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ESTABLISHED AUGUST 24, 1852. WHEELING, W. VA., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1893. VOLUME XLII?NUMBER 79. TTOD? M?^^? \fsiqip POi]?ft??[pa][pOD?d]??S?? [Paiof]?? 13 simd] (gn WAS L1L RESTORED? fetato Department Officials Believe That It Occurred Tuesday. REASONS GIVEN FOR THE OPINION That Minister Willis Has Carried Out His Instructions from Our Democratic President to Use the Power ol the United States to Overthrow a /"j?11l-r/?M n?nnli1<(? ?in(l IlABfnpn tr Power a Corrupt Monarchy?Co nildenco That (ho Administration'* Remarkable Policy lias Boon Carried Oat to the Letter?No Definite News Expected for Several Days?Ex-Minister Stereos on the Hawaiian Question, Washington, D. C.t Nov. 22.?Ab said in the Associated Press dispatch last sight, tho officers of the state department fully bolievo that Queen Liliuokalaui has by this time boon restored to tho throne. While they do not fix any nrrcise time as to when the re-installment took place, they believe thai force was not necessary. It seems, ho trover, that while actual force may not have been authorized, there was to be inch a show of torce as would make tho provisional government believo that the t'nited States would use all the power at its command to bring about the restoration. The ftatemont was also made that if Mr. Dole refused to accede to the demands of Minister Willis he would bo tlirnst aside and the queen restored, even if the administration would have to go to Congress for authority. At the same time it was claimed that there would be no necessity for any such notion, as the information from the islands was to the oflect that everything was working precisely as expected. One reason (or the belle! in some quarters that the restoration had taken place yesterday, and would take placo about this time, tvas because of the assertion often made that unless the restoration took place before the arrival of the first steamer from the United States, since the attitude of this administration had been made pnblic, it would not be made at all, because the sontiincnt in the United States and the re' port of Minister Thurston to the provisional government would have a tendency to sustain them and cause them to resist .Minister Willis' efforts at restoration. MAKES NO DIFFERENCE. This phase of the case was suggested to the state department to-day and a reply received that it made no difference whether Mr. Thurston lias been able to communicate witn me provisional kuv* ernuiont or not, or when that governmcnt would offer any reaiatauco, the restoration would go on juat tho same. It was claimod that not only the in* formation furnished by Mr. Blount but the reports received since Minister Wit lit! arrivod at Honolulu \^as to the effec! that tho provisional govern men t wai sustained on the supposition that the United States man-of-war was in tlx harbor for that purpose, and that ai soon as it was known that the Unitei States would not sustain tho provisiona government, but was determined tc undo what had been done by the revolutionists, that the public would iiutno diately compel the restoration of the queen nnd the provisional govern men i M fall o.ui W.q iiinrnhnra woilld hasten to take advantage of the amneatj which Minister Willie would insist thai tlio queon should grant upon being re stored to power. The Alameda is ox pccted to arrive to-morrow morning. At the department there is not much oxpoetation of any important news being received by her, although auch i thine in barely possible, yet it ia the general impression that nothing trana pirod between the time when tho Australia sailed and the departure of the Almeda. It was not possible, at thi time the Almeda sailed, for information to roach the islands concerning what had happened in the United States, 01 that tho intention of the administration to reatore tho queen had been determined upon. If Ministor Willis had puraued the same courao since the departure of the Australia that ho pursued up to that time tho people of Hawaii, outside of a very few, would bo aware ol his intention, and ho would bo allowed to pursue his plans without much in torruption. WHY THEY BELIEVE IT. The basis of the belief that Liliuokalaui was restored yestorday is supposec to bo the dispatch