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ID IT A I Estate Sellers
Beat Buyers through THE
DISPATCH. Inventors Everywhere
read It. Bargain Hunters rely on it
for offerings. The best Medium.
FORTY -SIXTH YEAR.
Kansas Republicans AreEiglit-
ing the ISew Party on
Its Own Ground.
THE CEAZE FOR MYSTERY.
the Organizations Except
Democrats Now Hare Secret
A MEMBERSHIP OP OYER-130,000.
Wives and Sweethearts Are Expected
Persuade Husbands and Lovers to
Come Into the Fold.
JEALOUS FEELIXG IX THE SOCIETIES-
There Is a rossiluuty That They Will Can Quarrels
Within Tarty Lines Which Will Do More
Bum Than Good.
IHPf AKMEES AHIEADT HATE A FIGHT OX HARD
rSFECIAL TXLEGRUt TO THE DISrATCn.l
Topeka, Kan., June 10. "With less than
COO.000 - oters in Kansas the secret political
societies have a membership of 138,000.
Their growth is phenomenal, and by 1892
they will be in a position to make party
platforms and dictate all nominations. As
a result affairs politically have become so
badly mixed that the voters who have re
fused to join any of them have been forced
to take a stand against secret societies in
politic for their own protection.
The Republican campaign last fall was
made on the platform that secret political
societies were un-American and should have
no place in the politics of a free govern
ment. It was used everywhere. On the
stump and in the party organs secret po
litical societies were denounced and the
State Central Committee prepared an able
address covering all the points.
Meeting Them on Their Own Ground.
Since the election, however, the Repub
licans who were dissatisfied with the man
ner in which the campaign was conducted
have adopted the Alliance tactics, and the
Knights of Reciprocity, with its member
Mr P of 20.000 in the State, and the Knights
anij Ladie of America, with a total mem
bership of 3,000 and a voting membership
ol 3,000, is the result, and these two so
cieties lonn the secret political strength of
the Republican party.
The People's party, however, is com
posed of nothing but secret political so
cieties The Citizens' National Industrial
Alliance, composed of town politicians and
labor agitators, the Anti-Monopoly Society,
made of the same material, and the farm
ers' Alliance comprise the frill strength of
the party The Citizens' Alliance has a
membership of 20,000, the Farmers' Alli
ance 90,000 and the Anti-Monopolists S.OO'l.
The Democrats are not in it at all so fnr
n the secret society feature iB concerned,
and the consequence is that the auxiliary
societies ot the People's and Republican
parties are being constantly recruited by
A Great Love for Mystery.
The Kansas love for mystery is intense.
The State i made up of "joiners." Every
kind of secret soe'ety prospers in the Sun
flower btate, and. when politics is added,
there is n fascination about it all which is
irresistible There is only one hope for the
voters w ho are out, and that is to get the
various secret organizations within the
eame parties to fighting.
The Knights and Ladies of America, tho
very latest in the way of political mysteries,
is destined to be a very popular institution.
It is organized on the principle that sweet
hearts and wi es can keep Republicans out
of the Alliance ranks or convert them after
thev have gone o er.
Senator Norton, of Cherokee county, who
organized the order, made a pilgrimage to
Topeka a few daj s ago to confer with the
Knights of Reciprocity in regard to uniting
the two Republican societies. "We have
organized on the right theory," explained
Senator Norton. "When We want to make
a Republican out of a young farmer who has
joined the Alliance we first
Induce His Sweetheart to Join
the order We present the social side of
llie onranization to the wife of some Rcpub-lir-in
who is lukewarm and through hr
reaeh the husband. That is the idea, and if
th Knights of Reciprocity accomplish any
thing they must guard well the ladies."
But the Knights of Reciprocity gave
Senator Norton but little encouragement,
and the two Republican societies will have
to w ork separately.
The greatest fear of the People's party
leaders is that the Citizens' Industrial Alli
ance which it has fostered will disrupt the
parent organization. There are two auxil
iary societies in the People's party with
names almost identical, and it is the jeal
ousies between them which have caused all
the trouble. The Citizens' Alliance was
organized at the Ocal convention by Ralph
Beaumont, its jfresent Secretary, and was
indorsed by the Farmers' Alliance at that
The Citizens' Industrial Alliance was
organized in Topeka by the Citizens' Alliance
lenders of Kansas the day Senator Ingalls
was defeated. It was called a national or
ganization and the only man present from
without the State, T. W. Gilruth, of Kansas
Cm, was elected President. But little
attention was paid to the organization of the
order at that time because of the great in
terest in the Senatorial election. But the
men who were given control builded wisely
The Jealousy of Two Orders.
The Kansas love for mystery was fed by
grips, signs, passwords and symbols. There
was a hidden meaning In everything, and
the order grew and grew until it got too big
to be handled by the men whom it was orig
mallv organi7ed to assist. But in the mean
time the Citizens Alliance, under Ralph
Beaumont, had also grown, and the two or
ders became jealous of each other.
The People's party leaders at Cincinnati
were able to control the order formed at
Ocala, which was non-secret, bnt the secret
society formed in Topeka defied them to do
their worst. Those who were not in the
order did not know how to proceed in the
matter of coercion, and the members-from
the nature of their oaths, conld not. Beau
mont, Secretarv of the non-secret order, and
Gilruth, President of the secret society,
had a newspaper fight, and the leaders, who
hadnp to that time, been able to get all the
warring factions together, concluded that it
was high time that something was being
Beaumont was perfectly willing to com
promise, and submitted a proposition in
which he agreed to resign with all the other
officers of his order if Gilruth, Rightmire
and the five trustees of tho Citizens' Indus
trial Alliance would also resign. The Peo
ple's party leaders were delighted, and it
was whispered around that everything was
Not of the Resigning Kind.
But the leaders did not know Messrs,
Gilruth and Rightmire. These gentlemen
laughed at the idea of nresentinc their res
ignations, and stated that they' could not do
it even if they wanted to. there was an
other consultation of the leaden, and to
help the matter along Mr. Beaumont came
forward with another proposition. He
agreed to go in with Rightmire and issue a
joint address to the petfple in which they
should advise those wishing to take the
secret work to join the Citizens' Industrial
Alliance, and those wishing the open work
to join the Citizens Alliance But this
proposition also fell through, and the con
vention adjourned with discord rankling in
the breasts of the brothers.
