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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 25, 1893, Image 1

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ESTABLISHED AUGUST 24, 1852. WHEELING, W. YA., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1893. YOLUME XLII?NUMBER 8L
TTOq? M?n?[ldFs Mo0 [email protected]? m (D{M?S?o?D [POD?ft?g][P?[p[]D?o
?? . ?? ? 1- ?i ~~~ I
M'KINLEY'S NOTE
Of Warning that a Roductioa of
the Tariff Will bo Followed
BY II REDUCTION OF LABOR'S WAGES
His Great Speech Before the Home
Market Club in Boston.
EX-SPEAKER REED ALSO SPEAKS.
The Champions of American Protection
to American Homes and Amori- '
cnu Industries at the Annual Meet- *
ing?Tbo Lessons of tbe Past Two *
Elections?Senator Hoar and Gover- r
nor-EIcct Greonbalfic Deliver I21o- 8
quent Speech ok?The Keynoto of [
Xcxt Yew's Campaign Sounded. ]
Distinguished Men Present.
c
?
Borrow, Mass., Nov. 24.?'Twelvo bliu- t
dre/i KepubJicaos sat down to n Jove *
feast in tbo big Mechanics' Hall this rj
evening. ?ho galleries about tire ball /
were crowded with several thousand a
more, while the air was alive with en- ^
thuaiaam. Governor MclCinley, of a
Ohio, was on the speaker's platform, g
and he looked like a man of victor}'. f
Tom Reed, of Maine, was there also, F
sod at his side was Governor-elect a
< .reenbalge, of Massachusetts. Gov- t
ornor Taller, of Vermont, and Congress- S
man Cousins, of Iowa, were there.
Collector Beard, the old Republican v
war horse of Massachusetts, was pres- B
oat, and by his side sat the venorable p
.Senator Hoar. Thomas N. Hart, ex- ?
postmaster of Boston and Republican p
candidate for the mayor of Boston, also J,
sat at the table reserved for tho princi- jf
pal guests, and President Bent, of the r'(
Home Market Club, was tho centro of e
them all. After tho dinner President
Rent opened tho speech-making; with a ?
brief address. Tie then introduced .3
Senator George F. Hoar as tho lirst J,
speaker. Mr. lloar said: tj
'I don't think just now that there is a
any occasion for the Home Market Club t|
to disband. There is plenty of work for ^
them to do. Tho nariv that is in power f,
is opposed to everything like good gov- j]
eminent and opposed to every princi- ^
pie upon which the happiness of the e
employer or employe depend. a
'Tliero are certain principles that the
Republican party stands by, whether in
victory or in defeat. Wo believe that
the government is a failure unlessevery ni
mau receives a reasonable cow Dene a- Lj
lion for his labor. Wo took this country
thirty-two years ago, its flair dishonored, M
jm bonds below par, its credit almost ?
L'one, treason and revolution rampant
in twelve states out of thirty-one, and ?
we left it at tho hoight of prosperity. ?
Kicht abort months of Democratic rule, J*
tlje apprehension of three years more i(
of Democratic rulo, has brought us to "
our present condition, it is tho duty |!
of the Home Market Club to do its ut- l.
most to bring its country back." J1
OOTEHNOR-ELECT GREEN II ALG&
(Jovornor-elect Froderic L. Green- p
liaise then spoke as follows: y
''One of the chiof ends and aims of 11
government is to give so far as govern- 0
rnont may give security and prosperity fl
to ovory homo in tho land. And day by
day we'aro nearing th point where ap- J
parently conflicting interests and rights jj
are to bo brought in just and luiruioni- ^
ous relatione. You cannot accept tiie c
cwy maxim 'to buy in the cheapest and j(
to sell iu the dearost market' until you ?
have arranged to pay Uio running ex- ?
penses of your business and make a tair (l
adjustment, of thoso expenses. One of j
tho first step" toward giving security t
and prosperity to the homo is to givo t.
security and prosperity to the homo B
market and to establish permanent and ?
proiitablo reciprocal relations between r,
tho Amorican producer and the Amen- j(
can consumer. u
"Gentlomnn, to few men in their life j,
time has God vouchsafed tho groat vin- 0
dicatlon which has como to William
McKinley. 'They that sat in tho gato
spoke against him, and ho had becorno
the song of tho drunkards.' Now hia n
vindication has been boruu to the four
cornors of tho oarth on tho voico of
millions, among which roso high and
clear tho voico of Massachusetts. Tho *
vindication of another great leader of >'
the party began evon earlier, tho loader "
of parliamentary reform. Thomus B. u
Heed. >"ot only was ho tho great speaker
of tho Fifty-Brat Congress, but ho bo- *
comoth' realapeakorofttteFifty-second
and I'ifty-third Congresses, if anything "
to bo done. Hut over and above all "
stands the vindication of tho Republi- .
