Newspaper Page Text
" .... Uashaiini:,', SWIB I -- jm-a-sM T.'Vfi r - 'SBBk .A. A s.aKaMa JTH mer "t i -;l?"r 'th-. -BssssBB. aa "l BBT ''r..7
yTAifascinating story of a Briton
'can,society, written by a. uacey Hail, wiir
appearcomplete in next Sunday's Dis-
iJ r .""
f M II A VALISE
'tvMd-to Have Been Sent to
v nbus Near" the "Close
inallyiTided Among the
ET MEETS i WAEIT DECEPTION.
BUI In the Lot All In Fires sod
1 Dron In the Backet, hat Wei
.rAHIl'.a Little Lnte EUhty
:halnnen nnd Only $300 for Each
Handle Bow the Bandlp Wa
ed nod DWIded Mnsnincent
a Tendered the Dtnocrai!c Cham
Flndlay His IVophecy ofTletory
Atonlihlnciannep In Which It
5uiajl'd dollars, bronghtin a valise
Jfrom "Wasliington is the story
?ensation from the red-hot cam
sss the border line. This money,
pons 88 County Chairmen, is to
legislature for Payne. The man
6h aDlSPATCH staff correspon
d tip the information is amusing.
Campbell received a magnificent
rrowx, O., October 31. The cul-
f a soapy little idyl in regard to
1 States Senatorship of Ohio was
to The Dispatch correspondent
die threading the mazes of the
' Uaerre. The story is so rich that
ly bears telling, even if the open-
, r is laid on "Wednesday night in
Democrats had been pacing up
the corridors of the Neal House,
us, for the best part of the day.
em were unquestionably bucolic,
t the vnlcar dnfferness of the ward
rrayed in store clothes, and still
J good clothes with evident ease
'"association. These gentlemen
Chairmen of the 88 Democratic
mmittees in the State of Ohio.
hem talked aloud, and their con-
ras of something long delayed
. tly ardently desired.
i .he supper hour was over, and a
upio the door. Two gentlemen
m'it, and steered straight tor the
registered. But one thing re-
. ir crogress, that was a chorus of
- jm sundry of-he county chair
NBr the 'two arrivals carried a
- valise, which seemed the subject
-nlicitude to him. Shore was a
colloquy between the man who
j valise and'the clert, and the
, led over the counter and swung
ccio i valise inside. He then walked
v or in the wall, and went inside.
- I empty handed.
3wner of the gripsack put his
hand to the register. He stuck
me and went into the supper
ig one furtive glance in the di
e safe. Somebody met him and
"Mac," and asked how it was
ncinnati .Engutrer could spare
Washington at this stage of the
hat, was all for awhile.
TALISE CAEEIED AWAY.
as over. The newspaper man
bis valise, and, still escorted by
' mpanion, jumped into a cab and
pleanwhile, a man with a faint,
, was moving around, saying,
boodle has come, feal wants
r Dispatch correspondent heard
xors than once.
iellows began to sneak ontin
arees. A line of march was
the Democratic headquarters,
len ascended the outsidestaircase
he second floor room in which
mmittee holds forth, inside of
- A fine rain was falling, bnt
' i tch was maintained. Half an
1 ' lidnight the session came to an
entlemen filed down the stairs.
lad overcoats had them buttoned
:able tightness for a warm night.
had no overcoats hart !ieir
, I ti. o't deep into their pockets.
IIAD TO BE CABEFUI,.
, . . - jevailed. This silence wasmain-
: ' i the 2Teal House was reached,
uttered. Some of them went up
' j hTclerk if thO rooms had bnr-
le ma had gone to bed when the
. i. 'amiliarly styled "Mac" came in
ompariied by Chairman Neal,
' at the 'valise. Both went np
juiet reigned. And that, in de-
said to be the way that Senator
),000 wis brought from Wash
tried ana trusted colporteur and
among the Democratic countv
IChairmen of the State of Ohio.
IKow for the confirmation of what seemed
-slightly diaphanous, even as a logical
leaucuou oi wnat couia oe seen on the sur-
Jiice of affairs. AHolting train was dash-
lnvC ' " ie E' traces toward
Akfoh-with The Dispatch correspondent
dozing lnthe smoker. Two men came in.
HDpe of theOL was in the Neal House the
iyght beforeAThe other was a stranger.