which was received hy tho Australia from Minister Willis It ia said that this reported Ministoi Willis's confident expectation that then would be no interruption to the pro grcsa of carrying out hia inatructioni ami all the preliminaries have been sue coasfully attended to. It ia assortec that tho progress reported by Ministei Willis has been so satisfactory that il has not been considered necessary t< I sond him anything further since he re coived hia original instructions. OtTi 1 cials in the state department assert thai the statement issued by Ministei Thurston this morning would fnrnisl abundant ground for giving him hii passports if this govornmont felt in clined to send thorn to him. In tin prcsont etate of the publio mind, how over, it is thought that this might seen like depriving a man of the right t< state hia side of tho caao and vroulc prove unpopular. RX-MlNlSTKfl STEVENS Lectures on the Hawaiian Affairs?Stat? mirnts That GWe tho LI? to 1'aramouni Uloiint?The Kx.Queen's A cent a Tool o Clans Spreckels?Lilluokiluna is Aftei )lnu?j ami Nothing; Else. West Somkrviili, Mass., Nov. 22.Hon. John L. Stevens, ol Augusta, Me. ei-United Statos minister to Hawaii lectured on Hawaii and Hawsiiiai nfl'airi in a Lyceum course at Weat Som erville, Mass., to-niRht. In the audi ' nee wero several gentlemen who bav in the paat been identified with Ha w?iian affairs. l'he lecturer refrained from malcini miy allusion ol the criticism of the re cent developments in regard to the Hawaiian question. He did not so much as mention tho name of the President or any of his ministers or onvoys. No reference was made to the Blount report or President Cleveland's action upon it and ho also declined to discuss the subject to an Associated Press reporter subsequently. Ho spoke iu part as follows: Our interest in Hawaii appertains to at least three questions more or less distinct from each other, though they cannot be considerod entirely separate. < There is the question of Christian civilization; there is tho question of 1 American future commercial power in i the Pacific, and the third involves the issue of responsible government undor tho American flag in harmony with pledged American faith, tho bo?t American antecedents and the plain logic of American history and American opportunities. The increase of freeholders, farmers and frnit cultivators is the aim of the present provisional government, which bad resolved to cut up the crown holdings and give the laud and dispose of them to men of limited means woo wian to maico ior wioinauiveB 1 permanent homes and becomo responai; bio citizens on American lino4 of de velopment. Undcsr the monarchy thoflo . crown lands were lenaed oat often to palace favorites at much less than their real value, aud not unfroquently wore the means of political corruption. While Kalakaua was good-natured, ho had nevor assented to the constitution in Rood faith. He sought opportunity to change it aud regain his lost 1 power. Dying in January, 1890, his , sister, by hia appointment, became sovereign. Deep in the conspiracy to 1 removo the Wilcox-Jones miniatry, when all tho best men of the islands wished to continue it, she signed tho 1 lottery and opium bills and appointed to her cabinet men who had beon tho chief parties in bribing the lottery , bill through tho locislature. Imme1 diately followed her calline a worthloss 1 mob of retainers to her assistance and trvine to Droclaiin a constitution giving herself arnitrary power, overturning an incorruptible and capable supreme ; court and Riving to herself the appointment of now judge* with the final api poal to herself. This was Saturday, January 14. From that hour the Hai waiian monarchy was absolutely dead and no restoration is possible, except i by the exercise of some outside and foreign powers. At the date of the downfall the misguided and unworthy Liliuokalani was , without sympathy and aid of the best native Hawaiians, and all the respecta ble and responsible white residents of tho islands. Not a hand was lifted in dofenso of the semi-barbarian throne when it fell, conclusively disproving tho assertion of the agent of the fallen queen sent to Washington to sacure as large a sum oi mouey as possible far conveying to oar government all lior right and title to tho Hawaiian throne, and