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The evening times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, October 01, 1895, Image 1

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THE MORNINQ TIMES gives all
th news. It Is supplied by the
United Press and the Bennett Cable
Service, supplemented by the Asso
ciated Press Service. The Morning
Times leads In News.
THE MORNING TIMES has the
best Spotting Paio published In
Washington. It has long fought the
fight for true sport, as opposed to
rascality and crookedness of every
description.
vol,, i. :xo. 50.
WASHXNfiTON, D. C. TUEgDATT, OCTOBER 1, 1895.
ONE CENT.
BY 1 UWm MHDS
Hahon Hall Dedicated With
Rites of the Church.
JOHN BULL GETS WjHAT HE WANTS,
THOSE TERRIBLE GALES
ILL FOR CUBAN LIBERT.
5all S)oes ,
CttStoiiVW
Upper Great Lakes, Still Tempest
Tossed, Playing Havoc.
Many Governors of States Place
Themselves on Record.
i Tira-rt
iKi
TiT- T'
due
Cnctiina
The New Stock
will be shown today.
Ladies' Shoes for
Fall and Winter.
Men's Shoes ,for
Fall and Winter.
The new Shoes are
wonderfully hand
some andwell-made.
We are delighted
with them, so will
you be.
Shoes in every style,
fashionable and
common sense.
Children's Shoes?
Yes, indeed.
Prices?
They are the low
est in Washington.
Our. motto? .
"Pay a little more
and sell a litte lower
than anybody else."
That's Stoll's mot
to! Yes,
STOLL'S "810"
. Seventh St. N. W.
BAD PIECE OF BAGGAGE
Negro Murderer Singleton Found
Concealed in a Trunk.
There Is Talk of Lynching, Ilut tile
Major Has Given Ills Pledge
for ii Fair Trial.
Jacksonville, Fla., Oct. 1. A special
to the Tinies-Uiiiwi from T.uuiia says:
Harry Sii glclon, the mgn who murdered
Policeman McCornnck a few days ago,
was captured this evciuug. The capture
camu about In a remarkable way.
Yesterday niorulng a negro, whose name
has not beeu divulged, wmt to Major
Solomouson and projioscd to reveal Sln
Elcton's liidiug place, provided the mayor
gave a fair trial and there would he no
Untiling. The mayor accepted the prop
oslticiu, and was informed that Singleton
was at a Iiouec in the suburbs occupied by
Ella Murray, a iicgress.
Olficers went to the house and searched
It, but did not fled Singleton. As they
were aljout to leave a buratogu trunk was
noticed, and some one suggested that it
be searched. Ella Murray refused to
glveup tliekcj'.aud the of fleers summoned
a dm j and had the trunk convened to the
county Jail.
There It was opened, and as was ex
pected, the murderer was found inside
nearly suffocated. He had a pistol in
hand, but shrieked as the lid was raked,
"for God's sake, don't shoot!"
The arrest has caused great excitement,
and there are threats or 1 netting the niur
derer, but Major Snlomouon says he pro
poses to keep his pledge to poor Single
am. The military companies . )e under
arms ready to protect the Jail from a mob.
BID XOT DENOUNCE JENKINS.
Pacific Consul McNaue;ht Replies, to
Ills Ileported Utterances.
Spokane, Wash., Oct. 1. James Mc
Naught, general counsel of the Northern
1'acirio Kail road, who passed through
here lato last night with President Dray
ton lies, denied the report that hedenouueed
Judge Jenkins, of Milwaukee, for his ap
poimmentof new recelvcrsfor theNorthern
Pacific.
Mr. McNaught had not seen tlie dispatch
until it was shown him last night. lie was
very Indignant to think thatany one would
accuse him of using such expressions.
"The only thing I have ever said In
tills connection," said he, "Is that Judge
Jenkins, of Milwaukee, has no control
over the affairs of the Northern Pacll??, as
none of its property is In his judicial dis
trict. That is nil I said to the reporter at
St. Paul. Further than that the article
Is made out of whole cloth."
When asked If Mr. Ives Tlsit had any
thing to do with the appointment of re
ceivers, which matter comes up before
Judge llanford at Seattle Wednesday,
Mr. McNaught had nothing to say, and as
Mr. Ives had retired before the train
reached this city nothing could bo secured
from him on the subject.
Goonre II. Vnlllant Dead.
New York, Oct. 1. George II. Valllant,
of New York, city, an extensively known
railroad man, and Into vice president of
the New York, Lake Erie & Western Rail
road, died yesterday at a private sani
tarium at Bristol. K. I., from a complica
tion of diseases folio wing locomotor ataxia.
GREAT RELIGIOUS MEETING
Cardinal Gibbon, Assisted by Mir.
Satolll ami Bishop Keane, Perform
itl tlid Solemn mid Impressive Ser
vice UlKnltitrlct of tho Human
Clmrcb Present In Hundreds.
The ferles of grai-d religious solemnities
which will occur for the next three days
wan inaugurated this morning by the meet
ing of the directors or the Catholio Unl-vc-rcit.
