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The daily critic. (Washington City, D.C.) 1890-1890, October 11, 1890, Image 1

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23D YEAH NO. G,9&1.
WASHINGTON, D. 0., SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBEll 31, lSflO.
PKlGE
TWO CENTS.
LOOM, YVKATIIKK lOHKOAST.a, !
Tor thr Ifiitrirl of CWnmhia nnd Mari
tantl, tHahtly cooler; wnttrlg wind ; ihmceri.
Extra Sizes,
THE great successor our
EXTRA SIZES and stout
and slim garments is dae
to the fact that they receive
the same careful considera
tion and attention as to ma
terial, fit and finish that is
characteristic ol all oi OUR
Clothing.
Gentlemen who have
heretofore been unable to
get fitted ready-made should
pay US a visit, as the as
sortment this season is larger
than ever.
We can fit any size man
from thirty-two to FiFTY
FOUR,chest measure, either
stout, regular or slim shape.
A host of new and stylish
garments ol reliable fabrics
in neat and tasty patterns
ready for immediate use, at
extremely moderate prices.
Call and see them.
Robinson. Parker & Co,
AMERICAN CLOTHIERS,
K.V.. Corner Kovculti nml I.Nt. X. W.
JOURNALISTS ON Ali EXCURSION.
?i'ctfMapar Men III" Oiimtn of the
llaltlmuro anil Ohio Ilallrontl.
A number of correspondents and
local newspaper men availed themselves
ot the Invitation of tlio Daltlniore and
Ohio Itallroad Company for a two-days'
tilp to New York on the handsome
"ltoval JHue Line" train. The party
left at 7 o'clock this morning and ar
rived In New York about noon. The
further itlnery of the trip Is as follows:
The special steamer Sandy Hook will
take the excursionists around New
York harbor. A luncheon will be
served on board, and upon the return a
special train on the "L" road will con
vey them to the new and handsome
l'laza Hotel, corner Fifth avenue and
Fifty ninth street, whore they will make
their headquarter. The party will
leave New ork to morrow at 8 o'clock
arriving In this city shortly after 8.
FOREIGN NEWS BRIEFED.
JL JSuclget ot lutere.tlnir Mutter About
Our Traui-Atluntic Cumin.
Lokwon, Oct. 11. Iiaron Wiseman
is reported to have refusal to return to
his former station in Afrtea under Baron
voa Soden.
The ultramontane government of the
Canton of Tlciao has been reinstated,
and lime battalions of Infantry have
been ordered to proceed to the disaf
fected canton to maintain order.
The portfolio of foreign and Saaaeia
affairs has been offered to Seaho
I'imenkalto in vain. Hopes are ester
taintd that Dr. Harboeo Iioeage wll
accept the portfolio.
A conference of doctors will be held
at Amsterdam p 3 loads y to eeaeult
regarding the eoadllloa of the Kiag.
Mueh privatum is already felt la
Thurlngia aad other proviaeta oa ac
count of the new America tariff.
The British treasury has doaaied
$25,000 for the purchase of pictures la
the Scottish gallery.
It is reported that Portugal la wlUiaK
to Sill Mozambique to Kaglaad aad
thus afford a pleasant settletueat of
Afitcaaslispules,
Chancellor Capri vi has satisfactorily
settled with the AuaMlaa aataatitie re
garding the military occupation of the
frontier by the two nallosM,
The Southampton dock. lahoMM have
formed a society for saeuriag adjuai
ineut of labor tHsnitisw aad avWtiag
strikes.
The lltUca Not attsss JteaagSi.
CuAiaaMOir, W. Va . Oct. It
While six persoas oa horseback were
P&saing over aa unanlssiiMl hfidiEe aear
ture gave way aad they ware precipi
taied into the Klk river, feat below.
Five of theat wee badly iajtuad, two
probably ftally, aad two horses were
Lille J Mrs. Geora Dyer aad Mrs.
AlJic-w Miikr received internal laiur
k which will probably 4 awe their
deaths.
KaeatMMi by Mm ma.
At 4 o'clock yesterday after mm the
delegates to the Waw'a Koga Mia
filunju'v SaM-kHv's xaceas ulu &t
llftriiaoa U ifce "White Sonig.
- '"'"
Hsajmku. Fa., Oct. 11. Ooeaesa
ip a rlraaaer van seasitiaaVMlisii, topdadf
I the DeuwcraUc coaiattea of the
JlutkdiaUkt
II t u Want lu Ul&lct: IBuuev If SO, buy
! .. vVc-ln Uuglits. For lull iutonui
u i jj tttiitti alii ii bUutta U U.
A SUDDEN BLOW
JUSTICE SAMUEL P MILLER
STMCKEN WITH PARALYSIS.
HE RALLIED, BUT IS GROWING WORSE.
The Doctors Consider His Condition
Critical, and Give No Hope.
THE CLOSE OF AN HONORED CAREER.
Mrs. Miller Overeoma by IhsShoek Many
Sympalhelie VisitorsTha Jurist's
Left Side Partially Pantped.
Jtistlre Samuel F. Miller of the Su
preme Court was stricken with paralysis
of the left side yesterday afternoon
while on his way homo from the Capi
tol, lie had bcon sulTorln? from dysen
tery nearly all tho summer, but returned
to Washington last week feeling much
belter. He was feeling unusually well
yesterday morning and walked part of
the wny on his road to the Capitol.
During the day ho appeared to lie In
very good health and spirits.
About 0 o'clock ho left the Capitol
for home, and, stopping tho car at
Thomas Circle, he started to walk to
his home, about 150 yards distant, when
ho fell across tho car track. He was Im
mediately assisted Into n cab by two
colored men standing near by and con
veyed to his residence, 1 115 Massachu
setts avenue, and carried Into his private
odlcc.
