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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 25, 1893, Image 1

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vol.i iii_TV?- 17.177.
Tho mon who have left tho Berrica af tho Le?
high Vadis* lUrtlroad: ure keeping np a -rood npht
in Jersey City, sad bellera they will win. Al?
though much has hoon said nbOUl moving large
trains of freight H ix a fart that tho amount of
?outpoint- freifhl handled hy tho Lehigh road in
jersov Cltj Binca the strike was ordered has
bean extremely small. Th.* Brat ndik ":lin
which has corns in siw-o Batnrday arrlrad In
Jersey City carly yesterday m..ruin'-. Tin- te*r
hlKh otliolals say thut they are receiving 8T*at
numbers of ar-i'ii< atl*.ns for work. Th-' sink?
ers at this omi of the lino admit that this ls
true, hut they say that the appli' ations erne
from incompetent railroad men and men who
know nothing about railroad work.
Tho strikers aro esp. Hally pleased over the
fa.t that the ofiu-ials hare gxperleac-d gtaal
(Ifflr-ulty la getting engineers. At th.- headquar?
ters of the nvn In Greenville jresterdny aft.r
noon there was rejoicing when they mad a dis
pat.-h from Galesburg. I"-, which said that sev?
eral Chleago, -.arlington and Quincy engtaeers,
uin> l.ft thara oa Monday nlghl to work on the
Lehigh, ha.i returned t-? the c.. H. & Q. disgusted
with their experience. H..\vever. a small number
nf engineers have been employed hy the Lehigh
in the last thraa or four daya Hon? t.. gel rid
of th.se mm was the question that bothered the
strikers. They decided t.> try moral suasion and
Kieeni.a* ks. They tried lt and found it
to be su.rossf.il. in thifl way three en
gin-ers who took the nla.es of strikers at
Perth Atnboy wore Induced to quit work
yes-erday. A passenger on an incoming train
yastaTday gfAeniOOn told a reporter that two
loco m. lUrea had been destroyed near Eaaton
aad BbarM_-?sd them hacauaa their furnacea had
Leen burned out hy Inexperienced firemen. The
strikers Bay 'hat fully a <lo_eii locomotives
have met this fate since tho strik" was or?
dered. All the Lehiph passeiip* r trains loft the
city on time yesterday. They ca rrj esl few
passengers. The incoming trains -Aero late.
The Wilkesbarre train brought in two pas?
The movement of freight was extremely Blow
j-esterdiy. The fust freight train left the yards
at 10:30 a. m. There waa a "Qregory man" on
each car. and there w re two in ihe engine.
T_eir presence se,.ms to be unnecessary, for
the strikers wisely keep away from the yards.
Their headquarters are fully a mile from
the yards. Five freight trains 1* ft the city in
ihe course of the day and evening.
In the Lehigh freight -Ace it was announced
that hereafter all Lehigh trains would enter the
yards over the singl-* track owned hy the Le?
high road, inst.-a.'. of over the Jersey Cen?
tral's tracks. The Lehigh road has one track
running Into Jersey City from Roselle, lt was
built last aummer. it i^ said ..ii g" "I au?
thority that this step was taken hy the Le?
high at tho earnest BOlldtatlon ol Jersey Cen?
tral olflcials. who are anxious to av..id having
any trouble with their "nen. Captain Farrier
had fifty Jersey City policemen in tho yards
yesterday, I.ut BJ they w.-iv not needed th<*
number was reduced in the course of the day.
The railroad officials hav-? provide- quarters
for the police and the privata detectives in
two sleeping-cars which are In the yard*.
A Lehigh Valla) westbound freight tram waa
rtopped on the Jersey Central's, tracks at Ro?
selle yesterday afternoon bv lbs refusal of the
towel Ulan to oi*en the switches go tho train
could pass on the Lehigh tracks which join
the Central's tracks there. The cara were stalled
In front of the station un i a Central p?Fp<mgor
train was delayed. Finally a Central brakeman
uncoupled the freight train, nnd when green
hands attempted to recouple the cars the draw
heads were broken. The Central men refused
to help repair the damage. The Valley train
was guarded hy a dozen officers, and got away
after long delny.
Two through freight trains came into the
Jersey City yards last night over the Lehigh
Valley line?one at 9 and one at ll o'clock.
They carried freight from Pt. leonis. Chicago,
Suspension Bridge, Lulfalo and other points.
? <
FltFJ'MiT MOVHtB in Till". 0O.iL REGION- AM)
.SO.MK ST.''IK*'."'S J'l:TT!'\ TO WORK.
Philadelphia, Nov. M.?As mewed In this city
both parties to the I.?hi|j'n Valley strike have made
gains In the last twenty-four hours, hut those of
the company have been the granter. 'lhere ls bu',
little chance in the psaeeugor service, hut the
blockade of freight has hon partially broken, an i
loaded trains are being g_0TS_ much mora freely.
This ls mainly clue to the lHri;e number Of recruits
B*cured hy the company to lill the st rik-!-' pisces,
and. while not a few of the new naen have I.n
Induced to Join their lot with those who sara gone
out. lt ls, nevertheless, a fact that the (B-SBpsny
has made a considerable addition to its working
force, a majority of the newcomers bering experi?
enced railroad men. The situation at Sayre, as
viewed from the company's standpoint, is outlined
in a dispatch received at th.- B*a*ral othes in
this city to-day from the official In charge at
Buffalo. The dispatch says:
*!jt>r< on um ssaBMta d villon are in bettet Base
Ulan ut ativ lim* aSBBB tte- t-O-blt li. .ni. At gayrt ti)i
ti, la-t ult'lit gaari lipttrf gass Bated tlirinrr th., gay ll'.
trains east fruin Sayre, which Bleated out ali lha iM-rl-h
ll.'.e fr* Irrl.t that had hetti lying thats. In addition tho I
t.. .ht ira1111 oeN abute. ioni Usassi t'. Basra bb*
?nd*-r?tui*d thiv moot throngs oil right. Wa ai-** awveg
t*vo fflf-lt tial.it from Say- lt >1 ul h.-ter. ant a t.i alu
of nter<-hiiidlt.. front S-BSMhsstet fi I'nr'a'o. We B-peel
to statt lt i*':.-t lag train- fi "in Bst-B-t hy noon mid
Bataan or tnnsty in all dm in. flu- dav lo.e. Ituiialn. Wa
"*IV*> Iud a train of BetgM fiom Man. lu-;, f this a. in.
Wa ire geetttg nothing bul tl..' Sheet iii-- of men of ali
klnd?. and the apaBeaaBa ar.- v. iv plenty. Th.- unix
thiiiR that xxiii pn-vetit from br.'ikiti-' II..- bleeB-Ble *!
Kayrv -a on... li lull of ).r t'-.-t'on. It waa xxit'i the
ari_to*t dlfllitdty Unit xx.' wert all.- to -un lintot from
bnvre yesenia y ni a. ate mt ol lha Bf**- rniiipl. l"Iy in
i*-ti.!_ ont peaalase ant iBtis-Usttag ti." awn.
The* following is the teal of a dispatch from
Acting Oneral Maaager Voorhaas, received at the
general oltlces this afternoon:
Kana- i:'ti.; icm. Praau, Nov. 2l.
