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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, October 25, 1896, Image 1

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f Five Cents.
Beginofteg-vvith Oc
tober Ist the price ol
the REGISTER will
be Two Cents. The
Sunday edition will be
NO. 106.
-a ti.-a.
i^.-Tved R:p at
(_: . ral Harrison and
I: cals About
d the Helpless.
\V . i are Under
Or at Corpora
in3 Nothing to
. Never Said Ho
S v Would Pro* i
1 J’*wt the
p Who Thinks
B:vans Hand,
y ; is Strictly |
j W 11 Edu
n to
to w :tr It :>1
■ «vtrr.n :rn. W »n a
Mr. Inga!!

2! Nor
» 4 i with
i* nominee
it* ■ f "X “
u *. T .• re w no
■'r. Bryan warned h,ve
! October 24.—Rock
r ‘ r> joined in the demon
- '-he triple nominee this after
n. anil as a result a crowd v s
w:i> g-o.. n numbers and en;h’
..>?• mb!e! in the park to listen u
Candida Vice President Steven*.
is a sa an a traction and shared the
donor.-. At .Moline there was a con
!n :al - arm of cheers all along the line,
wa n Mr. Bryan gained the plat
:'r.n was several minutes before he
: :< sy evidences of affection. Af
• r h>: hn i finished his address he was
‘ >i nv J y Vice President Stevenson,
wiio #p, k for three minutes. Mr.
Bryan, among other things, said:
‘ Ppon the issue of this campaign will
’■•;>■ nd the financial policy for at least
Tour y ■ irs. We have an unique specta
;.i' > r in American politics. Wo
■ tv* .cl an administration carr.ed on
; y a man eb t -d by the Democrats of the
Vnitfd Starts, and when the Democratic
• • :i\ ■ ri i in met this year they refused
c > ndvu.'*• the policy of he administra
a u the (inane.al question They
mi effect repudiated the policy of their
own a mini-.ration and declared in fa
»‘f a r v< rvil of that policy, and then
■ R publican party comes to the de
ns- of a repud.ated D-mocracy and
• y 11 you ■ cat Grover Cleveland was
ant n i .h.v Mr. McKinley will con
nue 1' ts policy for four years more,
what the Republican platform
-ays. i. says tint the existing gold
an lard must be maintained and when
m o 9ttutl yon must con
mue • e only moans by which that
■ i:n!.»r<! can be main:aineci. I say
'• v will bo more l>onds if the gold
am• lard is maintained. Do you say
there wilt roc bo? I ask you why the
K1 publican convention did not de
unco the issue of bonds by this ad
; mi - ration. K is because the leaders
■ party wer pprov
:.g bend issues in the past and will con
i title bond issues in the future. Under
i - financial policy the money in actual
: ul...ion among the people has de
. i $15b.t»00.Oi*0 in two years. Un
• this policy the people who pay taxes
. n burd ‘n(d with an increase of
"ii0,i.k>O of the naficna! debt. and
nds, - ime of them run for 30
> ui>. so that the conspirators, no; satis
h-d v.i• a taxing us. reach their hands
. > the pockets of the next generation
at. : ie \y tribute on people yet unborn.
• .Now, I have had my attention call
ed to a - uement in which I was ac
i- d of saying that the free coinage of
: ivcr would result in a panic. 1 have
i. c '.iid so. I do not believe it. I be
lie \n . my friends, that the moment this
>. . n has declared that at a certain
in; <• mints of the United States will
.... op tod to the free coinage of silver
•i ;.rl terms with gold at the ratio of
•; th • moment the value of silver
, ii iv i-ured by the value of gold,
,;n i he ime of the opening of our
n ar -.' siiv. w.U reach the point where
. t: mu of it will be worth $1.29 in
. id. and from thu time we pass on
parity maintained it 18 to 1,
iA, IIL, October 24.—A er
f.r, ,:.g R ck Island there were short
A.p’aa and Alexis, and Mr.
U: a w.u to the rear of the car and
.; know. ..a .1 the rtcep.ioa given him
wi a > a pleasant words. A sharp
* luik1 w s administered to Bishop
Mr. Bry
! nominee replied to a state
n; mad in an interview with the
• j published in a Chicago paper.
