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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, November 13, 1887, Image 1

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Full of Original Sto
ries, News, Illustra
tions and Gossip. EVERY
VOL. 25.
all society man,
Thk importai pauper labor from the
slum» of Germany, Italy and Russia em
ployed in the coal min»» al 1'ocahontas,
Va , have "ri.-eu" to "avenge tbe death of
thr Anaiftists." They compose the prin
cipal popolatiou of Pocahontas, aud aie
lite to howl !>s they choose. Tb« native
population if strongly opposed to tbia
tort-i^n eleiueut, aud it is repotted that
"both sides ar«t fortilicd and armed."
There is food for C'ongre^iooal retlection
in tbi*.
As IM.rsTRATiNil the temper of the
bw-sbidiug people of Chicago, onr dis
patches cite the fact that some Socialistic
members of the Aurora Turn Verein, of
which SlMhs na.4 a member, placed the
American tla^r at half-maat, yesterday
morning, on the society's building. The
owners of the building, two Herman*, or
dered the tlig taken down, sud it was
don«;. Tltf-y recognized the grand fact that
it wa- no occasion for halt-making the
beloved Stars and Stripes.
Thkv have got O'Bkiex in a bail fix
overin Tnllamore j.nl. Mr. O'Brikx, it
will !>e reiu-m'MTeil, ral'twed to wear the
prison irarb. Friday night while the Iriab
editor >!e*'t. tl>e pri.ou otlicials slipped
into his ci 11. took away his citizen's ap
parel and I »»ft in their place a regulation
striped prison suit The tig leaf now
a»-eui; t*> Mr O'Brien's only retnge.
Tub Chicago authorities will prohibit
auv demonstration at the fuuerals of the
Anarchists to ht» held to-day. It is pomi
ble tb:»* llir .»'ithoritiis of Walilheim Cem
etery, where it is pi-oposed to bnry the re
Mains, will ref'.i e them a restiog place.
Certain il is they will not allow the
proiKwed monument to the "Keils" to be
K\-.MiMvrEK John W. Filter haj re
turn"! from a secret mission iu fx ball' cl'|
the ^'Vernmeut to Mexico. The f<u:t that
be makes imniiMliately for California gives I
color to the rutr.^r that at leant a part of
his mi*-ion in to iuvestigate alleged out
rages upon Auie iSean citi/ens reported by
Calilou ia newspaper s
It has how boeu d< finitely settled that
Ohio's treasury is baukrnpt. Auditor I
Kikskwettek refuses îo issue warrants,
us tht-re is only eishty-eight dollars and
eighty-Diue eeut- to draw on to pay l»i!!s|
atuouutiig to between and J'JtK',
(MM I.
A Chi» \i;o reporter who tailed at the
Van Zandt mansion wa« met with "I've
nothing to say, >ir, »> *«•«use v,e are not An
archists at all. ind Mr. Sites is dead.
We only synips»l«i/ed with hint, and we've
nothing at all N> *uv. sir," frora the col
ored girl h» the door.
A KEP IIa ; displ lyed in i:uiou town
ship, N'ew Ji-r»'\T and a similar emblem
in Jer-vy City, wer* torn down hy work
in^iavM, and the windows o! the houses
in which they uere displayed were
suvishe". I* doesn't "go" in Jerry.
A soi ii su N.itrt-'.'onic lina'H'ier has come |
to tLc surface ia >!ew Vi.rk in the person
01 Mr. I.atimkkF. Jones, who, it is said,
has forced net es of alleged customers to I
the amount of Vet ween <OtM>,iHM» and |
Tiieke is said to l>e nothing in the ru
mor that Mr. Roy*» F\ri.KNER is to be ap
pointed First Assistant Secretary of State,
and that he would not ncept the appoint- |
ment if it were tendered.
Fies r»EN and SiHWAH were taken in
irons to Joliet yesterday. They werel
treated to a l>ath the first thiug. This i»
the l>e.^t remedy for those atllieted with
Pentri iti\ t prairie ires :ue reported
in Dakota- Several lodiau farmers ou the |
Sioux reservation were burned out, and I
the (îovernmeut Ageucy buildings barely |
A H«.I MENTs pro and con were heard in
the Van Kakek case yesterday, i/tst
evening the prisoner wss returned to
Vt-iTEROW was a red-lett» r day tor |
the morbidly curious of Chicago.
Fi»it»»r Wu.kkei» H. Nkvin, of the|
Pittsburg I.raihr Ls de «k
Ci.aka 1.01I-K KEIJjxu« Lu married]
A I>\ NAMITE bomb has tnrned np in |
1'HIL Armoi k is bnildiug railroads in
M lis. Parsons has bten liherated.
yiuancF« in u Very ll*«l Shap« Maat .%u
llripnte Tax«*,
PiTTSBt'Bu, November 1*2.—A sptcial
dispatch to the Chronicle-Tflffrnph from
Col n rub us, Ohio, says:
For several weeks there ha» been con
siderable talk about Ohio's tiuaucial con
Hoth political partie* mat« campaign
matter out of it before election. The Demo
crats charged that the State was on the
verge of bankruptcy, while the Repub
licans claimed that the treasury was tnll
of money.
It is true there i.sa balance of $103,305.*
bl t > the credit of the sinking fund, and
$ »4.6*30 50 to the common school fand; but
at the opening of business this morning
onl? $^8.?<y appears to the credit of the
tioneral Uevei,ue fund. As thts is the
only fund from whi«h money can be
drawn to pay the cnnfbt ex peases of the
State, it will be seen that Ohio's tiuances
are getting in a had shape
Since yesterday Auditor Kiesewetter re
fused to issue warrants aa there was abso
lutely no money in the treasury. At pres
ent there is uearly $100,000 in outstanding
bills which can only he paid ont of the
llenera! Revenue fund, and within the next
few days the State institutions mnst have
from $150,000 to $200,000. With $88.89
in the tre*nry to day the prospects are
not encouraging tor those holding claims
against the State.
There is but one way in which ic raise
money now, and that is for the Auditor of
State to anticipate the December tax, bat
as that tax is not yet du« it is a question
whether the county auditors will honor the
drafts on them. Unless the Auditor does
anticipate this tax and it is paid, the State
will be iwactk-ally bankrupt.
Preparations for the Last Sadly Solemn
Friends ,Throng to Take a Last Look at the
Terrible Grief of the Relatives—Mrs. Par
sons' Frantic Cry for Her Husband.
Pielien and Schwab Removed to Joliet
Prison—A Sad Farewell to Their
Wives—The Mortal Remains of
Their Friends to Rest in
Waldheim Cemetery.
