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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, October 28, 1892, Image 1

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, WTTETCTJXfl. W. VA.. FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 28, 1892._ _ N°‘ ~—
_—- _ . I .. . . » • n naliri i D ■ VtT
|j,i0li Packed aid Jammed
Living Together in the
Country—The True Mean
,.tQ Words ia Something
That-A Felicitous and
horded Exposition of the
i of the Times.
October 37.—The German
*7... >acd I’oicn held a great
■Lio-v tht m Cooper Union,
! and nearly as
fbeTug unable to gain admit
LVfVr! a" r the inanv leading
Sticiwens.M they came
iindwls seen ecmiug down the
* the rear entranee to the stage,
mo stood up and cheered,
"waved hats and their haudker
j. chairman, introduced Hon.
belaud as "a gentleman known,
wereu and be oved. not only iu
»t the wide world over.’*
- audience broxe loose and
W’f h. arse in greeting the ex
Mr Cleveland was repeatedly
applauded at frequent interval
remarks. 11 e said .
ClI!:„!;,: When I address you
low citizens** I use the saluta
£ on occasions like this and
oariiv carries with it no greater
iaa a customary greeting.
* to mt. however, not amiss, m
- 0f such an assemblage as 1
.M •■•li.lf if 1 Q shot
■foreme, i" ..*, *~—
i0 call each other fellow ctti
I, j, a: vUee unpareat that wo eau
■mlT these v ns to American fel
ItiWcs-pr'-' id < f the land in which
Hr*. pn-J of American mstituf ans,
gro'ted to the «■ h evement of Ameri
ucf ss and greatness. 1 hey do not
-'•hat tb se who come to us from
.jjjsaaa bee our people, shall
t ttw.r old nomes, but they
lifr such an assimilation oa their
is cids therr. to contribute whatever
*ble ia the character they inherit in
BBtry of their birth to the fund of
icw prosper;*v and happ»ness. If
tityand industry are their natural
two* she.. ! oe by thorn contributed
*ri£in prosperity: and if cheerful
isza love c' song are their national
rteristics,: * should be contributed
grew hapD.ness.
bo* who do these things in true fra
»jpirit.ar.d iu cooperation with all
»w&o love the American Dame and
uo reg-.ate tueir political action by
[itfuiness and an anxious desire for
aoa welfare entitle themselves to
iersbip :a the C.rand Association of
lieu Fellow Citizens,
rtthere ;j ij ' t r ar.d an exceedingly
rant meaning to be given to these
j, which arses from the ideaof a fair
equal community of interests, which
naiurl.v suggest. If we are to be
feilowcitizens we must have not only
jou purpose, but a common division
i jwedtiarrs.-.g r m our association.
sti»asa'.pgr"w-u ef our allegiance
deration to the government which
soar patriotic support; but we can
ybejccused of-training the meaning
riswteri weinsl-t tnat if we are to be
n in our citizenship this feilow
aoaly realized when we enjoy in un
MJ just in.ir.ner trie advantages of
tg.p. Whether this is our actual
ten .sat this time a subject of anx
pspular inquiry. We find a political
’JoiieitiLg ti e suflrages of our people
ipirtof the doctrine that this fellovv
awr citizens!: in is secured when the
er. yvf cerium especial interests is
tdin the n.u*a g ar.d execution of our
ltd a made a hrect charge upon the
bics. no: witniu the circle of govern*
L parties As a result of
Bccessfu. operat;cn of tnis doctrine
alecerru* u> u:i or od fortunes in the
i of i few individuals, who, in an
a. n.-, patient.y rely upon leaving
an.: c..r .y ,-;dual extort
itte rv*r.
JiyXiuies of fortune fuinish no
iit«contvnt, when they are due
wttn.rtin enterprise, legitimate op
Jr natural endowment. When,
^ ’-'\v -»:e traceable in govorn
*• tt rferec e n behalf of a small
Ksf people at the expense of the
r. nothing but the deception or
■> ounanes.s of the *o who sullercan
challenging this injus
* demanding ti.o consiocration due
„ • r-tiue of their fellowship iu
Arztr.eun Union as protest
v( oiou of the rights of its
lifeo‘a- a‘ nvship; and l coucievo
5»tr..:;,-E •'■ :>e a revolt against
o» calling those our fellow
B|-ty011*''’ l»r:yed of equal partiei
Prt)Iluse<i uuder
BfejDi **'Td"'reui0ni0er that unjust
2°t hue to any infirmity in
BSeii t?°:‘ wiiien our government
. r“e.v are sufficient for us in
w tn. jstice is corn of their
B^coa-”eare *Cv1, therefore, direct
Bbjn,^,V“s‘C£; ’—ll the remedy for un
B^ofotr*5 R /‘he uistribution of the
■bcf> V. r 'it.unship is in the
Qtop J» tho land; and that if
m ito-‘ P-rturo from the lights i
t :e operations of our
B8*5’* *nWCr Ul*' PcoP;o 10 demand
^Eetoe^.ar“ ;'JJ *n closing that the
^fc»4culvir^ ■ edification of false
.‘ f u;v ’--“.'nentcf selfishud
B*^r to* *" ea'-v one- Attempts to
■ *. i,'• 3:->vovsful in the past,
B^ir* ,t:-d brioery and cor
■nt Irg‘V.2y 'i"e- 11 is only by in
ocstant endeavor
^Pjtttf ^tf,that we shall
/f/ evjua. share of benefits
■ __ _ ** American citizens.'’