To ( harl.it lUrttl.orn, l'hila I. Ipi,la :
Mare t.-> ~_"-aaj tliasy m.; ...x, aa nt in rsarni ti:-ia
fco,'. We d!d iifcre \x..rk at. al petat* x.-t.ilav than
ivf?.'. ail hav "Btranf??*!'? ?? topotu thi- n-tnlua froa
ai: -Ivhteai. Muk d _***-* a-aat at -"sffsla, shrtc mn
)...-n are gilsg thuUeat mon. Wo bart ali ni Bvt
tr.in- ,.,? ,.:' liuflalu tin- I ? ag .... I BBM xxl.I follow
aiiri.u' th. gar. We t-aab etght trelgbt tram- em ..i Ba i
.v.M.tlaj, sag bart one toymnot out thia nu.min.. .....il
wirk i- Naag gean in m.- mai n si,,,,-, altheugli every
cn. r: it Maa aaah "*> Istlsaaa at ani t aw*) nen
?h*. art -raeahtg. Wa basal-* tn tioat.- at Jei-ay tit.
y.st.'ia-y, ana asUeia a:.- agggly ae-an_ag a aatt-al
a?i*'ci. Wa ablifcd arri taV8 tons m -cai ... r do.k*
at Form -jaberj ye-aaeasy, al,d the -apc-iau.nt it>
l-f.rt* lull ton- *xor,.in.- mart Uga BB riling. Wa ?o
gaialag "gra-gtb st an as-sta, and ".atBiaj \.rv saaai re
Jiati- and exp rlciii-ed m-n.
It ia thought hire that the storm centre of the
atrike has shifted to Sayre. All depends upon the
ability of the leaders of the strike to keep lu
check such turbulent spirits arr.onx their follow?
ers as might in the Brent of the company'a getting
the upper hand be led Into the commission of
lAwlets t'eeds and a hand-to-hand conflict with
the representative* of the company ani the armed
authority o.' the State. Militia men say that if
.1L(-Overnor "kould order out the National Guard
B.000 troops could be thrown into Sayre within
two hours.
The leaders of the Grievance Committee called
os Oeorge W. Childs and hinted mat he he an ar?
bitrator to settle the differences between strikers
and railroad company. Mr. Childs declined to act
In any such position.
Ithaca. N. Y., Nov. _!.? Two trains north and
one train souih have passed throuxh here to-day.
A train also arrived from Auburn ut 1:4.1 p. m.
strikers offered no violence. Klft-en freight con?
ductors and brakemen who went out reported for
duty this morning.
Preel-ent Wilbur returned **> Hetnlehem this
morning, llefore he left the city he said that he
was well pleased with the situation. "We do not
Want to convey any impression that we are assum?
ing) a high anti haughtv attitude," he said- "our
Position being that within the lines of the bulletin
publish--. We are. or you may say. I am ready
toeee anybody that comes to us." This mild state
gjent showed that Mr. Wilbur had retreated from
Oeatlaned ob Second Pone.
a iirvrr.L also, thi: UOME of oovebbor m-kin.
AJfC-E J.N'TI.r.llfl'TID-t'M. hOfZ LOST.
Columbus. Ohio, Nov. 2i.-Flre hroke out in the
new Hanitetta Theatre to-ni*-ht. .-md in less than
an hour mil a half this elegant playhouse, the
Chlttendes Hotel und Budltorlum and th- Form
Theatre were in ruin--. Felix Morris, in "Tho i\,j,er
j chase," was playing at the Henrietta Theatre,
J and tho orchestra had Just finished tba overture
' when tho manugar, Albert Orena, appear**] ra th"
1 sta-*- and inform. 1 tho audience thal thai- was a
I smnil blaze in the rear of the theatre, and avg
' '.'?st.d that Ihey have the house As no fiancs
were to be asea and the audience was small, they
did so in ord. r. The mambeTB of the company
were dressed for their parts, anil as they wera as?
sured the theatre was Ilreproo'. mad." ii" effort hi
remora their wardrobe* In a few moments the
flames, which tlrst appeared in tho targa audi?
torium adjoining the theatre, which was untlnishc 1.
broke out in the rear of th*- stage, and almost
Instantly tho whola p"~oacenlum waa ai.laze, ti...
members of the company Bed !-i their stage cloth, t,
Tho manager Bald to a United Pres* representative
th.;t he had saved alni.'St nothing.
A high wind was Mowing from tho we?t nnd
fanned the flames so thai when tho fire department
arrived the theatre was do.med. and the Chlt?
tendes Hotel, adjoining was huming.
A man who wna recognised as Andrew Arm?
strong, s si,ii-e hand, und who worked shore the
scenery, appeared at the fourth story wind..xv ..f
I the theatre and cried for help. H.- was told Bot
to jump and h.* would he Bared. H<* disappeared
j from th- window and was not BBeO a..tin. The
i w:ills of the theatre fell in soon after. So far as
? now known this was tba only lit.- lost. The
? guests of the C-dttenden Hotel hal ampi.- time to
\ escape, hut lew of them saved any property.
Just north of the hotel on th.- Hlgh-at front
i stood the l'ark Theatre. Cray ft Stephens, with
their trained oogs and ponies, Wera glrlng an
exhibition lhere. The curtain was suddenly nmg
down there and tba audc nco was Informed that
j the hotel adjoining was on lire. So far was the
j audience from being panic-stricken that they re?
fused, to go mit, ami demanda wara mad- that tba
I performance proceed. They Anally went out alowly.
' A half hour later this theatre, which was frame
j and very corni,BStlMe, WU In ruins. Hara atoo
I tho company lost much property, hut saved their
j animals.
The Henrietta Theatre, the auditorium adjoining
I anti the Chlttenden Hotel wore bulli thr.e y.nn
ag . hy Henry T. < "hittenden. and were owned l.y him.
: The l'ark Theatre waa owned by a stock company.
The loss on the Henrietta Theatre and audit..ri ira
I ls about Bjajogge.
The Chlttenden Hotel, includim- fnrnishln.s nnd
property, was worth Him'*1, and the park Theatre,
' UO.00O. There were gigo in the bulldlnga the Ohio
! Saving* Hank, the Star abos atora, Klee's drag
j store and Qoodman'l Clothing store. The lome* on
lhasa will ag-reuate j.-.....,. Thara waa an insurant
j on all tba property I urned.
Governor McKinley Urea at the Chlttenden, bul
both be and .Mrs. McKinley .-ire in th? Bust now.
The private property ? ?' va!':-- thut tba Gk)rernoi
hal in hi> ap.n tn:-nts ama saved hy Captain
H. o s. Hejstnr.d. of tha Regular Army, who
haisjrne'l to ba in the hotel.
Tlis fire destroyed th whole BOUnTS bOOl led by
High, Spring aril Fr..nt ats., ani the f,rM
north of spring-st. it is not known how tl ?? l !?
originated, hut it was probably fiom a defective
flu* In the theatre. The engineer of the theatre,
hunted Thompson, la missing, but as his dattsa
kept hi-.-.i in the bnueaaenl it is n..t iik<!\- tba! 11
h.-.s t.ecn humed. The stage of the Henriette waa
one of the lamest In tba country snd the th*-ntr*
was elegant ar.d mode.-n In construction. Julia
Marlow* op?ne.j th.- Henrietta las Brst week In
Beptembsr, laat, stuart Robson was billed to play
there next Moaday niKht.