inn party. In 181)0 the pooplo, hasty j;
and impatient, served notice to quit ou
that party. Yet while working out its
notices in tho last two years of its term l>
it put tha country in ordor, gave peace, P
security and proapority to all within its 11
borders and loft a rocord which will ?'
torui a bright page in tho country's his- 1'
tury. What honest Democrat can look j1
with pleasure or pride on the history J'
?i, hia party since March 4, 1891)'? J"
Where shall he look for comfort? At r
home or abroad, on lands or soa? In ls
domestic or diplomatic relation!? But "
another change has come. "The
elections just held will promote ~
rhoerfulnesa and hopo. Confidence is L
even now comingbaek to roanimato tho
hurt of business. Follow up your advance.
Hold what you have gained, r
To day win back Boston, and then in
1N94 win back Congress, and in ISOSwin
hack the whole country from ocean to T
ocean."
m'kixmy spbaks. a
Governor William McKinley, of d
Ohio, was received with clamorous ap- c!
plause, which shook the great hall to J,
its foundation. He said: r<
"This year in Massachusetts, as in s<
I >bioj politics was businoss and business n
was politics, ana united they tri- T
'implied. It was discovered that busi- st
noss resta upon confidence and cor- b
taint;, and industry is only tho agency rc
to tnoet the wants of mankind. While J
tile wants of mankiud aro tho great fac- ci
tor in our industrial prosperity, tho ti
ability to gratify theao wants is osseu- ci
lial. The manufacturer makos cloth bo- sc
cause the merchant wnntsitandcangivo w
uxiple security for payment, and the
nerchant wants it becaueo his|custoiners
want it and arc able to pay him (or
lis investment with a profit. If the
rreat consuming classes are cut oft in
heir income and wages tho merchant's
talcs doqlino, and when this occurs tho
uanufacturer'a orders declined, and
vhen they decline the demand for la>or
declines, and tho workman'a waxes
lecline. If capital, cannot get a profit
>ut of its investment, it will not work
ind capital does not work while labor is
die. When labor is idle wages reach
ho lowest point, even to tho few who
(reemployed. Capital must have faith
n the future. It must be able to calcuato
on the future."
A BAD PBESCSIPTION'.
"The common expression that tho
tariff could not affect business is little
icard now. Freo trade, or a rovenue
arifT, is the remedy of those who differ
vith us on tho question. More foreign
foods more easily obtained is the preicription
offered by our political opjonenta
as sure to reopen our idlo
riills. Will it help? Will it do it?
?ree trade cannot rekindle the fires of
>ur factories, or free trade cannot inreaso
our production at home. Nobody
idvocatee it with any such view. Its
vholo aim is to increase foreign impor
uuuus, niiicii iuiii DUOU iuuov uj ji usually
diminish like domestic production,
ihore can be but one of two results to
ollow the introduction of froo trade or
. rovenue tarifi. Kithor domestic proiuction
will be diminished or the wages
f labor will be diminished, or both,
rid cither or both nre results which
hould meet with promptcondemnution
rom the great body of the American
eople.
"la there anybody any lonuerin doubt
bout the real trouble in tho country
o-day*' Tho President of the United
tatca in his August message announcd
a great fact. He said: 4It may bo
rue that tho embarrassments from
i'hich tho business of the country is
ufferingarc as much from tho evils aprehended
as from those which actually
This is true. Remove tho aprehension
of tho threatened tariff letfdiition.
remove tho fear of tho oroni
jud freo trade bill and confidence will I
oturn. It was this fear which found
xpression in the recent olettiona of tho
eople and these, however they may be
eyardod in certain quarters, were an iniressiva
protest against the party which
reatedtbo fear. We have every thin?
Iiis year we had last but good times. Jf
free and full expression could be^ had,
[lore in scarcely a state of tho Union
hich would record its majority vote in
ivor of freo trade or a puroly revenue
irilT. I am firm in the conviction that
no preponderating sentiment of the
ountry was for a protective tariff in '92
ud is now.
TIIE FEOPI.E FOIt PROTECTION*.