; la interview Bishop Worthington
: that t'he ’rouble with the farmer’s
iv w - r.:at he secured too many ad
. . mder th free educational sya
In his rejoinder. Mr. Bryan said
"To t!k about the over-education of
;r rs' sons and to attribute the
rfi. tlties which surrounds us to-day
j er-duration, is to my mind one j
m -t cru* 1 things that a man
Ver u- er d. The idea of saying that)
•;rulers’ sons who are not able to rise
i, : . g a taste of education and th*n
njr:v the taste so much ’ha; they fol- i
lav. it up and b come dissatisfied with
;;t• m and drift into the cities. The
,-;ra o? saying that there is over-educa
ion atiinag our farmers' sons! My
• .i >. do you know what ’hat kn
guig' means? It means a reversal of
tin progress of civilization and a
march towards the dark ages again.
How enn you tell which one of the
•'.sr::. -V sons is going to prove a great1
man until you have educated them all? |
\r w • to stlec; a commission to go 1
round . mi pick out. the ones that are
m >- educated?
Ah. my friends. there is another rea- J
n why people have gone into the cities
,.nd : 't he farms. It is because your
■eislaricn has been causing the fort
« - ,:g of mortgages cn the farms and
raters. It is because your leglsla
rp . as l>een making the farmer's life
,ni r: j, because the non-producing
have been producing the laws
nr king it more profitable to gamble
h farm products than it is to produce
>. The idol of laying the blame of
r.r cond ion to the farmer's
suggesting as a rem-i
he closing of schools in order that j
j.eopie may no’ become dissatisfied,
i-v frieids. there will be dlssatis- |
- . ;„iu as the cause for dissatis- .
, xi—. Instead of a tempting to j
p epic realizing their condition.
,n't ihey try to improve the con
,<n of the farmer of th.s country?
u:ni< rstand how a man lmng
u the farm can be deluded into the
.i i;at lie gold standard has anything
lus misery and suffering for him.
I ! • . ;v vds erected tht candidate at
p •’ r. ,! and XI u mu and Camp Point,
.u i ;a - r place the crowd was so
..i ;i i; bodil: injury was threatened j
\|.- Bryan because of the great crush !
vv1 n he made his way from the plat- j
fo-m to the car. The crowds at each
,.p. ' w im enthusia-tic and applauded
aie nominee liberally.
,j, in.. October 24.—Three large
,-r'Vii<i he audiences were addressed
n this city to-nigh: by W. J. Bryan.
T v re had bem a meeting here in the
* ornoon of free silverP.es and to-night
•he crowds of this city were swelled by
. v-ur-hm. - s from places forty miles
aroun i. _
\ the Court House square. Mr. Bryan
,> i a great crowd for twenty min
T; .-re w> re two more speeca*'. uuc
\\ i-h’rcton Square and the other at
Empire Theatre. At each meeting
■ caadi late spoke to large crowds.
Imnv :: ttely after the last speech. Mr.
Brvan tool: his car for Jacksonville.
' Bryan will spend the Sabbath in
the town where he attended college.
V ce President Stevenson joined the
party at Rick Isiaud and accompanied
it to Jacksonville.
Another Day of Big and Numerous
Delegations of Visitors.
Charles Emory Smith Says It Beat
Anything He Ever Saw. and Ho
Has Boon to Russia—The Delega
tions Included all Sorts of People
From Typewriter Girls to Rail
Presidents, and the Latter
Brought Their Workmen Along
to Help Swell the Crowd.
Canton, O., October 24.—“The like of
this has never been seen on earth be
fore.” said Charles Emory Smith, ex
minister to Russia, as he stood by the
Associated Press representative review
ing iiie great line of marchers and coun
ter marchers parading on broad North
Market street, in front of the meeca of
the pilgrimages of the people from many
To-day's visitors again broke tFie rec
ord in long distance parties and variety
of delegations. Business men and
farmers came from New York; farmers,
railroad men and working men called by
thousands from Missouri, Iowa and Kan
From early dawn until late to-night
the McKinh y home was surrounded w* h
a continuous jam. rc-enacting the excit
ing scenes of the constant crush of
otner big days.
Major McKinley spoke with unusual
fervor all day. He made particular re
sponses to the coercion charges made
by National Chairman Jones, when he
said in his address this evening to the
British Isles—America Club of Cleve
land: “They talk about coercion—the
coercion of employe by employer. They
mistake the spirit of this campaign. It
is not coercion, but it is cohesion—co
hesion between employes and employers;
made stronger by a common interest and
a common experience.”
