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Grand Rapids herald. [volume] (Grand Rapids, Mich.) 1892-1959, October 27, 1892, Image 1

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NUMliHR 302.
Minister Lincoln Addressee a
Vast Crowd
TH lniqa:t.s of Free Trade Illustrated
him Practical Observations la
Great Britain.
Q-ixcy, lit., Oct. 2. Robert T. Lin
cuia, miuer to Kngiand, ad dres.ed
3,(X repuhl.caa ia tti.4C.ty ta. aftr
Duon. He po9 from iuuucr;pt, h.a
utterance being frequently interrupted
ly cuter, Foliaw.ng 1 a ynup. of
h.s speech.
Ladle and Gentleaieu I thank
yoa heart; y for ta.a grectiug here to
day, to ni a practical stranger (a voice,
ual we knew your daddy .. Cheer.
Thougn bora ia sprngrieid, thi elate,
I have never before v. sited tourney. I
am glad to te aaocated oa thi plat
form w.th tue Hou. K. chard J. OgUsby,
a maa wnuru I nave never known ex
cept a b.ug :a the front rank, taking
t..o t.autof the tight. Cheer. I am
glad, tio, to U atsociated here today
win tne Hon. Oeore Willett. tn
man yoa are going to elect as one of
yoar eungrcM.neu-iit-.arge by a large
majority. Cneera.
'Musi of all I am glad to meet so
inaay wno knew my fataer. Cheers.
1 tfu glad to appear before you in
tja.ney, one of tac ct.es vis. ted by my
taUier ia jo.nt debate of Th
jear li'ii br.ag tu :;ie thy scale tank
of day of democrat supremacy aud
lanru.e U-tor tuo wtr, the tumulou
t.n;es whra the currency of this an 1
other tt.4it.t wa called ty trio caeerful
muie. of 'rril dog' aal 'wild cat.'
deer. ; And taat dale recall to my
mmd. tne fai t that l.ae democracy up
held slavery a a div.ne institution.
Ie uucrarjr a ISrng-.
"Tho" were the days when the
slave-holding democrats spoke con
temptuously of nortnern workmen a
.he mu 1 sill of human. ty.' 1 do n .1
se- t.ovv a if lf-repect;ng working mar
1 aa join tne rank of tne democracy
wii'ii tie rtminikn the epithets that
wre g.ven nun by the men who am
now tnt nope and strength of too
dtiax-rat.c party. In thoe day we
were told that Anier.c did not need
uny manufactures that thi wa
eent.aiiy an agricultural country;
that it was cotton that tins continent
best fitted to produce. They said
if slavery wa abolished the country
would go to ruiu and link into d.
olutit)n. Ta democratic party iurfiTej to
thiidayathe pirty of obstruction,
! :rui tioa and ctlajnity, nothing ele.
In I .''.4 it declared thu war to be a
failure. At the close of thi war it fell
to th repub.ican party to reorgaaizti
the government and make sound laws
for the deteiopment of our national
resource. From that day to tut tua
item icracy ha nrer been m power.
Chet-r. For thirty-two years, for
the l.fet.m." of a enerat.on, you have
li.ed and the country ria prosDered
uader republican laws dep.te the ef
fort of t.ne democrat to overtnrow
Wtien the republican party camo
into power the country was under
boad. There were no railroad in this
go-at west. A man then croed tho
toatment in a covered wazoa at tho
r.ii of m ca!o. Laughter.
t ill r l r Trailr.
In the t ther wa no continuous
line of ra.Iro id two hundred mile in
h'lUta. iae r.ut ai d we-t were wait,
m,: fur republican ia to derelop and
irr ti.e ent'T'.'r e of th country.
The democrat fay thai the coit of
lifiHiC h. t- en increased. Tin I ut-t-r
ly d-Tiy. All art.cie can now bo
10 iiit 0:1 an avere one-tnird cheap.
ft n n trey cuLt thirty-live year ao.
I p-ak of ijaantity. It dort cost morn
to ife, hut this re ait from what 1
railed ti.e American mode of life. The
P.p aud otnr demand more com
trl r:ow than tiien. Tho American
ri-.!e u( Lte m not. I can a-'vir- you,
knon flifwl.t'ro 0:1 earth. Nowhere
ar- t .n n.ar .) happy and gr.fraily
propcrou a :ti nipr;r.v
" I t"y y that t:i coat r cheaper
in r riK'.iht than in America. Tl: d.f
firea , my (r:n 1. that the Ameri
can latxtrer ran buy the coat. Aero
t wair there ar cr w,1 to be seen
who co ii 1 U 't bay a cvit if ihey w?re
il at on cent each. Cheer.
ThTarCit the t rice i f rnanufac
t ired ood wouid t chrao'T if w
bat fr- trle. 1!, I think that
wiuid be true tfr a t.me, an ! prhap
for a t m ; but pot for the reaon
j iur aiievl to bi eve. With freetr;i l
1 ur home m anufai. ? urer would havt
t fcioti? of t'll'.ii'. Ttey co il 1 not
I vi aud pf wae that wtinld enaS'te
Amer-ean w r'nifn t t uy the.r o d.
Th r. upal'on of tn workmen
w-) il t t- c'ie and our countrymen
ro-nd n t buy coal at one cent each.
They y that the nia are groanm
ur, lr t a burden of taxation an t
in. Th. ! ah ir 1, a may t- en on
e. the'' har t n every town and city m
t i Un I. Your mer haat will teil
y vi tna', they are benefited by protec-
r n. re : fr. Sprunr of my ovn town
cf r ifie (1, who wan to punch
! oi, 4 ti eiv-r'' it in the tar tT.