"The verdict of Inst year waa not
crainst tho protective system, and, if
30 party in power so interprets it, it
ill do so at its own poril as a party
nd at tho peril oi the vast invested in*
jroats of the country. There is not a
late, if its real sentiment could be had
o-day, but would advise Congress to
eep its hands off the prosent tariff and
javo any revision which cxperienco
lay prove to bo necessary to the
rionds of tho protective system; not a
)emocratic representative from an inuatrial
state, who, if ho would voice
lie true sentiments of his constituents
o-day, batj would vote against tho proosed
raid upon our industries. What
mhU Un Irt t. H>> mnlnAmA t A * tl A ltnoltlfMffl
uuiu u? uiuiu nuiuuutu i>u i.uu wudiuvoo
nterosts of the country, to the wage
rorkors of tho "country and
vorv truo American interest than tho
esuranco that this Congress would adsum
without doaling with the indnsrial
interests of the country. Business
i now waiting on the uncertainty of
'oncross soon to convene, or to bo more
xact, upon the certainty of unfriendly
jgislation wheu it doo9 convono, and
rliile business is waiting the laboror is
raiting outside with nothing to do. 1
ouud tho noto of warning here to-night,
wish it might roach every corner of
ho country, that every reduction of the
irifF will be followed by a reduction of
ages; that every cut in tho tariff rates
rill bo followed by a cut in the wages
ates. The effect of tho proposed tariff
*gislation, whether intended or not, is
n unerring blow at labor, which will
e instantly felt in the homo of every
perativo in the United States."
keed'3 addrkss.
Congressman Thomas B. Keod spoke
ext. He said:
"Wo have had a glorious victory, but
liat is only tho beginning of the war.
i'o have three years before us; three
ears of sober endeavor; wo munt not
it the intoxication of victory overcomo
"Whoro are wo to-day? The pooplo
11 over tho country realize tho fact ot
10 depression which tho country is
ow undergoing. I have tho greatest
ope for tho future. No one supposed
nat the rosult would be so tremendous,
n Massachusetts wo prevented the osiblishment
of a dynasty ot IUiRsells.
3\va stands firinly in tho Republican
arty, and Now York, which wo had
ivou up as irredeemable without a spec*
11 act of grace, gave up by tho
imultaneous will of its people and
>incd tho ranks of tho Kopublican
arty, lioth houses of the Now York
jgislaturo represent tho true faith of
:io people. You havo one great duty
eforo you, the duty of the people. This
i a county whero tho majority will rule
joner or later."
Other speakers wore Congressman
lousins, of Iowa, and Hon. William
banco, of New York.
pitospiocrs GOOD
or a Vtmy Senium lu the Iron Trade,
According; to 3Ir. Jarre tt.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 22.?Secretary
ohn Jarrott, of tho Association of Iron
nd Steel Sheet Manufacturers, said toay
that business had already brightnod
up since tho {settlement of the
aeet mill scale last Weduesday. lie
lid a manufacturer told him ho had
jeeived an order the day aftor the
;alo was settled which would keep hie
tills running for two months at least,
he contract has been ponding on the
jttlemont of the scale, and could not
ave been taken unloss tho 10 per cent
;duction had been conceded. Mr.
arrott said ho had received communiitions
irom six different manufaelrers
to-day sUting thoy hud all rojived
orders einco the aigniug of tho
ale and prospects for business this
inter wero good.
POTVDISRLTTS GRIP LOST
On the Knight* of Labor?Only Odb of HIr
Nominee* for th? Executive Board Elected?A
Deadlock on tlio Other*. Philadelphia,
Pa., Nov. il.?General
JIastor Workman Powdcrly backed
water in the session of the general assembly
of the Knights of Labor this j
morning and ondeavored to placate the
strong opposing forces by presenting a (
new list of delegates from among whom
four would be chosen to the general
executive board.
The men he named to-day wore: John
Dcwlin, Detroit; A. \Y. Wright,Canada;
Hugh Cavanaugh, Cincinnati; John
Costello, Pittsburgh; X. B. Jlaguire,
New York; J. P. Duncan, Indian Territory;
J. H. Kobertson, Arkansas, and P.
H. Quinn, Rhode Island. With the exception
of the first three, the names
wero all new.
The entire tiwo of tho session was
taken up in discussing the named and
warm speechos wero made for and
against each candidate. Most of the
men were favorable to Mr. Powderiy, '
but several of tiiuin suited tho Hayes a
faction. t
The afternoon session was more than
usually interesting. After Mr. Powderiy
had been made to recognize tho posi- t
tion his brother knights had been t
brought to bear upon him, he neverthe- c
Ices endeavored to have bis list looked
upon with favor.
