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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 14, 1893, Image 1

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ESTABLISHED AUGUST 24, 1852. WHEELING, W. YA., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1893. VOLUME XLTE-NUMBER 19.
oo.mnrnnn. I i-mir r/ur ivn nmirup I corner of FenmrlruiU avanu apd F f JUp JCPPIRI C HFflT
RIO THREATENED.
The Rebel Fleet In the Harbor o
Blo clo Janeiro, Brazil,
gives notice of hostilities.
Bombardment Was to Have Begun
Yos-torday Morning.
ALL foreign ships retire!
Beyond tUo Dangor Lino?Groat An*
loly in tbo Capital of Brazil?Man)
Rebel Sympathizers There?A Clt)
of 400,000 Inhabitants May Be Destroyed
By the Warships of tho In.
surgcnts^Warnlng Notice Comes B]
the Way o?Italy?Contradictory Boports
at Now York?No News Received
Tboro Officially,
Rome, Sept 13.?The Italinn governmeet
has received a dispatch from Hie
da Janlero, Brazil, dated yesterday,
saying that Admiral Demalles has in.
formed the representatives of the for.
sign powers at Bio that the vessels ol
tbo insurgents' squadron would open
fire upon the citv's defences after (I
? ? "" ? 1?\ j in I. _
O'CIOCK Wis \ yv euneauuy) uiuraiuK. * ?ie
(oris in the bay will first bo attacked
sopnrately, it is believed, and upon the
result of this bombardment the future
movements of the rebels will be decided.
In consequence of this announcement
arrangements have been mado to remove
the foreign war shipB and the
merchant vessels at Bio to positions
outside the line of fire. A British gunboat
was to leave the bay of Bio de
Janiero at an early hour this morning
in order to warn all incoming vessels to
stay oft the cost until the fate of Bio da
Janiero is decided.
Uuch anxiety is expressed in Bio De
Janiero as to the fate of the city in the
event of the success of the rebels, for,
TUB HARBOB OF BIO JANEIRO, Will
in apito ot the diapstchei sent oat by
tho Brazilian government, doubts aro
expressed as to the loyalty of the forts
at Villa Caigen and other placos in the
bay. It ia asserted that the Harrisons
of the bay forte will at tho exchange of
a fo<v shots haul down their flag and
join Issue with the rebels. The government,
however, Beems to be confident
that tho garrisons of tho forts are loyal,
una mac ine troops in mo city proper
in any cage will support tho preaont
authorities, even if the forts surrender.
The successful manner in which government
police and troops repulsed the
previous attacks upon Nioth Erov is
cited as evidence that the rebels will
meet with a warm reception on all sides.
That tho rebels have a large number
of sympathizers in Itio de Janeiro is a
fact admitted even by the government,
for they givo that as the excuse for suspending
telegraphic communication. If
further evidence of the government's
unfortunate position and distrust of
everybody and everything was needed,
it is furnished in the scrutiny of private
letters and all dispatches by the government
officials. To such an extent is
this spying carried on that all mall
from suspected persons Is opened, read
and destroyed if the government thinks
it advisable to do so.
President Peixoto's government has
scouting parties and troops all around
the shores of the bay, which is seventeen
miles long and eleven miles in oxtreme
width. The entrance of the bay,
however, is only about one and a quarter
miles wide, which is two miles south
of Rio. The entrance to the bay is said
to he planted with torpedoes, and the
failure ot the rebel squadron to put to
soa and make lor Santos is attributed to
the fear they had of exposing themselves
to the fire of the fprts, and in
addition, to steaming over the torpedoes
placed at the entrance of tho bay for
their edification.
This torpedo-strewn entrance, or narrows,
is guarded on the east by Fort
Santa Cruz, and on the west by a fort
situated on Sugar Loaf Rock. Admiral
De Mellos is said to havo invited the
garrisons of those forts to join cause
with the rebels, but, as reported, he has
met with a refusal. This story, it should
be added, alio oame from the government
source. Further news from Rio
de Janeiro is anxiously awaited here.
IBB BRAZILIAN CAPITAL.
A Description of the City Throftteood bj
the Rebel Fleet.