Mrs. Miller, who was visiting friends,
was notified, and upon her arrival tho
Judgo was removed to his bedroom. His
condition then did not papoar to bo seri
ous, and ho related in detail to tho fam
ily his trip from the Capitol to his home,
and laughed and joked with them, tell
ing them not to bu alarmed over his at
tack. Drs. Cook and Lincoln were called In,
and after an examination found tho left
side partially paralyzed from tho arm
down. About 10 o'clock, however,
alarming symptoms developed, nnd the
doctors were again called In. Sedatives
were administered, and the Justice ox-
CrcsK-d himself as vry comforta
1c, and had experienced no ptln since
the first attack.
Dining the evening thehouw wai be
sleeed with callers, among the first being
Justice Illatchford, who had Just arrived
from New York. Chief Justice Fuller
soon followed, nnd nearly all tho associ
ate Judges called.
Tbu Judge's strength has suffered
tevcrc tests within the last three years,
Hnd some time ago he underwent an
extremely trying surgical operation.
Hut, aside from tho slight attacks of
dysentery during the summer, he
seemed In tbu most robust health and
spirits.
Some ycais ago one of tho Judge's
sisters was attacked with a stroke of
imralysls In almost tho snmo manner as
iu has been. fc$!io recovered, however,
and this fact gives some hope to the
Judge's family.
Mrs, Miller and her son Irving are
the only members of the family fit the
city at present. Of bis two daughters,
Mrs. Stocking Is now In Vienna, and
Mrs. Tonzalln is at her husband's
ranch at Colorado Springs.
Late last night the Judge's condition
became very alarming, and his side was
found to be completely paralyzed. He
was attended throughout the night by
Drs. Lincoln and Cook, Professor Wil
son of the Smithsonian and Chief Clerk
McKenny of the Supreme Coutt.
This morning Dr. Cook reported
Justice Miller's condition as being very
critical, and that the family entertained
no hope whatever of hU recovery.
Chief Clerk McKenny. who had just
come from the Justice's bedside, was
seen this morning and expressed him
self as having given up all hope. The
Judge, he said, bail lost a great deal of
blood ami had fallen Into a comatose
state. lie was unable to recognise any
body and was slowly sinking. Ilia
wonderful vitality may sustain bun for a
few hours longer, but his death Is but a
question of hours. Dr. Lincoln has alo
given up all hone, aad said that he did
not expect the Justice to survive wore
than twenty-four hours.
Mrs. Miller Is completely proat rated
over the sad occurrence aad U aow under
and leal treataaeat.
The latest reports frow Justice
Miller's pkyslciaaa are that the patieat
is gradually glowing worao.
At 1 JSS p. hi. Justice Miller was stak
ing very fast. HU pky.iciaM say that
there can be bo hope of bis recovery,
aad that death U likely to occur at aay
t.
Co u lil Nat Keiltt TevuptatteB.
Ksw Yokk, Oct 11. Mw. Mary
Kite, eaahlar of the Prudential Iasur
aace Company of Jersey City, was
arretted last sdjltt, charged with eav
hesslaweat. Tie coaiuaay has beea
adaUag assail auras of atoaey, aad
ftaally kad iletactivea to work o the
caaa. The wosaaa was detected by the
ok! trick of marklag money, which was
fouad la her pntiestloa. Mrs. Hiee is
but 3d years of age aad was receatly
atari led. She is well educated aad has
beea employed by the eoatpaay for the
past tluae years.
CaataiUBS Ik WUI.
Yaavro-, M. J., Oct. 11. The
formal uaasBS oa Mrs. Robert Hay
llaadUoa to appear oa Kwember 19 is
the Surrogate's Court at the probattoa
of the will of Kohart Kay liaudltott
was served oa bar at live State prlaoe
yes&stlay. Mrs. liasaHtoai mfif ajo
rfiipojistfi wlhss tiae dorMaacat was saad
to tier Sfcs will he repcaiaatad by har
couasil.
' I I ai ' -m
ImsWi Hisusi stfit Will lilll rtiai
tpps aps S? "vifisrVjiSTSr a
OatuHMW, Wu.,Oci li detectives
of tfca V. S. Kxpwas Co. aad of the
Marriyaji Ssirtiwy Co. vajaaad m? trtoaf
hi thiaday hut evealajt of TV?staH Sib-
Horn rtw wmpumy. 1 g4(ucW
lIMfMint Of ta nrM'UJiii'1 wfll. li li
sspjawsws TF MSW W'SIBWSS m t rm p
ttsU Usjauua Aiu&tt Ja bAflsisVaf
Kaaatiu.il. K Y Oct 11. Joseph,
F Dottc-ghue, the skater, starts for
t'bribUana. Norway, to day He will ea
Wi all tbx' amateur conlesu that he can,
mid 1M uiobulil oknU lu ILilliUiJ, Gci
1UJ.UV i-LiauJ AujUli iuJ Kji v,i
THE CROWN WILL GONTISDL
Tim rrojccntlon llecltte to Oonttnue
the Tilnt of lllllon and O'ltrlen.
TirrjMunr, Oct. 11. When the
couit opened this morning Mr. Honan,
counsel for the Crown, stated that
since yesterday's adjournment ot the
court It had been decided Ihst the
Crown would continue the prosecution
of the conspiracy cases, notwithstanding
tho absence of the defendants, Messrs.
Dillon and O'Brien. Mr. Honan con
tended that In the fact that the delin
quent accused were absent by their own
volition would be found ample justifi
cation for the recognition by the court
of the Crown's rUht to proceed.
Mr. Healy, counsel for the defend
ants, argued at length that the course
suggested by the Crown to lie pursued
wai unjustifiable and Impossible.
Mr. O'Mahoney, one of the defend
ants In the conspiracy ones, who has
been unable, by reason of Illness, to at
tend tho sittings of the court up to the
present time, but whom It was expected
would appear shortly, li again pros
trated, nnd his physicians have been
ordered by tho Court to make a report
on bis condition.
TANNER TALKS.
the I'Adlnck M Itrnltpn ant! lie Tells
What He Thinks.
Cot,VMnu, Ii.t. , Oct. 11. A letter
was received by Congressman Cooper
of this city yesterday from ex Commis
sioner of Pensions Tanner who stated
that the President had made up his
mind to let General ltaum, tho present
Commissioner, out. It Is thought hero
that on the President's return Haum
will not bo fired, but that he wilt bo
held up until nfler the campaign Is
over.
