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A DEAL THAT BRINOS A SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA MIN ING DISTRICT INTO GREAT PROMINENCE. VOL. XXXIX. NO. 139. I SPRING 1893. ♦♦♦ | | JUST ARRIVED, A FINE LOT OF | j SPRING OVERCOATS! j ♦ We Are Offering a Big Inducement in a $12 Line j MULLEN, BLUETT & CO., ! f COR. SPRING AND FIRST STS. I | : CRYSTAL PALACE, A 138,140, 142 Sonth Main street. 131, 133, 135 8. Los Augeies st. ! The Finest and Largest Crock i cry Store on the Coast. 8 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL We to call yoar attention to our <j elegant and Immense line k f i GAS. ELFCTRIC AND COMBINATION FIXTURES _„..-. : i . I ' U We ,>re R ,Tin< f thls department oar special S' ' -■ care, ai.il xim vi rull o\-<m •-'..oity, wt--svV t \\\ A our piuius tuo two lowest. Sat.'matos fur- WPI MEYBEBG BROS. am ■■■■■ __l——l_. -l; ■■ <iv 'ii.;™ ' a, ■■ , a— Wt ' —I RANCHERS! HOGS WANTED! BY THE CUDAHY PACKING COMPANY, ON JULY 1, 1893, By winch time our packing house, with a killing capacity of 150,000 hogs annually, will be completed. \ITE REQUIRE AGO HOGS DAILY in order to operate our present plant to its full capacity » * and are prepared to increase it to any extent necessary to care ior all the nogs tbat nitty be olTered ns We solicit correspondence both from th"se wanting hogs ior breeding purposis and Irom those having thoroughbred breeding stock for sale. Information furnished regarding the successful breeding and growing of hogs. The Cudahy Packing Co., Los A.ll o-eles, Cal. Packers of the Celebrated "REX" Brand of Hams, Bacon, 2 .22 Lard, Canned Meats and Extract of Beef ♦ "TXTILLIAMSON BROS., having purchased for nTfl X VV cash, Bt a very large discount, the stock of XII V ? PIANOS and ORGANS carried by W. T. Ul\A ♦ Somes, are offering the same at greatly reduced prices, n nnn nll T n 2 These (roods must be sold at once to make room for UflDPfl I Mx T NEW BTOCK from the east - Intending purchasers IjUAIjUJjUij ♦ will do well to inspect these bargains at -in- | Williamson's Music Store, DI Jl ATflO I f 327 SOUTH SPRING ST. I I W IVlltl I a Largest Stock Ol Musical Instruments), Sheet Mublc, i lilllvv 1 J Music Books, etc., in town. Standard and White 2-15 lm + Sewing Machines, and ail supplies. 327 S. Spring st. Fred. A. Salisbury WOOD, COAL, wm-.m CHARCOAL AND THE CELEBRATED WELLINGTON COAL. No. 345 South Spring Street. Tel. 226 FINE CARRIAGES. HAWLEY, KING & CO., -^AGENTSK- Columbus Buggy Co. New Haven Carriage Co. Binghamtou Fancy Buckboards. Geneva Carriage Co. Branch Carriage Repository, 210-212 N. Main St, FARM IMPLEMENTS At Our Main Store, 164-168 North Los Angeles Street. The Herald LOS ANGELES t MONDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 27, 1893. THREE GREAT QUESTIONS. The Pivotal Point in Our Na- tional Destiny. We Must Either Go Back or Move Forward. American Pluck the Prime Necessity of the Present Hour. Uncle Bam Should Acquire Control of Hawaii, the tiering flea and the Nicaragua Canal. Say* Senator Morgan. By the Associated Press.) Nrw York, Feb. 26.—1n honor of Senator Morgan, who sailed on the New York yesterday, a committee of well known merchants and others gathered upon the deck of the American liner to wish the eenator Godspeed. Replying to an addrssra made by the chairman of the committee, Mr. Morgan spoke, in part, as follows : "It is singular that at this time there are grouped together three immense propositions relating to that great body of water, the Pacific —the Bering sea ar bitration, which also may be said to in volve the whole North Pacific; the Nic aragua canal, and then the Hawaiian proposition. The three together must convince all thinking men that there never was a moment in the history of this government saving the period of our civil war, when so much wisdom, courage, manhood and intrepidity, foresight and determined American pluck were necessary as just now. We have come to our pivotal point in Ametiean destiny—the moment when we must go back or forward. We cannot take middle ground. "In thinking of the Pacific ocean and our'duty in connection with it, I don't want to see repeated what waß perps trated upon ua at the time we acquired our independence. Though France waa at our back we did not have the fore eight to acquire all that belonged to us. We did not take New Foundland, the Bahamas, the Berniadac, the Windward island), Jamaica and ail tho territory east of Yucatan. Why should a people of 35,000,000 hold against a people o< 65,000,000 all those islanda? I am not criticiaing them; I admire them. I wish Amerioana would be aa much like them as possible—only more ao. "Great, Britain