Statements of a similar nature in his
Missouri address called for. h the great
est demonstration of the day about the
platform from which he spoke.
Delegations began to arrive early this
morning and at a rate calculated to
make this Saturday at least equal in
volume and variety of demonstration to
the earlier Saturdays of the campaign.
The first delegation to arrive came
from Lebanon City, Lebanon county, ;
Heading. Berks county, Schuylkill coun
ty and contiguous territory in Pennsyl
vania. They arrived about ti:30 o'clock
on a special train of seven coaches, but
did no: go to McKinley’s home till about
9 o’clock. There were introductory ad
Ircsses by ex-Mayor J. K. Kennedy for
P' iding ami J. Victor Smith, for L -
As soon as the address to the Penn
sylvanians had been finished, members
of the hardwoodi lumber exchange anti
the builders and trade exchange of
Chicago, who had arrivtfl on a special
tram of three Pullman cars were given
possiou of the lawn. They were intro
duced! by Harvey Saoydeu and address
ed by Major McKinley.
The fourth audience of the day was
made up largely of railroad men in the
employ of the Chicago, Hock Island an j
Pacific road, coming from Horton, Kan
sas; Elden, Iowa; Trenton, Mo., and
Fort Wayne, Ind., the latter part in
cluding representatives of all branches
of railroad interests from officer to sec- :
tlou man. The special train wh ch
reached! Canton about noon left Kan
sas at 6 o'clock yesterday morning. The j
introductory address was made by Ma
jor T. J. Anderson, general ticket and
passenger agent of the raa . i
Major McKinley made his third ad
dress of the day to a delegation from
New York, representing tiie towns of
Elmira, Corning, Bath, Horncllsville,
Cuba and Jamestown, cominii on a
special train of a dozen coaches early .
this morning, and to several hundred ;
from McKean county. Pa. Dtstr.ct At
torney w. W. Clark spoke for the New
Yorkers, and W. W. Proud for the Penn
When the Western rawroau me a va
cated the lawn their place was
aken hv a large party of iron ami steel
workers from Cambridge, O.. and tae
employes of the tin plate mills at that
place. They marched upon the lawn
headed bv the Cambridge band. State
Senator John H. Morgan spoke cn be
half of the delegation in general, and
Ambrose Beard for the tin woik< ts.
A delegation of colored workingmen
from Pittsburg, coming from the mi!r>,
from offices and from the various walks
of life. Hied in upon the lawn as the
Cambridge men tiled out. Hon. Win.
Randolph,, nominee for Presidential
elector, was the spokesman for the pm*
ty. and he was introduced by Dr. A. I.
Hail. The crowd was a particularly en
thusiastic and demonstrate one. ^
About fifty school teachers a* tenung
I he Northeastern Ohio Teachers In-'* *
tute at Cleveland, this week, came i
Canton at 1:30 this afternoon to pay
their WPe«e :» Major MeKioley. Tney
were presented by .Major K C. B.van. of
A.k,r°“: McKinley received them personal
ly* shaking each t>> the hand, hut did not
i f'nrnvil acltiross to thorn.
"one of the largest delegations of the day
n-as composed of the ^
Crestline^who anived on a special train
he l-'ort Wavne about 2 p. m.. and
rv< r n . 1 bv employes here and Hock
r, rVd ev radroad employ s. the To!, Io
"nd Ann Arbor railroad employes and
* 1(1 ‘ i0vod on various roads
« ' oi.i. Tl„. .M,
entering 1 *•* ■"' * ,, , y K. M. Burgess.
gallons wf * * Pennsylvania freight
foreman of tnc
house at ro1 | jv stenographers, em
lialf a hundred iad> of the
ployed principal^ ,n » hitman &
Goodrich eompanj al th ir
ro at Akron, came to pay th,ir
1 , to the Republican nominee. The
respects to the " J ,ntroduccd by Miss
visitors were happn*
I.ea Carbough.
gather w*s .
«tood around in the bright sunshine
'li . ,h.. movements of the new ar
^“Its and entering heartily into the dem
onstrations of the day. Major McKinley
did a erect deal of handshaking during
the earlier part of the day. but as on pre
vious Saturdays since the pilgrimages be
the crowds soon became too large
tor that. The little stand Is again on the
front lawn so that the crowd can be as
sembled all .around the speaker.