FLEECED BY AN OLD GAME.
A rnriuor Strlmtled Out of 01,000 by
lluncn men.
OnEESFint.o, Ma Oct. 11. T. II.
Voice, a Sholbourne farmer, was yes
terday fleeced of $1,000 by bunco men.
He olTcrcd his farm for sale nnd a week
ago a man representing himself as n
son of a former North
Adams banker named llrayton
partly bargained for It. He came ngaln
yesterday with n companion and In
duced Voice to glvo him .1.000 on de
posit for n trunk, said to contain $3,000,
which he left with tho farmer. Tho
men then disappeared, and Voice, on
opening the trunk, found that It con
tained only a lot of Confederate money
ami other things of no value.
THWARTING HER HUSBAND'S WILL.
She Loves liar Son Too Much to Hoe
Him DlalnherltoU,
St. Paul, Oct. 11. A sensation was
created In business and social circles
last night by tho announcement that
Mrs. Kdward Langevln hud refused to
offer the will of her late husband for
probate, although Mr. Langevln died
three weeks ago. He left an estate valued
at $1,000,000 divided pretty equally be
tween his fivo children, with the ex
ception of George W. Langevln, his
only son, whom he left nothing on ac
count of his waywaidness. It Is stated
that Mrs. Langevln, with the consent of
all the children, will burn the will and
allow young Langevln to come Into his
full share of the estate under the
common laws.
i-iimii i i
20TH ISSUE OF STOCK OPENED.
KqolUlile C. It. Aiioclatliili.
On and after October 10 tubicrtptlon
books will be opened of new iMue of stock
(the 30th). the Knultable tutbe past year,
from their reports, lias contluued to grow
awl prosper, and (teuiontrat-M In a practi
cal manner that tt Is lu reality a iuceeful
co-operative saving awl loaufog lutltutlos.
The 1Mb Usue numbered -t,0X) sbares, or
410 shares more tbau any previous lue.
Total hare tbat have been put out in nlue
teen iaeuee Is 7,BU0, an average of 3,510
monthly. The monthly payments are $2.50.
rawimieis and luruier luloruiailou eaa m
obtained at the orHee of the aocltlou,
KdUiUbie BulkMmt, 1008 K Street.
John Jov Kdsok, Secretary.
tlae llenle It.
New Yokk. Oct. 11. A. special to
the I'ret from Norwalk, Ohio, says its
couesnoadeiit, doubling the truth of
the purported taten lew with ex Presi
dent Hayt-e In New York regarding the
McKluley bill, wrote hint a letter, ask
ing him If it was true, aad received a
leply from Mr. Hayes, la which he
tays the alUgd Interview is a fabrica
tion. Mr. Hayea further declared that
he sever submitted to be interviewed oa
political subjects.
A Defaulter aets Twelve Yer,
Conning, Ikb., Oct 11. la the
Circuit Court hare yesterday William
II. Sektieber, who robbed the First
National Baak of this eity of $tt0,GOU,
who tied to Canada aad who was ar
rested la Detroit a few days ago aad
brought to this city, eame lato court
aad catered a plea of guilty. He was
seateaced to twelve years la State's
prison aad fiued $500.
CHJit r I'arU YUUJtt tUtUenetOa.
Hu-uaosip. Ya , Oct. 11. The Cauda
da Paris aad party, moat of them oa
horseback, left Ktekmoad at 9 o'clock
this moralait for a visit to the battle
fields of Fair Oaks or Seven PUe.
toiag frow there by way of Savafe's
Statfoa to Fiasetr Farm aad White Oak
Swamp ami returaia to this city by
the Charles City road.
l't(t AlKiaanU HxaMUilt
Qlww. Oct. 11. Later particulars
of tha circumataafias atttfadlajc taa
btuatag of a staircase la Use theatre at
Coatbridge last evening shows that the
first reports of the aeddeat wer exag
gerates, laveatlaatloa eatablisaas tae
fact that no pauk occurred amoag the
swlii'ftce. Only four pereoa were Ut
lused.
Tie Itaaiaa tf r Wtiatf attsaa.
Sii4iaW. Uefc lta-TW
ifrfc U DJBCfclaJt tr9 PAIS S IsaVW AHytiji? Jf
Uf,
Ik.
mimi )m rafgaiid as raajkiaat
at taa WashJaatoa asnum.
Be. Jcha . Welch ka tmea ap-
posatea to all tae vacaacy
1k.i )i,u 4til to iuke uiuu' if a.-1, buy
U.-U it VtioL) UwiltU for lull luturm
iijai. uil.i iuUiUtutU aJ. U strada u w
HIGH LICENSE
TEMPERANCE BELIEVERS HONOR
FATHER MATHEW.
THE FAMOUS IRISH TOTAL ABSTAINER
Marshaled a Bigger Host Undsr His
Bonner Than the World's Armiw.
BISHOP KEANE'S EULOGISTIC REMARKS,
The Centenary of the Great Apatite's
Birth Appropriately Celebrated by
Dis Digeiples in This City.
The centenary of the birth of Father
Malhcw, the great apostle of temper
ance, Mas appropriately observed last
night by the Father Matlicw Total Ab
stinence Society of St. Patrick's parish
at Carroll Institute Hall. The audience
was a large one, the addresses excellent
and the music by the Marine Hand In
spiring. When the Right Iter. Dlshop Keanc,
escorted by Fathers Walter, McOec,
Mackln, Hannan, Do AVolf (of Hyatts
vllle) nnd Itlordcn (of Datncsville) and
President Dougherty of the Father
Mathcw T. A. Society, entered the hall
and advanced to the stage the audience
arose and the orchestra played "Hall to
tho Chief." lllshop Kcanc was attired
In his sactcdotal robes nnd wore his
golden cross and chain.
Father Walter presided nnd made a
few opening remarks ending with the
hope tbat tho centennial celebration
would be productive of good.
Father Hannan of Havre dc Grace,
Mil., waa the first speaker. It was, ho
said, In that hall (then old St. Patrick's
Church) that lie first knelt at the feet
of Father Kcane and made his vows In
the cause nf religion and temperance.