Rio de Janeiro consists of an old and
a new town, the Utter being separated
from the former by an open space,
called the Gampo do Hours. A range
of mountains deprives the city of the
benefit of a land breeze. It is, therefore,
exposed to sufiocatiug heat, relieved
only by the sea broezo In the
middle of the day.
There are upward of fifty churches,
plain In oxterior, but riehly deoorated
within. Tho chief public edifices aro
the former Imperial palace, the naval
and military arsenal, a public hospital
and a lunatic asylum. The aducatlonal
establishments are the college of Sao
Joie, an academy of flue arts, a cadet
school, schools of medicine and surgery,
military and naval academy, nnd many
public schools. The national library
contains 120,000 volumes.
From Its position Rio is naturally the
"eat mart of Braill, and especially of
the states of Minas-Oeraes, Sao Paulo,
ana uovar, ana iu natural aavantages ?
are iuch aa to attract an Immense com- Be
merce. Ita port it largo and deep, and G,'
is defended by a castle. Several Unei ?
of railway! connect tbe city with the Hl
' conntrv surrounding. The bay or inlet .
of Rio lsseventeen miles long and eleven ~
in extreme width, forming one of the Mid
noblest harbors in tbe world. Its en- sotn
trance, two miles soalh of the city, is q '
one and one-half miles wide between ply
Fort Santa Zrtu on the east and a fort Sj.
on Sugar Loaf Rock on the west. Tbe 0[
bay contains many small islands. The thai
population of Rio was 40S,058at the cen- jn?
bus of 1888. jn ?
I NO NBWS IN NEW YORK. *bI<
I to
Telegraph Commanloatlon Out Off?Con- Jjgr
tradlotory Reports* w'CB
New Yobk, Sept. 13.?At the office of
tQO .Brazilian consul general m naa
' stated that no newt had been received
' from Bio since the trouble began.
Contradictory dispatches were potted
r on the bulletin board of the coffee exchange
to-day concerning the raising of
' the embargo on telegraphic communi'
cation with Brazil by the government )
of that oonntry. The first dispatch was (
from Socretary of State Greaham, and (
read as follows: <j
' Pmtitnlnflhc Cofa Exchange. Kac York:
i "Following telegram received from y
minister at Brazil: '/
" 'Telegrams may now be transmitted ,
' written in language visaed by the min- <
later of marine.'"
Later, Superintendent F. S. Walker,
of the exchange; telegraphed as follows
i to the Commercial Telegram Bureau in co:
London: that
"We have nows concerning Rio mar- the
ket through private advices. We do boai
not understand why yoa don't tele- ingt
graph. Cables may be sent if visaed by cage
tbo minister of marlno." how
He received the reply: eral
"Wehavesent telegrams direct to the pub
minister of marine, but|the Eastern was
Cable Company have cancelled the tel- viev
egrama owing to dispatches just re- mai
celved, saying that the president has who
forbidden further visae." her
Poll
Won't Toll the Lois. boa]
New York, Sept. 13.?Mr. Oharlea T. inK'
Tbaver, the general agent of the United wa'
States Express Company, has returned Pmd
ing
pay
eDt{
was
ere the bebel fleet is oathebed. Ketl
to New York from Buffalo. He said: Por'
I can tell you with absolute certainty *?n'
that the reports of the amount of our ""IS
loss have been very greatly overdrawn. "n,e
Various newspapers have estimated the *?!}c
loss as ranging from $180,000 down to Jo
sau.uuu. ix was nocnmg nice $bu,uuu.
Oarloss was qaito large enough.lac- a??1
knowledge, but it woa very much lets ^
than $30,000. Juat what aum I do not J*
care to.aay. ' too*
m nom
FREDERICK U AMES DEAD. gj?{
Tho Groat Boston Millionaire Found Dead won
in Bis Berth on n Steamer? Bis Fortune clOBl
Erttlinated at 930,000,000. he T
New Yoik, Sept. 18.?Frederick L. nex
Ames, vice pre8idenfc of the Old Colony
Railroad, and a millionaire, woa found
dead this morning in a stale room of to t
the steamer Pilgrim,.soon aftor arrival Jam
at the pier. Mr. Ames lived in Boston,
and be left there last evening for this Au)
oity, it being bia intention to attend a
meeting of the Union Pacifio Railway
directors in this city to-day. About 9:30 T.
