id begged her suitor to
pick a little pale blue n wer trowing on the
bink. In doi lg so, he fe'l in'o the water and
wis drowned, but while sinkiug, he threw the
fl wer to her, and cried: "Forget m not I"
Thou ands of women wl 1 n ver forget wbat nr.
Pierct's Faori e Prescription has d me tor them.
It I prepared specially to ure th.ise diseases
fnm which they alone suffer, and of en lo si
lence, rather th n consult a phy liian s peri
odical p:ilis, w. ak hack, pr Up -as, and all ot-r-ne
troubles. 1'urtly vege ".ble. and guaranteed
to dve satisfaction merry case, or money re.
We Inst love,
All of our warm goods must move out th
next 30 days. This includes all of our fin
line of e
In OTtlPT in TTinltP tViem mnrolirolir tt-,,
. "v""""; "ate tuaiked iV,
: l.i : . n
uunii iu kuutiuui jjiiw;bw viine eariy Deioie the f-iz
'7 broken. 8 1
1704 SECOND AYEKtje
314 BRADY STREET
The Fatx and Wintih Goods aie tew In. DAVIMal
ucuicuiuri wc aic tutng ite JElfCffrl ti cl n nYr I
dtcujimriii t i x-t jBtfciio ana JKicfiiEP fctce im i:.
eers made to ycuimeaeure f 5to f 12.
. You wish a piece cf Diamond Jewehy,
You wish a Watch,
You wish a Clock,
You wish a Fine Fin,
You wish a pair of Ear Kings,
You wish eomething in Solid Silver,
You wish a pair of Opera Glaeees,
You wish a pair of Gold Spectacles,
You wish anything in cur line
You can surely find it at
Cor. Tnird and Brady Sts., Davenport, Iowa.
Never before heard of prices,
At G. O. HUCKSTAEDT'S,
1809 and 1811 Second Avenue.
14 W. Second Street. OAYrHPOfti . iuwi