Messrs. Dickson and Talbot, lessee* nf both thea
tres, say that an actor named Howard, aWlth th*
Felix Morris Company, has not been BBen sin,-.- the
lire and they fear he is p.it.
The manaRfj- of Felix Horrie la assured that his
compnrry all BSCSped fr*.fi the theatre it! safety.
It is believed that no Urea were ;,.*.t except thal of
Armstrong, though many Bremen wera :-??!..
Injured by falling bricks.
LO .t.i'.i'.iii \i H OVER 1 ur i A-i. oi- tim:
r.Mni'././.LiN . I salli ii:
There 1:; ttoul.',.' at th" Victoria Hotel. n\..\ lief r
lt ls settled there w!ll pr* I.hI.Iv I rn a I lian..- in tilt
ntanagemenl of the hons-*. Charles Stanfield, the
proprietor <.f th ? bouse, ard Hasan L Hoyt, the
mnnager, nr<- nt loggerheads, ..rid thc reason of it j
ls this: The bookkeeper of th.- Victoria, winiam P.
Wentworth, embessled really BUXOM hut Atlg
I Mr. Btnntteld thhiks that Mr Hoy! BBOUld ?"? h*W
; responsible, ani Mr. Mci hold < mi entirely dn.*T
i ant opinion. Hence Ihe tn.nil", xx hil. the caa*" of
it --ll walks ii,*- Btreeta free, on 118,860 ball. Bllence
[ on all sides ?iis the order of thlni** at tba Victoria
! last niKht. Mr. Hoyt would not talk mi the *u>.
je-t. nor WOOld tba Clerk at the desk, and Mr.
j Stanfield could not i.<- found, Prom an outside
i source lt xvas lamed that th* feeling between tba
two men ls of three year*' Blending. Mr. Simi?
le 1 1 had jut* become or I of th-- heirn to tho Marl:
M. Stanfield relate and had secured a large prop?
erty. Mr. Hoyt, it ls alleged, wei mad- personally
lasponsihls to th.- estate fo- ih<- Victoria Hotel.
Mr. Wentworth was the liooh_B*eper of the hotel
when Mr. Stanfield became hs proprietor, and tba
latter found that his bookkeeper waa enjoying
champngn? when hi.* salary un. better able to
support the exp*ns" of beer,
Mr. Stanfield BUggested the p-MUrlblllty of Mr
Wentworth's living beyond his Income, Put hi* aug*
gestlon was not fax 'mably received, mid, li has been
maintained, lo- was told to "abut up." Ho did bo,
and when the ??ml.' aslemeni was reported ha xvas in
a position to exclaim triumphantly: "i told von bo."
H.- did so. and. moroorer, be told Mr Hort tba) io?
was responsive for the loss. As raid before, Mt.
Hoyt holds another opinion.
a civil suit xviii poMlbl" he the outconv* of the
affair, and the trial of Wentworth will be SCtlvi "?'
prosecuted, lt was sail ni the hotel last nigh) thal
Mr Hoyt wss preparing to mox.- ..ut, Put un-, r.
pori could not bc relined 'i'i,. dlshonesl book?
keeper was. hy th*- will of old Mr. Stanfield, moi- a
representative of th" a -.it.-, at the Victoria Ho?
le!, nt a fis*, sslsry. Therefore Mr. n.e.t could
nit remove hirn. The iiookkeeper paid all Hi- Lin-.
and it is aald thal h.- pat off th, various tradesm i
who supplied the hotel and pocketed tie- money.
When discovered li- (lcd, but nus later srrested, In?
dicted and released on bail.
Spokane, Wash.. Nov. R?Tba elly was In a stat"
of great sxcttetnenl festerdsy over the demonstrs<
tlon of the workltiKno ti. who d. mini ihat th- In?
junction proceadlugs t?- withdrawn rastralnlag int
city from beginning work on th. UJB8AB0 wat* r
works. After Wrsdussday night's monster b-dlgtU
tlon mealing aaa ur*r a ascrel me-tinn was held,
at which Incendiary apeechM wera made, a com?
mittee of thirteen was appointed tu nd In bringing
the corporation to terms. When court opened yes?
terday morning to hear the Injunction cane the
room was pneked to overflowing with Inl.oring
m<-n. At the hoar set for tho hearing Judge Moon
informed them that the case was postponed until
Monday. The mob then started out lo peek thoa*
whom they considered their opp I'teams. A portion
of the committee was BCOUrtnj the city for A I.
Davis, who signed the Injunction papers, and be
was found at the I'nion Depot preparing to flee
lo Walla Walla. He was brought hack to where
the mob was holding a meeting on the Btreet gad
when they caught sight of him nincrx' thr.-ais of
personal violence were heard on all side*. IVarln-;
for his life, Davis announced to the crowd that be
would withdraw the Injunction ault Workingmen
paraded the streets last night with shouu of vic?
tory. _0_
nun*-lo, N. V., Nov. 21.-Frederick Morris, of thc
defunct Frederick Morris liamena Company, of
Hath, the name of which was prominent during
the late cAmp_!?n In connection with the cha rites
against aaalg Controller Campbell, waa BIIBBtSd
In this citv on a telegram from Klmlra, where he
lt wanted on a charge of frrnnd larceny. The
warrant ls sworn out by Meyer Fl tandie J, a money
broker, who accuses Morris of the larcenv of
about t-S.iWo Th- chara, involves several trane
actlons In which Morris ls said to have Indorsed
more paper than he had funds to back. Morris
has been carrying on n harness business in thia
citv. H? declare-i that he is more sinned against
than sinning in the tran'actions referred to. Intl
mating that be has bean bled and aqoa?sad Into
his present predicament,
m-.vlual i r.i.r- -T IKES th BIS BOMB
Dr. Paul Hoffman. Assist;mt Superintendent of
Schools and one of th" BBOSl (".nial and popular
anion-, city ofbcials. 'a the latest victim of the oahl
car. in going to his hom* In the Alpine nats. BTssl
Thlrty-thlrd-st.. at S o'clock last nl-ht. he was
knocked down, drnaged aerersl feat and bb BSTaraty
injtind taut ha win be coanned to his room for
many weeks. Dr. Hoffman had bean to dinner in
company with his fri. inls Judge Lawrence of the
Supreme Douri, and Dr. Brdman, who Brea at No.
Ill West Thlrty-fourth-st. The three separated at
Broadway sad tweaty-eerentb-e-,
Approaching th. B-TthSSSl corner Of Twenty-sev
enth-st. waa aa UptOOU cable ear. No. 184, driven
by Mortimer shea. Berersl persons hailed lt: the
esr alneheaad sp bed for tba nana] stop, and In the
same Instant Dr. Hoffman trotted a. ross lh< road.
Evidently he thought thal he would ba able lo eroaa
in fi ont of the car BS*. r*UCb th- sid, xx ila. bul "S
he touched the track the clang sf th*- heil thun?
dered In iii* ear. He stopped, turua-, aad Ihe light
Of the h.ad-lamp flashed In his eye,.. Thor- WSJ an
ear-pler.lii.,' y.-ll as he felt himself knocked dOWU
and half-draggad under ihe fender, ula benryhodj
stnkin-" the -Mund with a thud at >:irU jun.*" -o'
ihe car. Shea gare one mighty twist of the grip
and the car Btopped, haring dragged tbs doetor ma
feel beyond the corner of ih.- atreet
I >r Kidman and Policeman FHanerald were at
Dr. Hnffmnn'fl side and pulled him from under the
car. Then, by I >r Brdman'- direction, the now
unconscious man otoo tak.n into (lillie's jewelry
store, >.n the nortbtrest corner of ihe etreet and
there tended until a Kew-Torh Hosplul ambulanct
arrived and took him to hi* borne Pr. Edward
FrankelL who i* attending i?r Hoffman, Bald leal
night that be had sustained aeeera aeneral si.k
and general Injuries, An examination lo-day would
probably show thai Borne of Dr. Huffman's left
rit.-. bad beep fractur I.