to the islands, to which she never had any other right than the income as long us Bho reigned. This agent, before embarking for Washington, made sure of a largo advance fee of thousands of dollars which the fallen queen paid out of her own purse, and ho thought it might help bis case by the uso of the utterly base statement that the TJnitcd States minister and naval commander had deprived Liliuokalani of her throne, and Claus Spreckols, who wants a weak Hawaiian monarchy for his tool, thoogh he was 2,000 miles away when tho queen i full noes (It to reneat tiii- absurd storv I of tho queen's lawyer, who happens to I bo ouo who had formerly b'cnraadc > use of by the sugar kin; ill Hawaii. It is literally correct to say that ac cording.to the Hawaiian consul tables i of 1SU0 there were thon about 2,000 port sons residing in Hawaii who were born in the United States. But in addition ' to these a large part of the 7,500 bora on ; the islands of foreign parentage and put down as Uawaiians are of Amori' can parentage, and they make an im, portant portion of the American colony. But I hear a whisper in the air: "Lot ' the islands vote on the question." This I demand comes from those distant i sources. It was first made by the Brit ish minister at Honolulu, a Tory in his > political views, many years a resident I of Hawaii, a persistent antagonist of > American interests and by personal i bonds and family relations strongly at; tnehed to the /alien Hawaiian rnonf archy. i Immediately after its organization in January last, ho urgod this plan on the I provisional government. This Bcheino was eubsoqufntly brought forward by I tho queen's attorney. The lottery and i opium rings, of which tho fallen queen's lawyer is believed to be tho agent, faI vors tho plan. While tho ultra Tory - English and the Canadian Pacific railroad haro purposes in view other than those of the fallen quoen and tho lottery and opium rings, they are agreed as ' to the method of defeating annexation. ' The ex-qucon's attorney was often the i paid agent of Claus Sprecklea and tho , latter makes part of the alliance to kill \ annexation by tho plobiscituin. This is an alliance powerful as it is disrepu. table. i Americans cannot get rid of her fu. taro responsibilities if eho would, and | all attempts to do so will bo at the cost r ot futuro generations. I chorish the t faith that tho American people, the > American statesmen and tho American . government, thoughtful of America's . groat futuro and great responsibilities, t will sottlo the Hawaiian question wisely and well?will take care that the flag of , the United States floats unmolostod i ovor tho Hawaiian islands and that . henceforth it shall be moral and politij cal treason to removo it or etrik* it . down. _ ' MINISTER THL'aSTO.V I BasNotIt?c?lvftd Uti Pu*?ports?Uo Sayt lie Was Guilty or Ma Impropriety. Washington, D. O., Nov. 22.?Mr. Thurston, tho Hawaiian minister, said - this morning he had not received his | passports from the United States gov. ernment yet. He said he had no reason to expect that any such course is proba ble. There is so diplomatic impro, priety, he said, in a foreign minister making a personal statement in his dofence when he is personally assailed and be (Thurston) considered that he * and the members of the provisional - government as individuals had been o personally assailed and their veracity - impugned. The Hawaiian public will probably receive the first news of the ! Gresham loiter to-morrow wheu the Houiwaii is to arrive aj Honolulu, J WHAT IT COST. Tho Amount of Stiver Jlulllou PurchalrJ Under the bhermau Act. Washington, D. C., Nov. 22.?Director Preston, of the mint, baa prepared for tbo secretary a statement ehowine the amount and the cost of tbo silver purchased under the Sherman lair. Tho following is an extract which ho has furnished the President: "The amount and cost of silver purchased under the act of July 14, 1890, from the date the act went into effect, August 31, 1890, to date of the repeal, November 2, 1893, wan 168,674.590 fine ounces, costing 3155,930,940, the average cost beina $0.9224. The present market price is about seventy cents per ounce." It is cortain that of that purchased$36,087,285 was coined into standard silver dollars, leaving 140,699,700 ounces on hand. 