o'clock tbia morning a stoward knocked
at tho door of Mr. Ames' state room, bnt ,at?
he received no answer, and after re- pipe
peatedly knocking ha notified the cap- who
tain, who had the door forced open, man
Mr. Ames was found lying in bis berth Tore
dead. He had died some tithe daring O. ?
tbe night Deputy Coroner Conway at Si
was notified and visited the boat. terei
Reporters were excluded from the tbel
Doatand rumors were prevalent that mak
the official examination and autopsy astit
would reveal a causa of death entirely ters
different to that given to the public pan]
to-day. - of a
Frederick Bathrop Ames was one of gas <
Boston's wealthiest capitalists and n a ret
cousin of ex-Governor Oliver Ames, com
Ho wns born in North Easton, Mass., Hi
June 8,1835. He began a commercial abili
career in 1865 that has ever been so out i
fruitful in its financial results that he the
was popularly believed to be worth $25,- boot
000,000. Mr. Ames held immense inter- lots,
tests in railroad stocks and was said to M
be a director in at least sixty railroads, fifty
In Boston alone he was assessed for gent
$5,000,000 worth of real estate. He was five
a trustee of Harvard University corpor- men
ation and at one time held a vast he *
amount of Union Pacifio railroad stock, mad
ferei
TUB RELIGIOUS PARLIAMENT.
C
A New Fontaro Introdaod ? Th. Addresses
Y.nterdw. ft;
Chicago, Sept. 18.?A new feature of at O
the religious congress, one thoroughly cou!
in keeping with the spirit ot the great
parliament of religions, is tbe series of
union praise services inaugurated to- Tt
day, preceding the sessions of the par- Fair
liament proper. They are under the will
direotion of the Sooiety of Christian the I
Unity, and from now on will be held xt
every morning. Teni
Among the speakers in tbe parlia- houi
ment to-day were the Archbishop of jfaj
Xante, a prelate of the Greek ohurchj.
Pung Kwang Yu,.a Confucian; Rabbi ^
Hirsch, of Chicago, and Rev. Father
William Byrne, of Cincinnati. o,d
nice
The Keolejr Leagues.
Ohicaoo, Sept. 13.?The rational con- ^
vention of.Koeley leagues today ex- that
pelled League 12. A lively'discussion cjini
preceded the expuleion. The action tion
taken is tbe upshot ot dissensions of rave
long standing. J """J
Allege* That him Pollard Wu a ltad
rl Before He Met Her, Bat That Doei
it Explain Why Bo Introduced Bar w
if Betrothed.
exikotox, Ky., 6ept 11?It It now
I by peraoni in a position to know
ething of tbe 'ntentioni of Ool. W.
P. Breckinridge, that in bii croai
tion in tbe now famous BreckinlO-Poilnrd
seduction and breach
promise suit, be will deny
t Miss Pollard can lay bei
nfall at his door and that he ii
>0 way roapomiuie tor nor uuuoiii
i? career: that be bad nothinj
do with her until be knew
character wai not good. Some
ka ago the correipondent otatei
S'ORESSIUN W. C. P. BBBCKENB1DGE.
- he called upon Mrs. Ketch'um,
lady with whom Miss Pollard
fded moat of her time while in Lexon,
but that lady hod gone to Chi>
and he could not see her. To-day,
over, he found her at home, andaevpoints
of interest with which the
11c heretofore have not been served
the result of the inter
with Miss Hoyt, an elderly
Jen lady, living with Mrs. Ketchnm,
' had charge of Miss Pollard during
stay at the Ketcbam house. Miss
ard applied to Mrs. Ketchum for
rd, stating that she had come to Lexon
to attend Sayre Institute, the
given a room and always
1 her board promptly, ,havthe
money on hand on each
day. The girl was then about sevten
years old and said that she had
i attending school in Cincinnati,
that she had completed her studies
had now concluded to take a
rae at the Lexington institute. She
been at the house aome three
itbs when Col. Breckenridge applied
I room. He Bald he was tired staying
le hotel; and that he had a very 1mant
case in court that occupied his
re time and attention, and
he would like his meals
in town. The room was
ilshed and Colonel Breckenridge
been in the house at regular interior
nearly a week beiore he met, as'
is Miss Hoyt knew, the young lady
uwtion^ ^ ^
: d'nner^nt'the'house'one day
i Pollard waa at the table.. Coloh'ol
ikinridge took hia seat, speaking to
a be entered and hence the formal)(
an introduction to Miss Pollard
not needed.