has already plant"! herself m Australia and New Zsalan i, and is now approaching the Sandwich islands —that Gibraltar of the Pacific. Only recently she raised her flag on one of the islands, and at the present time the Hawaiian government and ours are protesting against that occupation Let me s«k you, when they get there and complete the chain, including Vancouver, Victoria, Ha waii, Hong Kong, New Zealand and Australia, will we not then see re peated in the Pacific that miserable, despicable policy which waa perpetrated in the Atlantic when there waa nothing left but for ua to put the eastern ialanda into the bill of aale or treaty? "With theee three great questions confronting ui—tbe Nicaragua canal, the Bering sea arbitration and Hawaii, the last ready to drop into our laps like a ripe pear—we have need of tbat spirit of manhood, energy and endurance which waa superbly developed when we were fighting one another, with a million men in the field. Then we shall see the outcome of the power and spirit of a great people on a great oc caaion. "Let us move to the front 1" ANNEXATION DEFEATED. A Senatorial Committee to Be Sent to Hawaii. Washington, Feb. 26. — Paul Neu mann, envoy of Queen Liliuokalani to Washington, today expressed confidence in tbe conviction that the treaty of an nexation made with the commisaioners of the provisional government of Hawaii was practically defeated. He said tbe senate would be asked next week to ap point a commission to visit the ielandß and investigate tho condition of affairs there. If this was done, he Baid, the senate and country would learn a condi tion under which the people of Hawaii would ulmoßt unanimously Btipport the movemeut for the annexation of the islands, if it was then determined that it would be the beat thing for both co« ntries. He asserted thnt the queen was not deposed, but simpiy retired to her pri vate residence, in order to avoid a con flict with the United States troops. II asserted that Minister Stevens was cum pelled to raise the United States flag over tho government buildings in Hono lulu to protect the provisional govern ment from its own partisans. Having established a protectorate, however, Neumann said Minister Stevens should have been amply supported by his gov ernment. Personally, he hoped the protectorate would be maintained until the sure course of the islands was set tled. Neumann criticised the action of Davis in starting to the United States with Princesß Kaiulani, and also his re ported proposition to Minister Lincoln in London to accept a United States protectorate over the islands with tbe princess on the throne with a regency for three years. TIN PLATE INDUSTRY. Its Grow ih In America Retarded by a Lack of Raw Materiel. Washington, Feb. 26.—Special Agent Ayer bas submitted another report to the treasury department on the develop ment of the American tin plate in dustry. The report shows a total pro duction of tin and terns plates for the six months ended December 31, 1802, nf 30,709,116 pounds, against 2,236,743 pounds produced during the correspond ing period the previous year. The report mates that the Temeacal tin mine in Southern California and the Harney Peak mine in South Dakota have suspended operations, and suggests that inasmuch as it now seems probable that the tin mines of thie country will not be developed in the near future to the extent that will afford an adequate product of metal, it ia worthy of consid eration whether, in the intereet of tin plate manufacturers, that the law which impoßßß a duty of 4 cente a pound, on nnd after July 1, 1893, on cassiterite and bar, block and pig tin, might not be ad vantageously repealed. NO DANGER OF IMBROGLIO. France Will Not Raise a Row Over the Castroee Incident. Washington, Feb. 26 — There ie no danger of an international complication between thia country and France arising out of the complaint of Abbe de la Croix de Oaatroea, referred to in the diapatch from Seattle, Wash. The matter was laid before the state department by Patenotre, tbe French minister. It was presented verbally and he waa told that investigation into the action of the cua toma olhcera complained of would be made. This investigation ie new in progreaa and the result will be communicated, to Patenotre. The Frencli miniater says while it ia doubtleea true that the abbe wae badly treated, he thought the flattie telegram exaggerated matters. No demand will be made on tho United States govern ment until the reault of the investiga tion is made known. It may be that none will be necep->oiy. Patenotre ie informed by the French consul at San Franc!