I ; i t'-at h w h to punch it o
I 1 : ot h'..' tHt there w U ! nit;i:n
l-;t ot ;t "it a in- . f hcl.'d. I can't
n trr'i id h'uvan nature. canrrd
r. ! ! r' -i ! h- t t f vpr njer t.i;,i;
a 'v. cf" . p--: t an ar nr-ni-t 1
w:'n. if n ; r wre tf '' it
w-ml t ri;M a i ' -eat i.hHtriw in
t ' tv an 1 f a hin"it ?te
c:- ti tii ed w '' ru -i! w 'ihi'n.
1 t tT- itfiivvr' rrl ft .Tj'.ower
nr- i r- i." 1 ,-w. I
it ,.. not a a ;-ary ic a;-, I it a a n
- T ! ' alt, t t':-e af-' an t m-m 1
p .'- Ct "!-d l v t ie r
"' 1 ,1 i tfi. . i a ",fH to th
v ; c d ' r 't r f iir a a
: r" To t ' 't w w r--t.i- n
f . t i, r .i - w .1 -. at T ;rr". 'v i f
,., t , -'? . r;j. I 1.
' ha.j rv o of ;-at m f r t rtv
.-r. ? r 'e a-d waa N-'-.t. 1
- 1 ' 5 ' t(. I i w ;-...'.-. r
! -art? a 1 -'lv '' t. e
. v ?. --d a r-, -' ' i ' 1 ".at
i - 'i.H-v- , ; -ir'c ra tot t t '
,' .. .: -1 ' 1 r 1 4 t.-ana t,
t - - ; . i-a i t- I "ar r.
t . i 'e ?. i' 'r ; " i .
! ' , "- S r ; n ". t.i r t rr
t i t 4. ,1 t.-.i
.vi '; n M;. ' -.u-o'-n' peeea
M.wri. Olesby and WUIett aiiresitd
tn eaihujiait.o crowd.
Qrovtr Fcada It to Hi Old Buffalo
New Yoas, Oct. 2d. drover Cleve
land wa royally wtlcomed tun htat
taa Imperial hotel by 200 of h a towna
tacn wuea the Hullalojan club and
Mvenoa club of the city of Ntw
York, tne membership of which ia i
ciusively cntiaed to tiatiVc of Huf
faio, now re.dnt of thi city, ten
dered him a reception. Mr. Cleveland
i a inj iiber of thi club, but tonight
w a thehrtttiu-.e during the three mouths
of it eiutence that tie nad been pres
ent at auy of their meetings. 11. C.
llenrd.ct, pre. dent of the club, wtl
comed Mr. Cleveland to the fold in an
appropriate ipeech and then called on
h:tn for a speech. Amid much enthu
iam Mr. Cleveland arose and spoke a
"You have among you one at leat,
who, tn;rty-two year ao, belonged
with me to the democratic club which
bad in hand the task of electuiStephen
A. Ooulaa to the presidency. Many a
uijjnt we marched side by ide, in yel
low cape aad bearing torcnes. I do
not believe either of u supposed for a
moment that our candidate could bit
defeated, provided we marched far
enough and made noise enough and
had enough of kerosme. oil running
from our torches down our backs.
"I am thu reminded of a time when
my participation in tho activities cf
politics meant enthusiasm for a man or
a cause, a great deal of excitement and
noie, plenty of dope aud confidence,
generally followed by bitter d. ap
pointment, soou forgotten. I hardly
think you will be surprised to know
that in when my relation to poli
t.cs ha a rather more ot;r complex
ion, I recall mv share in the campaign
of ISilO, and all. its work aad disap
pointment with comparative pleasure,
ouieradothe marcmng aud shouting
r?.ow, but I l-elieve they are enjoying
the campaign more than 1 am. Some
how the inmg looks more serious to
me now, and 1 cannot help thinking
that I am rather more closely related
to the present campaign than I was
when Douglas tan lor presidtnt."
Hi Great Uvirullou.
You know how devoted I am to tho
principles of the democratic party, and
your knowledgH of me will, 1 am sure,
acquit me of ins ncerity when I exprea
the opinion that the resultof the pend
ing political struggle means more to
our country and our people than any
in which you or I have ever been en
gaged. Oa one side the claim is de
fiantly and arr gantly announced that
the functions of our government may
bo used directly for the benefit of cer
tain special interests, with, at best, a
very remote regard to the welfare of
the masses of the people. In opposi
tion to this an appeal is made to our
fellow citizens to hold fast to the doc
trine that their government should at
all times be administered directly for
tnem, and that they enouid not be
obliged to receive as their .share of the
blessings of the free government the'
maintained, the small portion whicn
may filter through to them in the pro
cess of making special beneficiaries
rich. In other words, the democratic
party is insisting upon the honest ap
pl.cation of the rule that a government
by the people should be a government
for the people.
Tim Intelligent nufTaloman.
"It is as needless as it is foreign to
my purpose to discuss in detail, before
those so thoughtful and intelligent as
my Huffalo friends, the differences be
tween the political principles and pur
poses presented to our people for their
approval, I only desire to assure you
that the gratification which ycur per
sonal attachment afford, is greatly
rnciianced by the consciousness that it
1 thu attachment of those who are
thoughtful and patriotic, and by the
conviction that tho support that you
give m an organised way, to your old
townsman, cannot create in your
m nJ the least suspicion that such
support 1 in aid of principles at all in
consistent with your highest duty as
American Citizen. It only remains for
ine t ay that, whatever roav be the
result f the pending campaign, 1 shall
always remember as its most pleasing
incident, this occasion aad the evidence
it furnishes of the consideration and
devot on of the I'.uffalo friends I see
here about me."
Chauncey at Philadelphia.