Iter Miss Pollard had been at Mrs.
ihnm's six or eight months the re;
came from Cincinnati that she had
> ont driving with Colonel Breckine
in a closed carriage behind two
horses, and remained away from
iol all night
imes Kodea paid her tuition at
o Institute and called as frequently
o was permitted to see her.
>1. Breckinridge occupied his room
Mrs. Ketch urn's some three or
weeks and during that time
9 of tbe family suspected
any undue relations existed
reen the colonel and the young
an. The information comes from a
9 lriend 01 <Joi. iirecnennunu in HI
rill return to Lexington within the
tweek.
1 rough the same channel the statet
is made that Colonel Breckene
will prove Miss Pollard confeiaed
tim that ahe had been ruined by
es Rhodes.
A BIO FAIIfUilEl
lament of Jefferson snltsmnn, of Toronto,
Ohio.
il Dispatch to tht InteUHmetr.
ironto, 0., 8ept. IS.?A greater ion>n
never was sprnng in thia sewer
town than came out this evening
a it was known that Jefferson Salts,
the "daddy" and "kingbee" of
into, had made on assignment to J.
igstar and J. R. McCleary, attorneys
oubenvillo. Mr. Galtamanhad inits
in the Toronto bank which is in
lianda of a receiver, and which was
ing preparation to resume, bnt this
[oment will farther complicate mat;
also in the Toronto pottery comr,
which lately went into.the hands
receiver; also in the Toronto oil and
iompany, which is in the hands of
ieiver; also in the Toronto electric
pany, which is a paying institution,
j was a man of remarkable business
ty and a sagacious real estate dealer,
sf which he has gotten wealthy by
growth of the town which he has
ned, selling most of a form in town
r. Saltsman is worth a hundred and
thousand dollars, and his continliabllitles
are estimated at thirtythousand
dollars. Becont Judgts
against him for notes on which
ros surety, hurried the assignment
e to give bis personal creditors preico
over those he is aurety for.
DNDENSED TELEGRAMSincy
Hanks went against her record
hicago but 2.06 was the beat she
d do.
ttendance at the World's Fair yesay
was 190,069, of which 100,665
i paid.
t-day is Ohio day at the World's
. Two regiments of state troops
parade with Governor McKinley at
head.
te annual banquet of the Army of
aessee was held at the Palmer
K, Chicago, last night. Governor
Unley was one of the speakers,
le Campbell heresy oate was finishit
Montreal. He has been found
ty of doubting the inspiration of the
Testament, and refusing to reoogGod
as a Smiter. He has appealed
le Synod.
le Paris Figaro this morning says
the French government will dos
the British demands for the creaofa
buffer statu in Slam; but will
irt. on tbe ' first idea of forming a
[dom at Luangprabang.
, fMULMHttt 0 Obntmc
( ....
' Will Ba Embodied in an Amendment
to the Repeal Bill,
; AND WILL BE INTRODUCED TQ-MY.
r He Hu Hopes of Its Prorlng Popular,
and Some Senators Take Kindly
I to It, Bat the Administration Is Opposed
to It, or Any Other Compromise?The
Senate Proceedings Eni
livouod By an Exhibition of Feel1
lag?A Fire Destroys tbe Western
Union Wires.
Washington, D. 0., Sept. 13.?Senator
Faullcner baa prepared and will
prpbably introduce to-morrow, hia
amendment to tbe pending bill for tbe
rOllOUt W VUO jliuvuwiug Moua. ?. ?Sherman
act The amendment will not
deviate from the lines indicated by Mr.