Ballotting for tho now general oxccu- 1'
tive boaru commenced early in tho c
afternoon. V. K .McGuire, of Now t
York, was the only one of the new nominees
who succeeded in gotting enough
votes to elect him. Ballot after ballot f
was taken for the remaining sevon men fc
but no result was reached. The elec- E
tion had to be declared suspended until .
to-morrow morning. After adjourn- 1
ment thero was a great gathering of jj
claimants, and the name of each nom- ,
inee was presented in the most effective J
manner. This was kept up even during F
the dinner hour and at tho reception at 1
Knights of Labor headquarters.
It is said by those on the inaido that 0
if peace could be declared for a abort H
time between the hostile factious the
aliairn of the order might be bettor T
looked after. A delegate fluid to-night: J
"There is entirely too much personality c
displayed by both Mr. 1'owderly and jMr.
liayea in this assembly, and my 1
idea ia that if thoy would discontinue
their personalities for a time we could J
do more and better business. 1
THE IjEIIIGH SmilvE. 1
n
Dynamite CurtrUlgr.K Found Near Roche*t?r?The
.Striker* Deny All Knowledge of p
Them.
Rochester, X. Y., Nov. 24.?Five F
dynamite cartridges, each about eight c
inches long and two inches in diameter, J
were found shortly before 3 o'clock this
afternoon under the platform leading a
to the section bosses house about a hun- s
drod feet away from the Lehigh tracks
and a mile south of the passenger v
depot They are not of the ordinary t
kind used in blasting and no blasting f<
has been done in that neighborhood recently.
One of these cartridges would ii
have wrecked a train if properly used. ?
They wero tied together,'and evidently
had boon placed hurriedly there to hide q
them. Frank McLaughlin was walking t.
down a spur of tho track which leads to
the houbo when his eye lit on the q
bundle, lio had seen dynamite before f<
and tenderly lifted the bundle he carried h
it to tho offico of Chiof Detective flat- S
don. ^
Oftifors nrn of. wnrk trvinr? In nannr- T
taiu who ia responaiblo tor the dyna- i<
mite's presence. The strikers' com- v
mittee disclaim all knowledge of tho e
allair. Trains are running irregularly ti
with no pasaenRora. The company is a*
stiil onrollincr mon to take tho strikers' c
places. About 400 have been enrolled 3
here. n
FIGHT TO A FINISH. ?
All Hope of a Couiproralso of the Lehigh g
Strike JnntnnKnd. 0
Wilkesbakre, Pa., Nov. 24.?The I
fight between the Lobigh Valley rail- 0
road and its employes is now on a finish, j,
Tho men begin to roalize this for the j,
first time. There was hope all along,
until to-day, that a compromise might j
bo affected, but now that hope has van- (j
ishod. The ray of sunshine that pierced Q
tho gloom tliis morninc and gave en- _
couraaemont to tho hope that the strike
was Hearing au end, was dispelled by p
tho following communication to Chairman
Kico from Messrs. Simpson and 8,
Watkin9, tho coal operators' delegates c,
at the operators' meeting to meet Mr. ?
Wilbur and seo if ho would not assent ^
to a bearing. The railroadors in tho 9,
mutter at issue Bajr: 0
"Owing to your insisting upon the reinstatoment
of all employes, our ncgo- >j;
tiations for a conference havo failed.
Mr. Wilbur is standing by his circular Cl
of November 21 in it9 entirety." a
AtElmlra, Cl
Elmiiu, N. Y., Nov. 24.?This has P
been a quiet day at Sayre and the Btrik- J
era this aitornoon almost entirely dc- a
sorted tho depot and yards. They havo ?
been well behaved. Their surprise was ii
groat when they wore informed lato tl
this afternoon that the sheriff had sent
for 100 deputios to help guard tho yards.
Tho men say that thoro is nothing for
tho forty already on duty to do. and 1
there is no reason for the additional a
draftezcopt to make trouble and then
blame them for it. n
c
No Troops Ordored Out.
PiTTsnuiiGB, Pi., Nov. 24.?It ivai re- c
ported here this afternoon that the Six- ?
teonth llegimont, N. Or. P., had been s
ordered to proceed to Bradford to pro- !'
tcct the proporty of tho Lehigh Valley J
Railroad Company. In rosponse to a J1
telegram Adjutant General Greenland 11
sent tho following to Lieutenant Colonol r
Connelly, of Pittsburgh: ?