The impression prevails among the
farmers that the Citizens' Industrial Alli
ance is nothing but a money making insti
tution, and its rapid growth, which they are
unable to check, is a continual source of
alarm. The Reform Press Association has
taken the matter in hand, and if it becomes
necessary the order will be publicly de
nounced. Notwithstanding the alleged
strength of the People's party in the cities
and towns through its auxiliary societies,
the recruits gained in this way are a con
tinned menace to the partv. and the Peocle's
party leaders admit that the experiment has
not been a success.
COOPER'S FLAT DENIAL.
THE COLLECTOR SATS HE IS IN NO
COMBINE AGAINST QUAY.
Neither Is He a Candidate for State Chair
man He Would Consider a Proposition,
However Senator Quay Laughs the
Story to Utter Scorn.
rSrZCljUL TELEGKAM TO TUX DISPATCH.
Philadelphia, June 10. Collector of
Customs X. V.Cooper took occasion to-day to
deny in vigorous terms the statement that
purported to come from Harrisburg, to the
effect that he had joined hands with C L.
Magee, of Pittsburg, as against Senator
Quay, and that he desired to again obtain
the position of Chairman of the Bepublican
State Committee. "I am not a candidate
for State Chairman, "said the Collector, when
asked about the matter; "and I know of no
circumstances under which I would be sug
gested for the place. Of course, if I felt it
my duty to accept it and the party de
manded that I should do so, I would con
sider a proposition to that end, but as such
circumstances do not exist, there is posi
tively nothing in the story of a combina
tion against Senator Quay, so far as lam
There is no truth in the alleged pros
pective assault on the State Committee ad
ministration that I know of. I haye no
knowledge of such a movement, nor do I
believe that it is contemplated. Of Ma
gee's intentions I know nothing, and I have
only to say that the whole story of the al
leged movement against Senator Quay has
no foundation in fact; that is so far as it con
nects me with the scheme. Tarn not in it."
Senator Quay left thecity on, the 3:20 ex
press this evening. 'He was bound for
Beaver. He was not at all worried over the
rumor of the alleged combination against
him, and when spoken to about it, laughed
and declined to talk seriously about it.
"Hnrrisburg," he said, "is a good place to
locate the foundation for such a story; es
pecially when there is nobody there compe
tent to talk on such matters. Every now
and then such a story is started, and it is
supposed to settle the political situation.
The whole business has been settled
definitely according to Tumor and report,
but no two accounts have been alike. The
fact is that where there is no political news,
somebody always has something ta say,
which is neither news nor fact."
paomBmoir in iowa Foirncs.
A State Ticket Nominated and the People's
Des Moines, June 10. The Prohibition
State Convention met here this morning.
About E0 counties of the 99 were repre
sented by about ISO delegates. The morn
ing session was opened with an address by
Temporary Chairman D. B. Tnrney. He
asserted that with the liquor vote divided
between the Democratic, Republican and
People's parties, the Prohibitionists would
unite the vote of the anti-liquor men and
carry the State.
The com ention adopted a platrorm and
nominated a full State ticket. The plat
form adopted is long and complicated. It
favors straight-out prohibition; free and un
limited coinage of silver; the Australian
ballot reforms; a State constabulary to en
force prohibition, and the immediate abol
ishment of the whole United States inter
nal revenue system, since its operation is to
encourage, by recognizing, the liquor traffic.
The candidates nominated are as follows:
Governor, Isaac T. Gibson, Salem; Lieuten
ant Governor, J. G. Little, Perry; Superin
tendent of Public Instruction, Mrs. M. H.
Dunham, Burlington; Railroad Commis
sioner, C T. Hart, Coyne; Supreme Judge,
D. B. Turney, Bennett The action of the
People's party in dodging the prohibitory
issue, both in the Cincinnati and DesMoines
platforms, was commented 'upon and de
nounced. "VrTBCONfinT ALLIANCE PLATF0BM.
The Convention Co-Operates With the
La Ceosse, June 10. At this afternoon's
session of the State Alliance convention a
lengthy set of resolutions were unanimously
adopted. They favor a system of taxation
that will not favor one class at the expense
of another; the free coinage of silver and
the abolition of national banks; that the
Government should loan money to the citi
zens, with certain prudent restrictions, on
real estate security.
They demand the prohibition of gambling
on Boards of Trade; favor the Government
control of telegraph and railroads,- the elec
tion of President, Vice President and Sen
ators by a direct vote of the people; prohibi
tion of non-resident alien ownership of land;
establishment of Postal Savings Banks;
that the towns, cities and illages where
license is granted for the sale of linnnr
compelled to pay all the expenses of prose
cution, including the expense of the de
fense now allowed under the present laws.
The resolutions also favor woman suffrage
and provide for the admission to the Alli
ance wives and daughters of members with
equal privileges and without fees.
JHSS0UBI FOE CLEVELAND.
So Sajs Governor 1'rancls, and He Cer
tainly Ought to Know.
New Yonic, June 10. Governor D. R,
Francis, of Missouri, is in the city. "Mis
souri is as strongly for Cleveland now as
it always has been," he said. "To be sure,
we wanted free coinage, but the neonle be
lieve that will come in time. They believe J
the tanffquestion will be the DrinciDal is-
sue in the next national campaign. The
Sarty is united on that Missouri believes
i Cleveland on this Issue."
Governor Francis said the Fanners Alli
ance in Missouri was strong, as a farmers'
organization, bnt he called attention to the
fact that the State organization sent no
delegates to the convention at Cincinnati
AfewMissourians were in that gathering,
but they went there of their own accord
and not as State delegates) The leaders of
the organization in the State were generally
of the belief that they would obtain what
they needed more certainly through the
Democratic party than by branching out as
a separate party.
HARRISON IS THE MAN
WHO CAN LEAD THE BEPUBLICAN
nOSTS TO VICTORY IN 1892.