Faulkner in (lis speech of last week,
but will contain some details providing
for the execution of the provisions of
the amendment if it shonld become a
law. Discussing the proposed amendment
to-day, Mr. Faulkner said bo
bad not yet canvassed the senate
upon the amendment, and was
not, therefore, prepared to say ,
whether it wonld command a sufficient
vote-tasecure its acceptance. He bos,
however, received many assurances of
good will towards the principles sug?ested
by the amendment from mem- '
era who express their willingness to
1 support it in case they find it satisfac- :
tory in detail. It is believed witb the
' best reason that the great bulk of the
silver advocates, if not all of them, Republicans
and Democrats alike, will
support the measure when they find it
is impossible to get anything more '
favorable to them, and there are known
to be quite a sprlnklingof repeal advocates
representing the more corservative
element of that side who will
probably cast their votes for ah amendment
giving silver the limited recogni- '
tion proposed by tbe amendment
On tbe other hand it is definitely '
known also that tbe influence of tbe actministration
will be exerted in opposi- 1
tion to this, as to all other compromises. f
1 Whether tbs amondment would De a Die
to secure a majority vote deiplte this j
opposition, can 011I7 be ascertained by '
a canvass of the senate and possibly by '
a vote. It is not expocted by any one
that the amendment when introduced
will be taken up lor immediate action, :
or nntll the prepared speeches already
promised and known to be in preparation
shall have been delivered.
SENATE PROCEEDINGS.
A Slight Show of 1'enonnl Sealing Marks
the OpeDlng.
' .Washington, D. CI, Sept. 18.?A show
of personal feeling marked the opening
of the senate this morning.
Mr. Mills (Dem., Texas) who has several
times heretofore songht to secure a
day on which to address the senate, ]
asked unanimous consent that he have
tho floor on Tuesday next
Mr. Hoar (Sep., Mass.) objected and
Mr. Mills withdrew the request. The 1
presiding officer inquired whether the :
senator from Texas gave notice that be 1
would address the senate on Tuesday, i
unanimous consent being objected to. >
Mr. Mills said he had given notice be
fore and had the floor taken away from 1
him by senatorial courtesy, and he did 1
not wish to have that senatorial courtesy 1
extended to him again.
The senator from Toxas was assured
that there was no probability that the
floor would be taken from him if he
gave such a notice, and he, thereupon,
said he would address the senate on
Tuesday next at 2 o'clock.
mu_ 1-*:? -r n 1
J.UO nguiutivu Vi Wit unnma <w> H
committee to ascertain whether eenators
were interested in national banks
was then laid before the senate, and
that senator addreaied the senate In
advocacy of it. After a few momenta
he diverged into a general discussion
of the silver queition.
Mr. Voorhees, chairman finance committee.
attempted to have a date agreed
upon for the closing; of debate on the
repeal bill, suggesting one week from
to-day aa a suitable time. The .motion
required unanimous consent to become
effective, and Mr. Dubois, (Bop.) Idaho,
objected.
Mr. Sboup, (Rep.) Idaho, then proceeded
to address the senate in opposition
to'the repeaLbilL
In the House.
TVianiNQTOK, D. 0., Sept. 13.?The
house to-day after a practical suapenaion
of business aince laat Saturday,
when the rules were adopted, took off
its coat and went to work. Mr.Talbert.
of South Carolina, took advantage of
tbia enforced idleneaa of the honae, and,
aa he ezpreaaed it, "the people wore
crying for relief," to present
for immediate consideration a resolution
instructing the banking committee ]
to report a bill for the issue of $150,000,000
in treasury notea for distribution '
among the people. Of course, the
honae simply guffawed at this proposi- 1
tion. A hundred objections brushed it
ailde and the bouse went into aommltteo
of tho whole for the consideration 1
of the bill providing for the printing j
and distribution of government docu- '
menta.
The bill contains 103 section's, covers ]
fifty-two pages and consumed in its '
Tending one hour and forty minutes. 1
It deala with the entire question of the '
printing and distribution of public
docnmonts and aubstitutea for tho old J
plan a system proposed by a joint J
committee fil the house and senate at 1
the last seaaion. It alms at economy by
the appointment of a bnreau through
which all documenta shall be aent out,
tbua reducing largely the nnmber of :
employes by concentrating, prevents
the extensive duplication that now re- ,
aulta from the ezlatence of the many
different sources from which pnblio
documenta are distributed.