'Ibis amount will coin $181,915,000. It hau not yet been finally determined whether to aathorizo tbo coinage of the bullion. GEN. HUSK'S FONERAU All the Arrangements Mnde?The Body Will Lie In State To-day. Viboqua, Wis., Nov. 22.?Nearly all of tho details of General Rusk's funeral have boon arranged. Services /or the family exclusively will bo held ut the residence to-morrow afternoon,-conducted by tho Kev. 6. S. Butler, of Madjson, assisted by the Kev. George W. Muzum, of Viroqua. At tho close of the service the body will bo escorted to the Methodist church by tho Masonic fraternity, where it will lie in state, guarded by Grand Army comrades, until Friday afternoon, when public services will be held The following honorary pall-bearers have been selected: Ex-Attorney General W. M. Miller, ex-Secretary of the Interior John W. Noble. Assistant Secretary of Agriculture Edwin Willetts, ex-Senators Angus Cameron, Philetus b'awyer and John 0. Bpooner, ox-Governors Heard and Fairchild, Supreme Court Justico John B. Cassaday, General Frederick C. Winkler, Hon. Henry C. Payne and Wallace 0. Collins. ANOTHER STEfeL HAIL POOL. It is a Powerful Combine Composed of Biff Concerns. Ptn'pflnifo/iir Naw 00 __ A nrtf hnr ifnol rail pool has been formed, more strongly fortified than tho one that woaad up its career recently. The second pool was organized in Now York within tho past few days at a meeting of the heads of five big concerns. They are the Curnexi* Steel Company, the Illinois Steel Company, the Bethlehem Steel Company, the Cambria Iron and Stool Company and tho Lackawanna Iron and Steel Company. These concerns have leased the big new steel plant of tho Pennsylvania Bteol Company, at Sparrow's Point, Md., and by this stroke have shut out any possible competition. Tho nosv pool has gone ahead of tho methods of the old one by fixing tho price of steol rails at $24 a "ton. FRAUDS SUijD, They Did a Fraudutont Business Under Other JPeopte'l Barnes. New Orleans, Nov. 22.?The state of Louisiana, through Attorney General Hazon, instituted suit against L. A. Gourdain and others, doing businoss under the name of J. K. Morgan and the Louisiana Loan Company (fraudulont lottery) here, protending to be tho successors of tho Louisiana Stato Lottery Company, and selling tickets in different sections based upoa the drawings of tho Louisiana State Lottery Company, and obtained writs of injunction against defendants, prohibiting them from publishing, selling, or Bonding tickets eitbor in or out of tho state. A TtiKitlULti DtiAlH. Tliroo Young l^itllo* Killed at a Railroad Groaning at Xenln. Xesia, 0., Nor. 22.?Threo young ladioa ot thia city, Misaea SalJio and Sophia Kolao, daughters of S, M. Kelso, teller in the Xenia National Bank, and Miss Leila McDill, daughter of Dr. David McDill, professor in tho W. P. Seminary, were killed this afternoon by a westbound Pan-Handle train at the edge of this city, while on their way home from a visit to a sick girl whom they had visited in a missionary way. A SHIP OS FIRE. The British Ship Goaford Burn*?The Crew ttticnpes to the Shore. Santa Barbara, Cau, Not. 22.?The British ship Goaford is on firo off Point Conception. She is a four-masted iron ve?sel loaded with coal, one hundred and forty days frotn Liverpool, for San Francisco. No lives were lost and tho crew is onshoro, tug* having gone to her assistance. It is thought the fire can bo extinguished and tho ship saved. A .Mynerloua Find. Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 22.?Grand Island, in the Niagara river a short distance below Buffalo, has been thrown into a great state of excitement over the discovery of a large amount of dynamite (200 pounds in all), which was found buried near tho head of the island. There is ai yot no clue to the mysterious find. CONDENSED TELEGRAMSThe Southern Confederate Veterans' Association will build a soldiers' borne on Jefferson Davis' old place. None of the annual reports of the cabinot officers will be given ont in advance of the President's message. Mr. James Gorden Bennett was at Monte Carlo yesterday. Ue stoops some, but otherwise appeared remarkably well. The gales along the European coast continue. Forty-nine fishermen from the vicinity of Copenhagen hare lost their lives. Adam Smith (colored), near Cincinnati, shot bis wile at the