«co, where Abbe do la Cro'x rle Castrnea formerly resided, that the abbe there, bore an excellent, reputation, be ing a man of large benevolence. CANADIAN RELATIONS. President Harrison's Views Embodied in a House Hill, Washington, Feb. 26.—The meaaoge of Preeident Harrison on Canadian re lations sent to congress on the 3rd inst., in reßponae to Hitt's resolution of July last, had a repponee in a bill introduced in the house yesterday by Representa tive Hi it. The measure in voluminous. It provides for revieiug and amending the lawa establishing intercourse and relatione with the provincee of British North America and the Republic of Mexico, nnd Carrie's out the suggestions propoaed by the president in hia mee 68ge t*> reunsdy the present inequalities. A RDSIToF LEGISLATION. THE CLOSING DIVS OF CONGRESS WILI. BE EVENTFUL. Many UnlmporKnt Bills Will Be Reck lessly Fussed—.appropriation Bills Will Havo a Hurd Fight for Precedence. Washington, Feb. 26. —The closing hours ol the Fifty-second congress will be characterized by a rush of legislation that has seldom been equaled. As there is not time enough for many private measures near completion to pass, they must antagonize each other, and opposed to them all in both houses wili stand the appropriation committees urging immediato action on the great meaßures in their charge. In the senate the naval bill will prob ably come up Monday; the agricultural and poßtoffice bills are expected to be reported by Tuesday, and the deficiency bill about the middle of the week. They will be taken up for action as fast as re ported. Meantime conaideration of iheße bills and other pending measures will be suspended from time to time to allow the dispos'tion of conference re ports. There seems to be a set purpose to prevent any further executive session oi the senate if possible. Thia will serve a three fold purpose—to defeat action on the nomination of Judge Hanchette ; prevent reconsideration of the vote by which the nomination of Congressman Finlay ot Maryland as Chilean arbitra tor waa rejected, and shelve the Hawai ian treaty ot annexation for the session. In the house advantage will be taken of tho rule permitting action during the last six days of the session, under sus pension of the rules, to rush foiward business of au urgent nature. A num ber of measures of comparatively little interest may be thus passed, but the indications now are that it will be necesearv to give most of the time to the appropriation bills; uniesn an amicable underatanding can 'jo privately reached with reference to the course to be taken with the Sher man bond amendment to the sundry civil bill it will be moved under suspen sion of the rules to send all the amend ments to conference with a formal non ooncurrence recommended. It is not anticipated that any serious trouble will occur in conference sufficient to en danger the passage of the appropriation bills and compel an extra session of con gress. Haven Oystermen Drowned. Laurel, Del., Feb. 26.—Intelligence comes from the Tangier Sound oyster ing bedß of Chesapeake bay to the effect that four boats w ere wrecked and eeveu ovßtermen drowned. The dead are Harry Smith, Benjamin Walker, Martin Van Dyke, Howard Olendanel, Charlen Hatumeraly and two unknown dredgers. Jolmsou. tbo Itecord-Hma'iher. Minneapolis, Minn., Feb. 26.—John S. Jobuson, the skater, in a 200-yard dash here today reduced the record three seconds, makiug the distance in 17 2 5 sacondi. lie skated two miles in 6:01, roduciug the competitive record for that distance by 2% seconds. The ice was not in tlrat-elr.HB condition. Atlanta's Largeat Funeral. Atlanta, Ua., Feb. 26. —The funeral of the Misses Force, who were murdered by their sister yesterday, took place from their late residence this afternoon. II was probably the largest attended funeral in Atlanta's history. Cnrpeuten and otbei en'elianles, who are so apt >o fall from srarlo <!.' >r.i 1 ,iUl<<i ate a limb wl : l pfease reuiemtiar thai tberc U ol i.ntfse good for Inflammsiu n i <itlou oil, the greatest cure for sprains nud bruises. JOE TAGGART'S BONANZA. to a Syndicate for a Good Round Sum. Flood and Mackay the Princi • pal Par chasers. The Vanderbilt Reg-ion Brought Into Promiuenee. Crowded Condition of the Whittier Stat Rerorin School— Baroness Blanc Embarrassed—Other Pa cific Coast News. By the Associated Press.] San Francisco, Feb. 20. —An im portant mining deal waß consummated yesterday which will have the effect of bringing into prominence the Southern California mining district. In April, 1801, J. P. Taggart, a wholesa'e liquor man of Loa Angeles, was prospecting in San Bernardino county and had about given up hopes of striking a claim that would pay, when he