Hon. Charles Emory Smith, of Phila
delphia. arrived this morning' and spent
some time on the stand and in the study
with Major McKinley.
Senator Quay Thinks Olvine Power Alone
* an Overcome Republican Scheme*.
PITTSBURG. October 24.—One of the
largest Republican rallies ever hold in
this city was held to-night at Old City
Hall. The hall was crowded almost to
the suffocation point and many failed to
gain admission.
Tiie speakers were Senator Quay .State
St nator Boies Penrose of Philadelphia.
ex-Congressman John S. Wise of New
York. State Senator S. J. M. MeCarrell of
Harrisburg, ai.d Judge Samuel Ii. Miller
of Mercer.
In the course of Senator Quay's re
marks (which were very brief on account
of haorseness) he said that only the inter
position of God could prevent the election
of McKinley. He predicted that within
ten months after McKinley's inauguration
the tariff question would be settled so sat
isfactorily as to th* reafter take that ques
tion out of American politics altogether.
The money question also would he
speedily and permanently solved, leaving
the people free to study legitimate state
The Body Taken to the Stale Capital
Will Be Buried Sunday at Araeri
cus—Telegrams of Condolence—No
Congressional Commutes
Atlanta, Ga., October 24.—The body of
ex-Speaker Crisp was removed this
morning from Dr. Holmes's sanitarium,
where be died, to the State Capitol. If
was escorted by the military and a
guard of distinguished citizens and
placed in the rotunda, where it is guard
ed by a detachment of militia. It will
remain in state until 9 o'clock to
night. It will be taken to Americus to
morrow morning l’or interment. Tua
funeral services will be conducted to
morrow afternoon at 3 o’clock in that
city. Governor Atkinson, the State I
house officers and a number of distin
guished Georgians will gather there to
pay the r tribute to the dead.
Among the telegrams of condolence
rec. ivul during tne day were the fol
Washington. D. C., October 24.
Mrs. C. F. Crisp, Atlanta, Ga.:
Mrs. Clements joins me in expressing
our deep sympathy for you and your
in th . affl : ion.
(Signed.) J. C. CLEMEN . A
Washington, D. C., October 24.
To Mrs. Cnarles F. Crisp, Atlanta, Ga.:
Accept my sincere sympathies in the
great loss sustained by you and the
(signed.) M. A. HERBERT .
‘ Washington. D. €., October 24.
To Mrs. Crisp. Atlanta, Ga.:
I beg to offer my deep sympathy w.th
veu and your family,
' (Signed.) DANIEL S. LAMOXT.
Franklin, Tenn., October 24.
To Mrs. Charles F. Crisp, Atlanta, Ga.:
You have my deepesL sympathy in
vour bereavement In the loss you and
our country has sustained in the death,
of Judge Crisp. ......T .
(Signed.) BENTON M M1LLAN.
Keokuk. Ia., October 24.
To Mrs. Crisp, A.lama. Ga.:
Mrs. Sehoiield and I beg you to accept
our deepest sympathy .n your great
L(ri°gned.) J. M. SCHOFIELD.
Wichita. Kas.. October 24.
To Mrs. Charles F. Crisp, Atlanta. Ga.:
Vour loss is inc country s loss. I
)ff< r vou my mo=' respectful sympathy.
(Signed.) THOMAS B. REED.
Washington, October 24— No ^Con
gressional committee w.ll go from \\ ash
ingten to Georgia to attend tne funeral
of ex-Speaker Crisp. It would he im-,
possible io reach Americus on any tram
later than that which left here a. 11 '
o'clock to-day. n time to attend the cere
monies. and as no word was received
from Speaker R“ed prev.ous to tiiat
hour, the sergeant-at-arms of the House
concluded to make no effort to ha\e the
House represented.
A Boy’s Sad Experiences With a Man
Who Abducted Him From His
Home in Philadelphia.
Albany, X. Y., October 24.—William
F. Proctor, the 15-year-old lad who
xnvsierioiifly disappeared from his hoinu
ir. Philadelphia some six weeks ago, was
found in this city hue last night in com
nnv wi h a middle aged man. named
William J. Conlon. of Philadelphia.
Conlon was arrested on the charge of ab
due;ion and was committed to jail.
W hen quest.oned, the boy told a most
pitiful and revolting story, and was
evidently in mortal dread of Conlon.
