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It cleans everything and
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THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY,
Chicago, St. Louis, New York, . Boston, Philadelphia.
OFF FOR HIS POST.
Major McKinUy Bid Aj Revoir
' to His Canton Home.
TOWl TTOU8 OUT TO 8AY GOODBYE
Escorted to the Train by Marching
Clubs Composed of His Neigh-
bors and Friends.
InnliMrtiM and Firework Form Part ef
the Bceao .All Claaae aiul Conditions of
, Faeple Jola la tho Godspeed to the
Freeldeat-Eleet, Who Make a Brief Ad'
' drna oa Leaving to Alanine the Be-
spaaalblllMea of Ilia High Office.
Canton, O., March 2. It was Indeed a
beautiful and Impressive scene that
Canton presented last evening; when her
dtlsens bads farewell to Major and Mrs.
McKinley as they entered the special
train In waiting to . convey them to
The Home of Mnj. McKinley.
WashlnRton. The people of the city seemed
to have turned out en masse to do honor
to the distinguished neighbors and
friends who have so long been regarded
with the greatest love and esteem, and
who by the honors they have won In
the nation have done so much to attract
favorable attention to Canton. No lines
were drawn In the large concourse of
people which followed the McKinley
carriage to the train and surrounded
the station to mingle their cheers In the
mighty round which echoed above the
din of the train as It disappeared In the
All Clause of People Were There.
Young and old. rich and poor, richly
(owned and humbly clad, of all creeds
and of all social planes, touched elbows
and jostled each other about In the
throng which surrounded the Pennsyl
vania station, each seeking some point
of vantage for a last look at the speed
Ing party and each good natured and
indifferent to the personl discomfort ex
perienced through the movements of
others. It was not until o'clock last
evening that the demonstration proper
began with the organisation of the es
cort, but long before that time the up
town streets began to fill with people
waiting curiously and not too patient
ly for the parade.
Oranlaattoa of the Kucort.
Promptly at I p. m. the bands, milita
ry, clubs, and cltlsens began to organise
In the city hall square. A platoon of
whtte-glovcd policemen headed the line
and back of It came the Canton Troop.
This Is an organisation of nearly 100
representative citizens, organised early
In the campaign to receive, escort and
otherwise entertain the visiting delega
tions. Following the troop came Can
ton's famous Grand Army band. This
in turn was followed by the Third
batalllon, Eighth regiment, O. N. O.
Nest In the order named were the Can
ton fluslness Men's association. Grand
Army posts, old soldiers and Republican
ESCORTED TO THE TRAIW.
lllamlated and Home Fireworks
Major HI.U Farewell. .
Thus organised the column marched
through the public square and up Mar
ket street hill, passing the McKinley
home, and then countermarching on
Market street. When the Business
Men's association was opposite the . Mc
Kinley gate the column halted and
waited tor Major and Mrs. McKinley
and their attendants to enter the car
liage in watting. This carriage was
. drawn by four salendidly caparisoned
horses and arou-1 It the members of
the Canton Busineaj Men's association
stationed themselves as a guard of hon
or. The McKinley arch just at the foot
of Market street hill was Illuminated as
darkness fell over the city, and shone
resplendent as the column marched un
der It. Hundreds of trt-colored In
candescent lights sent their soft rays
far along the street on either side,
and made bright for the time the
decorations and stataary.
There was no detour from the direct
route to the station made by the col'
' nmn. All along the lino the carriage
ABSOLUTELY CU12117ED XZZZZStttS'Z.
ate seal east) fro. M. tRSUN UIUI
containing the president-elect and wife
was kept In a halo of brilliant light
from flambeaux, emitting lurid red
rays, replaced from time to time as
they burned dimly. At various points
along the line colored fires were also
burned, and though there was no or
ganized effort In that line individuals
at various places sent sky rockets and
Itoman candles whizzing through the
air. As the head of the column reached
the train and halted the rear pushed
forward and the crowds from the side
walks mingled with the marchers, un
til the platform and surrounding streets
were filled with a seething, surging
mass cf humanity, each striving
heorically to get nearest the point where
the president-elect would be last seen.