pinner at and Chronicle
B?*T*i ijj to bribe a priu
B*<W ' c‘,: e " here the official
^Or.ans counties arc
B* i portion*', tsepubl.can bal
»0U4 Jh* m. in such a way
K?#8*«Med‘arowa cut when they
Bg^a2cr»y, ‘'i "'•‘‘■’o-PopuUat candi
fHt^td^uv'*2* h'-fst Colorado
11 t'-mseir yesterday
V ' - a* an altitude
Br^PUie *, ,y*. -Vel c.;mbedto. He
B24t'0Te'*'a:“;.t4‘fi ’-o a point nearly
V'tfc Loq<i0^"’‘ l' d spoke to the
^t^hDeranri ' r,t? where the snow
will be
B&*** b* the n5® api
BS^PtUm „ °°r CHLiCUS,
BR?«* «a BS:Uass*d Houses
Beir Jobss'1 publie an
f 3 ^ |
The Cleveland Electors Withdrawn by
Order of the National Committee and
Democrats I'rged to Vote For Weaver.
Denver, Col., October‘27.—The resigna
tions of the Cleveland Democratic electors
were filed with the Secretary of State to
day. Although it has been foi some days
generally understood that the Cleveland
electors were to be withdrawn, no ofHcial
action was taken until at tho meeting last
It is also understood at the present time
thatJonn.M. Taylor's resignation as Con
gressional nominee will be forthcoming be
fore election day. Tho Arapahoe county
Congressional and Senatorial ticket wiil
also be withdrawn, as will also a portion of
tho State ticket, but Mr. Mupin, Guberna
torial nominee, will remain in the race,
which will insure the election of Judge
Helm ami probably the entire State Re
publican ticket.
The withdrawal of the Cleveland electors
caused no .small amount of dissension in
Democrats • ranks. It was not until after
Chairman McKinley’s refturn from national
be.uiqu&rters that the State committee
would consent, but after It was put before
them with the endorsement of the National
Committee, strong partisans gave way to
the will of the majority.
The opinion of the political leaders of
both the Republican and Democratic parties
is that the move was made to defeat Har
risou in Colorado and to carry tho State
for Cleveland. A. S. Whittaker a leading
Democrat of this city expressed his ap
proval of the course the straight Demo
cracy was taking in withdrawing Cleve
land'electors. “All we want” he said “is
to keep Harrison from carrying the State.
If Weaver gets the vote it is the same as
though Cleveland got it. All good Demo
crats snould vote for Weaver.”
Arouses the Gnlhuiamn of the Democrats
at Cliarlea Town.
Svtrial ItUorcm to txt moutsr.
Charles Towx, W. Va., October 27.—
Hon C. Wood Daily, the distinguished
speaker from Mineral county, addressed a
large Democratic audience of ladies and
gentlemen in the Court House at this piaco
this evening.
The gathering was enthusiastic, and the
speaker was received with applause. In
the absence of the chairman of the Cleve
land and Wilson Club, Major O. W. Mc
Donald introduced the orator. Mr. Dailey
spent over an hour in a logical and mas
terly discussion of tne tariff and its in
jurious effects upon agriculture and labor.
The home market theory, said he,
that great hobby of the Republican party,
is a fraud and a delusion, and the
farmer has to buy in a protected market all
his necessaries and sell his products in a
free trade market in competition with the,
world. The same is true of the laborer,
who has muscle and energy to sell; he has
to compete with foreign labor and buy his
necessaries in a protected market. Con
tinuing, the speaker said the policy of pro
tection is to protect the few at the expense
of the whole country, aud that no Govern
ment should lend its aid for the advance
ment of any such system.
FaulKn.r in Steele District,
Special Telegram to tfle Reamer.
Pakkrk-bckg, W. Va., October 27.—The
Democrats of Rockport, and Steele district
generally, held the biggest meeting last
night that was ever held in tho section.
Senator Faulkner, who was the speaker,
addressed not less than 800 voters. The
speaking wai held in Bennett's warehouse,
the largest building In the district. The
people gathered from all directions, on
foot, in wagons and on horse
back. A great procession was formed with
lighted lanterns instead of torches, and
headed by a drum ccrps they paraded
through the village and gave the natives a
taste of real politics. The meeting was
the largest ever held in Steele district, and
the speaking w^s the best ever heard there.
Senator Faulkner was in good voice, and
had an appreciative audience, and he inter
ested the crowd as only a scholarly and
entertaining talker can.
To Keep Miner* Away.
Special Telegram to Ole Reader.
CBAULK-ton, W. Va., October 27.—The
report comes here that the coal operators
in Kanawha have agreed to keep their men
at work on Saturday next so as to prevent
them from attending the Stevenson rneet
ing. .
It is understood that if cars cannot be
secured on that day they will close down
on Friday so as to keep the miners at work
on Saturday.
This is ono of the mean tricks being
adopted and carried out by the Republicans
General Watts and Judge Ferguson are
to speak here on Saturday, and these gen
tlemen were to discuss tho rniniug laws.