VBT NtiVS IB SCARCE#
From Washington?The Western Union
Wires Dsstrojred by Fire. I
Waswkoto*, D. O., Sept. 18.?A fire j
in the cupola through which all the ,
wlrea of tho Western Union Telegraph
Company in this city pass, destroyed i
the service* of that company to-night. i
The fire broke out at 6 o'clock and i
was discovered by pedestrians on the
street, who saw toe flame* curling over
tbe root of the Corcoran building at tho I
street N. W. By shouts tney warn#
tbe occupants of the operating room o
the upper floor and an alarm ol fire wi
turned in, bringing the entire fire di
partment to the scene.
The bnildinz had neither fire escape
Dor stand pipes, and'tbe firemen ha
;reat trouble in reaching the flamo
The heat began to melt tbe wires an
they fell in a tangled miss across th
itreet. As they came In contact wit
the electric light wires they made quit
an electric display.
When the fire was finally controlle
the service of the Western Union wi
completely destroyed. The loss will fa
felt especially on account of the ol
itruction to business. Theoperatin
room was not deserted by tbe operatoi
until water from the engines drov
them from the Instruments. The
acted remarkably well. Tbe fire Is sui
posed to have originated from th
crossing of an electric light wire.
The loss of oil tbe Western Unip
Hires greatly interfered with the com
of newspaper correspondents, thoug
the Postal Telegraph Cable Compan
did splendid work. The weather b<
rean lost their wires, and no weathe
??* ?? *-??J a? -?i ~U t All
report won isoutni wuiguw. ui> Hvn
from Washington ?u neceaaarilyin
terrupted. _______
THE CHINESE LAW,
The Administration Alters Its Ofltorm!
nation?Tho President Favors Id actio
by the Hoaso.
Washington, D. 0., Sept 13.?Th
administration has altered its determ
nntion with reference to the Everel
bill extending the time limit allowe
under the Geary set lor Chinese t
register, to September 1, 1894. Lai
night at a conference held at the resi
dence of Secretary Carlisle at which, f
addition to the secretary of the treat
ury, thore were present Secretary Grei
bam, Attorney General Olney an
Representative Geary, oI California.
Xho members of the administrate
sxpressed the opinion that the bli
ought to be pushed through both hoose
it once, and Intention was manifoate
at Insisting upon going ahead with th
bill in the house. Mr. Geary, howevei
pointed out the radical defects of th
bill drawn, it is understood, by Assisl
ant Secretary Quincy, which wouli
render its effects negatory. H
alio declared that the exten
lion of the time of registratio
should be reduced to six months: the
the term "Chinese laborer" should b
ipeciflcally defined and that the wants
i provision inserted lor photographin
ill Chinese who registered. It was final
v decided to agree to these modifici
Ions and accordingly to-day the bl
iras referred by the foreign afiairs con
nittee to subcommittee that wil( met
omorrow night.
To-day it developed that Mr. Oleve
and himself la not anxiooa to pres
he bill for fear tbat it will complicat
natters in the senate.
In fact, he ia In favor of the hom
biding Its hands and doing nothin
tntii the senate votes on the Sherma
repeal bill. This has been appareo
or several days with reference to th
rucker bill repealing the existing fee
iral election laws.
Mr. Cleveland urged upon a prom
lent hoase Democrat the expediency o
nactlon in the house. The Presides
s sanguine of favorable action on th
epeat bill in the senate if the attet
ion of the country can be foensse
here. He thinks the Tucker bill woul
irouse partisan rancor and possibly dii
astrously affect the figbt In the senate
and he also believes that Immedlat
fiction on tho Chinese matter in th
house by throwing a now bone of con
tention in the senate would be prejc
iicial to the eflort to secure the repea
si the Sherman law.
PLATE GLASS MEN
Appear Before the Ways and Means Com
mittee?Importers Want Free Trade
Manufacturers do Not*
Washington, D. C., Sept. 18.?Whe:
Chairman Wilson called the ways am
means committee to order this more
ing, there were but seven member
present The National Furniture Mac
factors' Association, led by F. Austrl
in, of Chicago, urged tho committee t
give free raw materials.'