P1111.41 M.riti 4, Oct. 2f. Chauncy
M. Iepew spoke upon republican is
sues at the Academy of Muic tonight.
ver ",KK people were present. In the
coure of hi s;eech Mr. Iepew re
ferred to Wavne MeVesgh a h;s friend
and college mate and ?a;d the hitter's con
version to democracy was not beraue
of Patrick Kgan's appointment to Chili.
'! met Patrick the other night."
Mr. Iepew went on, "and Mr. Yeagh
Might nav converted m had I not
mt him. I sat beido h;m at
dinarr and heard Inn speak and
talked with him after dinner.
I rode down town with tn:n tho next
morning and crnn to tho eonr!u.on
that tf I w president of the 1'nited
Mate I would send Fgan back to
The dicoure ended with a feeling
refereao? to President Harrison's af-
VVicontn'a Apportionment.
Mumm, V .. ct. Th appor
tionment a adapted by the democrat. o
caucn. w.th the exception of on d.s-
r ct. pM,t t.oth hou-e thi afternoon.
The exception 1 m the ca of Fond
I 1 I ac c or.ty, where tne republican
rrng-nint prevail 1. Senator Krne.
gi-r and A rnhlyman N1 Prawn,
tota deni-urat. v.v.od n-'ta the repub
Pearson the ground Cut th a;rr
t.onment would not, in their j 1 lgmer.t.
tan 1 a cont t 1' nal tt. ma
jnrtr of the dm"icrf, howver,
c!ni that tb nw r"'rt:on'n'-nt
constitutional and under it they w-Jl
f I! J-e af to reta.n a nj ,r,ty ra th
County PsTSTcrscr t.
Nfiv Y '-j.k. H t.. Th 'i"ty
de..,v'ra-u' ia dad. In a meet, r c tt.
r t at whuTh 'a'ed ver jtu hoa-,
it decidet to withdraw th
f iji'i- t"''-t. h T'1 're t v. -Ty
nii5 era -if the co'f.nid?e f th fty
pre.-,t, an 1 t: vot -t si e.evn f.-r
w th Irawal cf tae (:--et an t r. !
a -t 11. I '. w f :. traps', cf th
r, v. tr ?, t wa p-e ptae-t T t.i
a-f of t'1 P- ' i- o IV. o ' r r , ;l
i -.g to allow th i ll or. ':-ra
,jo". -c-s.'e '- ; i
A ' ' -o
M o c . m''
Mrs. Harrison's Casket Sur
rounded by Flowers.
The Funeral Services Today Will be
Simple and Private Indianap
olis ia Mourning.
WASiu.so.ros, Oct. 26. The president
joined the While House family at
breakfast this aioruing at the usual
hour. Ilab.tually considerate of
others, he appear to be hold. tig back
his own deep grief in order to lighten
the burden of those around him. lie
passe much of his time with his little
grandson, Penjanun Harrison McKee.
P.etween the two the experienced
soldier, Btattaniau and president and
the light hearted, manly little Uy
there has always been a touching bond
of affection and an intimacy which
overlooks the disparity of years.
The remains of Mrs. Harrison will be
placed in the casket this morning and
transferred to the Kast room, where
they will remain until after the service
torn rrow. The houe was then clo.ed
and the family were not interrupted in
tao Ust night with their dead.
Nuprriuf Court Adjourn.
Secretary Flkins returned to the city
today, and with Mrs. Klkms, hastened
to call on the president. It is stated
that by the president' express demre,
no order will bo issued by any of the
executive officers closing the depart
ment tomorrow, although it i highly
probable that public business will en
tirely be suspended within tho I nitcd
States supreme court. Today Chief
Ja.-tice holler announced that as a
mark of re.-pect to the president of the
l iiitcd States and to the memory of
Mrs. Harrison, the court would ad
journ until Friday morning.
At about noon President Harrison
sent for private secretary Haltord and
!a.d that if there were any important
papers waiting in the otlice, to whicn
tns signatnre was necessary, he would
examine them. Fpecially if there
were any recommendations for pardon
awaiting his action he wanted them
brought to his desk. He said that he
wanted no person to suffer because of
the sorrow- that had rome to him. It
seemed rather to make him more solici
tious to send joy and comfort if he
could to the lives and homes of dis
tressed and suffering ones. Two appli
cations for pirdon, with favorable re
ports from the Department of Justice
were laid before hint and he at once
signed them.
The Funeral Servbrea.
The funeral services at the White
House tomorrow will bo severely sim
ple and quite brief. They will begin
promptly at 10 o clock and continue
probably not longer than twenty nun
utes. The liev. Dr. Hamlin will open
with the recitation of a few selections
from the scriptures adapted to tne oc
casion, closing with a short invocation.
The Kev. Dr. Uartlett will theu read
the Scripture lesson, following which
the boys choir of St. John's Fpiscopal
church, recesseu in the ad mining par
lor, will sing: "I Heard the Yoico of
Jesus say Come unto Me and llcst."
Ir. Hamlin will offer a closing
prayer, and as those present are leav
ing the room, the choir will render
Cardinal .Newsman s hymn "Lead
Kindly Light."
Tho services at Indianapolis, whero
an address is to be made by lie v. Iiay-
ues, it is said will not lastover an hour.
Yice President Morton reached the
city ttiis afternoon and will ervo as a
pail bearer tomorrow iu place cf Sec
retary f the Treasury Foster. Tho
body bearers for the funeral services
at the White House tomorrow have
been chosen from the watchmen and
messengers at the White House. The
persons selected are Messrs I oeffler,
Turner, Iuloia, Kenny, P.ricker,
Harric, Lewis and Hollingborger.
The party which will go to Indiana
polis on the funeral train leaving here
at lli.SO o'clock tomorrow morning,
will be composed of the following:
President Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. li.
It. Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. J. li. McKee,
lr. Scott, Mis. iMmnnck, Lieutenant
and Mrs. Parker, Mr. Kind lay of P.al
timore, eous.n of the president, 'ice
President Morton, Secretary of State
and Mr. Fosb-r, Mrs. S. p.. Klkins,
Attorney General and Mrs. Miller,
Postmaster Oeneral Wanamaker, Mr.
Wilmer ling. Secretary Noble, Secre
tary and Mr. Iiusk, private secretary
llaiford, Col. O. H. F.rnst, Mrs. 11. C.
Parker, Mr. and Mr, tiro. W. P.oyd of
Philadelphia and.Mis Hanger.
Kettirning the train will leave In
dianapolis Friday afternoon at o'clock
and reach Washington at 6 o'clock Sat
urday evening.
I loral Tritulf.
iMirmg th day a great quantity of
floral remembrances were received.
Among them were thosi from White
law Keid, a magnificent wreath from
Mrs. Washington McLean, three cro-d
palm, Mr. Senator Io!ph, euh:on of
chrysinthemums; Mrs. K. M.nhell,
a crown of roses and mcinds; Mr.
Kichardson, clover, a star of m and
valley lilhes; Theodore Hoosevrlt, a
wreath; Mrs. Hltt, a wrrath; republican
tate central c nimittre of California,
4-foot croof chrysanthemum w.tti a
garland of yellow poppies, the Califor
nia state t!ower; Mr. Hughar, a hunch
of chry.inthemutn; JMrs. W. Ihng. a
large cro of ivy w.th wrf.ath f vso
kt. A irg hand -son, p;li -w, form?d
of To-, vioirt and ivy leave, cam a
the gift of iadie employe 1 11 the treas
ury deputrceat. Mrs. Adra ial Porter
rd a ban 1 no wreath of ros and
!i!!". From Mr. Isn:I I othrop t f
I'oh n cam a !arg cr. of frond of
the pa'm, t iced w t 1 c gaat.c
hit f : s i r y 11. C envam and tarirga
er! i1.' " ! or ! r v frn th ns-
t on mnrjrn aid wncrn I love 1."
Mr. .:; ,, w f of tii -ecr-"?arv of
th- n'r r, rr,t a tm;.i com r a l 1 f
c a r y a a t a e a a s, i.l.ie of t'i ! iey,
;i pai o in t '!,.- o.'r ,VI t 4. t
W'Z ni t 'r k::-g etTect. : of th
r. fjt - ori 1 -.c w- df gr'd
' v J . I ( . Sri . ! a" 1 r r h 1 t r t "
1 '. e ,,f tr Mary Wmi rg.n ( w r 'f r
cf ia iji'ri of th Kr . o t if
I M:. Hrrior' w a 1 ,iT-f it
4 4 1 o rr 'r. e: 1 f h o , rrvu
t ri ih's, sTf n ff-t .' a.', n p., n ch
: -v tVed t- eh gn tl.. , :"
r ; whoeJ H;?a t-jr?"'"! s hl
li-, ! rffe. it th or g- ..a- t -.
f!1!!-- ftf I hrftthni.i
V " i'rn ! nt 4"1 1 Mr. Vor rr .
' I rrar t i-Oi " , ' 1 h -
. f t o t a v ad rr- t 1 -"h).
i'.-r :' t d p. . 4? - rr-ri sf i.t a
wratn of four tttt in diameter cf the
large chrysanthemum; nuia'-er of
the catmet a cro-s 01 palms, chryaa
thtmums aud Llh of the vahey.
Nearly evtry piece contained chrysan
themums, tne fondness ot Mrs. Harri
son for that bloom being generally
Private Secretary Halford aid today
that the fjinnly would not issue invita
tions to the funeral services tomorrow,
but expected only the kinsmen and
relatives and a few of the closest per
sonal friends of the dead woman and
of the prrs.deut to attend. He addtd
that the family did not w;h to made a
discrimination ty the issuance of invi
tations aud that eaca person must de
termine for himself or herself w hether
or not tne relations to the family
brought him or her within tne dei-gna-tion
of a personal fraud.
Indianapolis Puts On Mourning for Mrs.
IspiAvarous, Oct. 2t?. Many of the
business firms along Illinois, Washing
ton and Pennsylvania streets, though
the funeral cortege of Mrs. Harrison
will pas to tne First Frebytenan
church Friday, began to drape their
buildings today, nd the city presents
a marked contrast to its appearance
lar-t week, when it was arrayed in bunt
ing in honor of the great discovery.
The drapery consits of black bands
encircling the buildings from cornice
to foundation, tastefully festooned
with white of the same material. All
of the business houses will be similarly
draped by tomorrow evening, and
many cf the private residences wall
show appropriate tokens of sorrow.
F'or the time leing and un
til after the obsequies there will
to no political demonstrations in
the city, both parties having canceled
all engagements out of respect to the
dead mistress of the White nouse.
When the lemains reach this city
they wall te transferred directly to the
church, where a short service will be
held, and from the church they will be
taken to Crown Hill cemetery for in
terment. The funeral cortege will
move north on Pennsylvania street, to
Vermont street, then east to Delaware
street and north to Seventh street, and
west to Meridian street, tho principal
thoroughfare leading to the cemetery.
This route will take the cortege past
the family residence on Delaware
street, which was the home of Mrs.
Harrison for many years prior to her
ren:oval to Washington, and with
which was associated so many of her
most pleasant memories.
Will Attend the Obsequies.