C.i rd I pa I Gibbons arrived at thcunlvera
11 yesterday afternoon, and prompt! at
111 o'clock this morning he called the meet
ug to order. Thoce present were Most
Rev. John Joceph Williams, archbishop of
Boston, Archbishop Elder, or Cincinnati;
Archbishop Jtjan, of Philadelphia: Arch
bishop Corrigan, of New York, Archbishop
ti-Janesciis, of New Orleans, Archbishop
kaln, of St. Louis, lllshop iicanc, rector
of tlie Ui.iv crsily. Bishop Maes, of Coving
ton, Rev. John S. Pole, bishop of Detroit;
Bishop Ignatius Horstman, of Clou la ml.
Rev. J. M. Parley, Ic.ir general of New
York, Rev. Thomas Lee and Thomas E.
Waggaman, of Washington.
A telegram received this morning from
Archhiohop Ireland, of St. Paul, was the
rirfl intimation that lie would not attend
the meeting. Archbi'hop Chapiielle, or
Santa Pe, Is also unavoidably absent, hav
lng gone to Guadnltiiie, Mexico, to attend
the religious ceremonies In progress there.
Archbishops lteardou and Gross, of the
Pacific coast, and lllshop Spauldiug, of
Peoria, and Bishop Marty, of St. Cloud,
were alco absent.
RESOLUTIONS IN MKMORIAM.
The distinguished (llre-ctors, immediately
after assembling, passc-d resolutions of
profound regret at the death of their
colleague, Mr. Eugene Kelly, of New York.
Mr. Kelly had been since the Inception of
the uuivcri.il its treasurer, and was at
all times a generous benefactor. To name
hi-, successor was one of the prime objects
before the board The faculty of the hall
of philosophy, appointed by the adminis
tration officers, the rector, and vice rector
were also formally appointed and sworn
Into office.
At the conclusion of the meeting Elshop
Ktanc entertained his eminent guests at
dinner. About 2 o'clock a noticeable stir
in the great corridors aunounced that the
preparations for tlie solemn dedication of
McMahon Hall had begun.
Theorgan in liivinltyClinpclpoureilforth
Ihe .trains of the "Venl Creator Splritus."
and the students of the college, who areall
priests, assembled In the hall In their saccr
iotal robes. In a few moments the doors
f the chapel were thrown open and Car
dinal Giblwns. elressed in Ms full pontifical
robes, with Mr. Satolll on his right hand
cud llishop Keane on hU left, slowly
descended the grand stairway.
Tlie procession then formed, the semina
rians of the Holy Cross and St. Tborras
Aquinas Colleges and the Marists lieing In
nrtvane-c. Then followed the priests, then
the bishops and an hbishops and 1 lslly the
cardinal and his escort. They moved al ng
the corridor toward the south door, chant
ing the" Vtnl Creator." Following the i'ml-c-lruulnr
walk that spins the distance be
tween the two buildings, the statel pro
cession soon arrived at MiMahon Hall.
There they broke ranks, and on entering
the nngniflcenl enlraiii formed graceful
groups milling the p-ilms and flowers with
wlik h It Ls profusely decorated.
BLESSED BY THECARDlVAL.
In the center of the hill a small altar has
been erected. H-re iheiardimliiaused, and
the erremoiiy of dedication began. Recelv
ing from Bishop Keane the c-enser and ill
c-ense, he solemnly blessed I lie incense nnd
placed it in the c-enser, and soon the aro
matic odor floated through the vast build
ing, already sweet-wilh the perfume of bun
dredsof flowers. Thei-ardinal thenreevlved
thcholv Avnter, nnd, moving slowly through
the hall and adjacent rooms, read the Ro
man ritual for the dedication of a school.
A large ivory erucifiv was placed In an
nleoe prepared for ItsTcifptlon, nnd then
the entire conco irse of people knelt to re
ceive the final Inm-dictlon. The siene was
tinspeikablv solemn, yet of lliesimp'esland
most unpretentious character. The rest of
the programme for the dedication will be
of a civil nature.
Tho cardinal, rector, archbishop and
bishops, the board of directors and tlie fac
ulties ol both colleges cccupcil seats on the
stage of McMahon Hall. The cardinal oc
cupied the seat of honor, with Mgr. Satolll
on his right hand and Bishop Keane on his
left.
Bishop Keane, as presiding officer, read
first in Latin, then in Eugllsh, tlie recent
letter received from Tope Leo, regarding
tlie university.
Mgr. Satolll delivered tlie main address
of tlie occasion, taking for his theme the
great subject and object of learning in tills
now blldlng, the study of philosophy. The
learned prelate dwelt on the fact that the
ralholle Church Is the mother of wisdom
and the nourisher of great universities.
Another iniixirtant reason for uniting the
various ptlences in one school is that this
arrangement makes It possible to co-ordinate
the results of empirical work and
bring them into accord with the more ab
stract principles or philosophy in tL-e
Mrktcr scnseof the term.