dinner table, and his colored neighbors threaten to lynch him. The spread of cholera increases at Constantinople. Thorearothirty deaths per day. Biots are feared on account of tho superstitions among tho lower classes,. mi i?? n ii imi - ii ALL THE MEN WANTER Tho Lehigh Road has no Difficulty Getting Unemployed lien TO FILL THE PLACES OF STRIKERS Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Engi? neera Flocking to tbo Scone ot Trouble and Asking for Positions. Getting Even with Lehigh Men wbc Toole Their Places iu Their Big Strike?Officials of the Road Claim That the Worst of the Strike is Over, Bat the Strikers Claim Victory and Bay tho Itoad is Tied Up. Rochester, N. Y., Nov. 23.-2 i. m.? At 12:30 this morning the local board of strikers issued the following bulletin exclusively to the Associated Press: "Every operator at Sayre and Buffalo excopt live agents who are under bond and one non-union man at Rochester, all order men, are out on the whole ter? ritory covered by this board Nonunion mon who have been imported to tako strikers' places have all been won over to our side and are now out. "The whole territory is completely tied up. Not a wheel ig being turned at this hour. The Rochester division is now completely tied up. The conductors wont out at 11 p. w." Buffalo, N. Y., Xov. 22.?At 1:40 o'clock this afternoon a special train oi tli roo coaches was started out of the William street yard for Savre Pa. A now onginoer, who had come here from the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy road, was at the throttle, and forty-oight engineers occupied the seats of the coachos. 1'rainmaster Van Allen and Traveling Engineer Moonoy were on hand to start them on the journey. The train pulled out of the yard quietly, and a person not acquainted with the situation would have observed nothing unusual about its passengers. It is not doubted that the seventy-seven men who wont out on tho regular train thts morning were all experienced engineers. Thus it will be seen that one hundred and twenty-five engineers have gone oast to-day. An old employe was put in the cab with a new Chicago, Burlineton & Qnincy man to pilot him over the road; another old employe also acted as conductor. It la stated that the exodus of the Chicago, Burlington &Quincy baa been in the nature of crews rather than individuals. In many instances conductors, engineer and fireman and three brakemon, malting up a regular freight crew on the big western road, started for Buffalo in a party and made application to be put to work on a train on the Lehigh. They seem to be sober, steady men, accustomod to working together, and so far eh consistent, it is said the Iehigb people will comply with their request. One of the now men made the following statement te a reporter before the train pulled out: "Most of us are men who went out on the great Chicago, Burlington & Quincy strike. Men from the eastern roads who claim to be brotherhood men, and some of them from the Lehfgh, came west and took our places. The company gave them the preference over such of ns as they took back, rt hen the strike was finally settled the new men were given all the regular runs, and we had to go on the rounds, first in, first out. The company had about twice as many men ss they could use when times were good. Things have boon vory dull this lau ana we were lucky if we sot in n week's work a month. Many of us did not cot in four days a month; we could notr make a living. Juet as soon as I heard of the strike I started for Buffalo. I guess that is the same story of all C., 13. A Q. boys." THE WOltST OVER. Leliigh Official* Claim That They Are Getting all the New Men They Wont. Jersey City, N. J., Nov. 22.?The skies are apparently cloaring so far as the froieht end of the Lehigh Valley strike is concerned. A representative of the Associated Press dropped in-on Yardmustor Lamb, who was engaged in close commune with a band of newly engaged men, to whom he was giving instructions. Mr. Lamb, in answer as to a query as to what progress was being made in the direction of moving freight, said: "Wo are waiting for nn onginenow to takeout a train ot nineteen loaded cars already made up with freight consigned to all points of the line. To-night wo will move more trains and by to-morrow all the regular freight