The police srrested the grtpSBUB, Shea.
AV Pit \i"IN(> 12 1 KM'I'S Oh ll ALP OP TB E OOP BBB
-on-'ii iai, TRIAL nun* BOT COMI-.STBB
Santa Barbara, Cal, Nov. H.?The erulser 04jrmpta
??tart.-d out f..r her ofuctal trial trip in San i Bar?
bara ihannel at SI", o'clock this mimili.. The
weather wna fsvorsb'e si t th- bag ressel ott inn I
leisurely to the coorie. She went over lt the first
time, srersgtng -"".'- kn*it* an hour, but ..n th*
return mel with a alight accident and did not
complete th- trip. On turning in ito- rough see
snd -oin. i'i?t a' an Increased spee i. miking IB
revolutions, th.- feed pump broke down, making lt
necessary to -tan sn auxlllsry pump, whi*-h primed
th- holler* and Btowed the eniflne*. preventing the
flnlsb Ti., Olympia came back Bnd anchored in
th- bsrbor, where ber nunn.' nt- now being over?
hauled. Another trial will be male tc-nri .rn>w
The contractors, who were on board, ate en?
tirely satisfied with th- performam.' lo-day, sad
are confident ihe cruiser xxiii beal iwent!
knot* f..r a complete run. The average revel .?
>.f th- engine diirini ll trip arere id. tnt msal
-?? .ur.- I easll) 't ' ?? t mnda*
rulset ).-?, ? al nearly in seers**
?i.I during th- -ntire forty three knot*, end did
not vary one knot while on force The maximum
-i.l waa 23.2S, trhlch wsa kepi up f..r several
Commander Potion tvi* rntbualaatlc over the
Olympia's ?how ol ind slated ii,-- t r..
speed at B.1S Th- arri I of {_.] ls that
given by Engineer Bckbnrt
? _> - -?_.
PsV-POSEn crt wi.is in Tin iiviT, BKBT1 E
BTATCT1 s i np ft j , n i ? i \\\.
Alhnny. Nov. .4 Piofeasor Collin, Of the Sfatu
lory Revision f-uutmlsslon. was la eoasaltullaa wit_
Stat* .'I--; Bel vice r*omralaalonere Van I'leei and
McKlnatry tblt Bfternoon bi renard t" .. r. ?.
of tba State Clell Service Rel rm ates, -tim .,
vi w of m ikiri'.* it possible t" enforce ti.*- ral**
and regulations <d th<- State Clell Service Com
11mendn ? nt* t" the law ** in be aub*
mitt, r ir .-. ' -I lion ix tl . !,. t r p. ? ?? Ti
a mend men l \* I ', tl I ll most I i*ored
i- ona prohlMling ti.- stir- Controller from pay'
lau: the aslariea of ai.'. Bl il* ?? pl - s I ofllc*
within Ute provision! ??! tn- Civil Berri*
ll* fi.i'm i.ixx . uni - i ? baa the ceri "leal** >.f th?
Sr.ir- Civil Service Comm! lon t" tl:. . rr- < ? that
Bitch employi has been regularly employed in
corni linnea *? (th Ihe i ind i
Stat- civil Hervl ? Commission Professor Collin
-1?, - :io- ..I in Imenl has been i tlon
I-t several n
ir i- expected Oat Senator Seaton .ind the H?
vision Commissioners will Boon b* in communica?
tion regarding a revision of th- Stste Klee tlon
1 nv to no -t th- d- frets In ll ; : ri" which
Birre mci.- apparent at th- ia-t ? ? ? ?..
Alh.my. Har. -i State Tn irorer-elecl Colvin baa
tendered Ihe spp Intmenl of peputj Slate
nr.-r to iii brother-in-law, i i.< dil- Hean enabler
,*? |h>* National Mohawk Uiver Hunk ol Ponds
Mr. Heat ls considering the offer,
Chicngo Nor, tl Bb.r after mllnlghl erery
.*as!ii{iit in the s iburb of Brsnst .ti w-nt oat through
, momentm fsllure >.f tbs gsa supply, Tb* police
gare th- alarm end nn* company employee aeon
relighted the atraei lampa About I o'clock the gsa
tupply failed a aecond time ...il then tb* Iboughl
if ,i maei eros* cniel ol I'ollc. c irnej calli i o n
every man ..i tbs police t in ? to tearch for dang?i
if any Hud. ile arni hw men in ail rllrertlom
i.. private bouses, lo hotela, and t.. dorm 11
.f the Northwestern Cntvereltj in apprlei the lr;
mates of the danser, lt aaa found thal Cha rle*
Turnqulst, a druggist, whs the only person serious:*
xlaied When discovered by th*- police Turn
qtiisi waa unconscious, and wat revived nrltfi dltfl
,,itx The cessation of Ibe flow* ot gss wis caused
l.y the stopp,..- from Some unknown cause of Ihe
rovem. r e nt roi Una ibe transfer of gsa from one
lank to ai,,,ih. r.
Chicago, Nor. H.?The eslatbig cold nave ls the
most Buvere thal baa visited Chicago In November
for twenty-one .-.ears, ai ii o'clock u*t sight the
i . ir] sr.-, i ai i degree* above 7.-r,.. and st 4
i. in lt bsd dropped ela de*ree*, reaching .' below
tero, Reports 'reen Ihe Northwest .-.how that zero
Breather is general
Philadelphia, Nor, _i Th*- General Assembly of
the Knights of Labor did not elect the four mern
bera of the General Executive Hoard thia m.'raia.:.
illhough General -faster Workman Powdfriy with
trew the nsmea ..r Charles H. Davis, charil i:
Harlin, John O'Keefe and Thomas O'Reilly and
?ubstltuted Thomas ll. Maguire, .1 p Duncan I'
ll Quinn and J, ll. Robertson. This.cession
oat mad- by Mr Powderly, li x\a? asserted in the
j.' n I of harmony, bul Secretary-Treasurer Hayes
nc i hit rn. nds dorian tl on the Door of ihe con?
vention thal the concession waa only a subterfuge,
,v the meant ol which Powderl- hoped to continue
m p,.w.-r. Th- General Maaiei Workman made a
lons address this morning, in which he said thal
he desired peace, and that he thoughl il..- had reel
own was Injuring the order
.1. Bishop, ot Boston, wss elected Oenernl Worthy
Portman yesterday, and .'ohn \v. Hayea was re?
flected Secretary- fl * asurar.