He -aid that Conlon had coaxed him
away from home and promised to buy
him a bicycle. From Philadelphia they
went to New York, and then by means
of freight trains have been traveling
about the country. While waking in
the station house, the man and boy. who
were left sitting together, entered :n:o a
whispered conversation, and as the lad
looked terrified they were separated.
When questionel, Proctor said that Con
lon had said that if he got him into
trouble he (Conlonl would kail him. Tae
punishment for abduction in this State
L fifteen years and for the unmention
able crime twenty years, and Conlon
will be held on this offense.
will nr no parade.
CHICAGO. October 24 -Instead of there
being two parades in Chicago next Satur
day nluht there will b- none The work
iiv'men's M -Klnley Club, which had the
police permit to parade in the down-town
streets, has given up its right to march,
and the Democrats who took the matter
into the courts and sought to enjoin the
police from interfering with them if they
marched without a permit, have also de
cided not to march.
Miss Alice Plait, a Servant, is Held
to Be Responsible
For the Death of Three Persons and
an Attempt to Poison Another
All Members of One Family, in
Kansas City, Mo.—The Youngr
"Woman is Believed to be Insane.
No Other Reason for Her Action
Can be Assigned.
Kansas City, Mo.. October 24.—Mi93
Alice Platt, aged 28 years, a servant
tgirl in the household of Charles Mus
sey, a prominent attorney, is under ar
rest on suspicion of having poisoned
Mrs. Torrence, Mussey’s mother-in-law,
aged CO years, and three children. She
is believedi to have been insane.
Mrs. Ellen M. Torrence, Mrs. Mus
sey’s mother, died suddenly five weeks
ago, supposedly from stomach com
plaint. Soon after that Hugh, a six
year-old son of the Masseys, was saved
from morphine poisoning, an i to-day,
Sue, aged four, and Elizabeth, aged 10
years, died of strychnine poisoning,
taken in cookies given them by the ser
The d:alh of Mrs. Torrence and the
illness of the boy Hugh were at the time
supposed to have been natural.
Evidence deducted tends to fasten all
the crimes upon the servant.
At the coroner’s office Miss Platt
steadfastly maintained her innocence,
but was held) for developments.
The only reason assigned for the al
leged crime is insanity, which the Mas
seys have suspected of Miss P'.att for
some time. The body of Mrs. Torrence,
which was taken to Keokuk, Iowa, for
burial, will be exhumed.
That French Cabinet Comes to a Keallratiou
Tlmt It is the Living Question of the
Paris. October 24.—The cabinet, at a
meeting “held to-day, decided to instruct
the Consul-General of France at New
York to make a special study of the in
ternational linancial situation.
Col. Gustav Pabst Granted a Divorce
Prom Margaret Mather—Mrs. Mat
G odwin Fighting Her Husband's
Milwaukee, \Vis., October 24.—Colonel
Gustav Pabst, son of the wealthy brewer
and a number of the l’absl Brewing
Company, has been granted a divorce in
the Milwaukee county circuit court from
Margaret Mather-Pabst, the actress. The
ground alleged was cruel and inhuman
treatment, and the specific charge was
that Mrs. Pabst a: acked her husband
with a horse wuip in the street on Octo
ber 24, 1895. No defense was made. A
prop' riv settlement was made a year
ago. when Miss Mather left Milwaukee
to resume her stage career.
a.ui Francisco, October 24. Mr?. Na?
C. Goodwin i's preparing for a legal bat
tle with her actor husband. Through
her lVJc York lawyers she has forward
ed an affidavit defending herself in
the local courts against her husband’s
Mrs. Goodwin’s affidavit, after mak
ing a general denial to the charges of
habitual intemperance on her part, re
cites her experience in the New Aork
court w.th her husband. She tells of
her successful suit for maintenance three
vears ago, which resulted In her hus
band being compelled to pay her $15.000.
Site then turns the tables on the actor,
ai.d charges him with infidelity, and
mentions as co-respondents Sadie Thom
and Mabel Amber, both of whom are
well known in the theatrical wot Id.
Two Thousand 1’araclers Turn Out 111 Sis
tcrsville—A Rig « ro«.l Hears General
Special to the Register.