"5-heCounty Chairman looked around and
then-remarked th'Vt "It
jA HADN'T COME TOO SOON
loathings looked pretty squally in North.
lastOhio." Bla companion said: "Is that
chap asleep, over there?" The County
airman shot a glaace toward the news
paper man. Everything v&. extremely
quiet The County Chaira,, wg evidently
bursting with importance. ne feit Bimsei(
jl6;be the radiator of Senator Payne's glory.
E'lfyou aon't believe I have it, look here,"
Isaid.he. With that he fished a flat Parcel
fontjofhis inside pocket, and partly covering
littwith his coat, he flashed a tidy sized pile
gyJiUs. "There it is, all in fives and tens,
and,- gay, this was Neil's idea, to have no
neVnotes among it." Then he skimmed
erthe bills .and said; "None from the
r r'SSi- -:msm.mmBmMm.,wmmsmm -v- mwmssmf- e w "rv r- "awwawggg -jtc- i -- ' - w - siasisi
:h iiv wr.id iiuinmiiit ."aaaars-'; - c bbbbbsb,. bbt 'i. -, raa yaa. v aw aw . r t aai . . -"we,' - raa .1. . . .aw . am -j'vat'jT
rw . . -- .. --. ?3t - BtmaG&n-i - -v . v tm b- . nt - - ji tM ht tm . f .hi .....'..A.A..A . . , - - - . jmmr m. M L. 'W" -
--m '.3BKi . .. jr .J .a. .a mi jh l. .k. . m . a j an s -am l. . tH .. m- r tr - m
same banks, either. Ohtiere's no flies on
"Now I'll tell you what Neal said. He
told us- that he thought that $50(7 for the
88 counties and $1,000 apiece for Columbus,
Akron and Zanesville ought to do the busi
ness, with the rest held for weak spots. He
said that Cincinnati and Cleveland were to
be taken care of independently, andtiien he
went to work and told ms to be sure and not
spend a cent on Campbell, for
HE "WAS BEATEN ANTWAY,
and to 'hold our horsesVtill election day.
Payne's a fine- man, isn't he? I guess he
does want to be Senator. Neal told us that
that was the last divvy in the campaign, for
Brice had sent all the National Committee
stuff to Hamilton county."
"But how will you use the money?" asked
"He didn't tell us. He said the commit
tee would see that each county chairman
had instructions for Monday night."
Here the conversation took the channel of
local candidates, and the sleepy correspond
ent awoke, because there didn't seem to be
anything more worth hearing. The County
Chairman tookta train westward for Cleve
land. It is to be hoped that no one dis
turbed his inside pocket. The Democ&tic
canvass took an optimistic turn yesterday.
Campbell wasn't'Very ranch enlarged upon,
but the Legislature was claimed for sure.
Candldato Campbell Arouses the Enthu
siasm of Hancock County Democrats
Thousands ot Men nnd Women
Cbcer His Prophecy of
Victory for Many
(SPECIAL TELEOEJLM TO THE DISPATCH,!
Fejdlay, O.. October 3L The Demo
crats of Northwestern Ohio held the closing
meeting of the campaign in this city this
afternoon and to-night. It was the first
really great meeting the Democracy have
had in this part of the State, this year, and
it was "a hummer" in every respect The
speakers for the occasion represented the big
men of the party in Ohio, Indiana and
Michigan, and as a result the gathering was
a notable one in point of numbers, in en
thusiasm, and in the character of the
At the afternoon meeting, ex-United
States Senator Joseph E. McDonald made
the principal address to an immense crowd,
which filled the wigwam. His remarks
were largely directed to a discussion of the
tariff question, but he devoted enough time
to State affairs to say that he had partici
pated in every Ohio Gubernatorial cam
paign for years, and knew the people as
well as those of his own State, but never be
fore had he seen so many indications of
A BEMOCEATIC TBIUaiPH
as he had observed during the time he had
spent in the present contest an utterance
which was heartily applauded by his au
dience. The meeting to-night was a monster, and
filled the wigwam, a structure capable of ac
commodating 6,000 people, to its utmost
capacity. Of course, Hon. James E. Camp
bell, the Democratic candidate for Governor,
was the chief attraction, as he was the
principal speaker. He was given a magnifi
cent ovation when he entered the building.
which continued for several minutes after
he reached his place on the platform. Mr.