The plato glass industry was repre
lented by A. Hitchcock, j)resident o
the Crystal Plate Glass Company, Si
[/onis, Edward Ford, president Pitts
jurgh Plate Glass Company, and A. U
Howard, president Howard Plate Glas
Company, Pittsburgh. '
Mr. Hitchcock asked that the com
nitteo should not disturb the existin;
rates of duty on plate glass. He as
lerted that the industry here present**
lad already accomplished what th
committee sought to secure by reducin
rates, viz.: lower prices to the conso
ner. This had been accomplished b;
ompetltlon and the ntilization of im
proved machinery.
T. Austrian, of Chicago, said his com
jany desired no protection. All the]
uked wai to have German lookinj
(lass plate nnder five feet square placet
>n the free list During his remark
Mr. Austrian said that the duty im
posed on looking glass plates was not i
protective duty, as the foreign mann
lecturer did not have any competitioi
bere.
"Do you mean to say that you want i
revenue abolished?" asked Mr. Reed.
"Yes, sir."
"Well, that is not what we are her
tor; we are here to abolish protectivi
lutiet," sarcastically remarked Mi
Seed.
Mr. Morris, of the firm of Van Horm
ind Griffin, New York, appeared in th<
nforest of importers of window glas
ind recommended a reduction of datie
>n this commodity.
F. It Rockwell, of Warren, Pa., ob
lected to the tax imposed on the lmpoi
tation of cattleandsaid the taxis sohigt
it operated at a prohibitive tarifl.
' Adjourned till to-mnrrow.
BTItUCK BY A THAIN.
Fatal Accident at Huntington?A 8?nsa
tlnnnl Bait.
ipeclai Dtipatch la the InleUlgeneer.
Hoktinotok, W. Va., Sept 18.?Th
west bound vestibuled train on thi
Chesapeake & Ohio road struck Jam*
Mttau, a mute, this evening, who wa
walking on the track in the easter
limits of the city, hurliog bim thirt
leet No bouas were broken, bat b
instained internal injuries that ma;
same death.
Ella May Close, a prominent youn
aloslady, sued Mrs. M. A. Knofi thli
gvening for $12,000 damages for slander
alleging that the latter had told a nam
berol parties that the plaintiff wa
inilty ot thoft, and had been ao in
formed by a spiritualistic medtdm.
a mi* IUUUULL iiLm
a _____
Plays Sad Havoo In the Crowded
Banks of the Homo-Seekers. 1
-SEVERAL DIE FROM SON STROKE
And Suffocating Dint While Waiting
for the Bnah Into the Cherokee
Strip?Fort jr-two Thousand Certificate!
Already Iaaoed?rand Two Days
Yet Remain?Thoae Who Wlll^faks
the Race tor Home* Saturday Will
Number at Iieaat Forty.flro Xhoa>
(and.
Kami Orrr, Ma, Sept 13.?One
a hundred degreei of heat in thmah?(Je, ^
* ?- ?" * "i _ ??af . J a
^ mo air unou wuu a suuucuuug uusi
j and one of the Kansas noted hot winds
blowing acrois the parched pralrietai
' if straigbt-from the month of a MmJ
times heated furnaee, were the revere
condition that the boomers alongthe
Cherokee line were forced to endomtoday.
? Some of them coald not endare them
<and succumbed. .Some nfllied, bat
e Others died. At this plaoe over fifty
[. were overcome by the heat, most of
t them being among those who were
i standing in llpe before the registration
booths. 01 those stricken six have .
died, while others are in a dangerous
t condition. At Caldwell twenty were
- sunstrnck. Two died.
i At Orland twenty-two sunstrokes
were reported and two deaths, and at
- Hennessey eighteen with one death.
1 Daring the three days ending to-night
42,300 claims were ismed.. If the same
i proportion is maintained for the three
1 succeeding days the number of home
i seekers who will make tbe race for
i homes at noon Saturday will be in the .
9 neighborhood of 46,000. The total num,
ber of certificates does not indicate the
0 number of home seekers, for most of
- the boomers take out certificates far
1 homesteads and town lots.
3 At 3 o'clock this morning a serious
- fight took place near tho booths. A
i gambler drove out in a carriage with
t two women to see the sights. A couple
e of drunken soldiers took after the
1 women and their-companion attempted
2 to defend them. He took a bottle of
- whisky oui ot ma )>ocKot nuu pnuiuueu?
- to boat one of the aoldiera over the
1 head with it The loldier tried to?