Ho bad returned again to renew his
allegiance and to raise his voice In
favor of hlch license.
lllfhop Keanc, upon rising to deliver
his address, was wattnly greeted with
applause. "Wo come, he aald, "to
celebrate the birth of that great apostle
of timprrancc. Father Matuew, to em
u'ato lil' deeds and to carry on his
work. Father Mitbew had Incompar
ably more disciples than Carroll, and
mote followers than fought under the
banner of Washington. When Wash
ington retired from the Presidency the
United States had only 12,000.05o In
habitants. Throughout England. Scot
land and Ireland Father Muthew could
coui.t G.OOO.OOO of persons who had
cnlUtrd under his banner.
lllshop Keane, continuing, drew a
picture of the little sthool-house In Ire
land In which on April 10. lbOS. the
fltst Catholic Temperance League of
the world was organUed. From that
little school-house the cause of total
abstinence spread over 1'urope and the
Unltid States. It did not end with
Father Mathew'a death, but, like the
grain that Is covered by the snows of
winter. It now ripens In the springtime
that follows. "I am opposed, he con
tinued, "to the taking of lltjuor as a
stimulant. There is no use for aay
man to take an artificial stimulant, and
I have always set myself strongly
against such a habit. Drunkenness to
day Is looked uKin as a disgrace, and
the time may come when there will be
no more drunkenness, but until tbat
time does come we must strike the ae
to the roots of the tree aad tear up the
roots. Kvery rme should emulate the
example and carry ou the work of
Father Mathew.
HUbon Keane was followed bv Mr.
Miltou D. Smith, editor of the Cktrtk
A'aet of this city, who gave some sound,
practical arguments la favor of total
abstlneaee. Father McGee was the
last speaker aad was frequently ap
plauded throughout his remarks. He
said that be was la favor of high li
cense. After passing the following resolu
tions the meeting adjourned:
lirtuJtnl. That this weetiafc of tewiieranee
people, wbo are residents of the Uistrk-t of
Columbia aad t ilj- of H ashlugtou, iliriug
loadiaaee as luuih as way be iu ttwtr
power the prugret of tho i-aue of temper
ance aad good morals, ex press their ap
proval of the bfgh Hit-use for said UUtriet
bow pending before the Cougrees of the
I uileti atates, and approved by the honor
able rounuiwiouer of said IMatrkt- It U
our belief tbat the enactment ol such a law
vtill largely dlaitntsh the number of saloons
tbat are aow utrmlited to t-rry oo a busi
ness I bat we lelietc b iujuriou to the bet
interests of the vity, will increase the neate
sad good order of society, diailwlsll Uie
fftfry of taxalbju, ami ssatertaliy aid us
hi our elortt to mlnimUe the sin and cou
seuueut evils of intemperance.
ItttuiicU, That we earnestly couiaieud to
the meaibers of tbe Catholic Ctuuvh of
this cily the cu of total abstinence as
advocated and practicsal by the Father
Jkfatkew Total AbsUneace aociety oi the
city of WaJunttoa. It has btoNaat peace,
hsppiaess aad pruspertty to wsuy desjUte
houtes, sad it is worthy of the toasuut
eneoursfsaieiit sad support of all t'hris
tian paofie, who eont.wwiiiate with sorrow
eatsteace of the sin of tntaHipersas
Kttulitd, That a copy of these resolu
tions be transmitted to the Coamrisstonyw
of the Otstrkt of CoiuuiMa and to the
aeaate aad House of Kaaresatlrts of
the Congress of the I'nited States.
Theobald Mathew was bora oa Use
tftk of October, 1T90. at Taosnaatowa
House, aear Casael, Tipperary, at that
tSsae Use seat of Cleorge Matbvew, earl ol
Llaadaff . M m early gg youag Thco
bald was seat to Mayaoota to be edu
cated lot Use Catholic priesthood; but
att infraction of discijplia. said to be
that eatertalaaieat of aosae fellow atul
eats ia Us rooms at forbfafciea h-ur. kl
to bis leOreaitnifrcui collage, He coot
plettd ais tccUsUstkal tralaisg, how
ever, at tae t'spuchla College, Kil
kteay , aad was ordaiaed ia 1SH 4f ter
a few years of clerical Uaor to Use city
aupariors to tae Cork friary of tae ord.r.
where he devoted hiaisalf with iutc
than ordtaary eal to the duties of bis
positioa.
I tae burst of swxejss walth halted
ystiiiir afittthstw's erusada a t nj ia
to4kicatUu! driuk, rifWf cauu to
yejrani aa tiis) iwriiaatff
pareat of the wpi'rsB'f tu.ivc
weat. yet tats was not so. IK
a recruit, brought slowly to top -n i
c4.ue wkah but foi bis ibc-. - ...i-Ui
have pirlahed tu Iu-IaoJ A-.H' l
!l.tUlo tt li .0 ihtil. Wii . '-
Hltlp lisnd rtf mrn wIm tiil Amtirftwil
J the doctrine of total abstinence from
alcohol Ic k t rage. They were chiefly
Protestants, says Alexander M. SullI
van In "New Ireland," some of the
most active among them lelonglng to a
rt-llglous denomination the members of
which have lieen leaders In nearly every
social and moral icform and every
humane ami philanthropic effort In
Ireland the Society of Friends.
Tolling laboriously amidst the npialor
and poverlv of the pooorst quarter of
Cotk city, the yount" Capuchin was at
this time laying the foundation for
that imrveiom personal lnrluenop
which afterwards formed so great a
part of bis power. He was not content
wllh discharging Ihe ordinary duties of
his sacred calling, although these were
In themselves severe and trying. He
pushed entirely outside the sttlctly
spiritual sphere. He set up schools
Infant and adult, Sunday and week
day: rented a loft here and a third
tloor there, wherein lie established in
dustrial teaching: the girls beinir taught
various knitting and needle work occu
pations, the boys such trades as seemed
most suitable. Then there was not a
dispensary or an hospital, not an alms
society or room-keepers' aid fund, In
Cork, that he was not In the thick of
the work, pushing on every eood en
deavour, and constantly devising some
new experiment in the same direction.