Campbell acknowledged his thanks for, the
reception in graceful terms and then said:
I bring you tidings of creat joy, -as the next
Governor of Ohio, news that should thrill
every Democratic heart because it Is as trno as
the prwnises-of Omnipotence tie-Democrats
will carry Ohio next Tuesday, and not only
dec? their candidate for Governor and all the
State ticket, bat the majority of the General
Assembly as well, and thus preserve unbroken
the line ot Democratic United States Senators
from Ohio, we "have xsept in th.at.body for the
past 30 years.
This announcement caused a remarkable
exhibition of enthusiasm. The cheering
was tremendous, and such as is rarely wit
nessed in a political meeting. The vast
audience rose to its feet as one man, and
CHEEKED AND CHEEKED AGAIN,
while women climbed upon chairs and
frantically waved their handkerchiefs,
seemingly as wild in their demonstrations
as the men. The fire bands, present as bv
a common impulse, swept into the inspirat
ing strain of "The Campbells Are Comine,"
and then the crowd went mad with tumult
uous applause, and it was at least five min
utes before order- was restored and Mr.
Campbell could proceed. The distinguished
gentleman was visibly affected by
this unexpected outburst of enthusiasm,
and his voice trembled with emotion when
he resumed his speech. "He began by
"showing up" IForaker and his "non
partisan boards, and held them up to ridi
cule in many references which pleased his
hearers. He also paid especial attention in
Poraker's Baiiroad Commissioner, and cited
several instances going to show how this
official was kept in office because he knew
too much ot how I"oraker had brought
about his renomination for a third term to
be thrown overboard, as he deserved to be.
He closed by making an earnest plea for
every Democrat to stand firm in line until
the polls close on Tuesday night, and prom
ising them, as a reward, the greatest triumph
the party has won in Ohio since the war.
The speech throughont was a telling one,
and left the Democracy in such a fever of
hope that great things maybe expected here
as a result of this meeting:. The Rermbli-
caus, who have imagined everything was
going their way, were astounded at this
gathering and the sanguine spirit of the
WAE TO THE KNIFE.
Six More Men Killed Upon the Dark nnd
Bloody Ground The Howard Faction
Defeated A Battle of
PrNEVHXE, Ky., October 31. News
reached here to-night by reliable parties
that Judge Lewis came up with Howard
and his gang yesterday on Martin's I"ork
and killed six of the Howard gang without
losing a man. Three of the men killed
were named Hall, one by the name of Whit-
locfe, the other two names not learned.
Judge Lewis and 50 well-armed men took
dinner near the camp of J. P. Meyer & Co.,
on the Louisville and Nashville extension,
about 30 miles beyond Cumberland Gap,
last Friday. Men who spoke with the
Judge say that he is determined and will
never quit the chase until Howard and his
gang are all killed or driven from the
BOERI THEI F0UKD HUT.
Robe Barrows Persuades a Posso That
They Didn't Want to Take Illra.
lErECIAI, TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Biesiingham, Ala., October 31. After
the Southern Express Company's detectives
and the special officers from this city left
Blount county, to-day, the search forBube
Burrows was not given up. Morris, of
Blount county, with a small posse, con
tinued the search. This afternoon they
struck the trail again, and this morning
came up with the two outlaws near Spring
ville, St Clair county. Burrows saw the
posse when they were several hundred feet
away, and turning, fired three shots at them
The posse halted, and before they moved,
forward again Burrows was out of "sight in
the woods. They suddenly decided they
Jlid not want him, after they had found him.
.: WW iwwmg xiwpiuij. -'
HIS EYES OPENED.
An idfntaaicd Man Disenchanted by Evi
dences of BCaarsaer's Duplicity
Both, ThMjafanrrled, Elopo
ShoiWas Only After
SPECIAL TEtEOKAM TO THE DISPATCn.1
Eeadis'g," October 3t A lively elope
ment came to a. sudden termination here to
day. L. B. Bitter was the proprietor of a
prosperous livery stable at South Bethle
hem up to a few days ago; He is about 30
years of age, and has a wife and several
children. Becently he became ac
quainted with Mrs. Annie Batz, of Allen
town, a married woman, who has a husband
in business and .several children. They
agreed, to elope together, and yesterday was
the time set for their flight He sold out a
portion of his stock, realizing $1,750, and
with this they came to Beading last night,
intending to start for Chicago early this
The woman had 200 of her husband's
savings, and with their combined capital
Bitter thought they would be able to com
mence business in some faiji Western city.