Just before the train started the president-elect
came out on the rear plat
form and made a brief address of fare
well, concluding as follows: "The as
sumption of the chief magistracy is of
such grave importance that partisan
ship cannot blind the judgment or ac
cept any other considerations but for
the pablic good of all, to every party
and every section. With this thought
uppermost In my mind I reluctantly
take leave of my friends and my neigh
bors, cherishing in my heart the sweet
est memories and thetenderest thoughts
of my old home my home now, and I
trust, my home hereafter, so long as I
live. Tremendous applause. I thank
you and bid" you all good-bye." An
other round of "applause.
Alt the newspaper men agreed that
no sack crowd of Cantonla&s had ever
been out before. "Don't forget the work
Ingmen major," cried one man as the
president-elect mounted the train. He
bowed his acknowledgements. Those
about him saw that he was visibly af
fected and as he came from the train
platform to greet his wife after the
Canton farewell his eyes were moist
and his voice was tremulous with emo
tion. The Grand Arniy band played
"Home Sweet Home" as the train pulled
out of Canton and this was still sound
ing in touching refrain in Mrs. McKin
ley's ears as the major came to sit be
Pittsburg, March 2. The train bear
ing President-cloct McKinley and party
Teachcd here just before midnight, and
at that hour exactly preceeded on Its
trip east. All along the line from Can
ton here there were crowds cheering
at all the stations and at many bonfires
burning. Here the major was met by
a large crowd and made a brief speech.
As the train pulled out from this city
the travelers were preparing to retire
for the night.
FOl'RIXO INTO THE CAPITA!.
Katlmatrs That There Will Be SS5.0OO
Ptrangrrs at the Inauguration.
Washington. March 2. The railroads
are pouring inaugural visitors into town
and with bunting flaring from innumer
able windows the city is fairly alive to
the fact that Inauguration day Is at
hand. Today the new oresident and
vice president will reach the city and
from that time on special trains will
pour soldiers, clubs and private citizens
Into town every hour of the day or
night until noon of March 4th. Should
the estimates of the several railways
running Into Washington hold good
there will be a crowd of 225,000 strangers
in tne city for the 4th of March.
At the White House matters are being
arranged with as much care and as lit
tle disturbance as possible. Mrs. Cleve
land returned from Princeton last even
ing and will be at the White House till
the evening of March 4 to assist Mr.
Cleveland in social functions. It has
been arranged that Major and Mrs. Mc
Kinley wll be the guests of the presi
dent and Mrs. Cleveland at dinner this
evening, so that the first meal the president-elect
will take In Washington will
be at the White House.
Illioot Railway CoramhiloB.
Springfield, Ills., March 2. The rail
road and warehouse commission has set
April 8 as the date to hear arguments
and petitions filed by stock shippers
against railroads as to discrimination
In shipping rates. Hearings will be held
. Got. Scofleld Reeoveriag.
Madison. Wis., March 2. Governor
Scofleld has nearly recovered from his
Illness, and was back at his desk in the
executive office yesterday morning. He
Is still quite hoarse and shows the ef
fects of his sickness.
Bleunl Aratoa oauva.
The best Salve in the world for
Cats. Braises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt
Rheum, Fever Sores. Tetter. Chanced
Hands. Chilblains, Corns, and all
Skin Em pt ions, and positively caret
Piles, or no pay required. It is guar-
anteea so eiva penect satisfaction or
money refunded. - Price 25 cents per
ox. ror saie oj uariz a uiiemeyer.
an the Meal
Ckirara, mil. Caa.. or hrw Tart, ait
WHAT LEE WIRED.
Telegrams That Have Been the
Cause of Much Talk.