Indianapolis, Nov. _i--Tsstsraap the *"ltl?en*'
Street Railroad i'ompany was Informed of fl plot
io hlotv up Its power hB*BS. at 'IVnnessee and
j.or.ia -ts. with dynamite bomb*. The plan w *s
,., ,,:?,-.? :,ev"? iiombs about trio hulldlns*. with
ruses limed to explode after i o",-i0(.k in the morn
l?K, when ali employes would be off duty One of
ihe conspirators became frightened and gave the
Information. Th.impany has b*,.n ,;i?charglii|
,;i employes rapltlly of ute. uuus-sigsm
Chicago. Nov. .l.-f'harlet Nostrorn. a weli-dresseil
man, called at th- home of ,|iim,.M ji walker, or
the Tacoma Kaf"ty Depoilt Vault i ompany. nt No.
km rralr!e-ave.. |?,t ,.Venln,*r and asked to see
Mr Wa'k.r. On being Shena lam lha nirlor he
__{_!_.-.__. N\,,,lk'wV,v;,r,"rf;"" wu^utibM
difllcultl-s. Mr. Walker deellnlng to nive him any
m.u.ev. Nos rom drew a revolver and -minting lt
:lt Mr U'alk-r's l.r.ast. Ball, ??Vr*^S' ' a cheek
ate ??,,., and hand ll orar, or ? , ".'ut'.i ho"
Into your heart. , '
Mr. Walker knoeked up the r,iat?i with his left
arm. and opening the street rlrwr with his right.
poohed Noatromout pfthe home. Mr. walker then
ahut the door and telephoned f?r the police. Hom*
hours later MssUam WM arrested an?l taken to
the itatton It ls said he hut been under arrasi
before for housebreaking. "*ru UBUC' **
n*or. Au:xA\Dr-:i". of BccfOLCLU, imixts
tut. wop,*- oi* a si'F.ci.u. pub\Df.Pv wno a*/>
PttgED to maOH POTif sinr.s BIBTOU UL
A GABE wir.ri-i, BI8BEPBB
[bt n-UBBBAf-l io tux. Trttsr-tr ]
Washington. Nov. M.?Profasaor William P.
Alexander, for twenty yean Surveyor-Oeneral
<tf Hawaii anti for a long limo the President
Of Oahu College nt H..ii"lulu, has been already
qooted in theae dlapatcbas as one of the most
trust worthy and unprejudiced witnesses of th.
event* which led np lo tho Hawaiian revolution
last January. Profess, tr Alexander is tba son of
one of the early American mission-tries to Ha?
waii, and was born *m the kalanda*. Ho ls a
graduate of "Tale, having betti the aalutatorian
Of the .lass . f IBU. He I* a fellow of the Royal
1 p?s~*grapblca] So'-lcty. la tbg author of an Ha
j wallan grammar ami of tho atandard history
, of Hawaii, and ls conatdt-red one of the ablest,
I -Sg*e>lttfornwd and most Impartial men In Ha
I wall. Mr. Alexander was ona of the authorl
i ties conanltad by Mr. Blouni for Information
i bo embody In his now famous -aport, but the
i venera I, I ? Hawaiian scholar was astonished to
I find, whan tba report npp-ari-il. that nearly
everything be had furnished hud been sup*
pressed hy Mr. Cleveland's "Paramount Com
missioner" Speaking of Mr. Mounts repot t,
Profeaaor Alexander sahl to-night:
m.OVXVB 1:1:\i. ptra_*08B.
"The long-expe.ted report of the Hon. J. H.
Uh.mit on Hawaiian .affairs has just been laid
before me. Ii is Impossible! at short notice, to
review a State document ..f such Importance, but
Justice demand* that som*' statement should be
mad* In regard to the attitude* of the Provisional
? I .vernment towan! Colonel Itlount. Confident
..f the Justice ..f Its ranee, th*' Provisional Qor
ernment afforded the Commissioner ,-\-ory possi?
ble faciBty for obtainim- Information, ant ""pared
neither time nor motley In furnishing bim with
full details on erary aubject under Inrestlgatlon.
Willie it was supp..sod by tho l'r..vlsi.ma! ih.v
1 ernment ami Its friend* that the 1 hlof Object ..f
his mission was to repori Upon their offer of an?
nexation to the United State*, ha 1 arefully con?
cealed his real object, which ssemu to hara been
J to make out a ca-'* against their titi- tn govtrn
; and against the character of a former icpivsent
atirs of his ..wu (iovernment
"With ih*1 approval of the Cabinet, and nt Mr.
Ml.dint's """"quest, I prg BB red full and careful
statements on the patt history ami present
ownership of th" land; of th" country, on the
ctistitutiotiai history of the Government, on the
? political events ..f (Calakaua's reign, and tba
causes thal led t-, the revolution, .-md an secounl
..t th** unfinished annexation treat) of lani He
;.iltit*>l th- SCCOUnl of th-nealy of IV'.i. a
: arati\ely nulli.f -rt-int matter ..f undent
history, hut ha* suppressed ail the other In*
f trmatloa wblcb 1 furnished him. Bubstltutlng
therefor the Btntements of the RoyaHal Cal.in* t
and s>'tnpatlii-'-rs. Under th*- dire.Hon cf the
Mlnlsier of Finance other officer* of the Ha?
waiian Civernmer.t made elaborate ami accurate
rep it*, for bia noa on a variety of ar.bject*. ll ?
bowerer, offered td have my testimony
?1 r down in regard lo tba facts of tba late
rerolutlon of which he knew that 1 had been
? i u Itnean
:in. MiTip.it- OP A iTfiM't t'Tlv ; ATI RNET.
"While I d , nut quaatton his honesty of ptir
poae, hla methods wera thous of .1 prosecuting 1
Sttomey, and lit* report ls an astonishing place
of special pleading, lt la pervaded fr..in be?
ginning to end with a strange hostility to the
American colony, bum up und fostered by the
policy of th- United .'-tates f,,r th* inst forty
yeai- which has created the civilization of
theae (sunda, developed their resources and
opened un Important held of comrnerca to tba
Pacific State*. With their atruggtes for decani
and honest government during the hist fifteen
years, he has no sympathy whatever. In bis
letter of April I ne condemns them for *pefrtici
ps lng In the affaiis of thee* Islands.' Iii lils
view 'the 1 ti.na. ter of the people of th-s- islands
is and must i.irerwhelmlngl) Astatic' which
he probably regarda as a 'consummation de?
voutly to be wished." nd he deprecates 'th* Idea
..f Imnrrlgrants from Ihe United States being
abie to tind sncourngemenl In tba matter *.f ob?
taining home* In these Islands." lb- seems to
think, as Oovernor McDuffle ..f s..uih CBroHne
wrote >.f th** Texans In lisa, thal 'having emi?
grate.1 to thal country they had forfeited gil
. 1,tim to fraternal regard,' und thnt 'haring left
a land of freedom for a land of deapotlam with
their eyes open, they deserved their fat-.'
?"The people ..r the United States, however, dbl
' nol take this view of tlc case <>r the Texans, nor
win they bs Indifferent to the fate of their coun?
trymen in Hawaii, tin ih-* wimie Colonel Blount'a
report give* ihe Impression that he bad so com?
pletely prejudged the case us to be almost Im?
pervious lo any erldence opposed to hts prudi
lectlona. His animus is betrayed i>v the earliest
letters In his cur-sp .nd.-nee with the Stats De?
partment Hts partiality to Royalist source* ..f
Information has led him Into many errors, aren
hi regard t 1 mattera nol Involved tn th.* present
controversy. Por example, on pasja I he states
that even before 187. the 'natives generally read
ahd wrote l-'.ngllsh,' which but I'-w of the adult
rtattrea nra able lo do bl tin* present tinta.