He was completely infatuated with Mrs.
Batz, who is- lively, good-looking, dresses
well, and is 24 years ojjj. Upon theirarriv
al here they went fcpa restaurant Mrs.
Batz suggested to him that he might be
robbed, and proposed that he place half his
money in her charge. He counted out $800,
and she placed it in her bosom. He then
went to a barber shop and had his large
mustache and luxuriant whiskers shaved
off, in order to mislead the officers who
would be on their track. He left the woman
in the restaurant, and when he returned she
The fact then dawned on him that he had
been duped, and he informed the police.
Officials for 100 miles around were tele
graphed to, and this evening the woman was
captured in Pottstown, where she has a
sister, and brought to Reading. She
laughed at Bitter's discomfiture, and called
him a fool. His brother and father-in-law
also arrived this evening, and there was
quite a scene. Both were locked up.
A SUCCESSFUL EAID.'
Texas Officers Break Up the Parties of
Bandits Alone tho Border A Number
of Desperadoes Wounded and
Captured Mexican Aid.
BEOWNSVrLLE,TEX.lOctober 31. Sheriff
Bri$n and deputies returned to-day from a
successful raid up the river with Captain
Brooks' Bangers and Sheriff Wharton and
posse from Nueces county. The Mexican
General, Lojora, gave efficient aid, and had
all the passes on the river guarded from
Carnargo down. The Sheriff brought in ten
prisoners, among them Macos de La and
Juan Gutierrez, the murderer of Estaban
Garcia, and noted bandits.
Tuna and others last week attempted to
attack Longoua's store at the Almales
Banch, but were frightened off by some
rancheros riding up, who mistook them for.
officers. 'Jesus Plores, who has successfully
evaaea arrest ior ten years tor me murner
of Deputy Sheriff Boasas at the Busia
Banch, was Also arrested. Martin Trillado
one of the banaits who assaulted the vilif
real Banch the other day, and Juan am
Feliciano Barrentes and four other catie
thieves, made up the gang.
This evening deputies also hroupt
Angele Bebeldo from the Union ratph,
charged with assaulting his own daughter.
There are now only two gangs of banuts
existing .pn the frontier, find they are bjing
hotly pursued. At Matamorasyestenay,
near the Cappzen ranch, a force of the .Hfth
Cavalry ran onto a party of bandits, Mien
a sharp skirmish ensued, Bamon Hertan
dez, a noted bad character, being wounW
A DISGRACE AND A CRIME.
The Blot Act Read by Collector Erhardt to
Emigration Commissioners. i
rSPECIAX. TELEGRAM TO THE DI8PATCH.1
Netv Toek, October 3L Collector T$.
hardt read the riot act to the Emigration
Commissioners to-day for sending out of th's
country a Mrs. Nellie Wilkie and her twk
children, one a boy born in this country.
He says: "Ihejmportant question in thii
case, which your board well understood,
was whether a child born in America could
be expatriated because his mother was
a pauper, and it was referred, as yoa
were aware, to the Secretary of
the Treasury for his advice upon the subject
The Secretary referred the question to
the Solicitor for his opinion, and on the 16th
instant the Solicitor transmitted his written
opinion to the Secretary of the Treasury, to
the effect that it was not the 'intention of
Congress to sever the sacred ties existing
between parent and child,' and that inas
much as one of the children of Mrs. Wilkie
had been born in this country, it was a citi
zen of the United States, and conld not be
sent out of its own country, for the reason
that it was likely to become a public charge.
"The sending out of the country, pending
a decision, a ru other too ill to be moved"
with her American child, is disgraceful and
is a crime.
PEDD BETWEEN HIGHBINDERS.
Attempted Assnsslnatlon of a Chinaman tor
Swearing; to the Troth.
rsFXCIAL TETEOBAM TO THE DISPATCH. I
San Feancisco, October 31. The at
tempted assassination of a Chinese in
Chinatown, just after noon to-day, led
to a pitched battle between Highbinders.