The fundamental character of the prob
lems which arc dealt with in this school
implies a close connection between it and
other departments of the university the
schools of divinity, of social science and
of medicine. The training which students
receive is also the best preparation for the
work of teaching lu colleges and schools,
and the most effective means of constantly
raiding the stand.ird.of instruction In these
institutions.
tu a wider cnse. the field covered by the
?chooI of Philo'-ophy is that in which the
greatest activity is displayed, and which
.alholics'are urged to enter by the words
of Pope Leo XIII.
CONCLUDING CEREMONIES.
Rev. W. C. Eoblmon, L.L.D., dean of the
faculty of social sciences, will present his
department, and make an able exposition
of the modern science of la w.
The cliancllor, who is Cardiual Gibbons,
makes the final address, and will explain
more fully the end and ajm of McMahon
Uall of Philosophy
MGR. SAT0LLI A REMARKS.
It was tireless to ignore the purposes of
the faculties of this new university c, he
said. They reason that the active, mental
life of to day is only a reproduction of the
Intensity that marked the 12th century.
We say then, beneath the fostering care
of the mother church and her great uni
versities came great minds that tamed and
rode reason to useful service and yoked
Aristotle to the car of Christ.
Not unlike the 12th century is our
own. Now, as then, there is an intense in
tellectual activity, but the direction nnd
(field into which it energizes and reaches
Is somewhat different. The re-adlng of
of nature's secrets; the conquest of nature's
forces, trephytlral as contradistinguished
from the metaphysical sciences, now en
gross the minds of men.
The Catholic Church, he raid, claims
that God, nilrrpred in nature, is the end and
aim of philosophy.
Dr. Face, oMhe rchool of philosophy, ex
plained briefly the rcope of the school.
CoEtlmied on, Becoad race.
PEARY PARTY IN HEW YORK
They Tell Terrible Tales of Hard
ship and Suffering.
KILLED DOGS AND ATE THEM
HensoD, Pcury'K Faithful Jfeejro Ser
vant, Declines to Tel! tbo Whole
Story of tho Almost Fatal Trip Dr.
Ojelie.' Given Information Peary
and Ills Wife ComlnK on by Ball.
New York, Oct. 1. The Red Cross
steamship Sylvia arrived to-day in New
York from SI. Johns, N. F., wlilcii port she
left last Wednesday. She liad on board
3ie outfit of the Peary expedition and a
great quantity of specimens collected by L.
L. Dyche, of Kauas University.
Prof. Dj clie was on board, with Matthew
Uensun, Lieut. Peary's fatthrul negro
servant, who endured such sufferings with
the cxpl urer in Ids attempt lo penetrate into
Ihe far north. Lieut. Peary and Mrf. Peary
left Halifax for New York by train yes
terday, and will probably arrive here to
morrow. Ilcnsoti, who Is a quiet man, declined
to talk of his adventures in theoretic re
gions this morning beyond sa v ing that their
sufferings were terrible, far worse than
they have been described. Lieut. Peary
alone, he said, could tell the story of
their exploration into the north,.
THEY ATE DOGS.
"We left Anniversary Lodge on April 1,"
-e said. "Lieut. Peary, Mr. Lee, myself
ami six Esquimaux. Thenativcso'ily went
124 miles with us. Wc had an awful time.
Our food supplies gave out and finally we
eve had to kill the dogs and eat them. We
only got about ten miles furl her north than
Lieut. Peary went on his last trip and
fien had to-turn home.
"Wc were Inck at Anniversary Lodge on
June 2o, completely exhausted. There was
sothlng for us to do but wait there until
the Kite people came to our rescue."
Ilensou said that the accounts of the trip
sent from St. Johns bj Lieut. Peary on
eptember 2J were ac-curale. Prof.llytlie
teclarcd that there was imiih more to be
told, but that It must come from Lieut.
Peary.
Lieut. Peary," he said, "got nbont ten
miles furllier north than lie did before.
TheKlteexpcdltlonsenttoLleut.reary's
relief," he continued, "left here on July 1.
I left Gloucester, Mass., on May 10 and
went to St. Johns, thence lo Holstemberg,
which I reached on June !. I spent several
days collecting specimens of eggs, skulls,
hiris, etc. On July 11 the Kite reached
(Iolstelnberg.
"Onboa rd were Prof. Salsbury, of Chicago
University; Mr. Le Poutilller, or the Geo
jraphlcal Society, of Philadelphia; Dr.
Walsh, of Washington, and Emll Ulcbitchi
Mrs. Teary's brother. We left St. Johns
in that day and went north toan Esquimaux
tillage called Godhaven on Disco Island,
which we reached on July 20. On Inly 21
wo procc eded north to Jacob's Haven.
STRUCK ICEBERGS.
"We began to get among hundreds .if ice
bergs then, many of them of enormous size.
There arc about 200 natives In the placet,
and in the evening they gave us a i! mce on
a -large flat rock near the place.
"On the next night Gov. Muller enter
tained us nnd wc had another .lance. We
had tea and hot coffee and ale niM beer
for everybody and a general merri m iking.
We gathered a big collection of Stqahuaux
things clothes, sleds, weapons, ;tc which
We have brought back.