Sistersville, W. Va., October 24.—
The largest political demonstration ever
known in Tyler county took place here
\a-nigh; on the occasion of the address
by General J. W. St. Clair. The pa
ra(]e numbered two thousand men, o!
whi< h number fourteen 'hundred were
cn foot, and six hundred horsemen from
the surrounding country. Boats brought
large numbers of people from Baden's
Valley. Sardis and New Martinsville,
an 1 there were live ban Is of music in
the column. Many houses wore illum
inated. and ilie crowd on the streets was
very large. The speech by General St.
Clair was in the the Opera House, which
was crowded to its utmost capacity, and
yp not one-fourth of the people could
gain admittance. The address was a
most convincing one, and was liberally
Special to the Register.
Parkersburg, W. Va., October 24.—
At 11 o’clock tilts morning James Neely,
ngc.i 25. who has been a teamster in
the Cairo oil fields, was drowned while
watering his horse in Hughes river.
The stream was much swollen and he
was waslhed from his wagon, which got
in-o a ie o hole. His body has no yet
been found.
PAN ANTONIO. N. M . October LI —
The s- ge from White Oaks has failed to
arrive for two nights and it is feared that
another hold up Inis occurred In the Os
cura Mountains.
TXDTANAPOI.IS. Inrl.. Cvtolwr 24.—G. n
cr i: Harrison spoke at Toml;nson Hall to- |
riirlit to 3. -1 people. There was much
Washington. D. C.. October 24.—To
ry's s-a-emenr of the cond'tion of the
tre'a=urv si ws: Available cash balance.
1237 441.438; gold reserve, $121,573,471.
Vakes a .Splendid Speech at Ravenswood.
A l$ig Audience that Suited to the
Special to the Register.
It. venswcod, W. Va., October 24.—
The Ravenswood free silver club was
highly entertaiued by an address by
Hon. Charles E. Hogg, of Fvdnt Pleas
: ant. Mr. Hogg was in the best condi
j tion and made a speech th-t no one
could take any exceptions to, and Re
! publicans as well as Democrats highly
I complimented h.u. He spoke for ojie
hour land thirty minutes. Not a person
I left the audience of 5iK> persons, and the
lo.der was perfect. Everybody seemed
1 to be interested and gave him perfect
i attention. He clearly showed bis audi
ence that the money question was the
paramount issue and that the tariff
was not to be considered in it. He
1 showed them that there had been a
: crime committed in 1673, and proved it
.-atiraictcriiy to all. He also showed
them that no tariff legislation had ever
made any change or had any tendency
to relieve the tanners ana laboring
classes, 'hut on the other hand, when
ever Congress had taken any steps to
increase the volume of our currency a
ready response was felt in the increased
activity of business. Mr. Hogg handles
his subject as one who knows, and t ie
Democracy bus lost considerably by his
not being able to speak in every county
| in the State.
Au Imposing and Novel Demonstra
tion in New York Harbor by the
Wealthy Hold Standard Advo
New York. October 24.—Probably the
most gorgeous marine spectacle as well
as the most imposing political demon
stration that has ever been witnessed
in the Untied ri ates was the parade of
vessels in New York harbor to-night
under the auspices of the Shipping and
Industrial Sound Money Association of
•the port of New York. The parade was
a demonstration on the part of business
men and others who favor the gold
standard, and many weeks had been de
voted to the preparations for the event.
Nearly 300 vessels, including every
description of river craft, made up the
illuminated and decorated flotilla, which
extended for nearly seven miles along
the Hudson river and into tne waters
of the bay. There were large and
graceful excursion steamers, sturdy
ferry boats, clumsy barge.? and lighters,
noisy little tugs and expensive steam,
launches, all brlllantly decorated with
colored lights, political devices and
bunting, followed one another amid the
glare of rockers, Homan candles, fire
balloons and colored lights. Many of
the boats were equipped wi'h calcium
and flash lights and beams of light shot
across the pa Vi of ih° vessels from var
ious points along-shore,
i from piers along tin* river front on both
| sides of the Hudson and from floats an
chored at various points on tin* route fire
works were exploded. These displays In
I eluded aerial mottoes of lire, such ns
i "Honest Money," "Peace and Plenty,
| "The Starry Cloud." “Old Glory. ’ the ! it
ter being an Immense representation of
the American flag .'>00 by 2n0 feet.
The most imposing display was at the
Battery, where the reviewing boat Aurora
took up her position, after leading the pa
rade at the starting point at One Hundred
and Thirtieth street. At the Battery a
tloating piece entitled "The McKinley
'Jouquet" was produced simultaneously
j,y the discharge of 3.<mio colored rockets.