GIVES TEE 8Ef ATE BY OLEVELAID
Cos 1 Gaaeml Evidently Tory Aagry
Wanted So Know if There War Any
Warships Bandy, and Said Ba Hast
Start" If Not Sastained-Caaca of Boatt,
Score! and Casanas Former's Casa Fa
Washington, March 2. President
Cleveland yesterday sent to the senate
correspondence relating to American
cltlsens arrested In Cuba. The most Im
portant are the telegrams In the case of
Charles Scott, which are as follows, be
ing telegrams sent by Consul General
Fitzhugh Lee to the state department.
No replies from the state department
are given in this ase. On Feb. 20 Lee
telgraphed as follows to the state de
partment: "Charles Scott, a citizen of
the United States, arrested at Regla.
No charge given. Been without com
munication jail Havana 264 hours. Can
not stand another Ruis murder, and
have demanded his release. How many
war vessels Key West or within reach
and will they be ordered here at once, if
necessary to sustain demand.
On the 23d he said in a cable message:
"Situation simple. Experience at Guan
abacoa made It my duty to demand be
fore too late that another American who
had been Incommunicado twenty-four
hours be released from said incommu
nicado, and did so in courteous terms.
If you support It and Scott Is so re
leased the trouble will terminate. If
ycu do not I must depart- All others
arrested with Scott have been put In
communication. Why should the only
American In the lot not be? He has
been incommunicado- now 3S8 hours.
Made Commnaicado the Same Day.
Later on the same day the 23d ult.
Lee wired: ''Demand complied. with.
Scott released from Incommunicado to
day on demand, after fourteen days sol
itary confinement in cell 5 feet by 11;
damp, water on bottom of cell. Not al
lowed anything to sleep on or chair.
Discharges of the body removed once in
five days.' Was charged with having
Cuban postage stamps in the house
Scott say 3 went always twelve hours
without water; once two days. He was
employe of American Gas company."
The most voluminous correspondence
Is that in the case of Sylvester Scovel,
correspondent of the New Tork World,
who was arrested on Feb. 5. The docu
ments furnished show that Lee prompt
ly notified the state department and
that Olney responded immediately, di
recting him to see that all of Scovel's
rights as an American citizen were pro
tected. Scovel Had Incriminating Papers.
The letters and telegrams In this case
run from the 5th to the 19th of Febu
ary, when Lee wired that a competent
lawyer had been secured to defend
Scovel. He had said previously that he
did not anticipate serious trouble in
this case, but later changed his opinion.
It is supposed Scovel bore incriminat
ing papers, which gives the case a more
serious aspect." On the 11th of Feb
ruary General Lee said that Scovel was
In a well ventilated cell and that he had
good food and a bed at Sancti Spiritus,
to which he added: "Treaty rights have
been respected. Is in hands civil juris
diction. I have sent messenger to report
CASE WAS A GREAT OUTRAGE.
So the Consul General Thought of the Ar
rest of Caaanaa
General Lee tried to have Scovel re
moved from Sancti Spiritus to Havana,
but failed. The remaining case covered
Is that of F. X Casanas, arrested Feb.
13, but on what charge does not ap
pear. General Lee s first Information to
the state department was contained in
a telegram of Feb. 17. In this dis
patch he conveys the Information of the
arrest, which he says took place at
Sagua, and says the consul's report will
follow, adding: "Proceedings a great
outrage. Similar cases here and else
where on the island. Redress can be
obtained here." On the 25th General
Lee stated in reply to a message from
the state department that Casanas had
resided at Sagua when arrested and
that he had registered at Havana as
an American in 1872.
The presence of the message on the
clerk's desk was noised about before
it was formally laid before the senate
and many senators called to read it
previous to Its being read by the clerk.
There was especial interest in the case
of Scott, the telegrams relating to
whose case Morgan had read for the
Information of the senate. There was
especial comment upon the trivial char
acter of the charge agaiqst Scott that
of having Cuban postage stamps in his
nouse, and General Lee's attitude was
generally remarked upon by the pro
Cubans In most eulogistic terms. Evi
dently the near approach of the end of
the session prevented the precipitation
of another Cuban debate.