found a ledge of gravel that rah $200 to the ton and Waa seemingly inex haustible. He filed his claim and went batik to Los Angelea, and two friends of hia, J. K. Totter and R. C. Hall, went with him to the mine and worked it, Taggerl furniahing the money. Six months ago John W. Muckey and James L. Flood heard of the mine, and after investigating it, entered into nego tiations for its purchase. They bought Taggart nnd his partners out for $40,000, and after having the property under bond for five mouths they paid up last week and will work it themaelveß. The mine ia in the Vanderbilt district, about 35 miles northeaßt of Gough Bta tion on the Atlantic and Pacific railway. A branch line is being built to the camp. Associated with Flood and Mackey in the purchase of the property are W. ti. Lyle and George Wells of this city. Tlieae men have already deposited to carry on the work. REFUSED TO PLAY. Baroness Blanc Embarrassed by the Strike of Her Leaillug Support. San Francisco, Feb. 26. —Baroness Blanc'B dramatic company, which has been playing at the Bush street theater the paat week, win tonight disbanded by tbe refusal of the thraa principal mem bers of the baroneee' support to go ou and play unless their delinquent salaries were paid. The baroness refused, the audience was dismissed and no perform ance waa given. Mme. Blanc claims that these three have been in a con spiracy for a long time to annoy and harass her, and that ehe owes them no moneyi She had already given them notice to leave, hence tonight's denou ment. She Bays the company will be reorganized and continue the perform ance. Others say no satisfactory reor ganization is probable. RIPPEY AND HIS VICTIM. John W. Miickay'a Would-Be Slayer Re covers Consciousness. San Francisco, Feb. 20. —Wesley C. Rippey, who Bhot Mackay, is now con scious at intervals. He was told tonight for the first time that hia bullet bad failed tn reach its mark, and he said he was very sorry. Kippey is unable to talk much and nothing has been ob tained from him as to the motive for his crime. The physicians express no hope of his recovery. Mackay is kept incloße confinement in his room and access is denied to all but his moßt intimate friends. He is reported as doing well, though he was quite reetless today. INORDINATE CROWDING. The Whittier State School Fall to Over, flowing. Whittikr, Cal., Feb, 26 —The man agement of the state school is severoly troubled. Applications for admission are coming horn all over California. Thirteen boys came thia morning— nine from San Francisco, one from Napa, one from San Bernardino, and two from Los Angeles—were obliged to Bleep on the floor in the halla. It ia impossible to receive more. The success of the school is jeopardized by inordinate crowding. n A Swindler Arrested. San Diiogo, Feb. 20.—Frank D. Ball was arrested at tbo Coronado this even ing under telegraphic orders from tbe sheriff of San Bernardino county, where he is wauled on the charge of swindling and confidence operations. He iB said to have secured over $500. M1T0H151.1.-OORBBTT. Snnlro Abingdon Haye tho Honey for the Fight Ie All Up. Boston, Feb. 2(l.—Charles Mitchell and hia backer, Abingdon, arrived in this city this evening. They met David H. Blanchard and a private consultation was held, at the close of which Abing don said the money was all up for the Mitchell Corbett right, but would give no particulars regarding it. Mitchell will leave here Monday night. After the Hail-Fitzsimmons fight he will go to England to do some preliminary work, aud return to this country about eight weeks before the date of his fight, Blooil May lie Shed. Nkw Yokk, Feb. 20. —A Baltimore special says: Blood may be shed in Virginia waters tuie week. Maryland oystermen iuaißt on deßpuiling the oye ter beds on the Virginia boundary, and the Virginia oyster police now threaten to ehoot. Two Maryland vesßelß have already been captured and the Virginia police tleet ordered to tbe acene. Successful men Becure fine tailoring with pleasing fit from H. A. Gets, 112 West Third street. RAILROADING IN MEXICO. The Mexican 1 international to Be Ex tended to tho Pacific. Duranoo, Mexico, Feb. 2'>.