None Other Can Bo It, According to John
M. Langston He Says a Free Ballot
Will Be tho Great Issue The President
Sound on It.
rilOSI A STAFF COBnESFOlfDEXTj.
Washington, June .10. Hon. John M
Langston, of Virginia, was in the city to
day and gave to some friends quite a long
talk on the political situation, In which he
declared that the great question in the next
canvass is not going to be so much one of
tariff, or one of banks, or the extension of
American commerce or navigation, or the
adjustment of labor and industrial measures,
as this important question: "Shall the
American ballot in the interest of the Amer
ican people to sustain American citizenship,
advance American free institutions, be sus
tained by law, and its use be enforced
through the courts?" The man who repre
sents this idea of law as the shield of the
American ballot is to be the man who shall
be elected to the Presidency of the United
States to carry out this idea.
"We are no longer," asserted Mr. Langs
ton, "debating the negro question. There
are no whites and no blacks in connection
with this question. There is no North and
no South. Now, the question naturally
arises, what man among the great statesmen
of our country represents in the highest,
the broadest and the deepest and the best
sense this great question. On this subject
there is jnst one single man that has been
a little ahead of all the others, and his
record on this question will be brought out
fully when we come to consider the ques
tion as to who shall be nominated by the
Republicans to run against Grover Cleve
land, me only man In the United States
that can be nominated by the Democratic
"The man of whom I speak is none other
than the President of the "United States,
Benjamin Harrison, who. in his trip across
the continent, has at least demonstrated
two things: That he is a popular man; that
he is an able man, and his recent utterances,
as well as his former, are proof positive that
he has the character that I have represented
a strong man in popular faVor, a judicious
and wise statesman, a profound and far
seeing lawyer, understanding all of our in
stitutions, knowing well the value of our
ballot, and comprehending the importance
and necessity of having that ballot sus
tained everywhere through the enforcement
of American laws by honest and tried
KAY HAVE A POLITICAL BEARING.
An Interesting Rnmor Floating Around in
New York Society.
New Yobk, June 10, Two papers
printed an interesting report to-day, and
one of them, the JPm$, thinks it may have a
puiiuciuueanjig. j. poruon ci me printed
No queen was ever held in greater homage
or ever received such tributes of woman's
affection as is the lot of trie fait young wo
man to whom a President of the United
States devoted his affection, and who
Drought tojhim a greater crown of delight
when she became his bride than even the
exalted honor which a nation bestowed
upuu mm. jvna wnen it is Known by the
people everywhere that the time is near at
land when svmn&th'
and prayers andaf-
fection, and withal. 1
Dpe and joyful greet
ed to those who mail a
ing should he extende
prosaic life In the White House a romance,
then congratulations will be given.
The event is sure to be the topie of the
nation. In the contemplation of it all the
political differences will be forgotten, and it
will even cast a halo over the prosaic strife
of party. Of all our Presidents none have
been blessed with children after quitting
iuc uiuw cavcjiuu oum Ayier, ana DC was
the only one who Over brought a bride to
tub mine, jiouse until tne
romance of 18SC.
A NEW EEPUBIiIOAN LEAGUE.
The McKeesport Branch Established With
a Large Membership.
CEFECIAIj TELIOnAM TO TBK DISPATCH.
McKeespob, June 10. The McKees
port Branch of the Republican State League
was formed in this city to-night with 75
charter members. The charter will be ap
plied for at once.
McKeesport will take in at least 600
members, who will establish themselves in
a large hall as permanent Republican head
quarters. A LAMENTABLE SUICIDE.
Christopher Little, the Well-Known Potts
ville Lawyer, Kills Himself.
CSFTCIAX. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCS.l
Matjch Chunk, Pa., June 10. Chris
topher Little, the well-known lawyer of
Pottsville, committed suicide at the Ameri
can'Hotel here by shooting himself with a
32caliber revolver. He left his home Tues
day morning for Mahanoy City, where he
transacted Certain business and then visited
Tamaqua, where his son has been a prac
ticing physician several years. He spent a
few hours there and left for Mauoh Chunk,
Here he attended a meeting of the Masonic
lodge, after which he returned to the hotel
and retired. He was not seen alive after
ward. Mr. Little was born at Cowder Hall.
rtoAll MitHiw UrTt 1M tone n. I
vcv.. v..; . iuu., u 0zo. jt or several
years he taught school in Georgia atid Ala
bama and, goingto Pottsville, in 1847, took
charge of the Pottsville Academr under
Schneider.. After serving turn tmh
he resigned and became editor n tho an.r.
Journal, which he held for four years, at
the same time studying law under James H.
Campbell. He was admitted to practice at
me ocuuyuuu couniy oar in 1853. Mr.
Little was an active and prominent Free
Mason. He was a member of Pulaski
Lodge No. 116, and had been High Priest of
Mountain City Royal Arch Chapter and
District Deputy Grand Master of 'grand
lodges for 25 years. No cause can be assigned
for his rash act. His accounts have not yet
been examined. A wife and five sons sur
ON THE PBE8IDENTS LIST.
An Assistant Attorney General and Land
Court Claims Judges Named.
"Washdtgton, June 10. The President
this afternoon made the following appoint
ments: Leonard W. Colby, of Nebraska, to he
Assistant Attorney General, as provided by
act approved March 3, 1891; Joseph R.
Reed, of Iowa, to be Chief Justice of the
Court of Private Land Claims; Wilbur F.
Stone, of Colorado; Henry C. Sluss, of
Kansas; Thomas C Fuller, of North Caro
lina, and William M Murray, of Tennessee,
to be Associate Justices of the fionrt of
Private Land Claimsj Matthew G. Reynolds,
of Missouri, to be United States Attorney
for the court."
PITTSBURG, THT3RSDAY, TONE
"IT 1 1)1 It Tl A TTT?Ol 'A TT 1 VTTi
jJLLU IAJQuEa) A SlRiMJt
The latest Sensation in the Notorious
MARRIAGE OP GORDON-CUMMING.
A Beautiful American Heiress Still Believes
MOKE ATTACKS ON THE HEIR APPARENT
SPECIAL TELEOltAM TO THE DISPATCH.