"We were then in latitude 70 n. Wc left
Jacob's Haven o njuly 23 and continued
northward along tlie Norgat Channel, be
tween Disco and the mainland. It was
jammed full of thousands of huge Icebergs.
Those that we saw were fully half a mile
long and one-quarter of a mile wide. We
bad little trouble in navigating, and
reached Melville Bay on July 28.
"We were at Herbert Island on July 31,
only thirty miles from Peary's headquarters-
Dicbltsch and myself, with two
-leds, tried to reach the lodge, but failed.
There were great cracks In the Ice and
after twenty-four hours we had to give It
up. We moved up to McCormick Bay, near
Peary's old camp, Red Cliff House, on
August 2.
Trof. Salsbury nnd Dicbrilckh then
ok sleds and succeeded in reaching Anni
versary Lodge and in bringing back Prary,
Lee, and Hcnson, who had been waiting
for us ever since their return from their
trip north.
COKBETT ON THE WAT.
He
Will
Arrive Till Afternoon
for
tlie Hitll Game.
Champion Corbett, who is to appear in a
baseball game at National Park this
afternoon, was anxiously sought after nt
all of the hotels and boxing resorts by ad
mirers till smornlng, but he was not to be
found.
It was finally said that he would not
arrive from New York until 2:40 this after
noon, and that he would then go straight
from the train to the ball grounds, and thus
escape the rush that would be made for
blm.
Be will leave Washington at 10:30
night for Texas, and will make no other
stops on the way.
Admiral Duller at Slmnchal.
Shanghai, Oct. 1. Admiral Duller, com
mander in-cnicf of the British fleet In Chi
nese water, has arrived here on the dis
patch boat Alacrity.
Tlie Horning, Evening nnd Sunday
Times delivered to your liimxo cont
yon but X 2-3 cents u day, or SO cents
a jnontba
But Where Does Uncle Sam
COAL MINERS ARE UNEASY
General Movement for an Advance
in Wages.
Some OperatorH Have Granted It, But
There Aro Fears uf Strike In
Several Localities.
Chicago, Oct. 1 Dispatches from various
points in Indiana, Illinois and Iowa, In
dicate a general movement; of coal miners
for an advance in wages.
At Brazil, Ind., jeslcrday the miners'
demand for seventy cents per ton was
granted by the operators, notwithstanding
a report is current thai Ohio. Illinois and
Pcnulvanla operators would refuse the
miners an advance.
At Springfield, 111., a niceting was held
and a resolution adopted making a de
mand upon the operators for an advance
m the prlcu, of mlutcg fnim 23 to 40
cents a groins ton, to take effect next
Saturday. Unless tills demand is met a
general strike will iui place next Mon
day. Twent-oue iut3eycTc represented
at the meeting. Tf
At My&iic. lowaf tiuilacrs have re
futed to work loiter Uiaq to-day at the
present scale, and it looks as if there
might lie another ttriki; in the Centerville
district. Fifteen hULcjrcd ore employed
In that district.
A dlpatch from Bocic. Iown, says all
of the miners in that ti.unty. except some
four hundred employed at Frazer. have,
struck for a raise of the stale to that
of 1893, which was .-jl per ton. Two
months ago these mlnefs signed an agree
ment to work for oneA-ear for 80 cents.
PENNSYLVANIA. 'A.T ATLANTA.
Old Keystone State "vVill Have n nigh
Old Time.
Harrlfburg, Pa, Oct. 1. Extensive
arangc meats are being made for the obser
vance of Pennsylvania day at Atlanta, on
November 14. Noverrlier 11 the State
commission, with the -governor and his
cabinet and staff, nil. leave Harnsburg
and reach Chattanooga the next day.
On the 13th the Pcnns.vlraiua monu
ments at Chlckamaugc will Lc dedlcattVl
aid the same day the party will go to
Atlanta.
On Ihe 14th. rcnr-Aylvanla Day, the
Woman's Auxiliary will have a meeting
in the Woman's bulldjng, which will be
addressed by Miss Haieirg, Mi Mercue.
Mis Mary Margarctt, tthc latter to show
the methods of oral teaching of deaf
children. Mrs. Hastings-, (he w ife of the
governor, will Le in charge of this meeting.
At noon the principal meeting will be
held in frcnt of tl e Pcnnlvania build
ing. There will be an address of welcome
from the governor of Georgia, and rcsjion
seses from Governor Hastings, Lieut. Gov.
Lyon, and justice of the supreme court, not
yet decided upon. '
The governor and party -will occupy
two Pullman cars all the time they are
away, both for sleeiilig and dining pur
poses, and it is said that the train will be
the finest ever sent out by the Pullman Rail
road Company. The Indention was to place,
the Liberty bell In the Loggia of the State
building, but this has Ircn changed, and It
will be placed Inside the building, sur
rounded by an Iron fcr,ce.
TIIS LAST JlOTTLE.
Strance Accident toa,iInn Hard Up
for Whisky.
Altoona, Pa., Oct. ). Yesterday John
Sweeney, a laborer, aged forty-two vears,
left the camp at KitUennlng Point bound
for Gallitzin, to procure whisky, and re
turned with a quart bottle filled, which
be carried under his shirts.