The operators knowing this fact have taken
this method to try and prevent the men
from hearing Ferguson and Watts.
Good Mertiug at WtdDburg.
A. ■ --
Wkllsrirg, W. Va., October 27.—Tho
Dmocrats of Brooke county held a large
aud enthusiastic meeting at the court house
here to-night. J. C. Palmer was appointed
chairman of the meeting, afterward intro
ducing Hon. J. E. R. Wood, of Maryland,
who Rad the audience of nearly 150 spell
bound for two hours.
The Hon. Okey Johnson, of Charleston,
was introduced and made an enthusiastic
workingmen’s speech, which lasted about
au hour and a half.
They W Ul Hell Liquor*.
Chicago, October 27.—Liquors will be
sold in Jackson Park during the World’s
Fair. After a long discussion the N ational
Commission decided that It would uot in
terfere with contracts made by the Chicago
directors for tho sale of light beverages
and stimulants.
l’hcrbe Cozens a Dynamiter.
London, October 27.—Miss Cozens, a
noted female suffragist, spoke to-day at a
meeting of the W Oman's Emancipation
Union. She said that women should not go
on talking until the crack of doom without
getting redress for the injustices under
which they suffer. The time had come for
them to do something desperate. Women,
she declared, hud dynamite at their dis
posal. This statement was greeted with
applause. Wheu subsequently questioned
as to whether she was serious in her refer
ences to the use of dynamite. Miss Cozens
said that she was If ‘other means failed.
To Ease the Blockade.
Philadelphia, Pa., October 27.—Gener
al Manager Swigert to-day denied that any
protracted suspension of operations at the
Reading colleries was contemplated. This
morning’s shut down he said was ordered
so that the freight blockade which has ex
isted for some days mav be relieved of the
pressure from tne coal output behind it.
To-morrow the mines will resume work
but will suspeud work again on Friday
night until Monday.
Goo* and Married a Goold.
New York, October 27.—The marriage
of Miss Sarah Cantine Shrady, the step
daughter of Dr George F. Shrady, to Mr.
Edwin F. Gould, the second son of Jay
Gould, took place at 8 o’clock to-night at
the home of the bride’s father, No. 8 Sixty
sixth street The wedding was very quiet
ly celebrated. Rev. Dr. Robert Colly or
of tne Church of the Messiah, performed
the ceremony.
Evert man, woman and child who has
pice tried that specific, Dr. Bull’s Cough
mp, cannot tay enough in is* ^raise,
The Jury Secured end the Trial Begun in
Pittnburg Yesterday.
Pittsburg, October 27.—The case of the
Commonwealth against Col. Alex. T. Haw
kins, Lieutenant-Colonel J. B. R. Streeter
and Surgeon W. S. Grim, of the Tenth
regiment N. G. P., was called in Criminal
Court at 10:30 o’clock this morning. Judge
Porter presided and Judges McCiung and
iSwing sat on the bench with him.
This is the famous lams case. On the
day H. C. Frick was shot, Private Iarr.s,
of the Tenth Regiment, which was sta
tioned at Homestead, came out of his tent
and gave three cheers “for the man who
shot Frick.” His remark was overheard
by Lieutenant-Colonel Streater, and for
the offense lams was first tied up by the
thumbs, and then his head Bhaved and
drummed out of camp. He then pre
ferred charges against the officers of the
regiment for assault and battery and ag
gravated assault.
When the case was called this morning
the Court room was crowded with military
officers. The prosecution was represented
by F. P. lams, an uncle of the plaintiff,
and J. P. Watson, and the defentants by
Edward Robbins and J. M. Buchanan, A.
S. Sprouls and J. M. Braden. Young
lams was present, and showed no ill ef
fects of his treatment, his hair having
grown long again, Attorney Sprouls made
a motion to quash tho indict
ments, claiming that under the
act of April 13, 1SS7, providing for a
tribunal of the National Guard the Court
had no jurisdiction. Judge Porter decided
to hear the testimony and reserve his de
cision on the question of quashing the in
dictments. The work of choosing the jury
was then taken up, aud after an hour the
twelve men were secured, after whicn tho
Court overruled the motion to quash the
indictments, with leave to raise the ques
tion during tho trial, and an adjournment
was taken for dinner. Of the jury selected
three are farmers, one a clerk, one a gen
tleman and seven wwkingmen.
At the afternoon session there was an
increased number of spectators present.
Attorney Robbins presented a special plea
asking that the indictments be quashed. A
lengthy argument between the opposing
counsel on the question of the court’s jur
isdiction in the case followed, both) sides
quoting various sections of the constitution
According to Attorney Sprouts, the act of
Congress of 1800, creating a naval code,
took the jurisdiction from the civil courts
and placed it entirely within the^ power of
the court martial. The act of 1877, he said,
created a tribunal to which the plaintiff in
the case could have appealed for redress.
Judge Porter here asked if such a court
martial could yet be held. To this the de
fense answered aftlmatively while the
plaintiff held a contrary opinion. Judge
Porter then said:
“I want to know if there can be a court
martial now. There aro two features
about this case that affect it very mate
rially. First, the justification of the pun
ishment, if there was any, without a court
martial, because of being in active service,
and second, whether the offense was one
within the jurisdiction of this court.”