Chicago, November 12.—The doors of
the undertaking establishment to which
the bodies of the dead Anarchist« were
taken alter the execution, yesterday, were
thrown open at t> o'clock this morning ami
the crowd which had heen waiting to view
the remains began to tile in.
Only the bodies of Parsons and Fischer
were left to gratify the morbid curiosity of
the crowd, the reniai us of Spies aud Kngle
having already been removed. Occasion
ally one of the curious would mutter
something as he gazod upjn the upturned,
distoited faces of the dead, but in Oct of the
people passed ou silently after a single
glauce at the countenances of the nuich
talked-of men.
At I» o'clock the door was closed. At
that time there was a big crowd outside,
and it was estimated that four or live
thousand people had viewed the remains.
A half hour later the bodies were remov
ed to the late residences of tho Anarchists.
No excitement atteuded the transfer of
the remains.
It look* very much to day as if the city
authorities would rtfase to allow the
friends of the executed Anarchists to carry
out thtir progtuuime respecting their
fuueials, which are set for to-morrow. It
has been learned from the most re
liable sources that Mayor Koche, Chief
of l'olice Elw-rs;>ld. luspector Bouiield
and Commissioner of Public Works Swift
have had a long conference respecting
what tin-Y would or would not allow. The
Chief aud Mayor are both set against per
■bitting crowds to line the streets through
which the «ortege proposes pa »sing. And
it may lie decided that (he burials of the
"Krds" will have to be made separately.
It is strongly hintvd that the authorities
of Waldheiiu cemeUrv, the one m which
it was proposed to bury the ''Reds" and
ov»-f their graves erect a mouumetit, wore
seriously considering whether ii. was not
their doty lo refuse a resting place for the
Anarchists' remains within their iu
closure- At least they will not allow th«*,
Au im ident occurred this morning which
♦hows the temper of the law-abiding peo
ple <>f the city. Spies was a member of
the Aurora Turn Verein. Some Socialistic
members of the organization placed au
American tl iff at half-mast ou Aurora Tnru
H «lie It had not been there long before
the owuers c t the building ordered the ilsg
taken down, and it was done. Both the
owners ot the Aurora Turn Halle, it may
be interesting to know, are Germans.
It was also learned this morning that the
Turn Halle owners would most likely re
lus« to allww the body of Spies to lie in
state in the Halle, as proposed
Kdmund Deuss, editor of the Arbeiter
Zeitung, said that he liad not yet fonnd the
composure to write his editorial senti
ments, but he could briefly outliue them
as they would be in the next is-ue of the
paper." "This will be the tenor of our ar
ticle: The history of the world is the
tribunal of the world, aud as Sheriff Mat
soil shall live in history, so shall he stand
arraigned by popular sentiment for his
cruel denial of a few farewell words to the
condemned. He had plenty of time to al
low them even as much as twenty minutes
each, but he refnsed it and strangled Par
sons as he spoke. Such reflections as
these will be tho burden of our editorial."
I>uring this morning the directors of
Wallpeim Ceinctry, had informal talks
among themselves as to the propriety of
having the Anarchists buried in their
ground, Johu Huehler, banker and secre
tiry of the board, said that nothing posi
tive had been determined upon at 1 p. m
He had decided, however, to call a formal
meeting of the board for 2 p. m., at which
the question would I» discussed.
At 10 o'clock the caaket containing the
body ol Fiocber was taken out. It wa*< to
be taken to the home of his wife. It was
quickly lifted into the wagon and an oi!
cloth covering spread over it. Then the
uudertaker and hi« assistants mounted the
box and the wagon was driven out Mil
waukee avenue, followed by a crowd of
small boys, most of the crown people stav
ing behind in hopes of getting a look at
r&raonM. A detail of police just co
ing on duty c.iiite along nt the
time and marched after the wagon.
This treated some commotion along
the way, but it died out when th police
turned ofl' at Novel street. The wagon
with its guard ot boys moved on to the
house of Mrs. Fischer, jnst a bleck east ol
Milwaukee avenue It is a two story frame
structure, and is occupied by several fam
ilies. Mrs. Fischer's apartments are in
the rear on the ground door, and are en
tered through an arch under a rear stair
way, leading from the second story. This
arch was draped with white and black
cambric. Around the house was a great
crowd of women and children, evidently
belonging in the neighborhood. They
were most «idly curious rather than sym
pathetic, and when the wjgon drew up in
front of the house they
to see what they could.
Mrs. Ficcher was at the house of one of
the neighbors when the body of her hus
band arrived, but as soon as it bad beer
carried into the honae and propwly place*;
she was escorted into her desolate home by
two female friends. She was suffering
greatly and her actions were somewhat
hysterical. She stopped occasionally and
threw her arms about one or the other ot'
her fiiends and wept bitterly. At one
o'clock the curious throng still hung about
the house.
The doors and windows of Chris. Spies'
hoes«, where the body of the dead
anarchist lies were barred and would not
be opened to anyone. Lone stripe« of white
and black crape swung from the door be
low. At the top of the symbols ot monni
ing was a large black rose, made also of
crape, and from the middle of the rose
streams of red flattered in the breeze.
From the moment the dead body arrived
at the residence of August's brother, the
house, has been
of inquirers and spectators. This morning
the assemblage gradually increased in
numbers, «11 anxious to get a glimpse at
the iaceof the famous Anarchist. Nobody
wa« gratilied. Repeated calls at the door
tail«! to elicit any response. The Van
Zandt mansion was tightly closed this
morning At every window Have those in
the npper »tory of the house the cm tains
were drawn so as to wholly shut ont the
light. A transparency of August Spies
hung in the parlor window, and was
thrown into relief by the bnfl' curtain be
hind. Many people glanced up at the
picture as they passed. When a reporter
rang the doorbell a neat-locking colored
girl opened the door.
"Is Mr. Van Zandt at home*" was
asked. ''No, sir," replied the girl.
"Is Miss Van Z*ndt able to bo abont?"
"Will the family attend the funeral to
That was on unfortunate question, for it
shut off the source of information.
•'Are you a reporter?" asked the girl.
"Yes," was the answer.
"Well, then," said she, speaking as
though she was one of the family, "I've
nothing to say, sir, because
at all, and Mr. Spies is dead. We only
sympathized with him, and we've notbiug
at all to say, sir." With that the girl
bowed and closed the door.