In Jumping rrom a freight train at Horse
Shoe Curve, Sweeney was struck bv the
car truck. The bottle, under his clothing
was smashed aud the plecesotglassliterally
ground Into his body, Inflicting terrlbls
wounds. i
Besides this Sweeney's head was gashed,
both shoulders cat and bruised, and his
collar bone broken. He was brought to the
Altoona Hospital and w Wnrobably die.
TWO BADLY JIUltT.
Bitltlmore-anH Come to Grief in n Run
away on Nt'vv Jprxey Avenue.
Two Baltlmorcans came tejgricf In a
runaway at New Jersey avenue and D
street this morning. They are Mike KLIIen
stlcn, of Chase and St.-James streets, and
William G. Ford, or 1208 Ecan street.
The former is at Lniergency Hospital,
where he was taken jn the patrol of the
Sixth precinct, siifrerimr rrom a severe
rut over the left eye and a fracture of the
radius.
Ford escaped with contusions of tho
arm and knee. Charlet Lannlug, of Wash
ington, who was with the party, was not
injured.
Vevv Submarine Cables.
Paris, Oct. 1. The Figaro says that M.
Lebon, minister of c-cmmcrcc, announces
that a contract has beyn signed for lajlng
a submarine cable between Brest and New
I"ork, and for a link between the French
cable system and the Antilles.
Ko Word ofTbnjLSklrmUli.
London, Oct. lT-p35rcign oKlcc has
heard nothing c-oarUBjtugjthc statements
made in a BlucffrHrlHsMtcli cabled here
rrom ivew xorit raar oerma jesiy -s snip,
Tartar, has had a aktKulsfc on the Mosquito
coast. f
Victoria WlHy Alf Kaplex.
Rome. Oct. 1. Kkr'lturubert. learning
that Queen Victoria I dejrtrous or visltlrMcJ
Naples, has placed.ttia palace of Capo injf
Queen has beea neat from LngUndto
Naples to report ;the-condition of.? the.
palace. , "jr-h-i f:-"- r 1
Come In?
HOPING FOR S KNOCKOUT
Fighters Say They Will Kill Cul
berson's Emergency Clause.
BUSINESS MEN WITH THEM
Dallas Pastors Me-et nnd Troy That
tlics Legislature Will Be SuccesSful
In Stopping the Bout Work on Uio
Amphitheater Han Been Stopped
Pendlnjr llcgultri.
Austin, Tex , Oct. 1. A large committee
of Dallas business men are here to appear
before Uie legislative committee and Bhow
them the immense amount of damage which
would be done Pallas by putting the law
into immediate effect.
The attorneys of the prize fight manage
ment seem very cheerful to-day, and say
thot notwithstanding the governor's boast
that the law-will gointo Imnirfliaie effectr
Uiey believe they can knock the e-mergency
clause out of a two-thirds vole and that
they will win their point.
Dallas, Tex., Oct. 1. Work on the amphi
theatre has not been rcsumed.and the build
ingstands as tho mechanics left it Saturday
evening.
President Stuart, of the Florida Athletic
Club, 6ays work on the structure costs him
Sl.GuO a day, and he does not consider It
good business Judgment to lake any chances
on what the legiskiture may do.
PRAYING FOR THC LEGISLATURE.
The Pastors' Association has called a
special praver meeting to pray for the
success of Gov. Culliersou's call upon the
legislature to pass an emergency law.
The jieople of Dallas believe the chances
of beating the emergei'c-y clause are even.
San Antonio, Tex., Oct. 1. It was
learned here to-day that negotiations have
been quietl in progress for several days
between the Florida Athletic Club and
railroad officials In Mexico looking to the
pulling off of the Corbett Fitzslmmons
fight la that country, across the river from
Fagle rasa or at some jiolnt K-Iovr there
on Ihe line of the Me-clcan International
rotd. In ease It was found Impossible to
have It a.t Dallas or the Indian Territory.
It is staled that the governor of Co
huila, Mevlco, guarantees protection to
the fighters.
President Stuart writes a friend her
that he will positively pull the fight oft
somewhere on or before October 31, if
the principalis are alive and ready to meet
each other.
RECEPTION TO TITZSIMUONS.
Corpus Christ!, Tex., Oct. 1. Fully 1.000
persons assembled at Aranzas Pass depot
last night, all eager to get a glimpse of the
big Australian, Fitziminons. He was met
at the train by a committee of representa
tive men and escorted to the Constantine
Hotel, where his wire and Mrs. Julian
were comfortably quartered, and where
the most extravagant preparations had
been made for his reception.
FltzPiinmoiis. who is in splendid condi
tion, hail but little lo ray in reference to
the figLt. Martin Julian, Ernest Robert,
Duncan Ross, Charles White, Joe Rancher
nnd the Hon constitute the liersonnel of the
party. Fitz moved into his quarters to-day.
New Orleans, Oct. 1. A special to the
Dally States from San Antonio, Tex., says:
Fitzslmmons ls still here. He w ill go to
Corpus Christi this afternoon. He was
asked if he was willing to fight In Mexico.