The argument between counsel on these
points continued until 4 p. m., when court
adjourned until to-morrow.
Colored Men by the Hundreds Colonized
In West Virginia.
Bristol, Tenn\, October 27.—For a day
or two quite a number of colored men have
been passing through here en route for
West Virginia for the ostensible purpose of
working on the railroad, but your corres
pondent has been informed by a man who
claims to be on the inside that the expenses
of these men are being paid by the Repub
lican party, and they are being shipped to
West Virginia by the hundreds for t he pur
pose of voting the Republican ticket. A
large number of them left here to-day,
having in their pockets tickets to Elkhorn,
W. Va.
Corbett Still on Earth.
Cincinnati, O., October 27. — Pugilist
Corbett still walks the earth in the enjoy
ment of his championship honors depite
the warning of the coming of Mr. Blumen
thal, heavily armed to rescue his girl from
Corbett. lilumenthal has not made his ap
pearance. Corbett repeats the sto,ry given
yesterday that Blumenthal in Chicago
made a sort of pretense of showing a
weapon, but ho insists that he instantly
abandoned the womn, to Blumenthal. and
has warned her if sh% attempts to follow
him he will turn her over to the police.
Corbett attended a fair last night at a Cath
olic church and received a fluttering ova
Senator Hill at Lynchburg,
Ltnchbcko, Va„ October 27.—Senator
Hill arrived in Lynchburg last night, and
was given a rousing reception by 2,000 per
sons who awaited him at the station. He
was driven to Senator Daniels’s house, and
this afternoon at the fair grounds will ad
dress a gathering of people from all the
surrounding country. To-night he will
speak in the town. He will not cotoRich
mond, but. will leave here at a !ato hour to
«; frxw* VniTT V’nrl/ llrt ft BH.
litical engagement. He will speak in Al
bany the last week of the campaign.
A New Legal Question.
Special Telegram to the Reouter.
Columbus, O., October 27.—In present
ing argument for a new trial for Frank Van
Loon, a murderer under sentence to be
hung here next Thursday, Major C. H.
Blackburn, of Cincinnati, to-day submitted
to the Ohio Supreme Court what he claim
ed to be a question never yet passed upon
by the courts of this country.
Hermann Arnie, one of the jurors, was
born in Switzerland and coming to Ameri
ca served in the Union army in the Civil
war. Supposing that service made him a
citizen he commenced voting at ail regular
electious and has done so for twenty-seven
vears without protest from anybody but
never made the formal application required
by law of foreigners who served in the
army. The question is, can he legally act
as juror.
Fire Near Grafton.
Special Telegram to the Rcguter.
Grafton, W. Va., October 27.-The
handsome residence of H. L. Grant, who
lives at the Park about three miles above
town on the G. & G. railroad, was entirely
consumed with all its contents by fire last
night at 9 o’clock. Mr. and Mrs. Grant
were in town attending the play at the
Opera House and had left the house at 6:30.
Loss about |1,500, partially insured.
A Prisoner’s Tribute to Mrs. Harrison.'
Special Telegram to the Regitier.
Columbus, O., October 27.—A. W. Hall,
a United States prisoner from Georgia,
confined here for conspiracy, has prepared
a beautiful wreath of white flowers as a
tribute to the memory of Mrs. Harrison.
Warden James will place it on the train
when it reaches here shortly after mid
night. Hall was a colonel in the Confed
erate army. __
A. A Caldwell Dead
SpeciM Teleoram to the RegiO.tr
Washington, Pa., October 27.—A. B.
Caldwell the well known dry goods and
clothier merchant of this city, died yester
day^^Pd fit year*.
Adolf Lallos, carriage manufacturer,
119 Carroll street, Buffalo, N. Y-,
states: I was troubled with Dausea of
the stomach, sick headache and general
debility. Burdock Blood Bittera cured
me. \ :• .
ELKINS_Work it faster, Dawson. It don’t seern to scare tho voters at alU_
Impressive Scones at the Funeral of Mrs. Harrison.
The Services at the White House—Last Trib
utes of Love and Respect at Washington.
Many Beautiful Floral Offerings—The Journey
to the Tomb.
Wastiingtox, October 27.—Funeral ser
vices over the remains of Mrs. Harrison
took place at the White House this morn
ing. They were beautiful and impressive,
but were chiefly characterized by the sim
plicity, which was so dear to her heart.
Except the sable rosette of crepe at the
doorway, there was no sign of mourning
about the exterior of the mansion. Police
guards were stationed at the gates to keep
oack the throng of people who gathered to
the number of several thousand ou the side
walks bordering the northern lawn. In
addition about a score of the blue-coated
watchmen were scattered along the walks
leading to the niausion and at the porte co
chere to direct the carriages. These were
the only visible signs or official formality.
Inside the house all of the doors connect
ing the halls and adjoining rooms with the
East room were thrown open. Near the
centre of the East room was the casket,
supported on two pedestals, with the head
to the north, and it was covered witn beau
tiful flowers. The great room was nearly
filled with chairs and soras arranged in
semi-circles. Its usual aspect was other
wise unchanged except by the special
abundance of its foliage decorations
The Horal tributes were very numerous
and of rare beauty. At the head of the
casket was a large and rno9t beautiful floral
crown raede of whito carnations, violets
and roses, resting on a base covsred with
ivy. At the foot had been placed a large
wreath-crowned cross of purple roses.