—lt ie now definitely eettled that the Mexican In ternational railway ia to be immediately extended from this city to the Pacific coast. The anrvey nißde acroea the Sierra Madre mountains is tbe most picturesque and important railway route in the republic. It is also trie intention of C. P. Huntington, president of the Mexi can International, to build a line from Durango to Quadnlsjara and ultimately to the City of Mexico. The Mexican International Railway company expect to have their extention to the Pacific coast completed to Colema within two years. THB PANAMA. CANAL, Uncle Sani Likened to the Dos; In the MsuK^r. Panama, Feb. 20. — The Star and Herald this morning printed a six column article which warns the Colom bian government tn place no faith in the American propositions, and charges the United States with being simply a pup pet in the hands of the transcontinental railroad kings who, should they eecure concessions and supplant the French corporation, would neither revive the work on the canal nor allow others to complete it. FIOUTINO ON THE CONGO. Arab Slavo Traders Defeated With Heavy Losses. Brussels, Feb. 26. —The office for af fairs of the Congo etate bus received a dispatch to the effect that Commander D. Hams defeated a horde of Arab slave traders under Tippo Tib's son, captured SUO prisoners and 300 rifles. During the skirmishes M. Lippens and Lieutenant de Brayn were killed. Lieutenant Chal tine routed the rebels at Yadumba and freed 80 slaves who were dying of starva tion. A Second Marriage Unnecessary. Vienna, Feb. 26 —Tbe Neve Freie Preeee saya Metropolitan Michael has pronounced the divorce of ex-King Milan and Natalie void. According to thia decision the first marriage is still valid, and hence the second marriage which was contemplated will not be necessary. A DESPERATE BATTLE. GOVERNMENT FORGES ROUTED IN RIO GRANDE DO SUL. i IVlany of the IHfeatwd Arm? Go Over to ' thu Vlotors-,-A I'oanlbl lty of Trou ble Between Argentine and Krazil. Valparaiso, Feb. 26. —News reaches here today of a desperate fight near Hago in Rio Grande do Sul yeaterday, between federals and government forces. Tbe latter met with a crushing defeat, and laige numbers of the defeated soldiers deserted lo the victoiß, carrying arms and ammunition with them. Pros pects for a truce are not now considered so favorable. There is a possibility of trouble between Argentine and Btalih Caatilhistas haa been guilty of awful atrocities along the Argentine frontier and irnpre3sed a number of Argentine citizsna into service. The Argentine government has made a formal demand on the government of K:o Janeiro for proper reparation for in jury done her citizens. A GIRL'S AWFUL CRIME. She Murdered Her Mother aud Little Cousin. OoLLDfOWOOD, Ont., Feb. 26.—Jennie Woncb, a Hi year old girl, murdered her mother and couain, a boy 5 yeara old, Thursday night, in a shanty iv which they lived, near Craivleith. The girl used an adze, and the bodies of the vic tims were horribly mutilated. Jennie's brother brought the newe of the murder to thie place today. He says hia sister wanted his mothtv. ont of the way so she could marry her lover. The girl has not yet been at rested. THE POPE 19 P.ETTER. His Hullnese Somewhat Recovered From His Cold. Rome, Feb. 26.—The pope was much better of hie cold this morning, and said mass in his private chapel. Somewhat later he received Count Revertera Sad andra, tho Austrian ambassador, who presented him a letter of congratulation from Emperor Franz Joseph, and several gifts. Thia afternoon the pope received the Scottish pilgrims. Cardinal Vsugiian held a large reception at tbe English col lege thiß evening. More • ■ i . Captured. San AntuNio, Tex., Feb. 26.—Advices are received al military headquarters of the capture by Lieutenant West of the Third cavalry ol l.ouia Latnon and Eben Kvada at Ron t. The prisoners were the two principal followers of Catarina Garza, and are desperate men. Relugio Cadena, another bold leader of the ban dits, came in and surrendered to Captain Slocum, at La Pera Tauche, in Starr county. A Bocnri Manifesto. Omaha, Neb., Fob. 26.—M. V. Gan non,, president of the Irish National league, emphatically denies that he au thorized the address issued laet night by officers of the league, directed against the Gladstone hums rule bill. Gannon asserts that it would be the greatest presumption for the league to denounce the bill which both factiona in Ireland have agreed to Bupport. Miles' Nino and LWer Fill.. Act on a now principle— resii ating the liver, stomach av-1 bowels through tho nerves. A new discovery, hr. Vilca pills speedily curt' uihousness, bud lastef. torpid liver, piles, con slip, lion Unequallel fcr men, women ami children. Htaaliest, mildest mresil ftO do.ses 126 c. Samples Itee. 0. li. llanuc, 177 North spring. Wull paper, 537 8. Spring, Samples sent. HE IS IDENTIFIED. JOSE GARCIA RECOGNIZED BY : TERESA CASULLA AS THE HAN • WHO RECENTLY ASSAULTED : HER. PRICE FIVE CENTS. THE SILVER COMPROMISE Cleveland's Views Again Im pressed on Congress. He Still Hopes to Avoid an Ex» tra Session. Another Effort Will Be Hade to Re peal the Sherman Act. If It Falls an Extra Session Will Surety Be Called—Carlisle Commlsslqnesl to Carry the Proposition Into Effect. By the Associated Press. New York, Feb. 23.