"Oh, Albert! Albert, they murdered
you," cried Mrs. 1'arsons, when she was
permitted to see the body of her dead
husband this morning for the first time
since the execution. The undertaker had
conveyed l'areons' body to his residence at
855 Milwaukee avenue shortly before 11
o'clock. When the street door was opened
Mrs. Parsons was observed, at the he;ul of
the stairs, dressed in a long black wrap
per. Apparently she had rested little
during the last night, tor her eyes were
swollen with much weeping. She was
greatly excited, when she realized that
they were about to bring up her husband
dead, and she immediately commenced
weeping agaiu. A committee went to
her and endeavored to calm lier, bnt she
grew more agitated, until
__ayi'v nxriwt mi/ri'h
her into lier own apartments, and locked
the doors«. She would not listen to their
pleading, and oue was left to see that she
did herwlf uo harm while the others car
ried up the coffin and d* ;>osited it ou two
chairs in the sitting room. The top of the
casket was removed and the calm, pale
features fxpo-sed.
All the time they were taking ofl the lid
Mrs. Parsons was struggling in the room
adjoining and calling the name of her h as
Little Albert and Lucy, the children,
stood together crying ami the widow sitting
in the corner of the room. When the door
was uulocked the widow rushed out and
threw herself bodi'y ou the coftin, an hys
terical cry escaped her lips, and the poor
womau fell on the floor in a dead faint lie
fore the friends could catch her. The
gathering of morbidly curious Germans
about the street door, heard the cry and a
sensation run through the crowd. As soon
as Mrs. 1'arsoDs had recovered sufficiently
to walk, she ran to her deul, crying and
calling bim by name. Again she fainted
bdore her iips could touch the cold face of
her husband. This time frieuds carried her
away atid uould not let her see the corpse
"Everything is all topsy turvy and we
are ail ;«t s »id Charles Hept, who had
been »-elected as Cuiet Marshall of the Ati
nrchist I mural tomorrow, and who hm
heretofore always figured prominently in
their processions ami displays, lie said
this in answer to a reporter's question ns
he and t.m> or tiiiee ot 1er Socialists aud
menit ' r.< of the Central Labor Union stood
in consulU>tiou on Milwaukee avenue this
afternoon, near the house in which George
Bagel's remains were on view. A crowd
of cuîioui inen, women and children were
congregated around the house and an in
cessant -»roam "ras nming in au l out. of
the r. ou» io which Ivtgel's body was lying
in his cv tBi.
"It is our present intention," he con
tinued, "to carry out the programme as
already arranged and have a hig public
funeral to-morrow, but 1 guess we will go
down and see KbersoM this afternoon. It
is not the members or the owners of the
Aurora Turn Halle who object to having
Spies' fanerai held there to-morrow, but
the police. They have told the owners
that they would take away their license
unless they keep us out of there to-mor
row. The own>rs can't help themselves,
as our contract with them provides that
any member of the society may be buried
from the hall, and Spies was;» member."
Four coBius, suggestive ot yesterday s
ghastly business were the first objects that
caught the eye of tha early morning visi
tor at tlie jail to-day f»s he crasse«! the court
yard. They were designed for the bodies
of Parsons, Spies, Fischer and l'ugel. The
undertakers were sent by the friends to
care tor the remains, hat the State sup
plied the teru|K>rary oflir.s, and these were
stacked in court. Mrs. Schwab and Mrs.
Fieiden, who came to see their husbands,
saw them, and with averted eyes passed
them by. The jail wr.s a sombre place
thts morning. Bailiffs, prisoners, report
ers an>l visitors had not yet outworn
the grewsome scenes of yesterday, A
detail of prisouers in the early
morning scrubbed the jail from top
to bottom. The )a-»t remnant of the gal
lows hid been removed yesterday and
packed away in a vacant spot uuder the
jail. Mrs Schwab and her two children,
together with Mr. Schnaubt It, came about
S o'clock, and Fieiden and Schwab were
removed Iroui their cells, Schwab looked
rather feeble. He brought down u stool
and conversed with his wife and her mother
for nearly two hours. They were seper
ated by the partition of iron bars and
wire netting.
Mrs. Schwab waft clad in black, and a
black crepe veil fell in folds from her bon
net, in memory, peril»;»-«, of the previous
day's s«d events. Mr». Sehnanhelt seemed
the more deeply affected, and from time to
time wiped tears from her eyes. The wild
and frantic little girls
in the cage with their gleeful shouts over
the pennies given them by bailiffs, or over
pictures drawn for them by the reporters.
They were happily unable to understand
their father's fate. Before the parting
Schwab fondly ki*«ed the children many
times and bunged them, and retired to his
cell. Mrs. Schwab retired weeping.
Fieiden, until bis wife came, paced the
corridor, with quick and nervous strides.
He would walk halt' way around the cell
house, approach, with down cast eye, the
spot where the gallows had stood and then
tarn abrnptly about and repeat the perfor
mance. Several times he was called to by
newspaper men. He did not respond or
stop in his walk. He was either buried
in gloomy thought, or he would not hear.
Àt 10 o'clock Mrs. Fietden came. She
carried a baby in her arms, and with her
was a neighbor, who led Fielden's little
girl. Mrs. Fieldeu cried a great
deal while talking with her husband.
Abont 11:45 the meu parted with
their wives, 9nd were then brought ont
into the jail office where W. A Foner, one
of their counsel in the trial, talked to them
and bid them good bye.
"Merely a friendly conversation," said
Mr. Fouer. "Schwab told me that he re
gretted the death of Spies very much, and
wished that bis life had been spared ''
A few minutes after 12 o'clock a cab
rolled into the jail court yard and Deputy
Sheriffs Gleason, Spears and Galpen jump
ed out and ran up the steps to the jail of
Gleason palled a
oat of hi1« pocket and fitted them to the
wrists of Schwab's right hand and Field
en's left. Jailor Folse brought oat of his
private rootp a pair of old roety leg-irons,
weighing 45 pounds, anj lock their legs
together. Gleason searched them. Mr.
Fover sa id : "Yon won't find any bombs
in Fielden's pockets, for he is a man who
never even carried a revolver."
A moment later he remarked: "They
will cat oft' your beards at Joliet, won't
"I guess so," paid Schwab.
"That is the custom," replied Fielden.
"No exception." put in deputy sheriff
Fielden called bailift' Pearce and asked
I him to see that his clothing and papers
were sent to bin wife. He was told that
his wishes would be followed. Schwab
I made the same request. The men made
: their way awkwardly down the steps into
the jail court, their walking being very
much impeded by the leg irons. They
took the hack »eats of the hack and the
deputies clambered in after them and they
were driven to the station.
Schwab and Fielden left Chicago for
Joliet at 1 r02 this afternoon on the Chicago
and Alton railroad train, which pulled out
of the depot two minutes behind schedule
time. A few acquaintances of Fielden
were at the station and a few idlers gath
ered around the car iu which the two con
victs were placed, but that was all.