RASCAL IN THE BROTHERHOOD.
Railway Firemen Worried Over a Swindle
in Traveling Carda,
Indianapolis. March 2. Anent rumors
f wrong-doings within the ranks of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
men, which has a membership of 22,
000, The News says: The story is that
there Is a discrepancy in the books, the
result of a former' administration. It la
asserted that a former member of the '
orotnernooa has been selling traveling
cards to railroad men and ex-railroad
men. These cards. It is asserted, are
recognized by many railroads, and the
holders of them are allowed to rM fr
on the trains. The remit i , i
man has been able to secure a com
fortable sized sum of money.
This man has not yet been found by
the detectives. The grand lodge, to
prevent further counterfeiting of travel
ing cards, adopted a perforating de
vice, but thla has been counterfeited
also, as large sums of money have been
received by a gang of skilled opera
tors. At the last-session of the grand
lodge Is was discovered that there were
some errors In the accounts. ' A former
member of the brotherhood, who la wtt
anown. is accused of iasulna- or nermlt.
of warrants for the
P who were not on U.
MUNICIPAL MA ITERS.
Osllal Ft asssdlar f Last STISkfa Oewa
City Council Boom, Bock Island,
March 1. The Council met in rerular
seminontzily session at 8 p. nu. Mayor
Knox presiding and all the aldermen
present. The minutes of the last reg
ular meeting were read and approved.
Officers reports for tire month of Feb
ruary were read and ordered placed on
Alderman Foss, from the Finance
Committee, Bubmibted an ordinance
wbicb was passed by unanimous vote,
allowing bills out of the various funds
Kim. 1- a.
N. G. Ostenaan 1 08
Ned Kane ...................... 80
J no. Ragan M
Jaa. Hackett 75 it
B. Holland ...... 7S 7S
Sam Knox ...................... 75 75
E. Brashar 7S
Jas. Campbell 90
Koot. Lynn S 00
Win. Campbell - a Kg
Wm. Cameron 1 16
8. Lukenbill 7 so
Hy. Fluegel .. ,. S 50
Chas. Miller 75
Ed Bradahaw ... 1 BO
D. W. Kelly 75
unns jonnson ..............
Jno. Faaanacht .............
F. Applebee .................
V. Jannsen .................
Labor pay roll No. l
Labor pay roll No. 2
Labor pay roll No. S .......
Davis Co. .
Labor pay roll No. 1 .......
Labor pay roll No. 1
Labor pay roll No. 3
12 STREET PROPERTY HOLDERS.
Labor Day roll No. 1
SIXTH WARD SIDEWALK.
Labor pay roll No. 1
Labor pay roll No. S
1st WARD SIDEWALK.
Labor pay roll No. 8
Harper Robinson -...-. .. .. .
Wm. Kale .............................
S. T. Nelson
E. M. Sala
People's Power Co.
Ml B Bfa GOOdHUtll ooaa
People's Power Co.
Rock Island Argua
Blake, Murphy tk Co.
. STORM DRAIN.
J. W. Stewart
B. F. Knox
A. D. Hueslng
Jos. L. Haas
H. H. Holland ,
S. T. Nelson
C. R. Chamberlain
Chas. Youngberg .....................
A. B. Carlson ........................
Mrs. M. J. PhtlllDS
Rock Island Steam Laundrr
C, B. Q. Transfer a: Ex. Co. ...
Hanagen ft Bruchmann
People's Power Co.
J. D. Collier
Mrs. M. Egan .............
Jas. Johnston ..............
Smith ft Hausa
C. P. O'Haver .
Corcoran A Simon .........
L. A. Schmidt
People's Power Co.
Mrs. M. Repine
L. A. Schmidt
Corcoran & Simon
People's Power Ca.
Jas Johnston. to
C. J. Ramskill
G. W. Newbury
J. O. Swanaon
Mrs. B. Paulsen
Hansgen ft Bruchmann
People's Power Co.