LoNDOif, June 10. Cupid took a hand in
the card scandal to-day, and hearts were
decidedly trumps, although diamonds occu
pied a prominent position. The villain or
victim, as the case may be, of the now no
torious baccarat game, was married to-day
to a beautiful American heiress, who has
remained faithful to him through all, and
believes hftn innocent. The wedding was
rather a quiet one, but there was no con
cealment about it, and it- was graced by the
presence of nobility.
So well was the secret of Sir William's
intended marriage kept that at 10 o'clock
this morning there were no signs about the
Holy Trinity Church at Chelsea that any
such ceremony was to be performed there
to-day. "At 10:20 A. M. a plain, ordinary
cab drove up to the church gates, and from
it alighted the much-talked-of plaintiff in
the famous baccarat suit, Sfr William
Gordon-Cnmming was accompanied by hk
best man, Major vesey Dawson. Once in
side the building Sir Willjam and the
Maior walked tin the aisle adioininethe
morning chapel, in which it was arranged
that the marriage ceremony should take
No Very Elaborate Preparations.
The sole ocoupants of Holy Trinity even
at this hour were three carpenters engaged
in some apparently much needed repairs to
the building. Sir William and his friend
stood chatting together for a minute or so
inside the morning chapel and then their at
tention was attracted to two or three ladies
who had quietly entered the church and sat
down near the two gentlemen.
A minute or so later a carriage drove up
to the church and from it alighted Miss
Florence Garner, Lord and Lady Middleton
and a young lady, who was understood to be
the bride's sister, Mrs. Randolph. The
bride walked smilingly toward the bride
groom, who advanced to meet her. There
were no bridemalds, but instead Miss Gar
ner was chaperoned by Lady Middleton.
Soon after the arrival of the bride and her
friends the Rsv. Dr. Eyton, who was to
officiate at the marriage service, emerged
from the vestry and the ceremonies com
menced. The first portion ot the service.
was celebrated at the altar steps and the
second part at the communion table.
A Wedding Breakfast and a Tonr.
Both the bride and the bridegroom made
the usual responses In clear and audible
voices. At the conclusion of the services
the bridal party was conveyed to the Mid
dleton mansion, and after the wedding
breakfast Sir William Gordon-Cumming
and his bride left London for Middleton's
country seat, Wellaton House, Nottingham,
where they will pass a few days previous to
continuing their journey to Altyre, Sir
William's seat in Scotland, where tney will
In an interview today Sir William Gordon-Cumming
said that he had nothing to
add to what he had said in the witness box.
The popular opinion., of. the verdict, he
added, was shown by the- demonstrations in
court. Sir William refused to sar ahvthinir
in-regard to the comments of .tho newspat L
perirupdn the case just' decided, say ing that T
tne newspapers were at perfect liberty to
say what they pleased. Yhen the verdict
was pronounced against him, Sir William
again offered to cancel his engagement to
Miss Garner, but that ladyj believing in his
innocenqe, would not hear to such a thing,
and insisted that the marriage should take
place to-day. It is expected that Sir
William and his wife will visit the United
States in the autumn.
Lady Gordon-Camming is the eldest
daughter of the late Theodore William
Garner, of New York, who was drowned in
July, 1876, with his wife, through the cap
sizing of Mr. Garner's yacht, Mohawk.
Tho Preachers' and the Queen.
At the Primitive Methodist Conference,
now being held at Northampton, several of
the speakers denounced the Prince of Wales
for the share he took in the baccarat scandal.
In addition some of the speakers urge that
the Prince of Wales should not be allowed
to succeed to the throne unless he abandons
gambling. The Conference will consider
to-morrow' some resolutions upon this sub
ject which will be presented to it.
An account of the court proceedings was
telegraphed each night to the Queen, who
!b now at Balmoral Castle, in Scotland, and
Her Majesty is said to have expressed her
displeasure in suoh strong terms that it is
asserted it would no be surprising if
the Court of Queens Bench revelations were
the cause of Lord Coventry's resigning his
office as Master of Her Majesty's Buck-
hounds or timet ot tne itoyai iiunt, lor
which office the Earl draws an annual salary
of $7,600. The Queen does not attempt to
conceal the fact that she is angry with
everyone connected with the baccarat
scandal, and the effects of the royal displeas
ure may yet be felt in several quarters.
At Ascot yesterday the Prince of Wales
was nervous until after he received the dis
patch announcing the Wilsons' victory. So
soon as he was in possession of the result of
the jury's deliberations the Prince fairly
beamed upon his friends and relatives, tak
ing no pains to conceal the pleasure he felt
at the result 6f the verdict.
Radical Opinions Cause a Sensation.
The denunciation of the Prince of
Wales by the newspapers, especially
by the Tory press, has caused a
tremendous sensation throughout Great
Britain, and it is freely asserted that the
revelations made during the trial of the bac
carat suit in court are judged to have done
more to imperil themonarchy than anyevent
which has taken place for many years past
in England. The flat assertion made by the
Daily ChroiMcU to the effect that until the
Prince of Wales on oath swears, as "his
confederates" did, that he, the Prince, did
not violate the solemn pledge he gave to Sir
WiUiam Gordon-Cumming, he, the heir ap
parent, rests under an imputation of dis
honor quite as shameful as that which the
jury put upon Sir William Gordon-Cumming.
The Star to-day, under the heading of
'.'Royalty at the Stake," Bays that the Prince
of Wales is the male head of his race. The
women of his house are virtuous, self
restrained and reliant The English people
throughout the world want the men to be
more like the women of this royal line,
adding: "This is a proud couhtryand the
man who aspires to represent Englishmen
must keep everything about him Iresh and
bright, and must be exceedingly jealous of
his reputation, and most not be known as a
baccarat banker and as a specialist in
SirWilliom Gordon-Camming has resigned
from all the clubs of which he was a mem
ber. His costs in the suit were $25,000. He
told a friend to-day that it was not the ladv
generally mentioned, but another lady well
known in society who was the principal
factor in the betrayal of the card secret.
ENGLAND ANXIOUS TO EXHIBIT.