Chicago, Oct. 1M. Secretary F'oster,
General Schoheld and Capt. Wm. Mer
idith, chief of bureau of printing and
engraving, will leave for Indianapolis
tomorrow morning to attend the funer
al of Mrs. Harrison, Friday. An acci
dent has kept Secretary Koster in town
till now. When it wa announced that
the funeral services were to take place
on Thursday, he saw it was useless to
try and reach Washington in time to
accorrfpany the remains to their last
resting place. He at once telegraphed
to tho president's secretary, Mr. Hal
ford, but received no reply uutil this
Will Observe Her Funeral.
CmcAoo, Oct. 26. Mayor Wash
burne today issued order that all city
denartments oxci titincr thoso of no-
lice, tire and health, should be closed
Kriday, the day of Mrs. Harrison's
Railroads Are Unable to Handle Chi
cago Grain.
Chicago, Oct. 2t'. No relief to tho
growing grain blockade in Chicago was
found today. On th other hand sev
eral western roads, alarmed at the way
grain cars were piling up, instructed
tneir agents to load no more crain un
til further orders. Put more thun 10,
000 car aro already loaded on western
tracks enroute to Chicago. lnless the
10.0UO or more cars already here aie
unloaded there is danger of the great
est blockade in history. The hopes of
western lines are largely that eastern
roads will find means of lifting tho
blockade, but ' no encouraging word
came today. Probably a.000 cars were
refused by them during the day.
This shortage of cars seems only to
redouble the demand for them in the
west. Tho St. Paul is four thousand
behind its orders, tue Atchison is prob
ably six thousand behind and a conser
vative estimate is that western roads
could, if they had them properly
placed according to the demands, load
forty thousand cars tomorrow. The
main trouble is that four-fifths of the
business is east bound, and long lines
of nii'ty cars muf-t bo hauled back for
new loa Is.
Tram Dispatchers' Union.
MnMiau, Oct. '2. Delegates repre
senting over MO tram dispatchers 1 rout
all portions of th 1'nited States, Can
ada and Mexico, met here this morning
and organized the Tram Di-patcher'
National Protective association. W.W.
olcott of Arkansas waaeiiat d tempor
ary caairman and O. L. limlny tempor
ary secretary. Tho quest. on of em
bo lying the protecticn feature in the
order's const'tution waa defeated. The
new association is aa outgrowth of the
order of tram dispatchers. f.iiip of the
members of which i ft the order be-cau-e
of a split at the recent mcct.ng
of th order in New t rl an.
To Aid Mr. Maybr-.ck.
LoNpov, Oct. "J'!. Alexander Kobert
snn appeared today t " for" th" court of
queen's U-nch, wpr-- Ihiro.i Po'lhtk
wa pre, line, and iki m a respect
ful manner whether it com j tnt
for a inmbr of th pah ic, acting solely
from humanitarian tne.tive. to make
an pp (at 0:1 t the roart. it tran
p re 1 that Kob rt'.n' otv.ct ta to
n ply for a hat rpa m I inif of
Nl rs. Ni ay t r r k, t iv Ai;; r.nn ooa Cn
i f ;-r.ioj.ing her t..!, th grcurd
rd tne ;ntt..!ed appi it . on ? ,. t'aw
m th s if nv o-.i-, 1 sd p Mrs. May
Ir.k. IF fas r-f-rrd to tne bo aie
B C R'c.:ra-.-i.
(. mi- .. i . t. - . T 1 rf trat '-n
for tri c t v of h c- -. ' h . i
! r- m t ' 5 l'i-dv. '9'gir nff !
1 t'r pf -Tf. -. ' t". y , h' n. r
itr! am-- a- t.-.g t- , " rT,.
I Th n n-! vr tn- r trfi --a
fr-T K-.T 1 !
t r. i r r -
i f
' i 1 rr" 1 !-, . 1
T h asm f
Manaer E. R. Salter Chastises
Two Louisville Swells
The Young Men Were Prominent in
Society and Their Female Friends
are Greatly Shocked.
Locisvhle, Ky., Oct. 23. "Don't
monkey with the soubrette," is a
motto ta which two society young men
of this city will henceforta keep near
est their hterts. The lesson which
they had previously failed to learn wa
impressed on them tonight in a man
ner very sensational. One of the
young men is Chailes S. Hermany,
son of the superintendent of the Louis
ville waterworks, and a prominent pol
itician. Young Hermany moves in
swell oociety, but he had a fondne.-? for
the chorus girl and soubrette which
was insupprcsMble. The other young
man, who received a severe Hogging, is
unknown, a he lied without anow of
tight, it occurred in the parlor of a
prominent hotel, and was administered
by Kdward 11. Salter, manager of the
Ole Olsou company, playing here this
A Hwttt Suteen Sonbretl.
Miss Lottie Williams is a pretty sou
brette in the company. She is only 10
years of age, and her fresh beauty had
a peculiar attraction for Hermany and
his friend. They had several times
played the same game successfully, and
last evening when Miss William" lei t
the theater for the hotel, in company
with Manager Salter and hi wifv,
they followed. ICarly thi evening
they called at the hotel and sent a note
to Mi.s Williams. Its contents are not
known. In a few minutes the young
men, who sat in the parlor, heard
some one comiug, and they began to
pose themselves gracefully, when Man
ager Salter entered, with the note in
his hand.
lloth Were Knocked Out.
Suddenly his athletic arm Hew to the
right and to the left, and the mashers
lay sprawling on the velvet carpet.
One of them sprang up, but the man
ager saved him the trouble of walking
down stairs by throwing him over the
banisters. The other tried to fight it
out, but ho was badly beaten and
knocked through a large glass door.
Anrofficer ran in, and tho young man
exclaimed: "Da you dare arrest me.
You don't know who I am. I'm the
son of the superintendent of the water
works, aud I'll work a week for re
venge." He lives in a large brown
stone house on F'ourth avenue, and his
female friends are shocked.