Labor nay roll No. 1
Labor pay roll No. 2
TL I. Lbr ft Mfg. Co.
T. J. Reddlg
W. H. Wise
P. F. McGuckin
Coal Valley Mining Co.
C. W. Soman
Updike ft Nicholas
Street account -
Twelfth street property holders ....
Sixth ward sidewalk account
First ward sidewalk aceoant
Health account -
Spencer Square account ..............
Storm drain account
Scale house account
Salary account .......................
Police account .. .... ......
Fire Department No. 1
Fire Department, No. 2 ..............
Fire Department. No. 8 . .. .. ..
Waterworks construction account
Waterworks expense account
A bill of Bake & Murphy, $6.30, was
referred to the Sewer Committee,
Alderman Winter, from tie Ordi
nance Committee, submitted an ordi
nance directing the city collector to
report delinquent special aumasuienm
to the county collector by tbe 10th of
March. Immediate conRkieravtion was
voted and the ordinance posset! by
' nnanimmm vote.
i A r 6n. minute na -Mr,
! to enable tbe Waterworks Committee
to p,, A .rt or, the new sfeam
IboUer at the waterworks. On reas-
sesnWlng Alderman Tilidall presented
a report accepting tho boiler and di
recting settlement -Wiethe Sterling
Boiler Co. in accord nee witlh tbe
terms of agreement, which was adopt
ed by unanimous vots.
Alderman Fosa, frarm the Finanr
Committee, submitterl a report of re
bates due on sidewaTk assessment for
the information of the City Collector
in making etUemrnts with property
holders. Report a'Jopted by - unani
mous vote, on motion of Alderman
Judges and cleis of election were
reported by aldermen from the several
wards and appointed by the Council.
on motion of Alderman Johnson, as
First Ward Judges: Ed Bnrrill.
George Kale, Ja-jies F. Hodges. Clerks:
Thomas Byrnes, Alfred Coyne.
Second Ward First precinct.judges:
George Solandcr, William Bunker,
Michael Griffin. Clerks: William Guld-
enzopf, Engerie Burns. Second pre
cinct, judges: -W. H. Cline, William
Eckermann, "Max FWhwild. Clerks:
William Horst, Albert Zeis.
Third WanJ First precinct, judges:
Wm. RamekiH, Leo. Beisenroth, John
Gait. Clerks: Bruno Staubach, Harry
Lafter. Second precinct, judges: E. F.
Helpenetell, William Binck, Peter
Sehlemmer. Clerks: Freeman High,
Jr., Michael Corken.
Fourth Ward First precinct,judges:
Charles Exner, Al Thompson, Sam
Amdt. Clerks: H. Tremann, H. Frk-k.
Second precinct, judges: Charles Fie
big, George Aster, J. W. Liedtka.
Clerks: S. J. Collins, Al Dauber.
Fifth Ward First precinct, judges:
M. E. 'Murrin, C. B. Knox, Bobert
Kuschmann. Clerks:- Lee Collins, Al
bert EihL Second precinct, judges:
H. H. CleaveJand, John Brennan, C. O.
Jensen. Clerks: Ed McDonald, W. H.
Sixth Ward Judges: OHver Cramer,
Fred fichnitzer, Peter Frey. , Clerks:
Williams Schillmger, Sidney Anderson.
Seventh Ward First precrnct,
judges: J. Haaselnuist, Hermann Doer
ing, J. W. Tremann. Clerks: A. C
Peterson, H. Bruner. Second precinct,
judges: O. P. Olson, W. J. Gamble, Ed
win Ward. Clerks: T. B. Grady,
Alderman Concaimon submitted a
resolution directing the Ordinance
Committee to prepare an ordinance li
censing housemovers charging located
movers $75 and non-resident or trau-sU-nte
$250. Referred to the city at
torney, and the Ordinance and License
Committees, to report at the next
Mr. J. F. Lardner, manager of the
Tri-Ciry Railway Co., was heard in be
half of extending the maximum speed
of street ears to 12 miles an hour.