trains will bo moving. That is all I can say on the subject. Notice has be>n given as to what the president of the company is willing to do; who bavo not complied with that notice are no longer considered servants of the company. We have engaged new men who will take out our trains. I cannot answer for what the men an strike may do about this. The Jorsoy Central has got to accept our freight" The officials of the Lehigh Vallsy have taken a Arm stand in tbo matter and will test tho question whether their traffic can be blocked any longer. At any rate the ball will soon be moving and the matter decided. Superintendent Donnelly, of the eastern dlviiiou, came into Communipawstation on the engine that brought in a train at 4:10. Several reporters besieged him with questions, and in answer to questions he said: "The situation alcng the line of the Lehigh has considerably improved. We are receiving more applications for employment than we can entertain." A UESSAGi: FtlOM DEDS. B* trrgM tb? Striker* to Stand Firm?Sou. Colon Man Beat From Fliitadalphto. Philadelphia, Nov. 22.?About 150 alleged non-nnion men were lent from this city to-night to Bethlehem, presumably to take the places of the striking engineers, flremon and trainmen on the Lehigh Valley railway. One of the men at the terminus stated that all the men, with but few exceptions, were brotherhood men who were hired to tho Lehigh company (or ] the parpoio of disconcerting the offi- , cials of the road. Ho said they did not intend to so to work, bat simply so ' where directed and then abandon their T employers. . Major General George A. finowdon, N. li. P.. tviien seen this evoning about the possibility of the militia being n called to the scene of the trouble, said H that he had not been advised of any such move being made. . The following telegram, dated at ' Xerre Hauto, from Eugone V. Debs, president of the American Federation of Kailway Laborers, to to-night re1 ceived by Grand Cnief Hallahan, of the Lehigh strikers' grievance committee, and given exclusively to the Associated Press: "I have been absent from tbe city and just learned the cause of tue strike and the iseue involved. Manager Voorhees is making more history of tho kind that has ma<le his name infamous since the Btillalo outrago to switcomen. If the men do not stand solidly together to resist the anthracite encroach- w tnents, they will know what it is w to hear the crack and feel ki the sting of tho heartless master lash. tc From tbe depths of my heart I wish you and your colleagues success. 01 The issue is sharply defined. They who it are not with you are against y u. The ot men in this content who will not eland b< by tho Lehigh Valley are totally dosti- in tute of principles or manliness, and d: are unfit to claim the title of American A citizens in heartand soul and conocionce. al I rtm mifli ontl tn n filliiih. fcl] [Signed] "Euokse V. Debj." m THE W.voi: sCU,li SliXILED And tho Sheet Mills Will Resamo?Tho w Manufacturers and tho Amalgamated AC Come to an Agreement. b] Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 22.?-Tho threat- q ened striko on tho shoot mill industry q has boon averted and a settlement af- in fected by which thirty mills employing w over 17,000 men will be continued in jjj operation during the winter. ,Ttxo aottlo- a, ment was effected by the rollers agree- tl injjto tako tho wage reduction intended in for the roughera and catchers. Presi- s?: dent Garland, of the Amalgamated Ah- cc eociation requested anothor conference this morning and the matter was ar- bt ranged in a very short time bv the yc workmen presenting a proposition to m continue tho roughers' and catchers' m wagos at $2 25 per day, tho rollers as- se suming the 10 per cent reduction. This tr will cut tho wages of tho latter 15 per tfc cent. The scale will be signed at once. By this settlement the long wage fight w in the iron and steel industries havo m been settled finally with the exception fr of four or five scattering mills. en POWDlilU.Y UKt.IiliOXED Grand blaster Workman of tho K. of L. cr His Vindication it Complete. Hl Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 22.?At today's session of tho session of tho Ken- J, eral assembly of tho Knights of Labor re all tho offices were declared vacant and ca a now olcction