Pcfore long the name of the young
friar was a household word: his untir
ing activity, his noble unselfishness,
his ardent anxiety for upraising the
moral and social condition of the
wretched masses, were the theme of
every tongue. It is aald that of the
population of Ireland, which was then
seven millions, five millions took the
pledge from Father Mathcw, nnd his
success was equally wonderful In other
lands. On the 8lh of December, 1S.10,
after a life of usefulness nnd honor, he
died In tbe city of Cork.
IttS VISIT TO WAMttN'OTOX.
The story of Father Mathew's visit
to Washington Is an exceedingly Inter
esting one. Seldom, If ever, has a man
received such honors from the bands of
Congress as did Father Mathow, and,
too, It Is doubtful if nny other man ever
unintentionally created such a commo
tion lu political circles nt the Capital in
so brief n visit as he did. The fame of
the great temperance orator had reached
America years before he landed In Now
York on tho morning of duly 3, 1810, so
that when It was known that he was on
our shores Invitations poured inupin
blm from all tbe largo cities In the
Union. The great meeting In Irving
Hall. New York, was one of the most
notid In the city's history. D.illy levees
In tbe City Hall were the programme
for a week. While there, Hon. Millard
Fillmore. Vice President of the United
States, and Hon. Lewis Cass called
tiron him and Invited him to visit
Washington. About ibis time William
Llojd Garrison extended him an Invita
tion to visit llotton as the guest of the
Massachusetts AnllShvery Society,
and Father Mathew unwittingly com
piled with the request. This afterward
caused much embarrassment to Father
Mathew, as will be seen later on.
In Iloston be addressed very large au
diences on temperance, and refuted to
be dragced by Mr. Garrison Into discus
sing the slavery question. Philadelphia
paid blm equal honors, and on Decem
ber lit he arrived In Washington. As
soon as his coming was made known to
Congress a resolution was unanimously
carried In the House admitting blm to a
seat,
THE 1U0KK.T DISTINCTION
that could be conferred upon the sub
ject of another country by the Uepre
sentatlves of our republic. The follow
loe day, when Father Mathew entered
tbe Hall, the members rose to receive
him, and an Informal reception was
held during the noon recess. In tbe
meantime a resolution had lieen offered
In tbe Senate extending him the courte
sies of that body, which gave rise to a
most animated debate. Senator Walker
of Wisconsin had moved "that the Itev.
Theobald Slathew be allowed a seat
within tbe bar of the United States Sea
ate during the period of his sojourn la
Washington."
Mr. Clements was the first to oppose
the passage of the resolution, and said:
"The reason, which prompts me to
make objection Is that I have been In
formed that tbe individual named la
tbe resolution has been charged with
denouncing a portion of this Confeder
acy with the fnalnieaa&ce of aa Insti
tution which he Is pleased to character
ize as a sia and a erlsae, aad whea re
spectfully invited by the Governor of
Georgia to express his views la relation,
to the
IKSTITITIOK Of SIAVEBY,
be refused to answer. Under these
eircuinsiaaees I do sot think I could
const lealkMisly suffer such a resolution
to pass. I therefore object to the
adaption of the resolution.
Mr. Clay expressed deep regret tbat
aay orposltioa should have been wade,
sad said ia coaeludiag a half hour's
speech on the resolution. "It is ia
teaded as a homage to a distinguished
foreigner for his huataaity, ais beaevo
leaca, his philanthropy aad his virtue.
It hi but a merited tribute to a ataa who
has achieved a gieat social revolution,
a revolution ia which ao blood has
been shed, a revolution which has
ia vol ved ao desolation, a revoludoa
which has caused ao Utter tears of
widows aad orphans to d w. a revolu
tion watch has been achieved without
violence, and a greater oae, perhaps,
taaa has ever bees aceosarrilsaed by
iir. Seward delivered aa clouuea
eulogiuai upon tae object of taw ia
ttudid cotttpluaeat. Mr. Hall said ke
would gladly vote for the reaoiuttoa as
a trthahd to tae virtues aad ta& Baihtsv
throyy of Father Xaiaew, although he
disapproved of tae course which as
had takea oa the slavery uueatioa
JttlfKitSOj, DAMS THUS TOOK TBE rLQOS
aad wad a very bitter attack oa Father
Mathew. lie said. "Shall this Soaaie,
having anoa it tloor those wbo rece
seat a shtve-hoidiag constituency, vote
aa vx.UaoidinK.ry cosagUtaea to oae
kaowa as the ally of O'Coaaell, aad la
, ae ea&te atsa as a guest to aaare oar
hfMiiiitHaflty, aad aot todfsturh tae pea&e
of tae country, did he not say that our
d ttuttjr aJF&trs are oar own, aad that
' tektioa to skiery? No. but he cotnea
, covertly, a aolf in sheep's clothia,
I ehaajher by iy vote."
I ab- t'ass deprcciitcd the WifflHlnrtf'ini
of the slavery uugsUos, wspoftiag
which the public uiiod was "already ia
hh slate of es-cileruvut-" "Tail is
hula towpUmeatary notke of very
diiisguiaaed stranger '
Mr Foot Mr Downs and others fi!
!( wed m cil'l'it ,f iUc reoOiitia
sllkli a- UUa,i) CAllLi I Ilil'U '
' t- a L.a r which U.t 1 becu i .c
vlotisly conferred by Anwrtca. only oa
Lafayette, ami now accorded to
THR RCMBMt trUSTt FRIAR
who had won a name even more glortons
by Ida services in the cause of suffering
humanity.
Father Mathew deltvered his famous
address in the hall of the House of Hep
rrsentnllves the following erenlne, ami
the next tlar he wm the gtret nf the
PrwrMMit of the United States at the
Kxccntlre Mansion, who gave a grand
dinner In hl honor, to which fifty
attests. Including the foremost men In
tbe mtintty, had been Invited. The
President in prrson presented eeu
membcr of the dtstlnKutshetl company
to Father Mathew it Is said of this
dinner that though the choicest wlneaof
Kutnpe sparkled on the board, not a
drop was used by the company out of
respect lo the guest of the evening.