Those Interested Desire the American En
voys to Make Haste.
London, June 10. It is known that Lord
Salisbury is favorable to the Chicago Fair,
ana tne appointment or 'a commission with
s V iiffmMk v " " " .. sT' i-B!i;'FWSlBBaWr--- ' H ivjaaaHHMMMMMaBi " ' - y-vr?ia
liberal appropriation for the proper
sentationof Great Britain is only a ques
tion of time. James Dredge, editor of En
The appointment of Mr. McCormick "wfll
pot fail to give universal satisfaction, and
hif appointment, with Mr. Butterworth's,
will be evidence to the people of England
and of the Continent of the serious character
of the exhibition. Mr. McCormicfs 'ap
pointment was made none too soon, for there
is longer and more tedious work to be per
formed than Av-An tha VtamiHva rvmimittee
I can Imagine. The sooner Mr. McCormick
quits me united States Legation ana opens
the London office or the world's Fair the
better for the Interests of the undertaking.
HERETICS ABROAD, TOO.
THE BISHOP OF LINCOLN ON TBIATj
FOB RITUAL PRACTICE
Contrary to the Established Precedent of
the Church of England Now Being
Heard on an Appeal The History or a
Famous Church Case. .
Loudon, June 10. The now famous ap
peal of the Bishop of Lincoln, the Rt. Rev.
Edward "King, D. D., against the decision
of the Archbishop of Canterbury in regard
to charges made against the Bishop itncoln
of having offended against the established
ritnal came up for first hearing to-day before
the Judicial Committee Of the privy
A long ritual contest reaches its climax
in this appeal against the judgment of the
Archbishop of Canterbury. The-public his
tory of the Lincoln case onens with the ne-
tltfon presented to the Archbishop June 2,
1888, asking for the citation of the Bishop
of Lincoln to answer charges of having
offended against the established ritual A
prolonged period of legal argumentation
followed the opening of the case, February
12, 1889. It was a year later. when the case
hecan to be. arffiind nn thfi merltfl.
1 1 If She charges against the Bishop were prac
tically, nrst, tne useoi mixed cnaiice, ortne
consecration of wine with which some
water had been mingled; second, the mixing
of the water with the wino during the ser
vice; third, taking the ablutions, afterward
drinking such wine and water in the face of
the congregation; fourth, taking the east
ward position in the first part of the
service; fifth, causing the "AgnUs Del" to
be sung immediately after the consecration
prayer; sixth, the use of lighted candles on
the communion table during the service;
seventh, making the sign of the cross
toward the congregation while pronouncing
the absolution; eighth, so standing during
the consecration prayer as to cause the
manual acts to be invisible.
Tho Archbishop reserved judgment. The
momentous judgment was at last delivered
November 11, 1890. The decision was that
in some of these acts the Bishop offended,
while in others he did not. The anti-ritualist
ANOTHER JACK THE BIPFEB.
A Little Five-Year-Old Girl Found
Leeds, June 10. Barbara Waterhouse,
aged 5 years, a quarryman'g daughter,
mysteriously disappeared from home last
Saturday. At midnight last night the
police discovered her body wrapped in a
bundle, lvincr in the street, close to tha
The abdomen had been ripped open so
that the intestines protruded, and the legs
and arms had been almost severed from the
body and were covered with deep gashes.
The child's clothes had evidently been re
placed after the murder.
VESUVIUS ON ABENDEB.
i Tourists Flocking to Naples to Witness on
Eruptionof .the "Volcano.,.-.
Naples, June 10. The eruption of
Vesuvius continues. She eruption is mild
as yet, but the director of the observatory
on Vesuvius anticipates that it will become
violent at an early date. .
Tourists are flocking" to this city to wit
ness the eruption. '
Fabis, June 10. The!
wes of Ma tonga
have massacred, roosted!
id devoured a
French expedition from
ago under M.
Fined for Starting tail o Rumors.
Berlin, June 10-Herr Arendel and
Herr Wolff, two brokers the Bourse,
were to-day fined for starting false rumors
in regard to the health of Emperor William,
in February last, with'lhe object of de
pressing the value of funds. .
A BIG SEAL IN STEEL.
Two Leading New England Iron Companies
Will Pool Their Issues.
r SPECIAL TZLEQIVAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Boston, June 10. The Boston represent
atives of big iron and steel houses are much
interested in a rumor current to he effect
that a consolidation of two of the largest
firms had been effected. If such is the fact
it is not yet known to the trade. Charles C.
Lounge said that the iron trade had been
prostrated for the" past six months by a com
stant and gradual declining of prices, and
that its present stagnation is due to a lack of
stability in prices and a want of confidence
among buyers as to whether the schedule
had reached bottom. The two concerns in
Ner, England which would be the parties to
such a combination if one were formed, he
said, would be the 'Tremont Nail Company,
of West Wareham, Mass., and the Nashua
Iron and Steel Company, of Nashua, N. H.
There maybe some sort of a combination
similar to the Atlas Lock Corporation, which
has now been in successful operation for
four weeks, or there may be a joining of in
terests of the tack plate makers. In this in
dustry New England leads the country and
the movement of the five large houses in
this line is regarded in the trade as a wise
measure, serving to check an unhealthy
competition. In a period of less than eight
years there have been forced out of business
upward of ten extensive rolling mills in
AFTEB AN INVESTMENT.
A Syndicate From This Section Buying Up
Land Near Washington.
trnOMA BTAPT COBBESFOITDXXT.
Washington, June 10. A syndicate of
gentlemen representing Wheeling, New
Castle, Allegheny, Pittsburg and Meyers.
dale, eight in all, were here to-day viewing
a plot of land, containing about 25 acres,
situated on the line of the Ecklngton elec
tric railroad, with a view to investment
The price asked is upwards of $100,000.
Young "Baron" Fava, the civil engineer,
is making a plot of the land. The purchase
will probably be made.
LINCOLN IS SELECTED.