"There is nothing in tbe report that "
tho Sixteenth, or any regiment of tho J1
second brigade has been ordered out. *'
The troubles along the line will bo sot- J
tied without the use of troops." }
A Reported Explosion. 11
Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 24.?Tho Lo- d
high oliicers in thia city has recoived jj
information that to-night at about 8 D
o'clock, engine No. 804 blew up. En- p
irinoer Cooley, Conductor Bendor and a
tiroman, namo unknown, are seriously ii
injured. They were non-union men. a
Tho accident'took place about thirty- c
eight milos this aide of Sayrc. The on- ti
gins wag pulling an cait-bound iroight. o
A LONG FREE LIST,
deluding Goal, Iron Ore, Wool and
Lumber, In tho "Wilson Bill.
T SLUSHES IT THE INDUSTRIES
Df tho Country Right and Left* Especially
tbo Iron Industries?It is
Expected that tbo Heavy Reductions
Will Increase Importations
"Which Means that Foreign Products
Will bo Used in Place of
American Articles?The Committee
Refuses to Hear Protests, Exoopt
iroiu Political Favorites?A Forecast
of the Bill,
New York, Nov. 24?Tho Herald't
Vashineton correspondent says ho is
ible to send an accurate outline ot tho
uriO bill as far aa determined.
The froo list will include nearly all
he raw and crudo materials which en
or into manufacture. Wools, hair,
amel and coat, bituminous coal iron
re, lumber, salt, silver, lead ore, flax,
teinp and jute and a largo numbor of
homicals will all bo free of duty when
ho now bill takes effect.
This will ho the chiof benefit to manuacturers
afforded by the new measure,
tut they will also get tho benofit, in a
tumber of cases of an extension of time
row three to six months to work oil
^cumulated stocks beforo the reduced
luties on finished products take eftoct.
?hia will be true of woolen goods and
irobably of manufactures of linen. It
a doubtful if any discrimination of this
orfc ia mado in regard to manufactures
f iron, which will havo to submit to
ome considerable cuts.
The specific duties on bottles, glussvare
and plate glass may possibly be
etained. but they will be decidedly reluccd,
and plato glass in likely to bo
iut at a uniform and ad valorem rate of
orty per cent.
Steel rails will probably be put at $8
r $9 u ton. Kails will be one of tho
l'w articles on which a specific duty
rill be retained. Pig iron will probacy
bo put at fivo por cent ad valorom,
? in Jlin lnit PnhnrrnDfl otirl
>ar iron will be reduced at least fifty
ior cent.
Tin plate will bo charged one cent
ior pound, and increased imports are
ounted upon to make the revenue
learly great as under the present duty
{two and two-tenths cents.
Tho specific duties on cutlory will be
bolished, and an ad valorem duty be
ubstituled.
Block tin trill ro back on tbo froo list,
rbere it was before ths enactment of
be McKinley bill, and copper ore will
dIIoit it upoii the same list.
A uniform ad valorem duty will bo
mposod upon finished manufactures of
rood, but logs will be free.
The textile schodulos will not sufler
<uito so much as china and metals, for
here will be a few duties.
ibo toxtile schedules will not sutler
uite so much as the china and metals,
jr there will be few duties, if any,
iieher than 40 per cent advalorem.
pacific duties and compensatory duties
rill almost universally be wiped out.
'he committee bolieves that n deduct- '
m of 5 or 10 per cent in tho silk duties
rill yield as much revenuo as at Dres- \
nt. Woolen goods will follow substanially
hte.rates of the Springer bill, but
nmn r\f f lia olinnnnp nnA/la aann>i!nltt>
L/IIIU ?? mo vuuajiei ^uuug, us^Dwiaiij
loth, will ba put in a separata class at
0 per cent. Tho rate on nearly all
lanufactures of cotton will be 40 per
ent. This will include hosiery. Manfactures
of flax, hemp and jute will be
reatly reduced in view of the placing
f the raw material on tho free list,
iinding twino is likely to be made free
f duty. Tho hi eh duties imposed on
grictiltural products will be merciless- .
r slashed. A duty will be retained on .
smona and oranges, but several other ,
ruita will go upon the free list. The
uty on wrapper tobacco will be reuced
to $1 00, or $1 50 per pound when
nstemmod, and 50 cents more per
ound when stemmed.
An adratorem rate of 25 per cent will
robably bo fixed on all grades of euear,
(though this is one of the questions
till open. The poorer grades of sugar
omo in at a lower fleure. The duty on
loves will be roducod. Tho internal
avenue features of the bill are subLantially
agreed upon, exeopt the form
f the income tax. There will be no
urease on beer or tobacco or cigars,
he only change will be on whiBky.