He replied that he had not jet been con
sulted in the matter, but that he Is ready
to meet Corbett on any spot on earth, but
that It the fight docs not conic off at Dal
las, he will demand his $2,500 forfeit
money.
SAYS IT IS LLNCOLN.
New York Paper Which- Claims to
Know tile-Mind of New.
New York, Oct. 1. The Herald cays this
morning: "In an interview which was
publifhed on Sunday Mr. John C. New,
formerly President Harrison's closest
friend and jiolilleal representative, made
the statement that if Mr. Harrison were to
give his support to an Presidential candi
date it would bo-neither to McKinley nor
Reed, but to 'tome one else,' whom, Mr.New
did not say.
'The Herald has It from an Indisputable
authority that this 'some one else' is Rob.
.Tt Lincoln, of Illinois.
"Mr. Harrison and the man whom be ap
pointed Minister to England have long been
near friends, and John C. New has also
been a partner in tlntlntlmacy.
"In the MinneapoIIfi convention Lin
coln was, as he is now, the former Presi
dent's first choice, and he it ls whom the
Harrison men will support incase they see
no chance to stampede the nominating con
vention into their own corraL"
Only One Veary Man.
New York, Oct. 1 The steamer Silvia,
from St. John;,, arrived at her dock this
morning. She has none ot the members
of the Peary Arctic expedition on board
except Prof. Dyche. the others havluc
left the steamer at Halifax.
Boston Druggists Assign.
Boston, Oct. 1. Charles B. Haley & Co.,
druggists' sundries, No,71 Franklin street.
- this c
Alfred
city, nave mane an assignment ko
d A. GLisicr. Charles A. West and
Sd win B. Hale for the benefit of their cred
itors. The liabilities arc estimated at
.about $75,000 and the assets about -the I
same. " "
Wuves and Const Are Strewn "With
WrecUiiKO and None Can Guess
Loss of Life- mid I'roiwrty.
-.Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Oct. 1. Tho
terrific northwest gale which has raged
here for two (lays, doing great damage to
shipping, continues.
Uc-ports of vessels ashore and stranded
owing to the steady gale driving the water
i-outhward. and telling them that all kinds
of wreckage are coniirg ashore uurth of
lure, are heard from variocs liolnts.
At Shilldrake the barges Carney aud
Llllle May, of the Nellie lorreut tow, aro
ashore and lotnl losses.
Niar Manistique wreckage has been
coming ashore sii.ee Trlday. Almut ten
miles caa were found pieces or a table
and bed and jnrt of the cabin from a
schooner.
The Meamer Schnck arrived this after
noon, and reported that while Ijn-s to
for shelter In Copper Harlwr the City
of Part, came In and went ashore on Flat
Rock.
The steam barge Blrkhead, towing the
schooners Chester B. Jone-s and Elma,
bolh lumber"" laden, Baragoa to Og
densbarg, lost her consorts off White
Fish rolnt jcstenlay morning. The Jones
ls at anchor three miles off White Fish
Point.
The Elma ls reported as foundering
with all hands lost in Munlslng Bay. She
carried a crew of eight. She is owned by
Warren, of Tonowanda.
The only names of the crew aboard Mie
Lima obtainable here are Capt. John
Thurston, wife, and child.
The captain of the Badger State, which
arrived last night, fcays the Jones, which
ls above White Fish Point, will go to
pieces before mornlrg.
The Blrkhead Is safe under Grand Island.
The other consort, the Commodore, ls wait
ing here for her. The tug Bolnton has gone
to White Fish to try to rescue the Jones.
Her crew have probably been taken off
by the Vermillion Point life-saving crew,
which went to her this morning.
COULD NOT ESCAPE.
Fatal Position of the Crew of the
Schooner Elma.
Marquette, Mich., Oct. 1. The latest ob
lainablede tailsof the wreck of theschooner
Elma are to the effect that she dashed upon
Pictured Uocfc early Sunday morning and
was crushed Into fragments by the force of
Impact against the perpendicular cliffs.
The configuration of the coast is such
that there was not the remotest possibility
of the crew escaping.
. ,
BLOODY MONDAY AT IIARVAHD.
Sophomores i.-ul Freshmen Hushed
nisi Scrappe-U as of Yore.
Boston, Oct. 1. "Bloody Monday night"
at Harvard has been rejuvenated.
Last right tte csi-homore-s nnd freshmen
'rust-M 'tit.!" tcrai1pYroTarf la Ir-e"
carly part of the evening a nception was
field at Lanier's Theater.
Addresses were made by President Eliot,
Prof. Norton, Rev. Dr.Norlon.andGovernor
Grecuhalge. Afterwards a reception was
held In Memorial Hall, at which the new
students met the olficers of the university..
It was thought that this would kill any
feeling for e-xclttme-nt in tLe Incoming class.
Onlva few punches vveregiveninthegroundz
and Harvard square was very quiet.