The shores on both sides of the river
were black with people along the route
of the pageant. From every house lop
that commanded a glimpse of the river
propl ewatched the spectacle and many
of the down-town business buildings,
where spectators assembled, were illu
Attentively ami Itcspcct felly Listened to
at Bowling Green.
BOWLING GRUKN. Ky„ October 24.—
Secretary Carlisle delivered the second of
ids Kentucky campaign speeches hero
this afternoon. His reception was entire
ly cordial and free from any attempt at
insult or Interference, lie arrived on the
early train and was conveyed to his hotel
where he remained until noon and was
visited by hundreds of citizens who paid
their respects and gave him assurance of
fair treatment while here. The Secretary
spoke at Potter's Opera House, which was
crowded. For an hour and a half Mr.
Carlisle was listened to with rapt atten
tion and was enthusiastically applauded.
The extra police put on duty !>y the Mayor
found nothing to do. If the hoodlum ele
ment was present, it was afraid to make
any sort of demonstration. In the audi
ence were unite a large number of ladles
with numerous floral offerings, lie was
wildly cheered at the close of Ills speech
and m< t with a very flattering ovation
throughout in Bowling Green. When he
had concluded John S. Ith> a. silver candi
date for Congress in the Third district,
essayed to answer him in part in front of
the Opera House, but he was abusive and
nr t with little sympathy. Mr. Carlisle
left this afternoon for Louisville.
A Majority of Four Hundred Promised.
Mr. Hatchrr'* <lood Work.
Special to the Register.
Ravenswood. W. Va.. October 24.—
iHon. B. H. Butcher, of Wood county,
returned this evening from Koine coun
ty where he lias been speaking this
week, and he says that thinzs political
in that coon'y arc in finshape for the
Democrats and he placps ;he;r majority
at 400. _
Chicago. Oc ober 24.—The railroad
men had a torchlight parade to-night for
the Republican candidates, aboir 18.f'0o
rr-rn being In line. All of 'lie road® run
ning out of Chicago were repr ented,
The Wo.ither
WASHINGTON. I>. 'October 24.—For
Western Pennsylvania and Ohio- Fair
and warmer; light to fr -h sout.iwestrrl>
For West Vlrctn'a—Fair weather; sllgnt
ly warmer; light variable winds.
Mr. C. Schnepf. the Oper3 House
druggist, made th* follow ng observa
tions of the weather yesterday: , a.
m.. 3S; 9 a. m., 45; 12 m., a4; 3 p. m., oj,
Their Meeting at the Park Casino,
The Principal Address was by
Receiver John K. Cowen, of the
B. & O.—Other R marks by Gil*
more Browne and Judge Lynch.
A Letter from Vice President
Burt, of the Ohio Riv or Road.
Yesterday afternoon Mr. John K.
Cowen, receiver of the Ba! h . i<- and
I Ohio railroad, addressed v:.-:\ng
!delegations of railway men n >h of
j the gold standard.
The speaking took place in ;he Casino
at Wheeling Park.
Special trains tarried out i crnvds,
J leaving the city at half-pan < .n ack,
and ou up to four. .\i....y. ii ■ wr,
| went out on the one oY'.e. in .. 1.
was not until four o'clock ..
delegations arrived at the 1
The speaking was comm n
o'clock, an hour late, and ; alt r
tire o’clock l^ft'ore it was
| Every railroad man can
a card, embossed with g . < u
I a bled him to secure one- i i .« on
j the motor line and adm; n a the
Park Casino. The order to i a ■ only
those to the Casino who h: o ; -
•tilicates was not enforced,
eevc nal hundred Wheeling
’ nearly all Republicans. » •
[among the audience. The nlisonum
•of the Casino was not entir-B tilled, .
[being estimated that about ti a hun
dred people were present.
Forty-five persons were - t uj -i
the vast stage. Prominent a: ng them
were: J. M. Oi
of the B. & O.: C. K. Lord, of the B. k ;
W. J. Robinson, of the Oh - Riv- \\ n.
A. Lynch, President of tin* W1
Conne’.lsvilie Rallrca ; o. If >\ . "
the Wheeling and Lake Eri- R .lddph.