Alderman Schreiner moved that two
crossings in the Second ward, on
Fifth avenue and Eleventh street, and
Sixth avenue and Tenth street be
placed in a passable condition by the
Street Superintendent, and Alderman
Stimann added one at Eighth street
and Sixth avenue. Carried.
Alderman Johnson reported an offer
for the old steam fire engine and
moved that the matter be referred to
the Fire and Light Committee, with
power to act. Carried.
Alderman Winter moved that the
Street Superintendent be instructed to
place crossings in order on Eighth
avenue at Twelfth to Fourteenth
Alderman Nelson moved that the
Street Superintendent be instructed to
make passable crossings leading to
public school houses in the Seventh
Adjourned on motion of Alderman
Johnson. A. D. Huesing,
, . City Clerk.
, Walling Httcka 8a His Story.
Cincinnati, March 2. The statement
taken by Rev. J. A. Lee to the parents
of Pearl Bryan In Indiana, written by
Alonzo Walling;, but which said parents
refused to read. Is published. It states
in brief that he knew Jackson was In
trouble about Pearl Bryan and ad
vised him to obtain medical help, offer
ing to assist him In that; that Jackson
talked of killing the RlrL but Walling
advised him against It, not believing
him serious at the time; that he (Wall
ing) finally refused to have anything- to
do with the matter and does not know
how the girl came to her death, and had
no hand therein.
Vanfoa'sRaeaatat'saCDT Is cnamattad n
cure acnt- or muscular raaaaatiaa la fma ...
to nv days. Sharp, akootin pains la any aart
of the body stoppM by a raw doaea. A Nana.
c mpleia and perauaent ears far lameness, sof
msa,S'.i back and all paias la hips Sad loin.
Ch mite rbeaauuiem, aetailaa. lamb go or pala m
m v. .prai7CDii, ii reiaom isiis to
sito reiir, iroai me or to ores, ana almost m
Tariably eons befora oae bottls baa beea ated.
stsTavad Hoaweopathle Boom Remedy Coav
aildragclsts,sautiy,S9 easts. Galas to Heaka
Personal letUra to Fmf . Maoyea, 1805 Arch
street. Philadelphia, Pa., aaiwerea wha fras
amwuicai ounce lor asf niai aaa.
Anolraam laa aisnasi. ttkM
easts at DranMs or by mafl ; a
KLT aUsOTURB, 38 Wa
WVT (nil BAUi Isa I ism 1 1 isss.
ctaln Preparation fiar As
resi and RestXkwtains ndater
Omnn.Morphirie nor Wirmi
Not Nabc otic.
Apcffccf Remedy for Constipa
tion, Sour Stotnach.Diarrhoea,
and Loss of Sleep.
Yac Simile Signature of
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fwlaaatloslsBauAxT nmmZ 88 S
taBsass. I am Unt am
rVorlaAoaom. Fraltat... 7:10 pm Mam
Cble axia tkward Acosm.. 8:00 am 8:88 am
Ctbla AseoaimodatloB. B-otem 848 pm
C'tbta and Scarrard Acoom.. IMpa f-M am
tor trsras learn f) 8L8f, nioUaa
a eaoa) drpot 8e (5 ateau aarllar than tuna
g van. Train markaa aaur, au
a Uy azear. Ba&day.
To tie East via tbe
R. I. & P.
Ferry fcUHI flspet
V HocS laland
lit i" ,i.h4. ...
TaCata S Do(t
Ar Ouiuaabna ..
IB 80 am
is as am
T 88 pm
8 8 am
THROUGH CAR f liRVICE
Mt of Faoria e rry-throart
eoaehat aad aitwplag e-rs oa a if hi
trBiag to prlaeipU eitlaa.
. TIobM Afaat,
1 1 Uis
Oooatur..... MSI aaa
i BiamnTtla i 8 IS am