Out of the windows of the train, which
was tearing Fielden and Schwab to the
penitentiary at Joliet, very lew were seen
at the depot* along the route, and the
deputies who had the prisoners in charge
experienced uo difficulties whatever dur
ing the trip. The train reached the depot
in Joliet^fat o'clock, and the
convicted Anarchists were marched up the
graveled route tv the penitentiary. Upon
arrival at the penitentiary they were es
corted to an inner room ar.d stripped ol
their clothing nud treated to a bath, after
which they were shaved and placed in cells.
No work has as yet been assigned to them,
but owing to their feeble condition it is
said they will be given easy work for a
No Crowds, no Dünner«, no Mnsl«-. Iiut
Dirge Allowed.
C'HK'Auo, November l'J --Without ban
ners, without speeches, with no music
save dirges, the blackeniug, repulsive re
mains ot the five Hay market murderers
who perished by rope and bomb, will to
morrow be borne to a lonely tomb, ten
miles out I'roni tbe city, of their fearful
crime and death. Mayor lioche to-day
seut for the Committee of Arrange
ments tor the fuueral of the men
executed Friday, und Ind a long
interview with th^m Ordinarily
no permit is required for a funeral, but
owing to the circumstances of this case the
Mayor deemed it best for the city to assume
a general oversight of tbe whole affair.
The coiDiuitt'-f itself leijuested that suf
ficient pol ire should be around to clear the
way aud preserve order, and readily acqui
esced in all Mijjjjtstions made by tbe
Mayor. As a result of the conference, tbe
tinal application was made:
"Clflt'.win, November 12, 18^7.
"7b/Ac Motor of the City of Chicago:
"We, the undersigned, committee for,
and in beba'.f of the families and friends,
io making arrangements lot tbe funeral of
An^u*t Spies, A H. Persons, Adolph
Fiseber, Genrge Kütjol and Louis Lio^g,
respectiully request that we be permittee!
to have a procession, which wc agree to
conduct iu accordance with your instruc
"Frank A. Staiiikk,
"Max Uppen heim kr "
Mayor Koche thereupon issued the fol
lowing order:
Chu'Aoo, November 12, lsK7.
7 o Frederick Flu r-ohl, Sujurinlemit tit ot
You will issue a permit worded as fol
lows to the committee whose application
is enclosed: "Permission is hereby granted
to the families am! friends of August
Spies, A K. Parsons, Adolph Fischer, j
CJecrge Eagle and Louis Ling*, to conduct
a funeral Sunday, November 13, between
the hours of 12aud o'clock p in , on the
tollowing condilious:
The bodies are to be taken from the re
spective homes directly to the place of
burial, the families aud friends of the de
ceased formiug a liue on Milwaukee av
enue, near Rnson street, and the proces
sion moving from Milwaukee avenue to
Despluines street, from Desplaines street to
Like street, Lake to Fifth avenue and
Fifth avenue to the depot of the Wisconsin
Central Kail way Company on Polk street.
The carryiug or displaying of banners is
prohibiteel. No speeeches are to be made
aud no concealed weapons or arms shall
be carried in tbe prooeesion; nor shall any
demonstration of a public character be
made, except to conduct the funeral in a
<|uiet and orderly manner. The music, if
any, shall be dirges only.
This permit is issued subject to tbe
statute law oi the State of Illinois, and
the laws and ordinance* of tbe city of
Chicago, and the procession will at all
times be subject to police regulations.
[Signed] Joa.V A. Ken he, Mayor.
Accepted: Frank A. Stauber, Henry
Lennemeyer, Max Oppenheimer.
The Mayor hopes and presumes that the
funeral will proceed quietly and orderly,
as all other funerals arc accustomed to do.
At the same time, he says, careful and
thorough preparations have been made for
tbe quelling of any possible disturbance.
What the Chirac.» rapers Say— \ uarchy
Muat lti« Throttled.
C'HH Aoo, Xovemlier 12.- The AYir* this
morniug savn editorially :
"The one paramount lesson of the events
which culminated on the scaffold in this
city yesterday, is this, of responsibility
for one's utterauces. Frei dorn of epecch
is the inalienable hirthnghtoi ever} Amer
ican citizen, bnt coupled with this right is
also responsility for its abase. If a man
by his speech incites to theft, or arson, or
murder or bomb throwing, he mi'Rt lake
the conseqneuces equally with the actual
thietjineendiary, murderer or dynamiter.
Anarchists need to lay this lesson to heart,
lest the rashness of their months lead them
in the footsteps of Spies and his followers. "
The Time« this morning says: "For so
ciety this effect on the behavior of the liv
ing conferees of the exterminated murder
ers is the supreme consideration. The con
dition of human society is that the wicked
must perish. Either the murderer
or society must cease to exist. Either the
murderous propaganda called Social An
archism, that has invaded this republic
from the Old World dens of crime to preach
the gospel of assassination, mast be exter
minated or the organization ot society will
disappear. This u the alternative neces
sity that confronts us. There is no middle
term. Either social Anarchism mast die
or this American Republic must die."
The InUr-Octan, editorially speaking
says: "Even upon those alien irreconcil
ables, who are the sponsere and hatcher?
oi sedition in this country, and ihe slowly
reached climax of yesterday, cannot be
without a good effect. The step of Justice
was not accelerated by fear. There
to make an unlawfnl attempt or effort to
suppress the evidence, that might show the
extent of anarchistic conspiracies, or the
nnmber of anarchistic votaries.
The T.ibuhc says: "If there be one mo
tive of this long and shrilling drama more
conspicuous than another, if it conveys a
warning to the comrades ot these mis
guided men more solemn and inevitable than
any other, it is the absolute certainty that
those who seek to overthrow American law
and social order by conspiring force and
violence will only rush headlong to Iheii
o .>11 destruction. Social wrongs, if there
be any, can only be nghted at the balloi
' box, and by peaceable agencies. Tho«
v. ho draw the sword against peace and law
! iu this free country will perish by the
I sword. The snpportera of th* laws of tbii
country are auiply strong for their vindi»J
j tion and préservation."
HU Wife'» Great Sorrow—Preparattona for
the Fanerai.
Chicago, November 12,—At the home
of George Eogel there has been a solemn
throug passing in and ont since morning.
The door of the little cigar store which
Mrs. Engel has managed since the arrest of
her husband, was draped in morning. In
the ltack room lay the bodies of Louis Lingg
and George Engel. They are in their cof
fin*, and no one was permitted to take
more thaa one look as he passed along.