orderod. T? T. V. Powderly, Labor Commissioner Savrin;;, of Iowa, and T. B. SlajiUire, ol ce this city, wore tho nominees for grand F? master workman, 'Jho result of tho balloting was: Powderly 25; Savring "c 18; llaguiro 1. SCHAEFEJt BRKAKH UXS RECORD 111 at Roirarknblo Iluu Made In tho Great liilliard Match In Chicago. Chicago, Nov. 22.?The Ives-Schaefer T, billiard contest was bard fought and well played to-night- Tho redoubtable Schaefer was for this time invincible. Anything seomod possible to him, and ha DfisHoj hia own world's record o. 230 ro for a single run. Ho made 343 before f0 he went out on ft difficult cushion bank <(, shot to the corner from long range. j;. Never bofora wan there such excitement at a billiard match, never Deforo such p, remarkable playing in one inning as RI Sohaefor did. Si Manager Park announced beforo the ' play began that the gama would con- 0( tinue this evenine nntil either man had ^ fixteen hundred points np. Four thou- p, sand iB the total number to be played in 0[ five nights. tl, At the close of play in the billiard gt tournament to-night the score stood: d;( bchaefer 1,600, Ives 1,513. (0 Average for to-night?Scbaefer 40, n[ Ives 44 14-19. th Highest runs?Schaefor 343, 76, 73, he 62, 111, 63; Ives 263, 18S, 122, 86, 54. in Total for to-night?Schaefor S'JO, Ives c| 850. oi HEAVY l.OSSKS w CO Force the American iCasunlty Insurance w Company to the Wall. is New York, Nov. -J.?Superintendent re Pierce, of the insurance department, took possession this afternoon of the American Casualty Insurance and Se- B curity Company. Tbey did not arrive, Di however, until tho company officers w had themselves determined to apply for fo a roceiver. an It has been capitalized at $1,000,000, th and a short time ago William E. Midg- ex ley retired from tho presidency, after se tho company bad sustained heavy Tl losses, and a reorganisation bad been m determined on. hi According to the statement of tbo ex- hi pert accountant lierhor, :-chn?ik & Co. sh loaned $400,000of th? company's money, and of this amount $300,U00 was to three members of the firm in different loans. The losses of tho company, which iB only three years old, particularly in the railroad department, have been heavy. tii GOOD DEMOUKATIO DAYS. m Oow Orange, New Jersey, !i Suffering from the Clianse" Voted For Uit Year. Ouasob, N. J., Nov. 22.?Never in f" tbe history of this city have there or been bo many persons unemployed, nc There are 8,000 idle persons m among tbe hatters alone, ai Pi hardly any work is being done at pre!- th ent in the factories. The board of trade th at a mooting appointed a committee of th five to enroll the names of the unem- ad ployed and to secure work for as many aa possible on city improvement*. Cochran Found Utility. Philadelphia, Nor. 22.?The trial of t>r Henry S. Cochran, late chief weigher wi of tbe Philadelphia mint, took place by to-day beforo Judge Butlor and a jury in the United States district court. " Cocbran's counsel made no defense and a verdict of guilty was rendered by tlio j jury without leaving tho box. u FREE WOOL AND IRON. he Ways and Moans Committeo Uomplotos These Two Schedules. DIRECT BLOW AT WflGEWORKERS elivercd In Deciding to Place Iron Ore on tbo Froo List?Mine Opera* tors Inform tlio Committeo that La* bor will Have to Suffer by their Apt tion?Tho Froo Wool Schedule Finally Decided on?Its Proviaionsaro Sweeping?No Saving Clause?The Most Importune Work of tb? Day-?A Victory for tho Free Traders. "Washington, Nov. 22.?The iron or? en have been defeated, and the men ho havo combatted bo valiantly to >ep this article off the free list were >-day informally uotifiod by members thn w.'ivn nnd moans committee that had boon finally decided by the Dem!rntic membors that iron ore would j placed on the free list. This is the oat important development of the ly, as it leaves the iron ore men of lubaraa, Virginia and Michigan no ternative but to carry their flirht to ic floor of the house. This they are 3\v threaten in g to do, and it is more opIv pfited than ever that the new rifl bill containing this new provision ill be opposed in the house by the ilid Democratic delegation from Alauna and in tho senate by Senators organ and Puirh. The Western Iron re Association, through President eorgo fcL Ely, of Cleveland, Ohio, hat