- net At his revolver, bat not succeeding,
t the other eoldier (jot it and commenced
to ehoot wildly. He created a panio
among the boomera who fled in all dil
rectiona. The aheriff coming np at thia
> time on a horse got in the line of the
bullets and hie horse waa killed. The
9 officers and other troopa coming np at[
cared the drunken soldiers,
i . .
t Si'BBXH DISAPPEARS.
The Coiblcr of the Kiiiuht* of Honor 3I1U*
lag?His Books Bolbg Examined.
Indianapolis, Sept. 18.?It developed .
f at to-day's meeting of the supreme offl'
cere of the Knights and Ladies of Honor'
. that A. D. MacBotb, former master aa- '
1 preue officer and present cash1
ier to Treaaurer B. McBride has
disappeared. His whereabouts are'^K
3 unknown' to the saprema lodge
, officers. A committee la examining his
. books. MacBeth has bsenroprlmauded :1
. by members of the order for drinking.
1 The Knights and Ladiea of Honor has
an inanrance feature, and the revenues
handled amount to millions of dollar*.
AU of this money has for eight yean
passed through MacBeth'a band* who,'
' Js an expert bookkeeper. The treasurer
L AKofc >.? vnayn wmtdna.,,
HU VO bUBH ?ug ivjiWiM nw>u
tions. ; l
a "The bookj have been inveitictkd as,
1 far back as two yean and have been:
L found straight Any" discrepancy musl^!
, exist farther back than that?data.
There may be no shortage at &}1. It i*
[. simply a cue of neglected book-keep*
0 in&
The treasurer is under, a bond of $10(V
? 000 to make good any losses to the
( order. Mr. UcBrlde has notified the
j, order that he stands ready at ajly time
. to make good any discrepancy that may
be discovered. Macbeth lives la.this .
? c1^ r
A YOUNG MAN'S OBIME.
g He Murdered HI* father?The Confession
i- of an Aooompltao.
1 Knoivillb, Tenn., Sept. 18.?In No. '
0 vember, 1891, David Boyer, a wealthy
? and influential citizen of Cooke
Y county, disappeared, and his son
circulated the story that be ha4
sold his farm and had gone west. The
' deed Wash, the son, had to the farm
r proved to be a forgery, and he, with
; Rufus Holt, an accomplice, were recent*
1 ly convicted of forgery. To-day a
' confession by Holt was mada>;
' public. Holt says > that Wash
1 Boyer knocked hia father down and
" beat him to doath. He then carried
1 the body to a cave near by, threw it i%
and afterwards, to ward off suspicion, ;
a threw several dead sheep in on top o|
it. YoungBoyer is nowln jail and thii
g new evidence may cause him to hang. j
9 IUOTS IN PIIAGCE. '
Sorloua Dlitarbftucci? Call Oat the Follti
3 nnd Military.
9 PftAOtra, Sept 18.?there was much !
8 disorder in the street* last night and it,
1 bids fair to be reanmed to-day. The 'M
L: police are breaking np all the youngs'
" Czechs meetings and banquets and sev.
' eral Important arresta are contemplated '
or h ave already taken place.
Revolutionary cries and speech**/?'
song* and ilteratare are to be heard or
found in ail parts of the city and In the
. disturbed districts. ftfflb
the street* of this oltyare patrolled ,
by squads of police and detachment* of
. cavalry are satloned, and horses iaddlldn
within the barraek gates.
9 Ammunition has been served out to i
s the troops, aud reinforcement* are hold .V.
s in readiness to be lent into the agitated Sj
i district* and to this city at ?hort notloe. 2
0 There 1VIU be no Weather To-daj. ' :
* WjummoTOK.D. C. Sept IS.?Tho weather hu
' nan haiDOWltw to Washington and has Jut La
Informed thsAuodatod Press that tbsN wiU OS
S not be a weather reporato-nlfbt ualsss tbewiiss. |
1 aro toon repaired. * vflS
ma raxmuroa* ramtaOAT, "vSa
. as fnroUhed by IX scmtirr, druggist. cornsr 11
, Market and Foortecntb nrseta.
7 a. Bu. ... *8 I 8 p. nt 85 B
' M | ?&th^<$?5g$lfiei^3
'tC 'J J 1

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