That portion of l.ingg's head which wua
toru by the cartridge, bad been filled
up with chemicals and plaster of
Paris. A bandage hid tho v.ouuds
irom tri« gaze, otherwise the face was well
preserved. In the brow there was a trace
of tbsawful determination which must
bave nerved the bomb-maker to place the
caudle in his month. A dull gleam of
that flaring eye was still perceived l»etween
the half-parted eyelids.
Eugel'e face was as calm aud indifferent
as when he stood ou the scaffold yesterday.
who frequeutiy passed through the room,
was pitiful. Hardly oue «ut of twenty
who go in to view the remains speak their
minds iu English.
It was definitely decided this afternoou
that the remains ot August Spies should
not be laid in the Aurora Town Hall to
morrow. State Representative Frauk A.
Su»uber, who is at the head of the commit
tee of arrangement«, declare« that the re
fusal to allow the remains in the hall was
dtie to the fear of the owners that the po
lice would revoke their license to sell liq
vors iu it should it be done. This the
owners deny. One cf tjieui declared that
the only reason for refusal was the fact
that the place had already been engaged
by other parties for au entertainment.
Punctually at nc-ou the friends of the
Anarchists will be admitted
IU I -\ i\ r. .V 1. IM I nui\
at iL« corpes at their lato homes, and
shortly after this the cortege will start from
Mrs. Fi: cher'a house. It will stop at M rs.
Parsons house, where the hearse contaiu
taiumg his cotlic will take ils place in the
procession, and ihe Knights of Labor and
others will fall into line. The coneourrse
following Spies' body will join the proces
sion to where Lingg's and Engel's bodies
lie. Then the procession will he formed
with the committee at the head, followed
by the Aurora Turnverin, the Knights of
Lahor organizitioiH, German Typograph
ical Union No. !», the Carpenters' I'niou,
the Printers' Union, singing societies in
carriages, I lie hearses, and the families,
relatives and friends in carriages.
lîrass hands with mullled drums will
play funeral marche*, while the cortege
moves on to the Wisconsin Central dep:it,
where a s|«titl train will take the tuneral
pruty to Waldheim cotnetery. The
in KDgiish and German by well-known
orators, selected by Messrs. William
Hoimessnd William I'rb.m. It is deter
mined to make this the greatest ever held
in Chicago, if the authorities do not pre
vent it Plaster easts have been taken of
the fac?s of the dead Anarchists, except
that of Lingg.
The question of the primary disposal of
the dead Anarchists was settled this alter
uoou. They will he taken to Waldheim
Cemetery aud placed in the vault for the
time being The committee represented to
the directors of the cemetery that the vault
in Waldheim being lately constructed and
on improved principles, was the strongest
of ony cemetery vault near Chicago. Mr.
Stauber declared to the direetois that it
was feared by the friends of the Anarch
ists that a determined etl'ort would be
made by physicians to get possession of the
remains for dissection, and they wanted
them well protected. At last the directors
r.greed to allow Ihe bodies to be placed in
the vault, but reserved their decision as to
whether they would sell to the committee
a plot of ground in which to bury the re
Call* f«#r Revenge—Some Startling Km
pRo\ ll»t£N('B, K. I , November 12. — The
I'tvplr, a newspaper that was started about
two years ago in the interests of the work
ingmen, but which ot late drifted toward
anarch}*, came out this morning in mourn
ing for the Anarchists hanged in Chicago
On the title pige is the cut of a man sus
pended from a gallows, and oveT it is the
legend: "The Cross of the Crusade," and
under it, "/« JIuc Siyno t'imr.i"—
"Though you may destroy thesiuger, you
cannot destroy the song."
Helow that is the following: "We mourn
the death of free speech and free assembly.
The farce of picking a so-called jury. The
jury a picked, packed, prejudiced, per
jured puck, prepared for premeditated
murder." It calls a meetiug to denounce
the quadruple banging for to-morrow after
noon. There are about two hundred An
archists here.
Mrs. Parson* Dismissed.
ClIK'AtiO, November 12.—The caso of
Mrs. Parums and Mary Holmen was railed
at the Chicago avenue police .station this
morning for obstructing the strreta. They
were not iu court, and the case was dis
missed for waut of prosecution.
Angers m Cr««<1 of TVorklugiueti — No
Nonsense Allowtd.
New YuKK, November 12.—Joseph
Blefi", a tailor in Union township, N. J.,
placed a red fla^', draped in black, outride
his door yesterday. The flag bore the in
"Sacred to the memory of our beloved
martyred brethren in Chicago, who died
for the cause they advocated an did many
a noble man before them."
As «oon as the workingmen in the vi
cinity learned that the flag was there they
gathered around the tailor shop and in a
few moment« the flag was gone, the win
dows smashed and the place wrecked. A
red flag which was displayed in Jersey
City was also torn down by a crowd of
workingmen and the windows ot the bouse
were smashed.
Au Attempt to Orftnii* the Industry for
.Mutual Protection.
New York, November 12.—The rime«
to-day says: The attempt to organize tb«
steel-prodncing industries of the United
State« into an association for mutual ad
vantage and protection, is engaging the at
tention of thirty-four representative« of
some of the largest institutions of tbe
Eighteen of these gentlemen were yester
day in session at tbe Hoffman House. All
these are employers of tbe crucible process
of manufacturing rt<tl. They have agreed
upon an organization, to be called "The
Merchant Steel Association of tbe United
. Auxiliary to this association it is in
tended to organize tbe Bessemer and open
hearth manufacturers into another asso
ciation which shall work in hansouy with
tbe crucible manufacturers wbererer their
interests occupy common ground.

Van Mer's Om Heard Before Judge Boyd
Waa Krank P. Spivey Unqualified for a
Juror ?
Nkw Ct'.MUERi.AND, November 1i
Special 7W^Tam to Ote Sumlav Reçutrr.
Hod. John A. Hutchinson this morning
made the closing argument for the prosecu
tion in tho Van Baker cue. He opened,
briefly reviewing the points raised by the
defense upon which was baaed the claim
that injustice was done the prisoner. After
laying down propositions of law, be went
ioto an exhaustive citation of authorities,
the harden of his argument being that tbe
action of Juror Spivey conld not prejudice
the prisoner. That so far as the prisoner
is concerned he should be lianged. This
was the most atrocious murder of the age.