About 10 o'clock faint cheering began
4n the jard, and toon the yard was filled
with College men ana outers ine rusumK
began and was kept up until a late hour;
very little attempt was maue to stop it.
A. member of the tacnlty was in the yard
looking on This is tl e first organized rush
in over five years The result will prob
ably be the shutting down on freshmen
athletics by the faculty.
VALLEY LIFE ASSIGNS.
Mutual Insurance" Association of
Staunton Pas-es Away.
Richmond, Vc. Oct. 1. A Staunton spe
cial says: The Valley Mutual Life Acso
eiation of Virginia, chartered by the cir
cuit court of Augusta, September 3, 1S7S,
by its deed made September 27, but re
corded today, has assigned Us assets to
J. D. Clothier, trustee.
Dr. P. S. Klddelle, ot Shenandoah, pres
ident of the association, Is the maker of
the elesrd on lielialf of the association and
the trustee is the assistant secretary of the
association.
This ns-oclillon, founded seventeen years
ago and having as its first president the
Hon. A. II. II. Stuart, in the beginning was
thought to be doing a big business. Lately,
however. It has been struggling with ad
versities, and its failure occasions very little
little surprise.
Before making nn assignment the asso
ciation made an arrangement by which all
of Its policy holders, without distinction or
prejudice on account of years or infirmity,
are entitled to reinsurance in the National
Life Insurance Association, of Hartford,
Conn , which latter company ls a mutual
assessment company, making a specialty
of reinsurance.
The net assets of the Valley Mutual are
about $11,2.-0. and its liabilities $130,000,
In the shape of unpaid death losses.
Toilay It is said that th number of cur
rent policies liithenssociatlonare4,500anil
the amount of insurance written thereunder
S4,r,00,000.
FATAL DEUHICKFALL.
One Workman Killed unil Two Others
Pndly Injured.
New York, Oct. 1. Wldle workmen were
hoisting a twenty-foot Iron beam by means
of a derrick at the new building, corner or
Broail street and Exchange place, this
morning, a twenty-foot spar of tlie derrick
broke, and the IronbeamfellontopofaBhed,
wluciiwasoverthesiduWiUkauisiauceorjo
feet.
Patrick Reid, forty-rive years old, of No.
CC4 Grand street, Brooklyn, was struck by
the beam. md Instantly killed. Bernard Igoe,
forty-three years old, ot No: 32 1 East
Tw cnty-second street, this city, had his leg
broken, and another workman whose name
could not be learned was badly bruised.
THAT SYNDICATE CLAIM.
It Makes Trouble Bet vv eon Bolivia and
England and Germany.
Panama, Oct. 1. A special dispatch from
Bogota, under date of September 30, says:
"The German government ordere-d the
German minister to withdiavv rrom the
arbitration committee relative to the syn
dicate claim or Punchard. Mactaggtrt &
Lowther. The formation of a new com
mittee Is possible.
"Owing to the infamous character of the
claim, public opinion ls clamorous for the
withdrawal of lintish Minister Jenner."
Peter Maher Gone to Train.
Pittsburg. Pa.. Oct. 1. rctcr Maher
left for Dallas, Texas, last night, where
be goes into training for his fight with
Steve O'Douncll on November 1. His
trainers. Martin Lowery and Jerry Mar
shall, were the only oues that went with
him on the trip.
Will Not Pardon Banker Stem.
Berlin, Oct. 1. The Augsburg Abend
Zeltung-says that Prince Lullpold, regent
of Bavaria, has refuseil to pardon Mr.
Louis St( rn, of New York recently con
demned to pay a rineand imprisonment for
Insulting Baron Vou Thucngen, deputy com
missioner of the Spa at Krssinccu.
SOME WANT ANNEXATION
Several Who Think They Are Candi
dates for Presidential Nomination
Shirk the Great Question and Will
Bo Itemembcrecl for It, Willi
Others Have Not Time to Ails er. -
Chicago, Oct. 1. The tremendous mass
meetings of last evening have created a
jierfcct furor In favor ot Free Cuba, and
tvill undoubtedly have a widespread el
fett. 1
Supplementing thl. the Tribune has In
terviews with many State governors, near
ly all of whom arc enthusiastic for ths
liberation of Cuba, and some aro for an
nexation. This consensus of opinion seems to show
that the citizens of the I'liltcd States
stand ready to render to the Cubai Insur
gents whatever aid ls beat suited to their
needs and the itossibilittcs of the Ameri
can people.
Following Is the text of the letters re
ceived from the various governors:
ARKANSAS.
Little Rock, Ark., Sept. 30. I am heart
ily In favor of annexing Cuba, and am ot
the opinion that steps should be taken
by the United States Government to brlns
about that end.
JAMES P. CLARKE,
ARIZONA.
Phoenix, Ariz., Sept. 30. Cuba Is Ha
much entitled to her liberty as were the
colonies ot " '76." The exi-esslve taxa
tion and the mlnumum of representation
In the councils of the Spanish kingdom
would seem sufficient It no outer reason
existed. Further, I consider it onip a
matter of time when Cuba will bee-on-e a
State of the American Union.
LOUIS C. HUGHES.