There was also at the head a large wreath
of white and pink roses and palm leaves,
the tribute of the clerks in the Executive
Office, and at the foot another wreath
made up of chrysanthemums, orchids and
scarlet roses.
Wreaths and garlands of beautiful and
fragrant flowers surrounded the easket on
every side in such quantities that it had
the appearance of lightly resting on a
mound of blossoms. Exquisite floral
tributes were sent by the members of the
Cabinet and their wives, the Diplomatic
corps, Daughters of the Revolution, and
wives of Senators and Representatives and
many other friends of the family.
Some time before the hour set for the be
ginning of the services the personal friends
of the family began to arrive and were
shown to seats by the ushers, Commander
Cowles and Lieutenant Clovers, of the
Navy; Lieut. D. A. Pray, of the army, and
Mr. S. D. Miller, son of the Attorney Gen
eral. 11 nau oeen arrangeu max, me nrsi
row of seats at the foot of the casket should
be occupied by the family, the next by the
most intimate* friends and the remainder by
the employes and servants of the White
The first row on the north was assigned
to the Cabinet and Private Secretary Hal
ford, the second to the Supreme Court and
the remaining rows to other friends with
out specification. The Justices of the Su
premo Court were all present except Justice
Lamar, who was not able to attend on ac
count of ill health.
Just before 10 o’clock Mr. Blaine entered
accompanied by Mrs. Blaino and their
daughter Harriet, and the ex-Secretary
77as seated beside Gen. Proctor, his old
colleague in the Cabinet. Mr. and Mrs.
Whitelaw Held entered about the same
time and were seated in the same row.
Most of the members of the Diplomatic
Corps were also noticed among the early ar
At 10 o’clock the seats were all occu
pied and the East room was completely
filled, many persons standing along the
walls and in the adjacent rooms and cor
ridors. In the green room adjoining and
opening into the East room was stationed
the choirof St. John's Episcopal church.
As the ball in the hallway struck the hour
of 10 o'clock the honorary pall bearers
(Vice President Morton and members of
the Cabinet) entered the room and were i
seated. ‘The afflicted household entered I
soon afterward, their approach being]
awaited by the assemblage with bowed
heads. The President escorted Mrs. Mc
Kee; his son Russell came next, with his
wife, and then came Rev. Dr. Scott, Mrs.
Harrison’s venerable father, and the other
members of the family. i
\V hen the family were seated, Rev. Dr.
Hamlin, the President’s pastor, advanced
and in a low voice repeated a few passages
from the Scriptures, beginning, “In my
Father's house are many mansions.” and
including several verses from the Psalms.
He closed with the Lord’s Prayer, which
was repeated with him by almost every
person in the room.
Then Rev. Dr. Bartlett, of the New York
Avenue Presbyterian Church, who was
Mrs. Harrison’s pastor in Iunianapolis,
look up the Scriptures aDd in a melodious
voice read a number of passages from the
Old and New Testament, and the pslams
which bad been selected to suit the occa
sion. The choir then sang, “I Heard the
Voice of Jesus Say,” after which Dr. Ham
lin offered the closing prayer. As the as
semblage slowly disappeared the choir
I scftlv sang Mrs. Harrison’s favorite hymn,
“Lead, Ki.'dly Light.”
The services lasted about 45 minutes, and
shortly after their conclusion the remains
were taken the Pennsylvania railroad sta
tion. when6e the funeral train started for
Indianapolis at 11 40 o'clock. The funeral
party consists of the following persons:
President Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. Russell
B. Harrison, Airland Mrs. J. R. McKee;
Dr. bcotl, Mrs. Aimmick, Lieutenant and
Mrs. Parker, Mr! Findley, of Baltimore
cousin of the I [esideut; Vice-Preaid'
Mortoa, Secretary of State and Mrs. Fos- 1
ter, Mrs. S. B. Elkins, Attorney General
and Mrs. Miller, Postmaster General
Wanamaker, Mrs. Wilmerding, Secretary
Noble, Secretary and Mrs. Husk, Private
Secretary Halford, Col. O. H. Ernst, Mrs.
K. C. Parker, Mr. and Mrs. George W.
Boyd, of Philadelphia, and Miss Sanger.
The Fnneral Train 1'atsen Through Pitta
burg En Route to Imiianapolls.
Pittshckg, Pa., October 27.—The run to
this point was marked by numerous evi
dences of respect on tho part of the people
residing along tne route.
All the people seemed inspired with tho
sadness of the occasion. The President
and other mourners remained quietly in
their car, the curtains of which w"re
drawn. ^
It was a singular coincidence that the
comparfinent car, Ideal, attached to the
funeral train had also formed part of the
train in which the President made his cele
brated tour through the South and West in
the spring of 1891.
At Altoona, a box of beautiful flowers
was handed on the train with the compli
ments of Mr. and Mrs. Theo N. Ely.
The train made no more stops of any con
sequence until tho arrived here.
There was a slight delay on the run be
cause of a hot box on the tender of the en
gine, but the train arrived at Pittsburg at
10:4J o’clock and was greeted by a large
throng of people.
The President and family retired for the
night. At 10:5n the train pulled out for tho
West. ^
The Arrangements Completed.