The Anarchists were at least honest in
a belief that they were benefitting
the (H>or as against the rich and did their
deed openly, but here was a man, the lius
baud of one and .son of the other, mur
dered women, who for the sake of filthy
gaiu, struck clown the victims with no eye
but that of (Jod to
There was no injustice in the couduct ol
the jury. The separations were not proven,
excepting the time when the crowd in the
court house caused a momentary separa
The drinking ot wbisky and branuv r.y
the jury showed no prejudice to the pris
oner. While there was such drinking it
wa.i only in small quantities, and not
while the jury were deliberating on the
j verdict.
And iu further e\ ideuce of injustice done
the prisoner, they hnug in the affidavit of
Oliver Grimes, as newly discovered evi
dence, but the witness simply .says he
on the McWha premises after Maker left
the house, that afternoon of the murder,
and does not swear that it is either of the
two women. It amounts to nothing. It
would be aiuiply cumulative, corrobora
tive and collateral evidence: and is there
fore auch as will not constitute grounds
for a new trial.
In concluding, Mr. Hutchinson said
that the evidt-n«« was conclusive of the
prisoner's guilt, and that there was no
error in the case sufficient to set aside the
verdict, and it is the duty of the court to
see that the law should It* executed, how
ever painful it may be to the court to en
The ait'Tnoon v,a* occupied by Col. Ar
nett, of Wheeling, \V. Va., iutrodnciug the
closing argnment of thu defense bv a re
capitulation of the case. Among the en ors
he assigned none was wore fatal than the
instructions offered by the State and
allowed to no to the jury. That here \\:is
a man who was to l»e hange«! because the
motive would be presumed to be that he
murdered his wife in order to obtain her
separate estate. If such was the law then
every man whose wife had a separat^ es
tate, in event of his wife being murdered,
and circumstantial evidence relied upon to
convict, would be liable to lie hanged for
the deed. The evidence was plainly in
sufficient to warrant the verdict and
as it is well known to the Court.
If there is a wpar.it inn proved, and snch
a separation was intentional on the part of
the juror, the law presumes that the pris
oner was prejudiced thereby. If there
was whisky drunk or bought on the
day the verdict was rendered by any
of the jnry, it mnst be equally true
and the evidence of the jury or the bailiff
is not sufficient to rebnt the presumption,
and the verdict should not stand The
evidence of Captain Stewart, that he was
in the court room with part of the jury,
on the evening the jury were sent ont,
was sufficient to set the verdict aside. The
fact of two strangers talking with Spivey
out in front of the court house should do it.
The gas pipe line man who tslked with
Spivey for fifteen or twenty minutes out
ot the presence of the deputy, as prove»!
by two witnesses, would do it. The state
ment of Spivey prenons to going on the
jury, as sworn to by nine witnesses, and
promising the defendant to clear him if
placed on the jury, is conclusive proof
that some, at least, of the jurors bail been
biased, and Spivey in particnlar, by his
solemn pledge deluded and deceived the
prisoner to get a place on the jnry to try
him for bis life.
The affidavit of David L. Bur, a resi
dent of East Liverpool, O., wa« hIho anh
He swear* that Krank I'. Spivey,
wa« oueoftbe jurors in the above awe.
That «orne time in July last, or ju*i before
the time that the Circnit Court met in
Hancock county, West Virginia, that tried
Van B. Baker for the murder of bin wife
and mother-in-law. That Frank P. Hpivey
being in my place of business on the time
al>ove mentioned, in cour* of conversation
with one Duffy in retard to the guilt or
innocence of Baker, «aid that Baker
was guilty, and that he wonld bet
$.rA); yex, he would bet $fy that Baker
would ban*:, and he was going down to
New Cumberland to help hau« the ■
of a b .
I). T Burch&rd and Plattenburg
each swear that they were present at the
time of naid conversation, and both say
that the affidavit of Barr is correct
< >ther witnesses «wear to fmhstantially
the same facts of Spivey making similar
declarations at different times.
Spivey swore on his \'oir-Ihrr that he
did not think that be had exprenmd an
opinion in regard to the case
At tbe conclusion of Col. Arnett's argu
ment court adjourned. Judge Boyd's de
cision may not be rendered for some time.
Baker was returned to the Wheeling tail
this evening.
A Fatal Shooting.
Speaal THq/rom to Ott Meyuler
Charleston, W. V*., November 12.—
Charles Clark, aged about 17, shot John
Jacubs, aged 18, at tbe Huntington Hotel,
in Huntington, last night about 9 o'clock.
Clark Jacobs and John Insoo were in
Jacobe' room at tho Huntington Hotel,
preparing to go to a part v. They were
tooling with a self-cocking revolver, Clark
having it in bis hands, when it was dift
charged and tbe ball entered Jacob*' head
on the right aide of his n<m, piercing tbe
I brain. He breathed bis last to a few mo
ments after the shut was fired. Jacobs'
companions surrendered to an officer and
were placed in jail to await tbe verdict of
tbe coroner's jury. A coroner's jury ren
dered tbe verdict accordingly.
Horrible Aceidwt at Ctarkaborg.
Spteùil Tdrçrzm to ate Sunday Regutcr.
Clarksbtb«», W. Y a., November 12.—
A horrible accident Happened here this
evening, near tbe water station, in which
both legs of a man by the name of Doe
Flanagan were severed from his body by •
special train arriving is this city from
Weston. Tbe particulars of tbe aflhir aie
not knows, but it is rumored that Flana
gan was intoxicated. He will not lift.
On » Tour ©f In«|><c(iao-" PoUÜm Stud -
JouaI/ Avoided. •
Wkktuk, W. Va., November 13.
Special TUffjram to the Rfoirttr.
Hod. Stephen B. F.lkius ami ex-Senator
Henry O. Davis, acc«>inpaui«i by a party
of about tit'teeu prominent personage«,
among whom were ex-Senator T. J. Faros
wortb, ex-Governor D. D. T. Fannworth,
Levi Leonard, Dr. G. À. Newton, Mr.
Griffin and Postmaster Brady, arrived here
about noon to-day and left at 3 p. m. for
Clarksburg. F.ikine, Blaine's right-band
man, and ex-Senator I>avis are making a
tour through this section of the 8 ate, with
a view ol extending the Weat Virginia
Central Railroad, more commonly known
as Senator Davis' road. Iu an interview
with Mr. Davis, jour correspondent
learned that they bare a force of
engineer* at work »urveyiug the
ronte and that they themselves had
come over the proposed roate, and thor
oughly inspected the various p.uaes
through which tfcie road would have to
come. They left the Grafton and Green
brier t%iiread at Belinxton, and proceed
ed io a private conveyance to Bnckhanuon
via Beverly, where they remained over
night, and took the Weston and Buck
haunon road for Clarksburg, where they
will take the B & U. cast. Mr. Davis is
of the opiuion that the route through
which they came ia a practicable one, but
could give no assnraoce tint the ro*l will
Ite built, as this is merely a prospecting
When asked what be thought of the re
sult of the electiou, the ex Senator politely
declined to discii*» politico, saying that he
was gi vi tlx his entire attention to railroad
matters and was uot posted. The tuind
serenaded thuiu at Biukhannon last night,
and l>oth gentlemen nude neat little
speeches, but studiously avoided polities.