MEN OF BRAWN.
CHAMPIONSHIP MEETING OF THE
AMATEUR ATHLETIC ONION.
111k Orotrit nt Anntotttnn Itml Jtunj
fjAillen t'renent laxcrllent Sport
I'urnlsheit liy tho Crack
rorforiuori.
The third annual meellne of Ihe
Amateur Athletic Union, the most Im
portant gathering of Its kind ever held
In America, took place nt Analostnn
Hand on the Potomac river to-day, and
was distinctly successful In every re
spect. The weather was perfect for
the knights of brawny muscle, and
long before the hour at which the
games were scheduled to beeln thou
sands of people made thetr way lo
Georgetown whence they were ferried
to the Island. There was a large con
tingent of handsomely attired ladles
present. Impromptu stands had been
erected from every point of advantage,
and although there was more or less
crowding evety one managed to
squeeze Into a resting place.
The Scene along tho river front at
Georgetown was an attractive one, and
not since tbe famous sculling race be
tween Hanlan and Courtney have the
banks of the historic old I'otnmtc pre
sented such an interesting sight. The
contest proper were held on the uroun Is
or the Columbia Athletic Utib. to
whose management credit for the sic
cess of the meeting Is due. The track
and lawn on the grounds were In excel
lent condition. There was a large Hat
nf entries, and each event furnished
an exciting finish and caused greit
enthusiasm. More than UK) delegates
were present, representing as many
clubs.
The officials having charge of track
and Held events were as follows:
lteferee F. W. IMdv. 1. A. C.
lwpretors A. C. Stevens, N. J.
IZdwaid MllUaMB, A. V. S. N.; (1.
Hater, C. A. C; A. it. Hartwell, l".
J. 11. Ktead, N. V. A. C,
Jmlges at ulti-(i. W. Carr.M.
John K. Ilimeker, A. C. 3. X;
Schuyler, X. V. A. U.
t im jibis.es iv. ii. uocers, a. u. a.
N.i
II. K. Hturmeyer, N. Y. A. t'.; Cyril Rob
inson, M. A. O.; (I. H. Morrison, M. A. A.;
timers, C. C Hugh, M. A. C; V. A. Kee.l,
II. A. C. C. M. IMsbop, 8. 1. A. C.
Judge ot walktua, Samuel Austin;
starter, (leorge 1). Turner: clerk, N li.
William, jr.; assistant rterka, S. J. C'or
11, M. A. C, f. V. Weksta, W. A. C;
Holwit Marette, S. I. A. C.
Scorer, A. M. Swest, N. J. A. C; sssUl
aut worm, lieorfe Hroslua, Csatral Turu
I Vrreln; W. J. Swau, .H. A. U.; J. 11. Me-
; Clellarul, It. A. C; annouwsr, K. Huckley,
H. A. A., wartbl, tt. W. StlnaaMtz, (J. A. C.
Tbe events were conducted much
after the manner of a two ring clreus,
so many contests having been arranged
tbat It was deemed advisable to have
several of them occur simultaneously.
The first exhibition was a game of
lscroose, the first of Its kind ever played
In Washlneton, the States Island and
Schuylkill Navy clubs being the com
petitors. These clubs were named a
follows:
SUteu Island Goal, II. A. Matthews;
point, I). Brown; cover point, Cyras C.
Miller, Brat defense Held, YV .Mltcball;
SM.-UU.I dsfease ftebl, W. C. I'ost; tblr.t Oa
feaseaebi; W. (i. Meharg; eenlsr Held, A.
I). Kitehsy; tbir.l altaclc BslJ, W. C. IMvis;
arst attack aahi, it. K. Moses; outsula at
tack, W. I). King, inside attack, K. Math
ens, substitutes, Kd. Carisr sad H". Curry.
cbulkUl Nay-qoil, W. MefJonald.
jxlut. . ii. A bleu; cover point, K. Bsagaa.
thrd defense asld, S. M rfr, sneoed
defuse Be4, It- llirscbncta; flrst defense
tield, 1. -. Powell, centre, C. Ogle; third
attack, 1. Caeatermaa, second attack, J.
. Urecr, arst atlaek, K. I). Adam, oat
bi, li. ii. Urklu, insldtf, 1. II. Sheli;
aubttiiutes, t.eorite lioskius, F. Boss sad
tt It. Mliitte
Tbe lacrosse began promptly at 10 80
o'clock, aad at the aad of use arst half
of the game the score stood two to oae
la favor of the Stataa Iataad teaat.
The gaase was neatly waa by Statea
Island by a score of T agaiast 1. Prep
ratloaa were tutu made for eoatlaulag
the prograsame.
Ia the 440 yards rua. trial heats, the
first heat waa woa by Itowas of the Xw
York Athletic Club, aad the sacoad
heat by Dk-klaaoa of the Coluatbia
Athletic Club of Washlagtoa.
The mile aik was woa by Nicoll of
the M. AC. Tiate, Mil 5.
Tug of wr poll waa woa by Acor
Athkllc Club agalnat v-Mtin Ath
letic Club Mr ssvea laches.
The two-adle bUycle race, trial heats.
Fits heat woa by Murphy, X. V A C.
Tiaa 5.M.
Secoad heat, two ndk 'kycle race,
woa by Murphy, IC. V. A. P. ftata.
18J.
Ftaal race. IU0 yards, batweea Qgea
toa, was woa by Omm, 4a araaeat
breaks all pteVsoua reoorda,
lafhyii
tkie-aiiW race was voa by Qaim if.
A. C. in 134 4 5, Coo, M- XT C,
StCOJBcL
SataliyaV SSatosT ff&E&&iUkf !MaiajBaaaAaaajaaaj
h-vLSKzoto, Vu.au, tkx. 11
Charles K. Ktllam of the IfHtlmw
Bugjy Works was found dtift by the
sate ol the Grand HajaOs aad Jadiaa
gash la his head. There ia m theory
as to Ike causj of his deal. The
dmd fatal injujles.
wuuj tuc Tii ran itrilMirf.