My Xuen was tried ior the murder of a
Mongolian in July last Mok Sem was the
only witness who saw the shooting. He was
warned by Yuen's friends that if he testi
fied they would kill him. Yesterday
he gave testimony which convicted
the accused. Last night Yuen's society
chose six men to kill Mok. They waylaid
him on one of the principal streets to-day,
and opened fire. Two bullets went through
his hat and a third clipped his thumb. He
Four members of his own Highbinder So
ciety in the vicinity promptly blazed away
at Mok's assailants. The fight was general
and over 20 shots were exchanged. The po
lice captured four of the assailants, but the
two who were wounded were helped to es
cape. It is thought the fighting will be re
sumed before morning.
BECOME A SERIOUS ISSDE.
Status of the Dispute Between Chief
Arthur's Men and the Federation.
ISFECIA-L TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.I
Denvee, October 31. At the meeting of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers
to-day the report of the Special Committee
on Federation, to whom had been referred
the resolutions adopted by the Brotherhood
of Locomotive Firemen was received. The
committee reported that they "had been un
able to arrive at any conclnsion, and left
the resolution for the convention. The
issue has become a serious one. The election
of Arthur, instead of healing the breach,
has aggravated the trouble.
While Chief Arthur to-night said that the
federation will before, long be a thing of the
past, the opposition, headed by George
Vrooman, asserted that by next Tuesday
the brotherhood will be sayed and the.Fed
eration victorious. The convention is-near
ly equally divided, the majority aiding
with. Arthur. -'.&.
.. --. . . t
THE CKOOKS' COLONY
In Canada Receives Another Valua
ble Addition to Its Numbers.
CASHIER CRESSON, WITH $50,000,
Taken From a Conshohocken national
Bank, Wrecks the Institution.
HE HAEE1ED A RICH UAH'S DAUGHTER,
Bat Was Unable to Keep Etraicht In the Position
Hade for Bun,
9 The doors of a National Bank in Consho
hocken have been closed,by the disappear
ance of its cashier with 550,000 of its money.
The institution expects to resume. Cashier
Cresson, it is Eupposed, has joined the
crooked cashiers' colony in Canada.
IEPECTAL TELIORAM TO THE DISFATCO.1
Philadelphia, October 31. The not
long since busy borough of Conshohocken,
with its foundries, rolling mills, blast fur
naces, silk factories and woolen mills, its
tributary ore banks and limestone quarries,
its canal and three lines of railroads, has
beea hit Bome pretty hard blows within
12 months. The Plymouth Foundry closed
and was sold out, the Bullock Woolen
Mills stopped with the death of their
owner; the recent death of J. B. Moorehead
suspended the working of his big blast fur
naces across the Schuylkill, and now the
Tradesman's National Bank has closed its
doors because of a defaulting cashier, who
has, in the twinkling of an eye, as it were,
disappeared from sight and knowledge.
Jnst before the usual hour of opening
to-day the .following placard, signed by four
directors, was posted on the door of the
To -whom it may concern:
This bank is closed in consequence of the de
falcation of the cashier. The depositors will,
suffer no loss,
ALMOST A PANIC.
The1 posting of this notice on the closed
dooraof the bank at once created great ex
citentent A crowd immediately began to
gather on the wide sidewalk of the bank,
increasing as the newsfldw like wildfire
through the town, until the entire police
fore, four in number, was railed out, and
thir presence and the counsel of some wise
heads restrained what about 11 o'clock
threatened.to be an outbreak of violence.
The depositors of thq bank number some
5J0, a majority of whose accounts are
jnall, and these were necessarily, the most
Concerned. But it was toward noon made
cnown to the anxious and frightened people
fhat the assets wonld more than pay the de
positors, and that the only sufferers would
be the stockholders.
The defaulting cashier is William Henry
Cresson. He was also vice president of the
bank. Beside himself there were employed
q teller, bookkeeper and messenger. The
bank was started in 1882 with $100,000 paid
up capital, and has since paid regular divi
dends, averaging 5 per cent per annum.
There appears to have been
of the cashier's stealings until this dis
covery, the credit of which belongs entirely
to Bobert E. James, of Easton, a United
States national bank examiner, who on
Wednesday of last week began an investi
gation that has resulted in finding that I
Uresson nas made away witn over lou.ouu -o-
ha accjsre rtr Ti,Aianir unn i.nn: tnnnsriT".-!
tion is insolvent by nearly tnat amount.