A Htot Among Foreign Miner* Hotli Sill««
Nkw Yokk, November I'i. — A l.vncb
burg, Va, sp:cu) nays tin re is troublent
l'ocahontaa between desjvrato miners an«l
the people, and this city in tilled with wild
rumors of riot aud bloodshed. Telegraph
facilities heieabouts are limited, and it it*
difficult to lear;i the real nature of the
disturbance. The meagre information ob
ta'.nable here is that the ! rouble arose over
a dispatch from Chicago, calling upon the
fortiguers in the mioe-i toaveuge the dwith
of the Anarchist«. Anarchy of t he demon
strative Chic.igo type bm ,h strong root in
the mining regions luttabouK The men
who work in the mines are mostly ignorant
immigrants from Germany, Italy and litis
sia, sent here by the c n loads by contractors
in New York. Pocabontus tLongha small
and comparatively insignificant place, i»
largely populate«! by the immigrant min
ers, suhjtct to very little discipline and
free to hliout all the Anarchistic speeches,
they wdiit to so long as they dou't tnk<"
life and property. Hut the orderly and
respectable people, have long di«like»i
them and have *lio»!i their hostility, with
out stint. In this they have been sup
ported bv the e< >i>rwl people who strongly
dislike the foreigners. Willi this stale if
thing* ilie reports of serious trouble, prob
ably have good lonudMion. One dispatch
r«*i»i;il lieie ibis i«f(< moon uujo kulh > iJm
are fortified and armed.
The uativr miners at Pocahontas venter
day relus«'«! to go to work and n difficulty
result«!. Several were hurt, but none
were killed. The Governor or«!ere«l troops
to the scene from Lynchburg. Moth sides
are fortified. The «uiployers want the
liungariaus to go to work. The citizma
hack the native miners. A telegrsm jnst
receive«l from l'ocahontaa says there ha»
lieen no disturbance to-day.
Or Will He Houlgn?- Sporulation «I Well
New ViiKK, November I!.---A Wash
ington sjH'ciiil t> the Kfruing I'nil nay h
Therf in little doubt that Ike I'rMidast
was advised that Secretary Lunar would
«end to I .and Commissioner Spirts the
letter which h publish« d this uioiu
ittg, before it was delivered. Colonel
I,runout nay m that the action of
Secretary Ijimar wa« known at
the White Honte yesterday afternoon.
The belief in that Mr. Sparks will ten
der hit resignation, and that Mr. Vilas,
npon afcMimim; the duties of .Secretary of
tiie InUnor, on Mr. l.smar's promotion to
the SupreoieCourt, will prefer to appoint
his own CommiHMoner of the (>enetal Mod
Office. In fact, Mr. ftryant, the Assietant
Attoroey-iieneral tor the Postofflre De
partment, a personal friend of Mr. Vilas,
is already mentioned as the pxsihle
successor of Mr. Spark«. The latter
m confined to his f»ed with chill* and fever,
from which be hs* been suffering for Hon.e
days. He will receive no une, so bis views
cannot oe ascertained. Tbe letter was,
however, delivered to him last night. Sec
retary l.ainir has nothing to do farther or
say npon the subject and no information
can be obtained at the White Hou«e, ex
cept that no letter has l>een received from
Mr. Sparks.
The lt«|tort Tint III« I »tUr Was Hobmltted
to the President.
Wasiiinotoîî, November 12.—Secretary
Lamar, daring no interview with an Asso
dated I'rws reporter t->-<lay, said that in
▼iew of th* publish«; 1 statement, that his
letter to Commissioner Hparks bad I »«en
submitted to and approved by tbe f'resi
dent before it bad t»e«n sent to tbe Com
mission* r. be wished to «ay that neither the
President or any other member of tbe
Cabinet, and indeed no one ontoide of his
own office, so far as be knew, had any
knowledge whatever either of tbe receipt
of the Comcussioner's letter, or bis reply
thereto, nntil it was delivered to tbe
President last evening. Tbe Secretary
wished that this statement be made pub
lic in justice to all concerned.
Faulkner Does Sot Waat the First As
sistant teeretaryshlp.
fytmü THtffmm lo Ikt SUgiMtr.
Washixotov, D. C , November 12—
Pensions have been granted to West Vir
ginia applicants as follows: John J. Wat
kin«, of Tyner; Wm. Col«, of Lowman;
Charles Spencer, of Sisaonville.
Tbe pensions of Clark Wintoo, of ka
venswood; John Y. Nay lor, of New too;
James H Baker, of Mannington, and Al
bert W. Bailey of Tsnoers, W. Va, have
been increased.
Pensions have been re-issned to BaJotaoa
Slider, of Buttereville, aad Jacob Priagle,
of Speoeeff W. Va.
Tbe post offices a»Ayr, Kanawha county,
and Fountain, Mineral coonty, W. Va.,
have h«»n abolished.
It it definitely ser*vtatasd that there la
nothing in the nuaor that Boyd Faalkner
is to ho appointed first Assistant fiacre
tary of State, aad that Mr. Faalkner would
not accept the position il teeth red. It is
said, however, that Secretary Bayard has a
high personal regard for Mr. Fanlknsr,
and regrets that he refused to aeceyt tha
position of Coanol Cm—1 to Grim,
To the Tmiury Surplus—Intonul Etre
nue Tax«
The Amount Expended for Smoking, Chew
ing and Drinking.
Sixaai TtUirem Utile SunJa* Rtuutor.
Washington, D. C., November 12.—
According to the report of Commissioner
of Internal Revenue Miller, which haa
been prioled for the une of tbe pre«, Um
collections made by Collector Mctiraw, of
West Virginia, and reported to tbe Cum
misaioner during tbe fiscal year coding
June 30 tat amounted to $-r>38,,.Mt> 4'i.
McOraw lu»s in store under the bead of
"OrdiiMea Bapplira" su Springfield car
biu«8. Theae be probably inherited from
Collector McCoruiick.
The amount expended iu West Virgin:«
for discovery and punishment of liolatiooa
of the law during tbe year was $31. Ad
ded to this is $18 for the same purpoaa
Iroui an old appropriation, making $<40.