Stalnacker, W P.. Huh .1. B. Soiu
merville, Alfred Ca’.dw-I: R. li. Brows-,
[of Grape Island; Frank 11 arno. G
Wise. Senator Camden, F. J. S - wan.
i the W. & L. E.; H. S. Towns- nd. of it
j C., L. £ W.
j Every railroad that runs into Wheel
ing or in neighboring -nv ns. was r p
I resented by its officials and a -rneys.
| The purpose of this i. t'tig, as pro
claimed- by the speakers, .v.s to per
suade the men employ. the various
nnds to oast their bl -
I day for the gold standard • Win. Mc
Kinley. Receiver J. K Cowen. ot ilia
R. & O. road, and Wm. A. Lynch, of tL••
Wheeling and Connellsvi road. w 1- *
followed Mr. Cowen, l> d n un
Bryan and free silver ;u G.e most, im
passioned terms.
They also urged in the sirong- st lan
guage they could command all railroad
| men to vote for McKinley.
J. F. Stout, of Massillon, sup rintrnd
cnt of the Wheeling and L:ik-- Erie road,
was unfilled as presiding lli< r of the
meeting. Mr. Geo. H. I *rt, genoi il
manager of the Oiiio River road, was to
have made an address to th employes,
hut was unable to be present.
He stated, however, that Mr. W. P.
Hubbard, would read a letter from dr.
Burt. Mr. Hubbard read a bag. by
communication Horn Mr. Burt, in v tini
lie made an extended explanati u « i
i what the evils which he believed .. >u l
follow, if the present gold standard w >
not maintained, and ended by urging ail
employes to vote to defeat Br\ in. A.
the conclusion of the reading ot in I -
ter, an effort was made by those <-u
stage to stir up applause, which was
finally taken up in the audience.
In his letter, Mr. Bun «xprt -"1 i -
gretat not being able ;o 1) pi cs. in.
assurances of his sympathy wr.i t
movement and that it v*> i!d * 1 ■ ■
render any assist an-’- in his pov- <
make it a complete sucec.-s. In r- la
to the part the railroa corp ; - ions
taken in the campaign, Mr. Bor- w;o
“There has been muc.i cii-iciain an
id at Hie determined opposition of r:» I
road companb s to . ‘ • •
form and its nominee*. The-e c^ut
panies, so far as practicable. .
ii,( ir aid and effoita in hi ng
the defeat of the projec. u> - ' in:: i
mom tary ij - < m, and esj
vent the change of our pr- -■ nts-.-m. •
of value, it is not the p irpo • ol
companies to engage in me u 1 i! •
lLtica.1 controversies that alw 11 1
our elections; their purpo ,
Mid their aim is to farilLn ■ tr.u
tion and to be entirely Uiv n - d ir-.n
p jitfccai con rovi ri ea, or
any manner, the result of our ol
j curring elections. And tli ;r pani-ip
tion in the present politi
i due to the measure which m •" '
destroy the value of their p: ; t 1
drive them in o hopeless bank'up
Mr. Cowen was given a « r-i:;
ing when he was introduc. 1 .. •
to th ifrontot pla iris
addressed Ihe audience as “t *'v
ployes," and proceeded to < li
tors of an occurrence whi-' j 1 '
place twenty-eight years .
had made a pilgrimage t - <
went there, he stated, at tL * :m',
he examined for admission ; »
He refernd to the f • •
tatiorneys who ha-1 been ' ‘ J
inc Court to examine -m w
Lynch, who would si>‘a
afternoon, and another
McKinley, who would bo t
.dent of the Cnited Sui
Continuing further. Mr. C w. v
od a f .miliar manner to wat
ers, addressing them as “b >•
Dic’d that any of the employ
to Wheeling to this m
coerced. He declared th.it (
been only one person co«*i •
had b-c-n himself, lav ng '
, ; ag lust his will
Wheeling to mak“ an a*' • *
He said that charges of 1
with very bad grace from a
had thrown eggs at .1 in f: '
first citizen of Ken'url.y,
hooted at W» L. Wilson. -■ ’■
of West Virginia, and w 1 ••
down Bourk^ Cockra'i a 1
He styled the u1k of .
coerced as unmitigati d im 1 •" ;
M. < n
position taken by M ■ •* 41 *;
self in the efTort to bring >• r. .apiovts
in line for the gold start1 '< I. declaring
rights of property and wages. iU ^om*
(;<u>t.iuut(l ou SeweutU 1 nt*1
hde, ho
» had
citizf !1
I howled
n b< ng

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