Uvalde Inundated Yesterday and a "Man
Sah Antonio, Tex., Oct. 26. Tho
most destructive storm and waterspout
that has visited southwest Tex
as occurred in the valley of
Neuces river, Uvalde, yester
day. At an early hour m the
morning the cloud burst about fifteen
miles west of Tvalda. The Nueces
river was in an instant a torrent. The
waves swept down the valley in a ter
rific Hood. Acres of bottom land were
overllowed and cattle, sheep and horses
were drowned by the hundreds.
At the Western Union branch, S. M.
Johnson of the Southern Loan and
Puiiding association of Knoxville,
Tenn., was camping with his wife and
Charles Martin of Austin, Tex.
The Hood struck their camp while
they were in bed and carried
thein into the stream. Mr. Johnson was
drowned, being unable to swim. IPs
wife managed to grasp a grape vine at
tached to a tree, which she held till the
Ucod subsided when she wa rescued.
Mr. Martin made hi escape. Mr.
Johnson's Udy has not yet been re
Chicagoans Asphyxiated by Odorless
Fuel Gas.
Chicago. Oct. 10. Four persons were
found dead today in Hydo park, all
tho victims of accidental asphyxiation
by odorless fuel gas. While the police
were busy with these cases an inquest
was being held at lloIton's morgue on
Thomas Cole and his wife, the victims
of a similar accident Friday.
Purtis (iodoard and John Cilasnirr
were found dea l in their bed yesterday
morning at No. 401 Forty-sixth street,
lioddard was 11) years old and came to
Chicago from Terie Haute, Ind.. July
f. (ilaamer was 25 years old and
arrived in the city from St. Louis Sep
tember lloth of the young men
were priuters.
Two Men Fall in Red Hot Lime and
Are Roasted A'.ve.
Lima. Ohio, Oct. 2. Thi afternoon
a horrible accident happened st the
Western limrsto-.ii quarry. Jnph
K01 ntz and Henry Power accidentally
got (ta top of the kiln, which gave way,
prec.pitat ng the men en the red hot
i;mj. It wa iiopo Im" to get at thm
and they w re ri-1ed al.v in tl:epae
encei f bundn d of friends.
"Fidie" Gould Weds.
Nov Y.aa, t. 26. -lilw;n finuld,
src .nd s.m of Jay ioa!d, and M,
ar.'i ( intitc hrady, dauchn r of
lAors; I . M r ly, wer marr 1 t -h
ici.t at th funie ot th I r de'rren'.
No. - 1 -t s iry- t1t sir"h Th
ih'V. i; ;iUrt f "oi'ye r of the (hhlfh of
Met ,1:1 P"! f ru e ! the ceror nv.
1 1. wed-1 1 c, :a ate 'da; ce ta C o
n s'-:.- 15 ti.o !r.i-. ws ni
oj( hta-'"o:i and wa att'-nd-1 hv f ;i'y
n rtv :!. 'i h- t' ! '';; vi
,:. t; c t,..n re of .' r;p t t 1 r
ai ?t. 'I h to'i - z 1 ih r v"-. i
n-anv vaiis! ' j renr-'. 'r. a 1 M 's.
' .'! 1 w .. , f. akf . ft:"i.'" i ! 1 i" e
tr ; .
; pi- r i - ( .i- 1; .:: Th- v.
- : v , .-f. y . 1 .-. - av at
P V. ! f - K .. A : . f -r
I a n-" ' v 1 'r ;
W : . r. g r c "' r H r y 1 a:- a -; ?
. 1 an 'V 1 " ' " " ' r
Tt k F lC "r 'T tr " I : f
I ' Si : 1 ' 4 ' V 1
: v , r . , . - f .---7 -
' " r '! .-'' i ' X X- '
r !. yd -'., ''t'o--. l
, ; ' " . i . :':; s ., . . . , ,
. ' " a-, i ra' i.y f 0 "
! A ,z : i r v -
f.ght, tendered almost intSectual
cw.r.gto tLe dryness of the under
t iu.h. The fire is ou the wet side cf
the tracks and fears aie en
tertained that if th flames
spread acro the tracks they
may reach the work of the loluiub a
powder mil., a quarter of a mile d.e
taat, wLtre. it is said, several tons of
powdtr are stored.
Fabst liuya a Drewery.
MiLwAtKU, Oct. 2tl. The important
facta regarding the reported consolida
tion of brewing interest in Mdwauke
were announced today. The entile
hue. nets property and interests of the
Kalk Jung anJ l orthert Prewmg com
panies have been consolidated ud
merged into the Pa 1-st P.r:wirg com
pany. The capital has Urtu iucreaed
to ilO.OvHooo. -lh makes Pabsl'h
brewery the largest in the world.
Smothered in an Aa Lock.
ALlox, Ills.. Oct. 26. At the s.te of
the new bridge, which the Chicago
Kurliiigton aud itumey is building
acro the Missouri r.v-r opposite th.a
city, tioa inorn.i.g three iiew tiand
while working in the ir c: ambtr of
a steel caisson seventy tie feet
telow the surface ol tlie nver forgot
how t work the valve doors and were
Biuotht red before relief couid be fur
nished. Booth Improv.ng.
Lakkwooi', N. J., Oct. 2'). Kdwin
P.ootn, who has been in very pour
health since his arrival here atoul a
month ago, was able to take a carriage
r;da this morning and upou
Ins return to the hotel said
that he felt better than he has for
the past month. He doe not look as
feeble as he did, and it is thought he
may recover.
The Boston & Maine Road Bought by
P.ostox, Oct. 25. A grtat railroad
combination, rumors of which have
lee.u in the a:r for several weeks, was
consummated today. Parties largely
interested in the l'.oston .V Maine, aad
Philadelphia V Heading railroads have
made a friendly alliance.