EwcTuai. Tkx. , Oct. 11 A she w
suk of a cjuarivl etctcUy over $3, W.
L Ihcun. atbUd aad allied WUI
M&h.) TbUis u duJ Th utali
t.iii.' i1 h c.j'u.c1 ttijvl'iic m sc.f
TMLt WIT PARiTHPAlE,
The State rjummomler or MlfKHHrl ar
llnrrhoa's Trip Is rtirely lutltiaat.
Krw York, Oct. 11. A special tnth"
,fn from St. Joseph. Me , says. The
Sort of Veterans lud made arrange
ments to participate In the re
ceptron to President Harrison,
when State Commander Klln ordered
thtm to drop the reception. Kllmtsavs
the President's trip 1 clearly poltUfil,
ami as the orcinlzatlon purpntted to be
non-political the Sons of Veterans should
keep hands eft A St. Louis camp
which wai making preparations for a
rectptlon was also ordered to desist.
New York, Oct. 11. A special lo
the lltraW from St. Iiotils sayr The
order of Stale Commander Kline order
ing the Sons of Veterans not to partici
pate In any reception to the President
has cneu considerable excitement In
local O. A. it circles. The lieutenant
colonel ot Ihe department said lastntaht
thai Ihe camp here would certainly dls
re:anl the order and turn out as the
President's escort. He claims that the
coming recepllnn Is In no way political.
Over 6,000 veterans ami sons of vet
erans are expected to be In line.
FORBIDDEN BY THE GOVERNMENT.
Itnltonr Fcnrs the Itfault nT III
iiioodv roller.
Uku.ixmna, Oct. 11. In view of
Ihe great ctcltement prevailing ia con
sequence of ihe firing on the Conserva
tives by the lladlcals, the arrest of the
assailants and the arrival of the troops
of the national forces, the Federal Com
missioner has forbidden the holding of
a popular Liberal meeting, which wm
announced for to day.
IMITATING RUBE BURROWS.
Mmheit Trnln linliber Do Not Hot
Slucli for Tlielr Trouble,
Fokt Scorr, Kax., Oct. 11. At mid
night last night the Missouri, Kansas
nnd Texas passenger train was robbed
by four masked men near Scliell City,
Mo., at Osage Iilver water tank. As
tho train wns slowing up to
take water the engine was mounted
from each side by the masked
robbers, who compelled the engineer to
dismount ami knock attheexpress door
for admittance. The messenger threw
out the money packages. It was not a
heavy money train. The robbers were
ci Idently novices. The proceaiure was
vtiy similar to Ihe recent work at Ot
tei vllle.
AN EXTRA SESSION.
A Cabinet Olllcer Nnyn lino Will lie
Cntlril.
Nkw Yohk, Oct. 11. A Washington
dispatch to the Mut and Krprtu says a
Cabinet officer confirms the news
that an extra session Is almost certiln
about November 1 i. The question has
Iteen discussed in the Cabinet, and a
majority are for it.
TILLMAN A "STRAIGHT-OtrT."
Tlio Dmnnrirutlo Committee tTrso
all
Ulnuea lo Support Mini.
Coi.cmhia, S. C, Oct. It. Captain
Tillman was present at a meeting of the
State Democratic Executive Committee
yesterday. The committee issued a
lengthy address, In which they de
clare that tbe artion of the
antl-Tillmaaltes on Thursday night
was Independent, and that they
had read themselves out of tbe party.
It dwelt upon tbe Importance of white
supremacy and called upon the people
to rally to tbe support of the regular
ticket. There Is suUlued excitement
among all classes. Both shies are con
fident of success.
DEATH-DEALING FtTHQLEta
Many l'ernen InjHriMt t,y aa HiplaileH
In a hklltle Alloy.
Fa ma, Oct. It. ily aa explosion
of petroleum ia a skittle alley at
Bolgaoltes, Department of
Marne, today twenty seven
were prostraied aad buraed.
Seine et
persons Maay of
the victims are dyin?-
failure af aa OI4 I'lrw.
j-ittbi ao, tKi. it. tae wceesaie i
druggUU, glassware aad palat establish
ment of John L. Dawes' Sons A Co.,
Xos. 11 aad 14 Wood street, was closed
last evening by the sheriff. The failure
is a direct eaasequeace of that of Flem
ing hios., druggists, which was an
nounced a week ago. Dawes' Soas &
Co. were iadorsers of Fleming Bros.'
aotes ia about $3O,00A. The firm yes
terday confessed judgsaeat to ex Post
master Joba A Myler for f 12.000. Mr.
My tar has bee appoiaud trustee for
the firsa. Mr. Walter of the turn esti
waus the eosapaay's assets at li.uijO.
lia jhtaks taa atueh aad outstaadiag
bills da tho company will be more
thaa the lacleUedaess. The orat has
heaa ia business ia llttsburg over
tweaty-Ave years.
AwtslMM' rawasw yilntoB.
"WustsuAKiit, Ps., tJct, il,-The
C'oraiag Mill connected with the P-
sevm atika below ahi ksSiany, ex
pludtd about 7 o'clock this atoraiug
tha coat ussloa was felt ia this city, f uOy
tweaty a ve atlies distant. The loss will
hfi sawjfal tJiafMiaaai dolhtsa.
vajgL. TaaaSsa.
Ba. ttet. 11 Duriau a perform-
Glasgow, last Right, a staircase leading
fsoss the gallery coUaaaed. AH the
lights to the buiUiag were eAtiBguiaaed
at th saaw tlaw. A paaic followed, in
which iuas psrsoa were tajared. Mq
partkcildie have yes bum rtvelved.
w
1'auBid I 1 sit ia Mna
Sgw Van, Ucfc 11 tag 4.
HotMtitsoa. a suiSlioaaise WtfHiH ater
chaat uf this vU , was fouad dead fat
twd at his hoax in Brooklyn yesterday.