Will Succeed to the Office of Second
Controller of the Treasury.
rFBOM A 6TAP1 COBBESFOXDEST.l
Washington, June 10. It is believed
that the President has decided to appoint
Assistant Commissioner of Pensions Lin
coln Second Controller of the Treasury,
to succeed Judge Gllkcson, who will suc
ceed Judge Schofield, retired, on the bench
of the Court of Claims. '
Mr. Lincoln is an Ohio man, and. whether
he gets the appointment or not is certainly
one of the most popular candidates.
WIITIin!! I r II ' '"VT YV tt Pi I O PATCH reach Every- S
U B L'iik LLsP ALisW Jft BV L I Medium for Employer and Employed. ,3
.r 'wjW' Kr ''Vp' - H as It Circulates Everywhere. 2
11, 189L THREE CENTSL f
LIQIJOR AT HARTARD.
Twenty-Five More Students Are Ar
raigned in Open Court.
THIS COLLECTION SHOWS FIGHT.
.Thej Propose to Find Out Why They Cant
Keep Their Boozed
ONE STUDENT .SECURES AN ACQUITTAL
fSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Cambridge, Mass., June 10. It's get
ting to be quite a thing now for Harvard
students to be arraigned before Judge San
ger as defendants in liquor complaints, and
therefore it did Tioi occasion much surprise
when the members of aristocratic Zeta Psi
Club held a reception in court to-day, in re
sponse tb invitations sent ont by the genial
Jndge, but affairs took a little different turn
than they did "when the Alpha Delta Phi
men walked the plank and dropped ?1,700
class day money into the Judge's coffers.
The Zeta Psi hoys propose to fight their
case to the bitter end, and lots of fun is ex
pected before they get through with the
Their blood is up and they propose to
find out why they can't keep liquor at their
clubroom just as much as at their hedrooms.
Their con&dence has made the Alpha Delta
Phi men feel sick to think they didn't make
some sort of a bluff, but the police seem to
think that the mare itahtW there is th
heavier Will be the penalty, and so they are
letting the students kick and swear as much
as they want to.
he Students Show Fight
There were 25 student prisoners in court
to-day and ten times as many fellow
students, who crowded into the court room
in order to see the sport, for the rumor had
gone abroad that a tight was on hand. The
students appeared with counsel, Mr. W. K.
Blodgett, Jr., and the latter a9ked for a Con
tinuance. He pleaded not guilty for his
clients, collectively, but Judge Sanger
would not consent to such a nroceedintr.
He demanded" a roU call, to see if all were
present, and the names of some of the first
in the land were called out, just the same
as if they did not represent untold wealth
and nh unbroken line of blue-blooded aris
tocracy. The first name was: "George B. Fear
ing." After a silence of perhaps ten seconds
a thin voice arose from a rear seat and
finally reached the dock. It was only the
Word "here," and with it the presence of
the great high jumper and hurdle flyer of
Harvard became known. His record on the
field will not serve in law athletics.
"Francis R, Bangs." "Here," and the
well-known center rush in last year's second
football eleven serenely brushed a fly off his
nose. He is for fight every time.
more Famous Athletes Up.
"Fred D. Winthrop." "Here." Fred's
voice sounded just as strong and clear as it
did at New London last "year when he tooK
his place in the "Varsity shell. "John T.
Heard, Jr." "Here," saying which the
guard on the second eleven smiled sweetly.
r'Fred N. Watriss." The fearless and
tritty "sub" Of the present 'Varsity crew
idn't appear for a second or twoj possibly
mistaking his name for the word "go." He
was not In a race, however, and finally
shouted out "Here." Since Caritnln Per
kins was injured, Watriss is rowing regu
larly with the crew.
The next response to the clerk's morning
salntation was Edwin S. Mullins, who has
won many bailors in the- field and track
athletics. He struck a high "C" in his
"here." Columbus a Baldwin was next
called and responded Promptly. Afthis.
pomt the student! seemed to catch pd to the
fact thai they might have a little quiet fun
without giving offense, and they did. Free
man Allen struck ' a low "O" and was i ol
lowed by Robert fi. Emmett, with a "here"
sharpened at "F." Charles L. JBarlow
burst the "here" into high "C" and J. D.
R. Baldwin lowered it to "G." John W.
Lawrenoe tried a little flatting at "D,"
while Hugh Whitney soared into high "A."
John W. Geary tried "here" in KF" and
Ingersoll A. Morey followed a half tone
lower. Addis M. Griswold and James A.
Burden, Jr. faltered at "E," while James
A Garland. Jr., and Clarence B Denny
pusueu tueir neres into Dig u.
Winding Up the RoU Call.
William R. Odell and Robert S. Barlow
wound up the scale exercises at "F," and
also the roll calL Clarkson A. Potter's
name was called, hut he did not respond as
he is at present in Europe. James H.
Morgan, S. T. Chase and Francis Skinner,
Jr., were also absant. After the arraign
ment Judge Sanger fixed Wednesday, June"
17, for the trial, but not until he had
cautioned all about being present. "Ifanv
of you are not in court that morning in reply I
io your name, a warrant will De issued lor
your arrest, and I need not tell you that you
will be dealt with just the same as any other
This ended the exercises, as far as Zeta
Psi was concerned. But everybody waited
for the next act. Charles L. Emerson and
Ralph L. Wetmore, of the Alpha Delta Phi
Club, were summoned before the Judge to
take their dose of judiciary medicine. Both
were charged with assisting in keeping a
liquor nuisance in tne clubroom of the
Alpha Delta Phi. Emerson pleaded
guilty and was also fined 65, which he
paid. Wetmore pleaded not guilty 'and
asked for an immediate hearing. He was
accommodated, altnougn sergeant Fullen,
who had charge of the raid, looked a little
surprised. He detailed the raid on the club
last week, and claimed that Wetmore was a
member of that association. Among the
things which he captured was a printed list
of members. Wetmore's name had been,
written in, not printed.
Wetmore Wins an Acquittal.
Wetmore next took the stand and testi
fied: "I am not an active member of the
club, Tour Honor, and have no rights in its
management. Heft it two years ago and
am accorded the privilege of the house
simply as a member of the fraternity. I
would be given the same privileges at Am
herst, rhave no more rights there than
have Joseph Choate, of New York, or
Francis Peabody. I am a member of the
fraternity and that is all."