Again, in the face of full Information based on
documentary evidence, he .1 -Berthe* the notorious
ex-Mormon adventurer Gibson, who was con?
nected with tho worst political scandals In Ha?
waiian history, as n 'man of Isrgs Information,
free from ali suspicion of bribery,' who "led the
natives and som.- whites.*
"His extraordinary statement on page c. that
?tho story sf the division (of the hinds *.f 1845)
la discreditable to King, chiefs and white resi?
dent*' is so flagrantly unjust, and so opposed
to the v.-rdl. 1 ol' ill other authorities on the sub?
ject that lt dis. tvdlts the C uii.iil.~si.-r's Judg?
ment mi all other subjects. Thal grand act of
Kamehameha Ul, by which bs made the poor
serfs owners of their homesteads and laid tba
foundation of Individual properly In land, ami,
which gained for him thc name of 'Kamehameha
the Cood,' ls Justly considered the glory of his
reign, and reflects the highest honor both OH
those 'white residents' who brought it about and
OBI the King anti chiefs who voluntarily gave up
part of their hereditary laml.s ami privileges for
the good of their vassaln.
?* hkmm'.kaiii.i: i:r.\i!.f>v PBOP IBO.
"On page 8. after briefly adverting to some of
the obnoxious legislation of Kalakaua's reign,
while Ignoring thc main quantics! then at Issue,
he proceeds as follows: "None of the legislation
complained of would have been considered a
cause of revolution |n any one of the United
States, but Would have hedi used 111 the elec?
tions to expel the authors from power. The al?
leged corrupt action ,(f Um King mold have
been avoided by more careful legislation ami
would isl.) ha\e bean U complete remedy for the
future.' My reply to this ls thal the chief flin.
culty lay in the autocratic p..wer of the King,
who had the appointment of the Upper House
and packed the Lower House filth servile ofIlc*>
holder.", while he also held an unconditional
veto on all the legislation. At the same time,
naturalization, besides being conditioned on live
years' residence and the possession of real
estate, was entirely at the discretion of the King,
who refused it to those foreigners who were op
jxiseil to his corrupt schemes.
"Colonel Ettount speaks of the 'alleged* cor?
rupt action of the King. This was proved by
his own witnesses in a trial held before the
Supreme Court. Information of which I furnlshel
to Colonel Blount. The remedy suggested by
Colonel Blount had been tried for several suc?
cessive sessions in vain. All constitutional
means of redress had fulled. Tn Kr.fl, the good
people of Bag Fran, isco, finding themselves In
ii similar plight, took up arms and expelled
the rascals who had controlled all the machinery
of elections, and in several of the Southern
States the 'shotgun' has been resorted to as
th'* only means of deliverance from 'carpet-bag'
rule and negro domination. lt ill becomes
Colonel Blount to deny the 'sacred right of rev
PB-SfUDICB I'i.Ai.vr.v shown.
"His strong prejudice against the reform
party ls shown by his comments on the consti?
tutional amendments, which Kal.tk.ua was
compelled to accept In ISkV. He shows no ap?
preciation of the r.ugnanin.lty and forbearance
Of the leaders In that movement, who allowed
tb* King to retain the throne and revenues
which hg had forfeited and did not touch a sin?
gh- right of the natives. He entirely Ignores
a most important article of the revised Consti?
tution; viz, that No executive or judicial
..Seer, oi- any contractor or employe of the
('e.-eminent, or any parson In the receipt of
salary or emolument from th** Gtovernment, shall
be eligible t.. election to the Legislature ?.f the
Hawaiian Kingdom, or to hold the position of
un .?!?? 'ix*- member of th* same. And no mem?
ber of tho legislature shall, during the time (ni
which he ls elected, be appointed to any civil
office under the Qovernment, except that of a
member of the Cabinet.' This struck at the
root of the King's us*- of his patronage to con?
trol Legislature* The power to appoint nobles
waa taken from the King and rested in electors
pnaaesaed of a moderate property qualification.
Thus the control of the Upper House was taken
from an Irresponatble, semi-barbarous despot,
and -riven to the better .lass of natives and
wbltea. it sa. the only way in which the
property and Intelligence of the country could
be assured of any voice In national affairs.
Colonel Blouni would apparently be in favor of
leaving all the great Interests of the country
to the unrestrained mercy of an Ignorant por?
tion of the population, which pays about one?
r-nth of th.- taxes nnd ls largely controlled by
dei i ia Rogues of the lowest type.
"Th" first free snd fair election by secret
ballot f ir twenty years araa held after the revo?
lution of 1>*sT. There Ware no troops except at
Honolulu, anti th- y ware not "risible. The utter
collapse of the Royalla! party at that election
was due to moral cause*, especially to the con.
BtitUtional amen.Itu.-nt cited above. The Com
mlasloner is especially hitter against the Portu
guese settlers, whom he would disfranchise if he
could. He even goes so far as to say that 'lt ls
wrong to -lass them as European*.' Perhaps he
..insiders them as Astatic* Thus he disposes of
12,000 of th- most Industrious, thrifty and moral
p.-.ple iii the ,, un try. Their crime, in his .'yes,
consist* in their unanimous support of the Pro?
visional Oovernmenl and their admiration of
American Institutions.
OPIUM *XD i. rn:uv k-ROS lOXOBED,
"Passing over minor points, it is surprising to
lind thal In his Sketch "f tho legislative session
..f Its. lu- does not allude to the protracted
atruggle between the friends and opponents of
the lottery and opium rings, allied with the
Crown, or to th" final pare*gt of the Lottery
bill, only on** white man voting for lt, and the
appointment of a Cabinet from the ranks of its
supp..iters. This Lottery bill, which waa forced
through by wh>lesa*e hrlbery and the personal
Influence of the (.neon, was expected to be a
s,cine nf revenue which would render her inde?
pendent of loans. It was also believed that the
Lotter. Company, being outlawed in the United
States, could be relied upon to counteract Ameri?
can Influence in thc islands. The virtual sale of
tin* kingdom to thi.- piratical organisation might
wen be denounced as an gd unfriendly t<> the
Ui Ited State* and th.- omission of any reference
to lt hy Colonel Itlount ls significant.
"As the first half of Colonel mount's report
proves on eiamtnatlon to be thc reverse of
thorough .ind impartial review of the facts, lt
inii-ht be exp.-.ted that his account *>f the revo?
lution "f last January WOUld I"' equally garbled
and partisan. The pains taken by the Queen to
destroy all known ...pies of her prop.s.d .!."=
potlc constitution shows how much she dreaded
the effect of its publication, but its main points
ii.- w.-ll known, lt W .uld have given the yueen
th.- power ,,f appointing the noble* .uni would
have disfranchised nearly iii whit.* v..iers. ,\n
Important amendment, omitted by Colonel
Blount, was one to Article ll. to the effect that
Ihe .Ministers were to hold office during her will
and pleasure. No special pleading on his part
an cloak the revolutionary character of her
ict. Her two attempts at revolution during ber
l.iothcr's reign and her false and treacherous
?..ins. in regard to the Lottery gad Opium Mils
had destroyed titi trust ii-, her word, bo thal her
tl leged retraction, published Monday forenoon,
produced no change In tn>- situation.
Tlll"i;-.|'i>\".-> STATEMENT Ai.ilT.ATi:.