This explains the surprising activity
and sharp advance ia the market price
m Poston iV Maine stock during the
past fornight. Vanderbuilt interests
were not the purchasers, as currently
believed, but President Mcleod of th
Heading, his friends and afoo;atce,
and it is known that they have ac
quired large blocks of the stock. This
resulted in the resignation of William
T. Hart, a director ot the l'.oston A
Maine. The vacancy was filled by the
election of Archibald A. Mclx-od, presi
dent of the Philadelphia A Heading
railroad. President Frank Jones cf
the Post aa .V Maine railroad then ten
dered his resignation and Mr. McLeod
was unanimously elected to the presi
dency of that corporation.
The position of chairman of the
board cf directors was created, and
Mr. Jor.es was chosen, that official
being charged with the executive man
agement ot tne II aton A. Maine system
aa heretofore: He was also chosen
vice president. The Heading road and
allied lines will distribute its enormous
merchandise and coal tiaffic into New
Kngland over the lloston & Maine
system. Poston will be made the cen
ter of its distribution.
F'or some time the minor details of
the new relationship have been under
consideration, but they were not fuijy
formulated until lai-t Monday, when
President McLeod met representatives
of the l'.oston St Maine in New York
and matters were brought to a satisfac
tory conclusion.
W. C. T. U. WiiTsend Funds to New
foundland. Dr.nvKit. Oct. 26. The national exec
utive committee of the W. C. T. U.
held a meeting today for the purpose
of completing the preliminary arrange
ments . f the regular work of ttie con
vention. It was unanimously voted
that Lady Henry Somerset l invited
to attend all the sessions, and a com
m.ttee wa appointed to conduct her
to the meeting.
A message of condolence and sym
pathy was ordered telegraphed to Pres
ident Harnon in his present sad
aliliction. Mrs. Forties of Connecticut
was appointed sergeant at-arm for
the platform and Mesdames Holfman
of Connecticut, Hay of Indiana and
Martin of Maryland wern appointed
sergeants-at-urms for the ailo.
It was voted that a colie tion be
taken in of the business met tine for
the convention to raise a fund to sr.d
to the W. C. T. U. in New Foundiand
to alleviate the sullcring and los
caused by the gr at fire thre. A
large numt-er of delegate arrived dur
ing the day and tonghi's tram
brought in many more. A majority of
the delegates are e xpected to arrive to
Gtorgia & Southern Florida KoiSo!i by
the Hond Ho'd-ra.
PariiMfiif, Oct. 2'-. Pond holders
of the tiforg a Smithrn an 1 Finrtda
railroad, rei re ntii,g HMl.wi la id
in Pal'imore, New York, lochmond
an 1 avnnn h, no t today nrder rail
rd tt etni'Te. th Merihaidi Trnt
and a'e I'poa cxmipany, arid d1"-. 1
e.1 to indor" tii fi Tf: i' v.r art : ot
the truhto. lr.trt wn lrtaait l
'.at July uprn th fri' M.o'trag x
; p'rcDt. which rn tnt ! 1... I r
bonded det't ;frj. '' t-T rn i.
I comnutt ws at ; o t" 1 t r r : t
jthr-b-rd I 11! !' in tie .-, f i . u r e
j 01. king t.-w ard p!ac r.g tt property in
i art t r -M o! of tr. bo d b';dsr
j l-enda g tt--.- 1 rot m'. r c.
j Co'hff Shut Down.
I p. "-uia, Fa , t. A?i V
j li A K- ng -m! A Iro-i
!on:;nv's r ; i' r a hav !' n :ul
if.'.Ti li'.ri.o 'y. mid wi rk w tjn
; todav ai ov-: ;) th Ma o-.i-y
I p. ft: t m- !.ia-TV It w b- T a!
- k b: f : ! '. th a f r' r-h -!
a;-o.h. 1 lit g ma
. : 1 v t ' ' " k - f '!) I 1 i s. ' a to
j Iv.';v . w ?r. 1 rr--o i- a n-
; t r. !r-, v .r ? ' Z r-? T' Z-
! i :!? l;,- .
I - I S
? (: . O- . 1 rr -:).
. t ( f :. ' " i ' 8 r ' ' t' 1 --att
: r - e taa. a- 1 t-- '-t f- : ' " "
- '
Michigan Land Decision Effect
ing the Country
The Hoaaestcadrr Has kinis VVL.ca
Mukt te Keectcd State S.picu.a
C)un in the Wra,
Wamixui'Os, Oct. 26. At a meetit
toaay CoiumiaK:u r Moae of the gen
eral land oce decided & 5JiU:gaa
land case, w ha a will gvtia a great
luany others of saniiar character, ia
volvitig a auiouul of land. 'I he
controversy was between James H .b
itua and Lhsha 5torgan over a por
t.oa of f orle.ted rai.road laad lying
l-etween Mar.jia tie and O;.tonojaa, ia
the slate ot Michigan. H-iheruoa
made th 1 1 try uader a supreme
court dec oa and Morgan suta.
c.uent.'y hied a pre-empt. on t lain for
the same land for h unesttad pur
toes. ll.ftcia.ia wa rejected ard he
appealed. li.e land tdate deeded
that under th-act govern ng the ca-a
Morgan wa aqUhl.h d tu.afhle set
llr upon tr. troti a May 1, l-, acd
hoUiinju'g c!a. u :t io.ld for cantclia
t.oa. l.LN IHIO tCUKT.
The Thompi.cn-Vtun.i: t iLt Before
the Si j ttn.e lJ.rr.!i.