Judge Sanger, after hearing Wetmore's
evidence, concluded that he was not tech
nically assisting in the nuisance and
ordered him to be discharged. As
he went forth in the midst of
a number of students he was
almost shaken to pieces with congratula
tions. This was the first victory for a
Harvard student before the court and it will
give the batch that la to come up June 17 a
ray of hope and a cue for defense. While
the students were in court and during the
proceedings in their cases, an artist was
busily engaged sketching the scene, which
it is understood is to appear in the Lampoon,
The major part of those arraigned this
morning are seniors, and the whole affair is
particularly annoying, coming as it does on
the eve of olass day, when all their energies
and thoughts are so engrossed in preparing
for that day of days to the graduates.
HUriSTEB POBTEB'S BETUBN.
The Length or His Leave of Absence De
pends on the Italian Government.
Washington, June 10. It is denied
positively at the State Department that
Mr. Porter, Minister to Italy, hass been re
called. Some time before the New Orleans
episode Minister Porter secured leave of
absence from the department, but delayed
his departure from Rome on account of the
negotiations 'resulting' from that affair. He
-" vtpv '.g-Figr, at- i
QOXbOX-CVimmQ'B last plat.
has now been constantly on duty in Rome
for considerably more than a year, which is
not usual in the Ministerial service.
It is stated he will not leave Europe, but
nevertheless there is reason to believe his
absence from Rome will be so indefinite in
its terms to warrant him in delaying his re
turn, unless some step has been taken by
the Italian Government as to the return of
itg'ulster to our country. So Jar as this
Go "Vt knows. Baron Fava was not
r y j5qnted an indefinite leave of
afe'(?i,,(-!recisely the state of
affalrsvi"Vy Jween the United
States and" -,; .fsrefralned for a
time from sendli.- -VOffZQf Austria to
replace Mr. K&ey, 8&-St Austrian
Government had refused f.-eceive. Of
course the ofllcers of the StaWDepartment
are unwilling 'to admit that any such sig
nificance is to be given Minister Porters
absence from Rome, but the diplomatic
reason why this state of affairs shonld exist
without an official statement of the reasons,
must be left to implication.
VETOES NOW IN ORDER.
GOVERNOR PATTISON INDULGES IN A
FEW MORE OF THEM.
An Item Relating to Compulsory Education
Disapproved Junketing Trips Receive
Their Death Blow The Constitutional
Convention Hill Is Safe From a Veto.
SPECIAL TELEOltAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Habbisbitro, June 10. Governor Patti
son hai disapproved an item in the general
appropriation hill relating to the compul
sory education act, because he has decided
to veto the latter bill. As the Governor
did not disapprove the item in the general
appropriation bill (which is now a law) for
stationery, etc., for the proposed constitu
tional convention, it is almost certain that
he will attach his signature to the bill pro
viding for a convention if a majority of
the people at the next election should vote
in favor of it. It is highly probable that
the convention will have legal life breathed
into it before the close of another week.
The aot will give the Republicans about 30
majority in the convention, but its probable
partisan complexion wiU not be sufficiently
' objectionable to induce the Governor to dis
approve, itw The. ballot reform bill, with
alLita defects, will likely also be. signed,
As to the three apportionment bills,
there is very little hope of any one of them
becoming a law. The action of the Gov
ernor in vetoing the items on the general
appropriation bill providing for an expendi
ture of $14,050 to pay the expenses of the
House and Senate Appropriation Commit
tees, alleged to have been incurred in visit
ing the institutions receiving State aid,
will likely put a stop to these expensive
trips which are indulged in, notwithstand
ing the Board of Charities is supposed to
examine into the needs of hospitals, peni
tentiaries, etc.) and make report to the
Legislature of the result of its observations.
These visits have their principal inspiration
In a desire of the members of the committees
to increase their legislative salary by
adding to it a big slice ot mileage.
One of the members of the House Com
mittee is said to have traveled a sufficient
number of miles to entitle him to over $500
in addition to his -salary. These charges
have been made notwithstanding they have
been liberally -supplied with railroad
passes. The appropriation of $3,000 to pay
the expenses of the Senate Finance Com
mittee in investigating the accounts of John
Bardsley was rightfully vetoed, as the
originators of the inquiry were more con
cerned about making a little money than
having the dark deeds of the imprisoned
City Treasurer exposed to the light of day.
OB. SCOTT IN MNIATTJBE.
A Fine Portrait Painted of the Venerable
Father of Sirs. Harrison.
traOH X STAJT COBBXSPOXDXXT.l
WaoHTNQTON, June 10. Jerome TJhl,
the noted portrait artist, has just finished
for Mrs. Harrison a portrait of her father,
the venerable Dr. Scott, who, in his 92d
year, is so hale that he contemplates within
a few days starting on a trip to Port Town
send, in the State of Washington. Judge
Scott, a brother of Mrs. Harrison, is now in
the city) and the father will accompany
him to his far Northwestern home.
The portrait represents Dr. Scott sitting.
in life size, an excellent likeness, and the
artist has made the most of the white beard
and plentiful white hair, in contrast with
the almost unwrinkled and fine florid com-
Jilexion. Mrs. Harrison, Judge Scott and
ady members and visitors of the President's
family called this morning to see the por
trait, and were enthusiastic, over it as a
great success. -
CHILEAN INSURGENTS BET5T0BCED.
The Itata Leaves for California in. Care of
Iquiqub, Chile, June 10. The Congress
ional ships Cochran, Magallanes and Maipe
arrived here this morning from Caldera and
intermediate ports. The latter vessel brought
more than 2,000 men, fully armed and
equipped, from Copiapo.
The Itata will leave for California on
Saturday with her cargo of arms and ammu
nition on board. She will be accompanied
bjr the United States steamer Charleston.
The steamer Mbnsarrat arrived here to-day
from San Francisco with a large supply of
flour and provisions.
EATEN ALIVE BY HOGS.
An Aged Woman of Macomb, HL, Meet
With, a Most Horrible Death.