"Having been an eye-witness cf the public
iccurrenceB of Monday gad Tuesday, the 18th
ind 17th of January last, I can say that my
recollection, as far as ll goes, entirely corrobo?
rates Minister Thurston's statement. I will only
idd a i.-\v observations cn points that have
rjeen passed over by i.(hers. 1 notice that ('lio?
nel Blount's report makes but slight reference
to the Immense and enthusiastic mooting bald
ui Monday afternoon at the armory, which was
it least twice as large aa rile dispirited Roy
iiisi meeting held in Palace Bojuare, shout three
I.locks distant. The general Impression of the
impotence ami demoralisation of th** Govern?
ment that prevailed has since been shown to
dave l.:i well found,.,!. The tension ..f feeling
ama extreme, ami the landing of the United
?"tites marines then, as in iii.- former affair of
IStf, gave a grateful sense of relief and security
io ihe white residents. As it was. two lncen
Hary fires were started during that night.
?"A military organisation ..f four companies
.f while mon. which bsd b'-en brought to a
!ii?-h degree ..f efficiency in IMT. nnd had
Tushed tue insurrection ??' HW, was disbanded
n 1890 bys Royalist Ministry. This organisation,
.Hlcera .md non. was BOW revived and rein
orced i,\ new recruit* from the best class of rea
denta. The proclamation of the Provisional
(overnment waa rend at the front entrance of
h.- Oovernmenl Mull.ling a quarter of an h .ur
?arller than had been expected, with only one
rifleman on guard. As the reading was eon
duded, l aaw Company A. componed of Oar*
nana, arriving on thc double quick, in company
.rder, followed it. ??. few minutes by Company
lt. componed of Americans and -Englishmen.
"Th" grounds w.-re Immediately cleared and
-uanls sot. and in half an hour there were 100
roopa present, which number was doubled be
'ore *. o'clock li xx-is well understood by theta
nen that th" United States marines were under
irdera io remain neutral. Tiny fully expected tn
lght. and their spirit and confidence, baaed
ni past experience, vis auch that I had no
i .ubi .!' t!i" reaull A well-Known Royalist had
'.?en placed hy Marshal Wilson in chars" of the
k>vemment Building, hut waited there in vain
'or a force that never came. A large quantity
if ammunition was found in the Foreign otlioe,
ntended for the defence of the building.
"The woollen building called Arion Hall stood
vest of the Opera House, a lnrge brick bulki?
ng. Which Intervenes between lt and the Palace.
t is therefore lmr>___.ble for ma t*> understand
""oloncl Mlount's remark* on Its strateg!- posl
lon. Certainly Arion Hall would not be ex
.osi'd ti. fire In th" event of an attack upon the
lovernmenl Building Prom the Palace. I leave
t for others better informed on the subject to
llscuas other questions at Issue, and have con
ined myself to the dlseiisslon of facts In regard
.. which I have had special opportunities for
iseettalnlng the truth."
_j_a*hJjurton. N.iv. 21?The Cabinet meeting to
lny was pretreated beyond Its usual length. It
? kan at ll o'clock ami the form:;! part ended
il a gsa titer past .. when Secretary Gresham left
he room. An Informal conference of the remaln
ggj members with the President ma.le lt last
leurly an hour longer. AU the members w.-,-..
.resent except Secretary Smith "??ers Were
lt ls Ufider-tool ihat npmilntments to Federal
iftlceM In Chlcago-the Postmaster anti C__l*_tt I I
?iimi,mis and IN" request of Adm ral I ll rn ?_ '"r _f
rho arrived lt. .New-V.,rk yesterday 11 _ ., *****
.. take,, to prevent the enllstman*'Jt?. m,ttMur',!?
tlraslllan service In this J___i_rv -? - f?r -*
?onslderatlou country, were under
[bt TB-BBB-IB-I to -rna TBisnnt 1
Boston. Nov. 21?The banquet of the Hornaj
Market Club in Mechanics' Hall to-night wa*
the finest affair of the kind ever witnessed In
Massachusetts, and was a fitting climax to
the recent Republican victory in thia Stat*.
Xearly 1.-00 men occupied sents at the table*,
while not far from 5.000 women and men oc?
cupied the galleries. The hall was elaborately
decorated with flags and bunting, while large
portraits of Presidents Washington. Lincoln,
Grant, Harrison, Arthur. Hayes. Garfield. Gov*
ernor-el-ct ("reenhalge, Governor McKinley,
Thomas H. Reed nnd Lieutenant-Governor Wal?
cott were suspended In front of the balconies.
On the platform were seated, among oth?
ers. Governor McKinley. Governor-elect O reen?
halge, Collector Heard, William H. Bent, presi?
dent of the club; ex-I'ostmaster Thomas af.
Hart, the Rev. K. A. Horton, Senator George
F. Hoar, Congressman Thomas B. Reed, Con
gress-jian Robert G. Cousins, of Iowa, and Gov?
ernor Levi K. Fuller, of Vermont. President
Bent, In behalf of the Home Market Club, wel?
comed ul! to the feast of reason and flow of
soul. He said that a year ago an organ of
the Democracy Invited the Home Market Club
to surrender, but this club knows no such word
as fail. The club rallied its forces, and it still
I lives. He concluded by introducing Senator
Hoar, who was received with great applause.
Senator Hoar was cordially received. "Since
the last meeting of this club," he said, "it ha*
not been our turn to play; it was our Demo
j eratic friends' time to move. Well, since our
j last meeting they have moved and we have
I movtd. They moved when the President called
the extra session of Congress, and we have
I moved tn the elections In Massachusetts, in
New-York and New-Jersey and Ohio and Penn- ?
sylvania and Iowa and Kansas, ami I think, to
follow the metaphor of the game of chess a tts
j tie farther, though perhaps some of our an-J
tagonlsts may understand some other game a ?
i little better, we have said and are entitled to
I say 'Check' to the King. It ls now for our'
, Democratic brethren to move again. This as-,
sembly ls evidence enough that you agree with
me that this is r.o time for the business men of
New-Kngland to abandon their efforts; this ia
: no time for the Home Market Club to give up
! or to disband. There is nothing upon which
good government depends, there la nothing
j which is essential to sound finance or to coni
j menial prosperity to which the party now In
I power in this country ia not a standing aud
constant menace."
Senator Hoar then briefly alluded to the attl
] tude of the Democrats on the silver question.
I He also said:
But so are looking with ipec-ld rnrloilty Ju.it nosr for
the MBS*. or Bot* Densicntlc majority of the Commit*-*
on Way* and Mema. Shan BCSSM to l>-> a singular
| it.vi-.-ry about lt. lt i- HM hr-*. ? a~- I OJOOM leard of
?tar* a young mother, or rather ari old motlier, after a
lons jK-ilod of Ij-r-viinea*. *v;u no', timing to ?how the
biby. Can lt Un paaaatB that, ni*t..J of a young
philosopher, there I* o young "loblx-r benin'' born after
all T I'h.' only thlnr that wilts certain about thc Infant
la Uta", allhour*h there may he no great cry, lhere will
be atty HUI*' wool. The Democratic free-trade hen doea
imf -i. in to cackle minti. Can IC lie po-wlble that a
I aatetttSS-M Bygana, or duckling, I* to be hutched In lbs
*jSB*hash ii**?t j
Thi. beasts*. i> farernea*! win b- governed and ought
to be g.o.niel. Bf men xvho do lt* WOtB on lt* fanni, la
it* a**tattaa in it* eavaaagiaaesa, sha aaa*! it* im-in-ia
OOtOrFhom In ev*ty place and IBM xthcre human lir.il i or
htitrau mu*.'le ii employed tor the b*.>n*'llt of humanity.