The additions to the free list will
nuse considerable losses of rovenuo,
nd while reductions of duty are
ounted upon to produce increased irnorts,
this eflect may not appear for a
ear or two. Tho proposed duty on
ugar will bring in about $30,000,000
nd it is thouzbt that some $30,000,000
r $40,000,000 will be needed from the
icreaao in the whisky taxes and from
lie income tax.
Ill INCOME TAX.
An Associated Press dispatch says:
'he Democratic members of the ways
nd means committee are experiencing j
luch difficulty in their endeavors to j
ompleto the new tarifl bill and have it
oady for submission to their Republian
colleagues at the meetine of tho full
ommittee on Monday next. There is
till considerable difference of opinion
1 tho committee upon certain items of
ho bill, and at this stage the details of
he internal revenue schednle and the
ncome tax provisions are yet incomlete
and somewhat indefinite. Indeed
trons influence lias been brought to
oar within the last forty-eight hours
3 induce tho committee to abandon alogcther
tho income tax provisions, bat
lie position of Messrs. McMillin, Bryan,
Vbitlngand others has been so roaolute s
a favor of this policy that it appears '
mpossible for the committee to abanon
the income tax fully without hope- '
jHsly dividing the Democratic party. '
uch action on tho part of tho coin- 1
littee would result in a minority re- '
ort being presented to the house.
It seems probable, however, that the I
icotno tux provision wilt not bo of that !
ireoping character that was at first ;
ontemplated. Tho present plans aro
7 imnoso a tax on legacies, on incomes <
1 lar^e corporations, on tho incomes of J['
real ostato and other property in this
country owned or controlled by aliens,
as well as to require tbe stamping of
cortaln documents and a special license
of certain classes of business. The 1
members freely admit to-day that the
details of tbo income tax provision will
be last agreed npon.
As tho work of the committee nears a
close the pressure of tho various industries
likely to bo affected for some information
of the charactor of tbe measure,
or tor a hearing in protest against
the contemplated legislation becomes
more and more intense. Mostoftbem,
however, aro unsuccessful in getting the
ear of Chairman Wilson or any other of
the mombers of the committee, as tho
sessions aro held behind closed doors,
and tho officers of tbe committee are instructed
to permit no cards to be handed
in. Considerable feeling was to-day
engendered among some ni the gontleraen
desiring to bo heard by tho facility
with which Isador Strauss and his
brother and partner in business from
Now York succeeded in entering the sacred
presence of the committee.
The snb-cominittee on intornal revonn?
in ntfll nt wnrlc flnart of the other .
members and will probably conclude its ,
labors Bomo time to-morrow night. No
changOHof importance are contemplated
in tho internal rovenuo tax on tobacco
or beer, though it la probable there will
bo a slight increase in the whisky tux.
, THE HAWAIIAN* HIIUATIO.V
As Much of n Mjrstory us Ever?The State
Department Gives Out No luforimitlon.
Those Cipher Dispatches.
Washington, D. C., Istov. 24.?If
President Cleveland is disturbed over
the Hawaiian situation he did not show
it to-day. At the close of a long cabinet
meeting Secretary Lamont remained
with him for some time. Then Secretary
Gresbam callod and remained a
short time.
After hia departuro, tho President
and Mrs. Cleveland camo down stairs
and entered a carriage to enjoy a drivo
in the crisp air.
There has been a genoral boliof that
tho Prosident would discuss tho Hawaiian
question in his message, and
more intoro3t than ever has been manifested
in the document on this account.
No news can bo expected from Hawaii
until after tho messago is sent to Congress,
and it was thought in discussing '
tho matter the President would neces- J
sarilv refer to the instructions that had j
Doon given Minister ??iiua ana iniorin
Conpross of what ho expected had taken S
place in tho islands in viow of tho in- I
structions.
But it was stated at tho whito houso *
that this niattor can easily bo avoided J
by an allusion to tho Hawaiian attair in *
tho regular meswge, with tho state- 1
rnent that it will bo treated iu a special 1
message 011 the subject to be submitted
when further and expected information
has been received. This being the (
case, those who aro awaiting a direct
statomont of tho policy of tho administration,
further than which lias been t
officially aunouncod in tho lotter of r
Secretary Grosham to the Prosident, i
will bo disappointed. *
NO MORE NEWS. r
It was hoped that after the cabinet
meeting Secretary Gresham would con- j.
sent to givo out some additional in- c
formation on Hawaii, but whon seen
after tho meeting by a number of nows- r
paper mon bo said that ho had no news l
to givo out, and seemed to resent even ?
an inference that ho had any information.