Macomb, III., June 10. A horror was
unearthed here to-day. Mrs. Martha Way
lad, aged 80, disappeared from her home
early yesterday morning. Last evening her
grandson went into a pasture and there dis
covered a drove of hogs fighting over some
An investigation showed that the brutes
were feasting on the woman's body. As
sistance was called, and the men were com
pelled to beat the hogs away from the
corpse with clubs. The Drutes fought the
men like wildcats.
APPEALED IN VAIN,
The Synod Declares Against
the Rye Ministers "Who
TEAT EAST EM) MEETING.
Members Are Given One Minute Each
to Explain Their Vote.
"WHAT THE BODY CONDEMNED.
McClurkin's Suspension Pending
Ee-Trial, TYlucli Was Ordered.
.PE0TE8TSENTEEED AGAINST THE ACTION
The Reformed Presbyterian Synod got
there with both feet, yesterday, in the sus
taining of the Pittsburg Presbytery in sus
pending the five young men on trial, but
the old Covenanter barque on her way to
the port of ZIon was badly twisted by the
cyclone, and several leaks were sprung so
many that It will give her diminished crew
considerable work in keeping her pumped
out. The row means a loss of five Milli
gons to the church, and those who know
the space that that name has occupied in
the Covenanter communion in this neigh
borhood since the beginning of this century
will at once recognize what this means, of
itself, to say nothing of ultimate results.
The vote on the resolutions was ths
first order of the day, and the
building was filled from wall
to wall and the conservatives
needed assurance of conscience as well as
of superiority of numbers to make them
selves feel perfectly serene, as it was evi
dent that the youngsters had the sympathy
of the mass.
An Amendment Pnt and Carried.
Elder W. F. Miller offered an amendment
to the first clause of the resolutions offered
the previous day, as follows:
That the court finds that although in the
review of these cases some informalities
have appeared these have not seriously
affected the procedure and conclusions of
tne JttttsDurg .rresDytery, ana it is tnererore
ordered that each of these complaints be
A motion by Mr. Ferris to put a rider on
the resolution to the effect that there had
been no evidence of "criminal intent" on
the part of the Pittsburg Presbytery was
very decidedly lost, and Mr. Miller's
amendment was adopted.
Rev. J. C Smith moved to insert all the
names except that of Rev. Mr. MCClurkin and
this was done and the voting began, the
ayes and noes being called for by Rev. J. F.
Carson, and Rev. J. R. J. Milligan failed to
get an answer to his question as to why his
name was included.
Several voters made explanatory remarks
relative to the faith that there was in
Rev. J. C. K. Milligan said the case had
Lnot been, made out by Presbytery, and a
vote to sustain wonld not restore harmony
hut disorganize the church.
Rev. J. C. Smith thought Presbytery had
made mistakes, but voted-to sustain.
Elder McAfee, of New York, voted "no"
because of nearly all the objections raised
by the accused, and which he rehashed.
Rev. N. M. Johnston held that as the
young men had all drawn their arguments
from the standards of the church they
should not be suspended for opinions gotten
On the original question, Rev. J. F. Car
son Called for the ayes and noes, and each
member was given a minute to explain his
Mr. Armor voted "no" as opposed to the
action of the Presbytery from the time that
it refused to listen to the accused.
Mr. Boyle voted "no," because he thought
Presbytery had paid too much attention to
Thought the Young Men Wronged.
IIRev.J.W. F. Cariisle voted "no," be
cause he thought the young men had been
done on injustice and wrong.
Rev. J. F. Carson voted "no," because he
thoughtPresbytery had condemned the ac
cused without evidence.
J. M. Foster voted "no," because he
thought a mountain had been made out of
Rev. J. J. Houston thought the court had,
done an injustice and wrong.
Rev. H. P. McClurkin held that Presby
tery had violated the Scriptural injunction,
"Let everything be done decently and la
Rev. E. M. Smith,.of Baltimore, voted
"no," because he could not believe in the
position taken by the Covenanter Church,
and intended to resign his pastorate next
Sunday and quit the church. There was &
disposition to encore Mr. Smith, but tho
crowd tried to restrain itself.
Dr. W. J. Sproull voted "no" so as to give
the brethren the benefit of a doubt in his
-- But for all this the vote to sustain the
Pittsburg Presbytery was 93 ayes to 37
noes. The probable effect of the action
was apparent ere long and Rev. John Teaz,
a missionary at Selina, Ala., said he could
no longer remain in the church and asked
the Synod to request his Presbytery to
give him a letter of standing. Referred to
the proper committee.
The next clause of the resolution was
amended to read: "The court finds that as
Revs. H. W. Reed, W. S. C. Sampson, J.
R. J. Milligan, E. M. Milligan and O. B.
Milligan have fully and distinctly avowed
their presence at the East End meeting and
their responsibility for its published plat
form, putting the facts of the case bevond
question, their appeal be dismissed,' 'and
the roll was called on it.
Vo Mistaking Mr. Carson's Stand.
Rev. J. F. Carson, when his name was
called, said: "Ast I am going to withdraw
from the Covenanter Church as soon as the
dear brethren fix their libel, I will not vote,
and will never vote again in the Covenanter
By this time' feeling had reached fever
Rev. Thomas Logan voted "no," as he
"laid the entire responsibiUtyfor the trouble
at the door of Presbytery.
Mr. Mcllhenny, of New York, voted
"no," as he said he'd rather stand with the
Lord than with the Covenanter Church.
Elder D. M. Sloan, of Allegheny, voted
"nd," because he saw nothing wrong in tha
East End platform and thought his churca?
had been shamefully dealt with. i SH
Elder Stranahan thought the East End
meeting out of order, but hq would vote
"no," as he believed the elders' meeting
was the cause of trouble.
Rev. J.R-Thompson voted "no" becausehe
thought the action of the Presbytery illegal,
tlfe sentence of suspension too severe, and
because the Synod did not represent tho
people, who would soon be heard from.
Tne Moderator had much trouble trying
to suppress the vigorous applause that fol
lowed1 Dr. Thompson's remarks, and Dr.
McAllister denounced it as the outrageous
work of bluff and blaster. The Moderator
restored order by threatening to dear the
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