Heart fsilurc was the ptubawa cause
of tt-rt
ai
Vtwtsta, IM 11. 1a paia a
chi'lvrs at the Mcditerraaeajj ports he-
aH3fr aVaSFVfl-a"p p w wssff aaaw ftsaV
dW44 0 Ausuiaa GovwaHwat to coa
ttsweffcevendsawreiusuiitrvisUa
of vessels srilvtag ftou those porta.
IHj cu ui t Uijkc- w.jiii I' j ' uy
IlIuM Vw) ii L -. iu. . i,Ixius
! u m.c . c ' 1 , ji v 1 Lj Ml .,j
Lju .Uwl Kh.r'.. - - 1 C" -3..cc'a a
A TIRED MAN
WS THE PRESIDENT THE PI'B
UC TIRED, TOO.
TAMMJMrS TKSKn M1HST THE FIELO
Gnat for Mayor Di Lm7 Nicolt
for District AUonwy.
KOK miTlCAL DINNER M MEW YORK,
At Which Mast PsliticiiM Ait Pretsnt.
LHpew's Snlogy of QevslaaiHow
the Ex Prsstdeat Lk.
The pte dispatches convey Ihe In
formallos that yesterday President liar
tkon spent a moel exacting day In re
ceiving the public at the points visited
in MtssoutI and Kansas, ami that list
night he was en ronit for St. Louis a
very much f aligned traveler.
There has probably aeraf been
1'rwMent who became tlrad oftener,
easier or for longer periods than Benjv
raan Harrison.
"The President Is tired nml needs n
rest," has been a pretty constant re
frain since Harrison was Inaugurated.
The public heartily reciprocates the
feeling.
It Is Tammany against the Held In
New York city. The Tammany Democ
racy put a complete city and county
ticket In the field last night. It is
bended by Mayor Hugh .1. Grant.
Another notable name on the ticket is
that ot Dehancey Nicoll for District
Attorney. He Is the bright, brlllHnt
and brave young lawyer who, as Assist
ant District Attorney, sent tho boodlers
to the penitentiary. The others are
all representative cltl.ens of New York
ami Democrats.
A notable dinner, which, though mn
polltlcal, was attended by many poll! I
clans, was that given lt night' at the
Astor House, New York, by John Ilus
sell Young, ex-Mlnlster to China, to
General Hoaer A. I'ryor, in honor of
hia elevation to the lknch by Governor
Hill. There were present as a icst
t President Cleveland, Cbauncov M
Depew, Henry Oeorge, John 8. Wise.
General W. T. Sherman, Senator A
P. Gorman. Senator George Hiwt,
General Daniel K. Fickle, lUnie?
Dougherty, Murat Halstead, Din
Ijtmont, Joseph JelTerson, William J
Florence, ex Congressman John It
Hatklns, Thomas Nasi, John Cham
berlla. Captain Robeson f the Nr
and a lot of newspaper men
Bach distinguished guest Intro-lure I
to the party another distinguish e-I
guest. It fell to the lot of Mr. Dep?w
to lnttoduce Mr. Cleveland. Ia so .1 1
log he spoke as follows:
"If I vere asked to name the m .i
forceful character in American life Hu
man wbo best represents tbe enrrzy
tbe unswerving determination and (lie
courage of the true American th- mia
who knows duty and it alone wu-n
publie service commands it, the m ri
wbo wars in war aad is for pear.- In
peace, I would name General W T
Sherman.
"Hut if I am to name the typical
American, the man wbo loves ami be
lleves in his country beyond everything
else, tbe man who. determining once la
what direction bis duty leads, eannit be
swerved from the path, the man who U
doggedly persistent in what be believes
to be right, tbe man who thinks not of
self, but of his country aad Its need. I
would name G rover Cleveland. What
he has accomplished la the very iilgbcst
tribute to the possibilities of American
citizenship. A country lawyer in tbe c ity
f Hufialo, he shed lustre upon the high
profession which he had chosen. As
the Mayor of bis native city he pic
seated as his record a clean an I
economical administration. Coadns lato
the highest position in tae laad wltho it
previous experience aad with scarify a
pretedeat to guide him in tbe cou.il
tlons which surrounded htm, he woa
the affection of his party and com
maided the respect aad admiration of
his opponents. 1 find myself ia one of
the proudest positions of my life In be
tag permitted to present to you Cr.ner
Cleveland as tbe typical American
The warmth of this eulogy. LOTnn
from a man frequently nasted as a pos
sible Ktpubitesa nominee for Presileui.
caused ia the hearers atisairation im 1
amasesaeat, aad led to long coatlnuci
applause.
Mr. Ctevelaad arose, bosad to Mi
M what Ma hew aaM f as U true
I ocupy a naoudet aoaiUoa thai I cut
djafllssl of oseuayiaa."
. Afterward be sssoke oI as a lawc-r
His asaearaace is described as tta
that of mas la the pvrfvcUoa of pb m
cal vigor. He evkteatly weighs le
thaa whea he left the White Houe.
Ills sate was tlaar aad his eyes bright.
His form waa erect sad ha spoke wiiu
the high. Sharp voice of a young uiin
"SO TlKXD,"
S lrt, ttet 11 The lreldcni
arrived here at a. w , very lited. 1'u
vata Secretary Uajtfosd caaia aear bcia
lost In gsasas City sad kft behio l , .
aiht. After the train had atsr'c 1 -was
found he was aot oa bow 1 1 -Uais
was rua back, aad k v i 1 1
amt PU4 Oa.
AH night loag tfce poor, tired l'u-i
dent's teal was aisiyrbcj by brass bau U
aad criss ol C'ouw out aad show .
teU." lie was too lined to go
At fct, sU'uJah sw.ved b tu
fios-eraof of hHssourt md th Ms"r .f
the t-Hy. the atiiuary. G A8,al
like orgaaUatio turned out The
cremds of peeiple waated puech .
she Psroldeat was too toad to cesp '- t
If aot too tired, a will vhdt the f . t
thh atiaapu
''"" " . -TT-
k at 'U Uwshts. far fag fctrop-u--U'Mt
men acooil ig sua Jouu r. 444
otau, cornssr I'ourieeuth and 15 U.twu - w,
Loct isiaK yM9saat

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