There is good reason for belicv- c
ing that tho dispatch received by tho c
steamer Alamoda was considered at tho c
cabinet meeting to-day.
The consideration seemed to have ^
resulted in a determination not to on- f(
lighten tho public any further on what ^
it is proposed to do in Honolulu or
what has already been done, but to
allow it to wait upon the regular means
at communication. 1
The impression in the minds o! those
about the stato department who have
not actual information as to the depart- j,
tuent's secrets is deepening into a conviction
that souie day during tho past 8
week was the time agreed upon for the t
execution of the instructions .Minister ?
Willis carriod to Honolulu with him. s
THE CIPHER DISPATCHES. 0
It is recalled that tho special com- a
tnissioners who came to this country v
after the revolution last January to i
propose annexation came in a char- s
Sored steamer. It costs $5,000 to $6,000 p
to make the trip. Steamers are avail- s
ible at Honolulu if any one has tho ft
money and disposition to make tho s
trip. It is possible news may be re- a
;eivod by such means before the next e
iteamor arrives at Auckland on Decom- p
3er7 or at Victoria on the tlth.
It has devoloped that the dispatches r
receivod by the state department from ji
Hawaii havo been in the navy depart- ?
uent cipher, as has been generally supposed.
It will bo romomberod that llr. r
Blount's instructions wore to uso tho e
aavy department cipher when he do- ti
iircd. and that he could avail himself of o
the kindness of Admiral Skorrott to a
transmit a dispatch. '
It docs not appear that Mr. Blount b
used the navy cipher while bo was in q
Honolulu, and it is supposod he was g
mwilting to entrust to Admiral Sker- >
rett the information and ideas ho was u
lending to Washington. It is uow bo- a
lieved that Minister Willis' dispatches e
lave come in tho regular state depart- I
Dent cipher. C
lj
At? 1'ulHunetl Cake*. ^
Pakkemduho, W. Vam Nor. 24.?
Washington Butts, bis wife, daughter s
ind son were] poisoned by eating cakes
jovered with strychnine. All nro in a tt
critical condition. Butts found a bottle j.
if whisky and some cakes in a lield,
ind supposing them to bo some hunt* ?
jr'a lunch took them home. l;
CONDENSED TELEGRAMSWilliam
Forman (colored) was hanged
it Norfolk, Va., yesterday ior tho mur- n
ler of his mistress.
Wealthy residents along tho famous fl
akc shoro drive in Chicago are indi jlant
because tiio name of tho thoroughfare
has been changed to Palmer Boulevard,
in honor of Mrs. Potter Palmer. i>
In the great billiard match at Chicago <*
aet night the eoore stood Ives, 800; n
Schaefer, 467. Total score: Ives, 31'UO;
jchaofor, 2,003. Average last night, ti
Lves, 471-17: Schaofer, 1D-10. High- v
5st runs: lves, 450, 11G, 74 and 72; ,
Schaefer, 114,60 aud 00, i
GONE UP IN 8M0KL
The Prlda of Oolumboe, Ohio, Totally
Dostroyed by Firs.
THE SPLENDID HOTEL CHITTENDEN
And Two Theatres, With a Loss of
Three Quarter# ol a Million Dollars,
The Performance was About to Be*
gin io tho Honrietta and Park Them*
tres When tho Fire Broke Oat, Bat
the Audionccs Dispersed Without m
Panic?-A Number of Business
Places Burned Out ? Insurance
Small.
OnrnxfHiTH. Nnr. 24.?Ahnufc ft n VI nek
this evening as tUe orchestra was playing
tho opening overture at the Henrietta
Theatre for tbo opening of a play by
tho Felix Morris Company, the manager
announced there was a firo in the
rear and requested the audienco to qui5tly
rotlro.
All passed out in ordor. The firs
iriginatod in tho auditorium, an un:onipletod
portion o( the structure, and
:ommunicatod to tho theatre proper.
It soon became evidont that the new
Chittenden Hotel, which was a portion
>f the same structure, connected by a
Jridge, would also burn. Within two
lours the whole oi the quarter block
lad been burnod over, ontailing a low
(stiraated at from $1500,000 to $700,000.
I'he building ara estimated at $300,000
tnd were owned by H. T. Chittenden,
vho did not carry more than $50,000 inurunco.