Indianapolis, October 27.—The last do
tail of tne arrangements for the funeral of
Mrs. Harrison was completed to-day by
Major Ilansdell and Chaplain Foster. The
President to-day telegraphed his selection
of the lot purchased by Mr. McKee, and in
accordance with his choice the undertakers
to-day dug the grave, which will be lined
with chrysanthemums and evergreens.
Distinguished visitors are already pres
ent. Secretary of the Treasury Foster
and wife arrived this afternoon. Tho
afternoon train from Chicago brought Gen.
Scofleld. Ex-PresideDt Hayes also ar
rived this afternoon.
This morning Adjutant Robbins, Past
Commander Walker, and others of tho G.
A. R., called on Mr. Ransdell and asked
permission to have the G. A. R. posts of
the city form in and join to the church and
stand with uncovered heads while the pro
cession gasses. Mr. Ransdell gave his ap
The Federal officers in this city will be
at the Union station in carriages, and will
attend tho funeral. All the immediate
family attendants and relatives, it is the
President’s wish, will be admitted to the
church. Thi9 is, of course, limited by the
capacity of the church. Only a portion of
the church will be restricted, it will be
impossible to seat clubs and organizations
in bodies. Representatives of these only
can be accommodated. An exception in be
half of the sixty representatives of the
Seventeenth (Harrison’s) regiment, will
be made.
Succeeds to the Titles end Kstetee That
Would Have Been Harry Van Mllbank's
London, October 27.—The death of Har
ry Van Milbank, the eldest son of Freder
ick Aclom Milbank, the succession to the
Baronetcy fails to Powlett Milbank, Sir
Frederick’s second son, who docs not re
semble his dead brother In any way. As an |
evidence of this it can be stated that Pow- |
lett has agreed to contest the Parllamen- I
tary district of Radnor in the conservative
interest at the next election.
Harry Milbank had no liking for any oc
cupation that would take him for a single
moment from what he called the pleasures
of life. His death has recalled to a certain
circle many stories of his career as an
amorist and duelist. He bid from public
knowledge his association with the notori
ous Mabel Gray. He never said much
about his marriage to Alice, the widow of
Edward Belieroehe.but he bad been known
10 admit the facts about his famous duels
with the husband of a lacy be had com-|
promised, her brother and her brother-in
law, all of whom fell victims to his deadly
It was his marriage to Madame Belle
roche and not his other failings that caused
the late Duke of Cleveland to disinherit
Mr. Powlett MilbaDk was born in 1S52,
four years after the birth of Harry Mil
bank. In 1$75 he married Edith, daughter
of Sir Richard Green Price, and has four
children, one son and three daughters.
Col. MacCorkle to Wanking too.
tptnol Ttkoram to th4 Rtgitur.
WASHrNGTON, D. C., October 27.—Col.
W. A. MacCorkle, Democratic candidate |
for Governor of West Virgiaia, was here j
to-day, on his way home from a flying visit
to the East. He said that the outlook for
the election of Cleveland was excellent, and I
declared that West Virginia would remain
in the Democratic column despite the des
perate efforts of the Republicans to cap
ture iu __
Sweet Girl—“Have you any parlor
shades that won’t break looae and fly
up all of a sudden when yon least ex
pect it?” Dealer—“Yes, Miss.” Sweet
G)rl—“Well, I wish you’d send a man
acound and see if be can talk ma into
Show Bksath, rtalpitatioa, pain in
cheat, weak or faint ipells, etc., cured by
4r. Miles’ New Hearn Cura. Sold at The
More Ama ult£ Committed Yesterday—
Kopec table CUizeus protest Against
Thug Ism.
Homestead, Pa., October 27.—The reign
of lawlessness broke out with greater force
than ever last night. About b:3l) o'clock,
two non-union men, D. W. Fyockand John
Horner, were going down Dickson street,
one with a keg of beer on his shoulder, ana
when the Pittsburg, McKeesport aud
Youghiogbeny railroad was reached they
were confronted bv several strikers, who
applied approbrious epithets, and at
the same time pushing the keg of
beer from his suoulder. Tho
fellow was in the act of stcoping down to
pick up the keg when he was struck with
such force as to fall to his knees. He then
wnipped out a revolver and tired at his as
sailants, the bullet striking a boy named
George Clark ia the calf of the leg. The
wounded lad was immediately picked up
and curried to the office of Dr. Purman,
who dressed his injuries, after which he
was removed to his home. The wounded
lad belongs to Homestead.
Fyock, wbo did the shooting, was irn
meuiatelv arrested, aud is now in the lock
up awuitfug a hearing this afternoon. The
belief of the people here is that the situa
tion has assumed a serious aspect, and un
less Sheriff McCloary sends enough depu
ties to preserve the peace, steps of some
kind will be taken by the citizens to save
the town from the lawless element.
Thomas J. Crawford, President of the
Advisory Board, and also other members
of the Board, have been using extra efforts
to find out who are engaged in the many
lawless aids. and it resulted last night in
the residence of Mr. Crawford beingstoned
and his wife badly frightened by tho law
less element.
Frank Milliken. who drives a wagon for
Suhuchman & Co., was waylaid on Eighth
avenue about 11 o’clook last night, aud his
face badly disfigured for the present. He
failed 10 recognize his assailants in tho
dark. Mr. Milliken has been moving non
union meu to different parts of tho town,
which was doubtless the cause of the beat
ing he received.