LansIno, Oct. 2- . An order to show
cause was grai.te 1 :n the supn me court
today, returnable t-i. 'i'aesday next, .11
Char.ea 11. faerry el al. s. ine lvaid
ed Election I'niDiiif.n;,. iot Moawase
county, dins iB a 1 i.t.nuaiion f a
l.ght 1-etween tact.oi.s v I tiit p..pui.st
1U the e.ghth longu r.-.oaal dUiici,
winch has found .t w av to the suprema
court, it is cla nit-d by the j t a.onei s
tiiat at a popuhr-t ouvt nt.t n ht Siigi
iiaw, oa August Is, Henry M. Youinaas
reca ived a major. ty cf ail the vot
cast, and was aec ard the touveu
t.oii's nominee for congress, and that
subsequently a minoiay w.thditw and
nominateil Daniel Tht. nipavin.a slraigi.t
out m.ddle of the road. Pot a fact ,oh
have leen rtruggl.iig lor recogn.ta.u
from the part)' comauttee t since.
The board of comm.-!-. on r hae de
cided to print the p- pn!t ticket for
use :n that county in 10 columns,
each lcihg a duphcate of the other,
except that the name ol Youmans ap
pcaro on one and Thompeon oa the
other. 1 he petitioners akloramau
(l.timii restraining this action ty the
board, claiming that 1 hon.j oa . not
entitUd to have his name upon the
ticket in any event, but if it te there
at all, it should 1h p.aced ia a column
by itself; that any other course woaid
tend to ceufu-e tue elector, and dupli
cate all the other names upon tle
Additional Charges Made Against Him
by Dr. Phelps.
Ciikbotgan, Oct. 2C. There's more
blood on the ruoon. Dr. Phelps, re
splendent in a new suit of clothes, has
a chip on his shculder for Piofeeor
(iravt. He hays thattiraves informed
him he couid get 5 '(. if Le let the non
lnatiou slid at the convention. He
would not. (iraves cast limmet county
solid agamst turn, but ht gt the nom
ination. Wnen tie got home the doctor found
that tho latent inwards company
which pruned h.s raj-c-r wantd f 'u U
for any more papers wre roil out,
and he wrote tiraves to m nd lam t'0 if
he could spare it t.) save the popul.st
organ from the monopolist. c grasp.
He did not get it. but Otavcs threata-i:
a sui: for blai kmail in-tt ad. 'I he doc
tor sas he will st.ck, and invsti
Craves ta go on with a suit tor hlat k
niail. The populist aie to be p l.fd.
UNigui:. IKAUD.
A Swindler Who Operated in M th ria
Woiks Milwaukee.
AnraAv. 0 t. 2V Fr. V. Prngger,
the 1 atliol.c prie-t at ! ihtld, wa'Jre
cently -wmdii-d ut of a few t1 oilars y
the swne scamp who worked tr
emotion d vanou other C.sthrh
pnests in Lenawee and Wa-htr naw I v
various lays. Meyer, th" sw ndisr, t
Derrheld t retc ide1 to 1 ave t-r.rt t n
larm, and was short rf a f w l.aiire
d-ilarslo get some paprs rertrCiii
wli tii the ri st supplied.
'it v:i a n tarred up 1:1 M.iwanhr
as the representative ol Derfi'id at -oi
, and j rsaaat-'l or Jer-brt a
Church igan piannf act in r, that th
Calbol c church at I I Jo-id !.- s trA t
contrni t ttr a JJ,ai ort'su at t c .
'Jent'teU went in pt a to D'?t. hi,
au-t V'-ter-!ay tasking the ier-,
tun, a sd.ier a;.d mericer ;rff
An Fxpensive Ihar? Vi-' the Ilea' r
Kf" fior!', Ort. 2a. At atei-.t , 1")
o'c'iih k th moTn.' g t wa d -
rnl under tl 1'onr in th- MfV.oan
('ti'i bioek, and dpa t' t, t o t
f;!ort ol out t l ' us. th- I ,r t .0.
rt t TOX1 d , t-. -t :,f w. lh th t" !l!l '
I'll ij.i'a t- tt wtofit. 'Jhr .
t nts s II v t- saved.
1 f - ar a hi'!fir Nl Vc.
M-'.in, bhihCrig, II. :-n-i'ea; .!.
(o n. til .hhTig, t),r'"', ll'Si'd f'-r
l..il. J. lmr, ff?t. I I, id Of. ? , ,
iT-nr" 1 f 1 I - . . 1 be;., two tory
frano- buhda f . o ,ri-d lor l"o .t
M . its, joh. pra i.f, Jjio. t.. i ,.
aara s. I he !! '.) ai d -t..
'-a.-id "F re i n 'ju t aorchi m .
I i.t ly bard wt,?k v t r- H.
1 Via? OIL M..E5.
1 Isj-T ing ! Wir r I)tb rrrr. t s
si: i t r,ty r ht r e.f y;-ho -d fe rr
: srf e tfi'-r t Tiy T;-ort 1 m ts.
it 'v. r f r'; : r t. 1 f sim
, odi'- T'' ' ' -s rid ui I !',
JO cna t.d t-ar t r !P t ail
I ear.-m'. 1 tv is t : If a f.ii-'l.
j 1 '!:. a f ' srf ! 1 '
I (.. p'r-i f hi. 'omc
j r ' 5 t r s r e s -J to
; : 5 '
j v .f N !!ft.:.
).'t f ! e" -.."..fv Y-
J " V, ? .
(,-. ' ' ..-'. i ' - " ' .
j e o .' f f 1 e v ' t ' T ? : ? '
I " ; v " ' ! t-- f -;
t hy r.r "
! J a o 1 o";
i .-.. e h- 1
-ry ( a? N
osr-- 1 t-v Mr- !
". v t ." -. T , I
a h re. I f ' ; !.
ir 1:
a h i
. "i'e 1.

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