The loss of the Hotel Chitenden
Company composed of Shoup
md Cowon, is estimated at $100,000 in
urnituro alonu, Tho Park Theatre, in
ho same block, was also consumed.
Accusational drama was being promoted
by Gray and Elephons at the
I'he loss of Dickson and Talbntt at both
iieatres will bo about $10,000 or $15,100.
Firms who occupied businesa
ooras in the buildings were the Ohio
:avings and Trust Company, whose
obs will be about $5,000; a ealoon, Bhoe
ind drug store and a small clothing
iouso were complotoly destroyed. The
oss of Folix Morris & Co., is about
i2,000 on wardrobes which were
>urned.
HnrvAtf Thnmnann A innifr?r. trhn
rag engaged about tho Henrietta theitre,
was killed while trying to lay >
1090 to fight the fire inside the buildng,
when he was cut off by the flames
md periahod.
THIS DEl'ltOIT I'lRE.
)nly One of tlio five Itodiea Recowrwl.
Owners of the l>ulldlng Cenmired.
Detroit, Nov. 24.?All night Ion? and
his morning the liretncn poured water
in tho smouldoring ruins of Edson,
iloore & Co.'e dry goods building,which
raa burned yesterday with auch fatal
eaults.
As soon as tho debris was cool enough
o permit it being done, a search for tha
ive dead bodies was commenced. About
loon a charred mass of flesh was unnrthod.
It was tho body of a large
nan, but tho features were so badly
luroed that it was impossible to identify
he remains.
Search for tho othor unfortunates waa
ontinued, but with little hope of ?ucess,
as it is thought that they were
onsumod entirely.
The P?Ims estate, which ownod the
inilding, is being censured on all sides
or not providing better means of escape
or thoso omployed there.
A PLAIN PROPOSITION".
'ho Blglit of Itrnxll to Fit Out War Vesa.ll
lu IhU Country Uiiillapiiteil.
New York, Sot. 24.?"The Canadian
awyer and his friend need not worry,"
aid Mr. William M. Ivins, legal adviser
0 the Brazilian Legation in the United
itntoi when interviewed by a renreentntive
of the Associated Press thii
vening. "The shipment of arms and
mmunition are ontirel.v legal.
"Tho America is a Brazilian public
o?aol under the constitution of the
Jnited States and tho decisions of the
uproine court of tho United Mates it ia
erfectiy proper and legal to sell either
hips or other inatorial of war to any
ireign stato with which tbo United
tctoa is at peace, provided the same
re not sold for use ngainst any foreign
tate witli which tho United States is at
OIICO.
"Admiral .Velio is an insurgent and a
cbol, and according to the municipal
?w of Brazil, and according to the interational
law, he is a pirate.
"The United States government haa
Bfuscd to recognize him as a bolligerrent,
and there is therefore no infraclon
of uootalityby the United States or
f tho international law relating to
outrality.
"American manufacturers and shipuilders
have tho name rights conseuently
to sell to tho duly recognized
overnmont of Brazil that" England or
'ranee has, and each of thoao covernlenta
is doing exactly tho same thing,
nd wo havo exactly tho same right to
ell to Brazil that wo havo to aell to
'uru or Chile or Franco or Italy. The
Janadian lawyers need not allow their
rains to be unnecessarily disturbed by
ho question.
"On the other hand any attempts to
upply Melio as a rebel or an insurent,
whose belligerency was not recoggnizod
by tho United States, would be
clear violation of the international
uv of tho United States.
"Mollo's disadvantage ia that be ia
rrong. Tho advantage of the constituting!
government of Brazil is that it i|
ight."
Munniftliij* New*.
New York, Nov. 24.?Arrived, Ger?
lanic, Liverpool.
Southampton, Nor. 24. ? Arrived!
toauier Berlin, New York.
Weiithrr rorcrnit for 1'o^l.tjr.
For West Vircl^n. fair, continued cold wostor*
winds; wanner rfuuday.
KorWostern I'onwylvania and Ohio, fair, ox*
Dpt llfcht local now at lake tuitions; westerly
inrLi, <11 :nfnlsliliif; In foroe.
, Tlir TEXrKfUTUMt TRSTBIIOAY,
* fnrnlfthcd c. h iikkpk, driikifiat, corner
larket and Fourteenth atrms.
< a. '.'I I :> p. m_ mm co
1 a. ia- 7 p. in?...... 27
2 a.?.- 23 1 W caUior?Cliaugcabloe

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