Work at the steel works still coutinuo as
heretofore, no change of any kind having
occurred which is tho least hopeful to the
locked-out men. Every good citizen here
declares that the muny disturbances on the
street is working great injury to the cause
of the strikers, and unless a halt is called
soon the Governor will be appealed to as a
last resort. __
Blame* It on Jones.
Pittsbuho, October 27.—Sheriff Mc
Clearv presented a petition to tho County
Court to-day asking that B. II. Jones, an
attorney, bo cited to appear before the bar
and explain the statements alleged to have
been made by him at a hearing in Home
stead to the effect that deputy sheriffs
should be resisted in attempts to urrest
without warrants aud that they should bo
shot down like dogs. The sheriff in his pe
tition says he belioves the recent acts of
violence and disorder are due to tho incen
diary talk of Jones. Tho court made an
carder requiring Jones to appear to-morrow.
Recalled by the Dying; C«nfe*»lon of an
Aged Indian.
Winnipeg. Mann., October 27.—Tho
Rev. E. R. Young, a Methodist mission
ary in the far north for many years, statos
that ho was sent for by an aged dying In
dian, some time ago, who confessed before
his death that he accompanied one of the
Sir John Franklin relief expeditions to the
northern seas. Supplies boeumo very low,
and there was danger of starva
tion. Before deciding to return
the commander sent this In
dian and another across an island
to look on tho other side. They crossed
and discovered in tho distance three masts
rising out of the sea. They were nearly
exhausted and knowing that if they told
the commander of their discovery ho would
go to the place thev decided that it would
bo best not to tell him for they feared star
vation of the entire party in the event. Ac
cordingly they returned having found
nothing. The next day the expedition
started on its return. The indiaun were
certain the masts belonged to one of Frank
lin’s vossels.__
Wildcat Well Near WooiUfleld, Ohio.
Special TeltQram to the Remitter.
WoonsFiKLD, O., October 27.—The well
on the G. G. Norris farm, as heretofore
reported in this and other papers, and be
ing drilled by John S. Gillespie, an old
Pennsylvania operator and drilior, and who
is deeuly interested in tho territory, savs
he thinks they have not yet reached the
“Big Injun ” Mr. G. is a conservative oil
man, and well posted in the business.
Tho well is now full of fluid, and is flow
ing at intervals, being between 1,400 and
1,500 feet deep. Tbe well flowod on yes
terday evening profusely, and is for tho
first tim6 full of oil after flowing, there be
ing sufficient gas to utilize for fuel at tho
well. It is estimated by conservative oil
men that this well will pump from 100 to
150 barrels per day. Tbe oil found is tho
same kind or qualitv as that of tho Slsters
ville field. Mr. Apple and Mercer, of Hls
tersville, are here, and other operators
JKUIJi L IU3UUI|, At n III, a **• * |
point*, looking after territory. Consider
able excitement prevail*over the discovery
of the new held.
In Honor of Lrlf.
Chicago, October 27.—While all the rest
of the world has been celebrating the
achievements of Columbus, the Norwe
gians of Chicago have been quietly making
preparations to honor one man, Leif Erick
sen. who they claim was the real discoverer
of the new world in the year 1000. Several
thousand Norwegians crowded Into
Scandia Hail this afternoon to listettto
songs and speeches of their country mtn.
Many stores and dwellings in the neighoir
hood were decorated in Leif’s honor. A
street procession of Scandinavian societies
preceded the meeting._
Interesting PIec#« of Telegraphle Mews In
ftinatl Space.
The Court of Queens Bench at Dublin
has issued a writ of execution against
Wm. O’Brien for three thousand pounds,
the amount of a judgment given against
him in a lioel suit.
The new postal card with paid reply was
yesterday placed on sale at all first-class
postoffices throughout the United States.
A special report issued by the Ohio
State Board of Agriculture,ba*ed on infor
mation furnished by township correspond
ents says the wheat product of the State
for the past harvest is estimated at an aver
age of 14 bushels per acre, or a total for the
State of forty million bushels, being short
of last year’s crop about 5,000,00U bushels.
The Rome correspoodent of the London
.Yew# says he hears that the Pope is ligely
to consent to the German Centrists sup
porting the military bill. Chancellor Von
Capaivl giviug the Catholic* » representa
tive in the Government as an under Secre
At Stockton, Cal., Rowena, the two-year
old Palo Alto filly, made a mile In 2:l»Jtf,
yesterday, the fastest mil* ever made by a
two-year-old filly.
Republican Managers Tjide Lava
for Campaign Funds.
And if tho Party Win* This Tim©
There is Every Reason to Be
lieve Further Tariff JJurdena
Will be Added- H6w the Bal
ances Between the Party and
Its Friends Were Struck atth©
Senate Clearing-house Four
Years Ago.
W ashington. October'21.—It it the same
old game thatts beiug played, Lneacbange
for a campaign fund of enornAt propor
tions tho Uepublieau NationalJCommittee
has engaged to do two thirgsiL First, to
preserve for the tnanufaciureraffil the pro
tection given them by tho McKinley act}
second, iu cases whore that protection is
not as groat as the manufacturers would
like to have, to “revise” tho tariff again.