ade a protest to the committee. The Rstern iron ore men in their communi* ition give a history of the developent ci the Lake Superior iron industry id make an appeal ior the retention of 10 present duty, not only in their own teroat, but in the interest of the conimerand tho laboring man, the letter n lu'les thus: "If, for a while ahead, iron ore should ) any cheaper than it has been for two >ara, it can only come through ateriallv lower wagos, not only in ining, but on the docks, on the vesta and on the railroads that give it nnai* In millo unA fumnrna onrl olnnff io lino of interdependent industries." The comtnitteo to-day conc uded tlio ool schedule of the new tariff bill. The ensure provides for the admission eo of duty of all wools, hair of the imel, goat, alpaca and other like aniah, and of wool and hair on the akin, ip wastes and other wastes and raga imposed wholly or in part of wool; id also repeals what are known as >mpensatory dutios on woolen >ods, and reduces ad valorem ities on such goods. It also peals the compensatory duty upon krpets of all kinds, rugs and mats, and iduco"* the ad valorem duties thereon om 40 per cent nd valorem to 30 per int. It also reduces the duties upon irtain qualities of waste which has )en advanced beyond the condition of ourod wool by the u??e of machinery by the application of labor to 2d per nt ad valorem. The duty on shoddy, ungo and certain other wastes is put 35 per cent ad valorem. TIllS BHAZIIjI AN WAR. lie Rebels Gaining Ground and the Tie to* lutlon spreading? Heavy Bombardment. Pelxoto's Desperation. [Copyrighted, 1893, by the Associated Pre?.] London, Nov. 22.?The Tima to-mor* w (November 23) will publiah the Mowing aispaicn irom uio i??*.iHnoiro, ned November 18, via Montevideo^ ovGtnbor 22: "Heavy artillery firo continues daily, arts Villegagnon and Lege have been eatiy battered. A heavy eun at Fort in Joao wad struck by a lebol shot and amounted. During the bombarumg Saturday a shell burst at Fort Lage, 'ling an officer and seventeen men. irts of the city, owing to the fuailade rifles and machine, ar? in peril; ere have been many casualties in tho reeta. Tho foreign diplomats condor it impossible to take further steps r the protection of life and property, id tho naval commanders concur in ie general opinion which favors letting >th sides proceed without any iurthor terforence. Admiral De Mello is inined to bombard tho city after fortyjiht hours' notice. Admiral Garaa, bo rccentlv joined tho insurgents, nfirms the telegram of last eek, saving that Admiral De Mello disposed to wait until tho end of tho volution, and thon take a plobascite the country on the question of a onarchy. The insurgents are confi>nt of buccqbs. They have captured ige (in the province ol Rfo Grande o Su ) and are making progress northnrds. President Peix<?to is preparing r stubborn defense of Bio De Janeiro, id states that ho intends fighting to e last, and when his ships arrive ho :pecte victory. All business suffering verely and every branch is stagnated ie financial position of the governent is difficult, the treasury ia exmated, and the lact that Pernambnco is been declared in a state of aiege lows the spread of the movement, NO THUI H IN Hi ie Rational Grange D-uoanoea Secretary Morton an no G?ntl?maa> Svkacdss, N. y., Not. 22.?In tho Najnal Grange tbia uflornoon tbe comitteo on tbe good of tba order aubmitd its report on the language uaed bv cretary of Auriculttire Morton atCbigo referring to tbo grange. It U alged ho condemned and cenanred tba ganizatlon. The language was chartorized as unbecoming a gentleman, a an in bis ollice and a member of tbe e?ident'a cabinet. It wag resolved at ao fur as the grange ia concerned ere is not one word of truth in what n secretary laid. Tbe report wu lopteil. Weather Por?cA?t for To-day* "or Western Penniylvanla and Ohio, local otrs at lake stations, jrenerally fnlr In the In ioran>l decidedly colder: uorthwest winds, Ink and fciKb ou the lakes. For West Virginia, fair and colder; northwest nds; th?> temperature will (all twenty degrees Thursday night or Friday moralug.^ the tkmi'nbatup.c ye-tettdat^ furnished by 0. SciiNKrF, druggist, corner urkctond Fourteenth streets. a. nu.................. 49 I 3 p. M a. in......... ? f>3 J 7 p. 47 in.. ? to 1 wcatfctr?fair.