There were 7*4,ok.> pound* of tobacco
mann I actum! in West Virginia last year,
out of which 11,719,470 cigars were made.
The material* used were lfi\Kfi pounds ol
le if toSacco, 79*07.r> pounds ot scrap*. 14.
1W pounds of licorice, 20,004 poniula ot
sutf.ir und 1.H03 pound* ot other materials.
There are nut
in Wist Virginia, ami these produced «>6,
H7(i pound« of plu»; tolttcco at:d H77.3I'.*
pounds of «rooking tobacco.
There wtre four milder* who paid a
special tax in Wmt Virginia during the
year; 754! retail lienor dealt rn and II
wholesale liquor dealer«'
There are UN! manufacturera of cigar« in
the State, and '27 dial« r* in leaf tobacco,
twenty-three of them* each handle«! leu
than 25,000 pound«. There are 4,160
dealers in manufactured tobacco in the
8*ate ami all hut eleven manufacturera of
Tin re are « bn wer» in the State tuid but
retail dtaler« in malt liquor* and H
wholesale dealer»» m malt liquor« The«*«
figure* apply only to thoM who par the
spici.il tax.
There are but two regittered graiu dis
tilleries in the State, one of which was in
operation dining the y tar. There were,
however, 1,011 registered fruit *tiil* in the
State, all of which were operated, making
a U»'al of 1.f>7f».
The (>ratn distilleiic* do not exceed a
d.tilv capacity of 110 gallon« per day, and
do not consume moie than 6 buKbels ol
K*■ iu daily.
TIIK 11K A I N° l'HEI».
The amount of grain and other material«
ti.-«**! iu the production of distilled spirits
in the Stale duiicg the li'cal year ending
June .'ill |.««t i* :t* follow* "!,*•'!'> bushel*
of mall, -47,»1^4 bushels uf rye. and
huxhe!« of corn. There wt re .'»4,4W7 proot
i:mIIol>h of spirit« rectified during the year
ending April .'{0 la*t During the last
fiscal year there were fed at the registered
grain distillf tics in the State cattle, the
nvotair," ntinlil nf whioU IWl iMUIlOa,
and the total increase in weight wa
13,600 pounds.
The amount of the aaatasmenta made iu
We«t Virginia during the year waa |107,
*35.27. On June IUI thiiewn* remaining
in the distillery warebnime« in West Vir
ginia 8,232 galion« ol bouiNm und ~I9,h-.'|
gallon* of rye whi*ky.
The place where the *tult wm produced
was at the Harris Itistilliug Company at
Jarritt'« distillery,J at'Fettrrman, and
Sturgi*' at (ieorgefown, W. Va., did not
produce any spirits tlurini; the fear.
West Virginia export.d 6,910 gal loua of
rye whi»ky, and 951 gallons were I oat by
casualty in the iii*tillery warehouse« dur*
ing the year.
A «IMI 3 I lin II A A I ».
On J our "Ml I hern were remaining
in the warehoirea In Went Vir
ginia 7î)l Kfl gallon« of rye wbi«kr, »od
1.'»,kh| khIIciih of lioarhon. Tb« anioont
on hand* here «rim on October I, in liie
hand« ol wbolfulo dealtr«, f>.'l,.in| gallon*
of »II kiudè of doiuratir apirif«, of wbich
2.V2.T» gallon« *w HonrUtn, gal
lon» wu rye whisky, Mi gallon« of New
KokIhihI uh-ohol, !W1 Rai Ion* of New Kng
land ram. 1.1IM g«Ilona of *>'• *nd 2,67M
gallon« of |.nre neutral or Cologne «piritn.
Then- -ecre 7,gallon« of mlacellaneoaa
«pirit«. The foreign «npplj <y>nai«ted of
gr.llona, ol which 104 gallon« wer«of
HcoUb whinky. 7H gallon« of Jamaita ram,
:v> ga'lonx of Ht. Croix rnm; 210 gallon« of
Ho'land gin and Wi g Horn of mivella
ii*ou« «pint«. The total nn in lier of do
uiratic and foreign ou hand oo Ortober M
in Weal Virginia WM Wi, 103 gallon«. Tin
number of wholeaale lienor deaJtrn M bat
?, and tb« nomher ot rectifiera three.lOo
Ottober lut there were Ttil.MH gallon«of
diatilled «pint« in tbc dUtillery war*
bon«ea in the Htate.
The total receipt* by tbe collector oo
oleomargarine in Went Virginia for oigbt
month«, amounted to $.112. There wer*
hut 37 retail dealer« in tb« article daring
the period namul.
Yoa I»er Aba'« Maw Maw.
Nku YoKK, Novembea 12.» I'reaident
Von I>er Abo, of tb« Ht. iviaia Imuw ball
dab, left thi« city for 1'hilodelpbia last
night, en roaU borne. To a reporter
he «aid tbai daring this trip east
be' bad eigned' M< Carl by. a fl ne fielder,
and a man whom be oonaidera Iba flneet
catcher in either tbe league or aaaoeiotloa.
Hi« name be woald uot gire. In PMIa*
delphia, be «aid, ha intended to get a
league catcher. "Yoa aee," he raid, "I
aboil need aboat tweoty-etgbt men Ihle
year, m I am going to bave a Wtgen
league nine in Hl Looia. Tbey will play
when tbe eliampion« or« not at b«mi.
fHpwM— tee a Oral Ueaaaaetaatfao
T*^teg-r«ttee la»</, «
Lumuom, Noraoabor 11—Air Hmrlee
Warren, Chief COmmiaeiaoor of Polka, baa
loeoed a proclamation Uut bo praaaariaa
•hall ba allowed to approadi Trafalgar
njitare to-morrow.
Tbe Radical elohe and Hocialkt Faim»
tiona are activai y logged is orraagtag a
plan of march, by which tbey hopo la hna
their war tbroagb every «boat debooehiag
nana tha «qaare. Ptaaarda hara bee*
poated ia rarioaa »lama, appeeliag ta tha
worhtagm—, to coma by too« of thoaoaada
and rottet the earryiag oaf. of tAo "tJkaaa
of tha Military deep*."
CBrtewtoo rri<l«am—i.
IM BU», Nar«mber lt.—Mr. 0*M«,
who la ineareanted ia the TbOomob jail,
and who rafaaed to das tha naUbm fm
rided by tha prim ragalattoaa, woo» Mb
own dathaa aotil j mm day. 1Mb Ike
waa ia had loot aight hie dathéac woe m
moved from Mi cell and replaced with tha
ordiaary prieoagarb. Mr. iFBria* nAmm
to dram bi merit ia tha aaÜhm.

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