Two mouths ago the Uepublieau National
Committee was almost without funds.
Contributions were scant. Apathy pre
vailed everywhere. Kven the protected
manufacturers, feeling secure in tholr
past bargain, wore slow and chary
m makiug subscriptions. But within a
fortnight a change came over the scene.
With almost inexpin-ablo suddenness fuuda
began to roll in and have continued in a
golden stream ever since: so that the whole*#
Republican campaign has becu baaed upon
the expenditure of largo sums of money— k
money for purchase of factious and voters, y
for buying up newspapers and clubs, for
equipping tho Hacketts, Martins, Mulhol
lands and Dawsons with the sinews of
war. Whence cauie this money I It Is an
open secret that it was subscribed by
tho manufacturers, tho beneficiaries
of protection. And bow wore
these favored individuals and firms Induc
ed to put up?
The answer Is found In the old phrase,
“Another revision of the tariff.” \VhuBa
here written is known personally and %r>
solutolv oy the writter to bo true—that me
ltepublican managers have approached me
beneficiaries of prelection with a threailn
one hand and a promise In the other, aid
under this double pressure the trusts, the
monopolies, tho protection-rich iuant^oc
turers have “come down." I > g
This is what was said to those peopl^by
tho ltepublican agents: “If Cleveland wins p
the election the w hole government will be
come Democratic. The House will be
Democratic; our slender majority In the
Senate will be overturned either in this
Congress or tho next, and then with
hoUrfcpochcsof Congress Democratic and
Cleveland in the White House, there will
be a revision of the tariff on Democratic
“If wo elect Harrison,” said the Republi
can ful fryers, “wo shall alto retain control
of the Senate and very probably win a ma
jority in the House. In fat", we are making
a campaign for me the. House In
tho Southern State
tofore pannit ted t U/ *o uj uuiauiL
We do Dot claim tho McKinley law is per
fect. Of course it will not be our pollcjrto
start another tariff ^ttatiou all along rhe
liuc, and It will not he necessary to cod
struct u new law throughout. Hut wher
ever our friends point U|Ut to us that tho
protective duties are inVufllcient we will
revise them.”
If they do win they will bo compelled to
stand by their bargains. Just as Quay
stood by his compact of four years ago,
eve# to the extremity of side-tracaing the
force bill in order to mako sure of effect
ing tho “revision” of the tariff which he
had promised the contributors to btacam*
paign fund. In the event of Harrison’s
election und ltepublican control of
tho House there will be 4 auother so
called revision of the tariff, which of course
will be nothing more nor less than a put
ting up of rates in order to ad<r t^.the
profits of the subscribers to the fund *
being used to secure the election of i
rlson. Among thef’frlemU” who wouli
sure to profit thereby would be the tug
trust, which has made a very generous
contribution to Mr. Carter’s fund, and the
Pennsylvania manufacturers who havt
subscribed up to date more than half t
million to tho Republican corruption fund
If the Republican plan succeeds, the W*y*
and means committee-room of the llodttoj
Representatives and the lloauoe committee*
room of tho Senate in the Flfty-thiratton
gri'ss will become mere clearing nouseCln
which the transactions betwoen the Ufriff
beneficiaries and the Republican campaign
bosses will be settled. Here will appear
hired attorneys who are practicing with 01
without seats iu Congress, sad th
leaders of the Republican party.
Tbc consumers will be conspicuous by
their absence. , _
The party whip will crack, the Demo
crats will do outvote'!, and In the uatneof
“protection” the masses of the people will
psy more and more tribute to * be “friend* ’ *
of the Republican loaders who are now
trying to cajole the country Into giving
them another icaso of power.
It Is a pity that the millions of voters
cannot como to Washington sod look on
while the Republican party la carrying on
one of its settling day opeiVions^tth tba
tariff beneficiaries, sometime# c^’-d “re
vising the tariff.”
In the eveat pf Republican ala *W»
there wlil start up in UM another ol those
settling-dav operations, the latest esatu [no
of which was had in Hk '90 under the (firac
tlon of William McKinley. . j
The protected manufacturer* or trusts,
in person or through their attoreeys, s>-m
mit'ed toe ratosof * protection ' which *Mr
wanted, and those rates were put lo the biJY
and are now the law of the land.
This was not always tbecaae. Sometimes
there was contest between tariff beneficia
ries, differently interested In the same ar
ticles, as to what the rate should ha. To
one beneficiary tbe article in queempn wa.*
s finished product and to tbe othalarav
material. One wanted much profisev
and the other less. In disputes of this so
the Republicans of the committee *at
umpires, sud where both contestants h
been subscrioers to the Quav-Dudle
Clarkson-Harrison corruption food It
presumed the one wbo had made the lai
est subscription got the best of tbevsrdi’
At any rate. Quay, a Senator, was ke,
bobbing back and forth between the Wat
and Meaus Committee of the Howe and u
Finance Committee of the Senate, setin,
no doubt, as referee, while Dudlr.
and Clarkson were in great demandl as ai
toroersfor the sugar the bdndlx
twine trust, and for a great variety or ottui
InteresU having busincse before the com
mu lees.
razia (Dii or Acrrici.
RllrSt the foartle*
Rooal government to -g— _

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