COLORADO.
Denver, Col , Sept. 30. Should the United
States assist Cuba? Well, about the only
thing we could do in the matter would be to
recognize the revolutionists as bellig
erents. I certainly think ILcy have earned
that recognition from us, and should have
It. They arc fightlrg for their liberties
Just as this country or.ee had to fight,
and, of course, all tte sympathy of Ameri
cans is with the rev oluiionisis. Beyond
recognizing the right of the bWligc-rents
to rebel, I do cot see ttat this Government
an do more Still, ehat would Le a great
deal for them, and should give the new
government the r'ght to l.avc a represents
live In Washington. Should thw country
recognize theni, other countries might
follow. ALBERT W McINTIRE-
FLORIDA
Tallahassee, Fla., SepL 20. I am In
hearty hympathy with Cuba'sftrugglefor
liberty. I think ire United States Uovern-
(jitint tbca!,' j-.cccj:Ue Cola's ciTops to
throw olEUi- yts:j:i.sp3i- -n rnit-osge arc
accord to tte icvohulomeU the rights of
belligerents I Ihlrk that Congress will
do this when it ncts, if such a step is not
taken berore HENRY L. MITCHELL.
GEORGIA.
Atlanta, Ga., Se-pt. "o. I am for Cuba.
I should like to see the country free from
Spain and become a State f the Union.
WILLIAM Y.ATKINSON.
ILLINOIS.
Springfield, 111, Sept. 30. 1 favor tho
annexation of Cuba by the United States.
JOHN P ALTGELB
INDIANA.
Indianapolis, led. Stpt. 30. I hesitate
lo express my personal views on the Cuban
question, fearing I may not full under
stand the situation, but with the informa
tion I possess and In View of reported cruel
ties and outrages practised by the Spanish
authorities towards those relielling I lie
lieve the time Is near at hand ami that It
would be Just to recognize the opposing
part as LeUIgcrents. The strcgcl In Cuba
has passed be-yond the stage of insurrec
tion nnd has become a revolution of a
people against the unjust action and tyran
ny of an effete government which, with the
progressive ambition or native Cubans, can
not well longer be tolerated.
CLAUDE MATTHEWS.
MA EVE.
Augusta, Me.. Sept. 30. I Lelieve our
government should be no more conserva
tive In the matter of recognzing the
belligerent rlrrhts of the Cuban Insurgents
than Spain was in recognizing the So Jtbcm
Conlesleracy. I believe the symi atlues ot
the American people generally arc with
the insurgents. Cuba has always been
mi-sgov erue-d, and alwavs will be so long
as Spain has control. When the Insurgents
have established a government de facto
there should be no hesitancy on imr part
In recognizing it. The insurgents are con
tending against great odds, and Judging
from prcv ioon revolution, and what wecan
learn of this, they areas thoroughly Imbued
with patriotism as any people who eve.?
struggled to bo free.
UENRY B. CLEAVES.
NEBRASKA.
Lincoln. Nebr.. Sept. 30. The geogra
nhical position otthelslandof Cuba rende-rs
the affairs of its people of more than or
dinary Interest to American cltlze-us by Its
location and commercial Interests. Cuba
belongs lo the Western Hemisphere: for
these rcasoi-s the sympathies ot all Amer
icans are naturally with the Cul.in pc-ople
In their struggle for Indei endence.
The iosition of the Cubans is somewhat
analogous to the struggle of the American
patriots ot 177G. American citizens re
justified in rendering all the assistance
possible to the insurgents not inconsistent
with the neutrality laws or other treaties
existing between this countrv nnd Spain.
E1LAS A. HOLCOMB.
NORTH CAROLINA.
Raleigh, N. C, Sept. 30 I am not pre
pared to express an opinion on Ihe Cuban
question or on the policy of the Govern
ment. I am aware of tlie fact that a ma
jority ot the lx-ople ot North Carolina sym
pathize with the Insurgents, and that there
R a gei.eral hope that the autonomy of
Cuba will be secured. Ttu seizure of
the rtcatrshlp Southport at Wilmington
has developed this feeling.
ELIAS CARR
NORTH DAKOTA.
Bismarck. N. Dale, Sept. 30. The United
States should recognize the Insurgents in
Cuba, and should excrclie a greater euro
over the Islards adjacent lo this country,
'ii ortler that no Injustice be permitted or
foreign nations be given opportunity to
flip in and secure foothold near this conti
nent. I am strongly In Tavor of recogniz
ing tlie Cubans as belligerents.
ROGER ALLEN.
NEW YORK.
Albany, Sept 30.
To the Editor or the World.
Gov. Morton does not care to expresjr
an opinion in the matter.
ASHLEY W.COLE.
Private Secretary
OHIO.
Columbus, Ohio, Sept. 30. I most po
litely dctllne to go en record. As this
time I do not care to speak alioutlt. In
my position it were belter that I say
nothing now. Perhaps later I may havt
something to say.
WILLIAM McKINLEY, JR.
SOUTH CAROLINA.
Columbia, S. C, Sept. 30. The United
Continued on Second Page.
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