—The Herald's Lakewood (N.J.) dispatch says: "I am informed that there will be a deter mined effort this week to secnre the adoption of the proposed compromise bill drawn up at the recent meeting in Carlisle's Washington house, which ia designed to please both the friends and opponents oi silver coinage. Cleve land believes that it will be pos sible in the closing week of the Bession to pass the measure, relieve the gold market and supersede the Sherman silver law. Carlisle goes from here equipped with arguments from the preßident-olect for use among the silver men and they have strong hopes of re moving this stumbling block in the way of the incoming administration. I can aay from an authoritative source that if the hopes of the president-eiect and hia advisers are not realized there is every prospect that Cleveland will call an ex tra session of congress at an early date to deal with the silver question. Mr. Cleve land does not want to call an extra ses sion if he can by any means avoid it. He will endeavor to persuade the Demo cratic members of the present congress to push the repeal of the Sherman act and secure the adoption of a compromise measure. Thia failing, it is almost cer tain that an extra session will be held." LAWS OF NEW JERSEY. Clergymen Up in Arms Against the Bill Legalizing Racing. Camden, N. J., Feb. 26.—Nearly al tbe clergymen throughout the state to day condemned in strong terms the legielature for legalizing racing in the state. The matter will be fought through the courts. i Jersey City, N. J., Feb. 26.—The reg ular service in tbe Congregational taber nacle was omitted this evening, and an anti-race track indignation meeting held instead. Freehold, N. J., Feb. 26.—A large indignation meeting was held here to night. Strong speeches were made against the race track bills by clergy men, lawyers and prominent citizens. Trsnton, N. J., Feb. 26.—Some of the leading Catholic clergymen are opposed to ,1 he proposed bill providing for turn ing over parochial ecbool property to the atate in return for an appropriation. The Protestants are generally alts) against it. FIRE IN ST. PAUL. A Large Shoe House Gntted—Other Press** erty Damaged. Bt. Paul, Minn., Feb. 26.—Fire, caused by spontaneous combustion on the second floor of a building occupied by the Minnesota Shoe company, broke out at 10:20 thia morning, and before the flames were brought under control the building was gutted and two adjoin ing establishments badly damaged. The shoe company lose $140,000; insurance, $138,000. Knhler & Stock, cigar manu facturers, lost $28,000; covered by in surance. William Rodgers & Co. lost about fully insured. The loss tn other departments will bring the total up to about $200,000. Two firemen were injured, one of them fatally, hy falling from a tire escape. ALL PULL TOGETHER. Santa Fe Employees Form a Strong Fed eration. Wichita, Kan., Feb. 26. —The em« ployeea of the Santa Fe railroad formed a federation here today. About 20 dele gates were present at tbe conference and they represented all the labor organiza tions whose membera are employees on the road. The men have no grievance, nor is any strike contemplated. The object of the amalgamation will, on the contrary, prevent strikes, only going to Buch an extreme a"< a measure of last re eort. However, the men desire to be prepared for all poseible contingencies and think the federation would be more apt to gain ita ends than any one of the organizations that compose it. A PLACE FOR HARRISON. Rockefeller Offers Him a Place In Chi cago University. New York, Feb. 26. —A morning paper says: Considerable correspon dence is roing on between President Harrison and Mr. John D. Rocke feller, concerning the beet meth ods of promoting the growth of the Chi cago university. From a hint dropped by the millionaire, it ia believed a chair of constitutional law will be endowed in connection with the Chicago university, the salary to be $25 ODD a year, and President Harrison will be invited to accept the position and lecture at least twice a week te the students of the Chi cago educational institution. Rufus Hatch's Funeral. New Yoke,. Feb. 26.---Funeral services, over tbe body oi Ruiua Match were held today at his late home at Sputen Duyvil. The interment took place in Woodlawn cemetery. Anysnnden chairke ia Hso i jnditlon of the aim isptiert' is certain to bring Its harvest of. coughs and colds. The»c, if suffered to run on. are likely to termiuate lv couscmptloa; but ihey may be readily cured by Dr. Hull's l.ouga «yrup.