Tint Baw riiiiieiit mint be a ftilur.* arni mn-t omi ? ti de*
sine lion and r-ihi unle.i tin?, xtuikfieii, each and all,
Ball r.-.'.-lxv for a J.*y'* or a y.-ar'* nor* a compensation,
which "in essa*. Ibcsi t.. -samae MM lastasssai and
d .cut comfort* of life fur HMBMetntS and their faniil!?*.
That Hand nd of SagSS tOOOOt be OMlOttAOOt for that
iBtg* .lani xvho ale BBSS**- '" inal.ufrntiiilug employ
ii'.-i.t* but l.y securing "*> American manufacture tho ad
-raaaagB <>( Ba -jserteea Bartel That BiaaaBaga bbb
be I'cnn _ hy gasser mil .i.i. . ?*?? I le.lalatloa, and has bec*
teenrai by poper ai.d afjsaM it".i-iiti**ii. .vt the ?bbb
time, by nich Icglil'itlon MM Ott. of all th.' ne* ..-wail ??
and te*-_e_i of b-B csu be di tn I fl I ill'tl le the con liner.
these ssr-rinea ar.abB-tai ouse by uutinrity, by
r.'a-i.n ant liv .\|? ric aaa. t'ttd-r till* jsilicx- MM country
ha* lix>_ und pru-p-i, d for thin- -two year*, i
UOYEB-KOB .m'kin".i:y*> wa km i.p.kktixu.
The scene when Governor McKinley arose to
speak araa Indeacrlbable. The people arose in
a body, wiving handkerchiefs and cheering for
Barara, minutes. It was fully live minutes after
he arose before the Governor's voice could be
heard. Ills clear-cut, Incisive, logical state?
ments went home to every man In the blf
iiu.ll-nee. Here i.- what Governor McKinley
Mr. Pt.ii'1"!!' .ind (icnttemei of the Hone Market Club:
I did not serest Mm IsrBsBha to -our annual banquet
t.. pertleleate in the aaaarhflatkl-g, but rather to meet
ti, .!,, i of Niw.I'.'.iu'laiid, ix. 1,.ni* I aata BB often met In
-?eui ami petM-sel B-eaa-blBaa -efata tot-tag thom, noa
In cMili.itlon oxer thc recent til torie*, but rejoicing with
tli.tu In HM gtnetal good feclli..' over MM BSBl-Mfsa of
a treat Am.'rican principle. 1 come tito to felicitate
xxlth tiicm over th- patriotic victory io triuit phantly won
la tba o!J t'oii!Uioiixvealt!i <if Ma sa l.ii-.ttH. lt wa* a
-lorioui trlui!:|)h for the true Air.erlcln -*."if!m.'iit. for
., ,. ii', r and lii.tiitrift of the Stat.' fer the patriot:stn ol
the ? um.try, ant xxiii rock with the beat of the mighty
atora** Bebb vsssNrte of "Ma great mother sate.
lt 4iis not a lure |*rty vi, tux. More and great.*
than ihli. it x*a* a xl tory *,f the people, by tho j., oula,
for the iiri.te.tlte caine, xihich 1* the |ieop|.''H cania.
Tin* year, la Mu--a.hu-tu aa bi Oats, bbbMbb aaa bu?u
Bas . und bssasest xxu- paBttoa, ai:d mil led they triumphed,
lt xxa* discovered that bullina* rest* 11)1111 confidence arid
icrtilntx. linluitrv is only the BgSSCy to BMBl the writ*
of unuklutl. While the B**la ot mankind are the great
fn!..r la our i-i.ti-iiuii prosperity, Hm ability to gratify
tue.,. *xa.t- I- .s-ii.itlal. The tiutiufi. tur r u.riku* cloth
l..i'1111-e the mi i'l, ant xxant.i lt a.l ian give ample BS*
earley f. r payanat, an- the aaarhaal eaat. it beeeaal
Ma taaBnaeta *xunt it and an- ubi*, to say him !i,r tua
tiix.'-lment xxlth a |,r..tlt. If th., gi.at BBB -un. lng ******
are cut ott in th, li Inion*'* en,j Brag**, Ih*' I , r-liai.t'l
-a:* *!? "line, uud winn they decline tl.e dell.rind for
abor d . im.t and tin' xxerUniati'i sagsa d.'illn*'. If
. aiilil 1 annul gil ,, ? nfit out of l(. toVeetB nit, it w|||
not xxork. and If capital doo- not nash labor I* lilt*.
Wli n labor I* ld.e. moBm* laath MM l?.xv.?t j* lui, 1 xi_*
to MM few who ure cmiiloy*-. Capital n,u-t bgVB fall*
In HM future. lt BMBl li" obie |a ,al.ii!ate on th*- futuro.
It mn-t k.n.xv that xxhat lt n.alt. * t *-d ij lt * un dl?;.as
Ot ut :i prollt t.i.niirroxv ur BSBt xx.ek ..:? a*Bl iiai.itli. lt
ii,u*t I* ..rtuin thut no Icgl-lniioi I* to Intt-rvetio which
will injuriously ulle-1 "ha ""B-BB Ml B-B gw>Ji lt BBghti t*
th*' markit lu which tiley un' sold.
Maiiuract iring indnitrte* batts no asiuraice to-day,
either as to price or tin* market, beyond tho lmnudlaaw
grate*-. If the* turn u wheel beyond pretrnt order-,
they are confronted with um-ertalnty a.id BBB-Shh* lot*,
and cspltal, alwuy* H.niitlvo, ahrlnk* from thei<\ aug
while lt sit* |n f,Mr, l,ibor ?|t, m Ueieft*. 'I*-.' too
common expression that "tarltfa could not affect ray butt
nm.-" la little heard now. The very thrcit ol urlg
. bhajJBB ha* liee-i s.-nilbly tnd Injuriously felt In every
Industry und enterpri.se. aud thoio who were wont M
regard protection a* a mero bouuty to manufacturer! anj
to tho labor In protected industili*. huxe come to resard
lt as quite j* essential to 011c occupation a* anot-ier, aud
i|ult-? as iiciisiury to t.ie proHp*rlty of one branch at
huitanr.-s ua to another.
UN won:- mkans i.o\vr.i; waubs.
I cannot bo mistaken that the moat vital p.rt of Ste
economic conti *t now goln? on ls the qtiiitlon of \oitOt
md xx age*. Thc more then, ls to do. to bettor ?????
will be paid; the lia* there ia to do. tho les* watts wlU
!>*? |_Ul for whut I* dime, lt lt Iga more to do, not tba
Idea, that la Ha patriotic irrlxing of t:e |s.ple, aud
si...ul.I be the alni of Bil political partlc*. There will ba.
toge to do at home, the mom 9$ bave Baa* ai>t--id. Tho*
iiNire fr*-e trade we havi'. tho moro foreign gunl* we wilt
?ea, anti the more el amh jrooaa we have In comp.tlUoa
?lth our own product* thc lea* we will make at Boa)*,
and the li>*a wo make at home U10 leas labor will be
employed at home, and (ha lott labor employed at

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