Mr. James said that he found ou Wednes
day morning last, shortly after he began his
examination, that instead of there being
$8,000 in the safe, as the cash settlement of
the evening before exhibited, there
was only $4,000, and he detected
shortly after a substitution of the
missing amount by Cresson, for wiich
a messenger had bee'n sent to the Mont
gomery National Bank, at Norristown.
Upon an investigation of the books, lasting
until Monday, Examiner James found false
entries, false additions and false balances,
and an apparent deficit of about $50,000,
Cresson, meanwhile, remained in the bank,
the business of which continued without in
terruption. THE ETBST PEOOFS.
No action was taken by the examiner un
til Monday, when, after receiving a state
ment of the bank's exchanges from the Na
tional Bank of the Bepublic, its Philadel
phia correspondent, which first gave him
the means of arriving at a fair estimate of
the amount of the embezzlement, he con
sulted with United States District Attor
ney Bead, acting upon whose advice he
on Wednesday called the directors together
and informed them of the insolvenoy of the
bank and the embezzlement by the cashier.
The latter was called before the board and
was taxed with his rascality. He, however,
made no admissions, and shortly before 3
o'clock P. if. left the bank and has not been
seen since. Immediately after, Examiner
James swore out a warrant for his arrest,
before 'Squire Hayward, of Conshohocken.
The warrant is now in the hands of the
United States Deputy Marshal here, but
there seems to be little doubt that Cresson
has by this time joined the Canadian colony
of crooked cashiers.
MA BETED TOE MONET.
Cashier William Henry Cresson is about
48 years of age, and a native of Consho
hocken. He was a clerk in the Penn
Mutual Life Insurance Company, of this
city, until his marriage with a daughter of
John Wood, President of the J. Wood &
Brother Iron Works, by whom he has two
children. It has been the com
mon belief in ' Conshohocken that
the Tradesman's Bank was started
by the Woods to give Cresson a position.
His salary as Vice President and cashier
was $1,800 a year. He has been largely en
gaged in buildings and was "an investor of
considerable amount in the stock of the
Conshohocken Gas and Electric Companies,
of both of which he was President His
habits are said to have been excellent,
and, although it was known that he was
living beyond his salary, his investments in
stocks and real estate were believed to fur
nish him with abundant means. He is a
vestryman of Calvary Protestant Episcopal
Church, and recently contributed $500 to its
OFFICERS Off THE BANE.
The stock of the bank is almost entirely
held by the directors, the principal owners
being the Woods and J. A. Wood Lukens.
The directors are John Wood, J. A Wood
Lukens, John Wood, Jr., and George W.
Wood, of Conshohocken; John A. Bichter,
of Spring Mill; B. Brook Adams, of Upper
Merlon; George Corson, Of Plymouth, and
Dr. Lewis -Boyer and William B. Peechin,
The cashier's bond for $20,000, signed by
his father-in-law, John Wood, is good. The
directors were in session yesterday discuss
ing a plan of reorganization by the sub
scription of $85,000, which' will put the
bank on a sound footing, but no decision
was arrived at"
GOT INTO THE .BANK.
A Sktllfal Check Kaiser Easily Makes a
I SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO Tin DISPATCH.
New Yobk, October 31. One day about
two weeks ago a man who, to all appear
ance, was a cattle dealer, came into a city
bank and deposited $6,000, getting eertifi-
Icntes of deposit for $5,009 wi tl,eo. Later
NOVEMBlSR 1, : 188?
he drew $5,000 on what seemed to bl the
A few davs ago the $5,000, certificate
turned up, and nad to De casnea. ane oiner
was tne $i,uuu ceruncate raised.
THE PEECINCT COUNTED.
Montana Courts Decide the Election Con
test In Favor of tho Democrats-f-Tbe
Kepubllcans Are Trying lo
Hexena, Mont., October 31.p-A decis
ion was rendered iu the Silver Bow contest
case this morning, the Canvassing 'Board
being ordered to count the votes cast in
the Tunnel precinct for McHatton. Jndge
Knowles, counsel for Hall, of the Canvass
ing Board, filed notice of appeal, and asked
a stay of proceedings until the case could be
brought before the Supreme Court Shortly
after Knowles filed his notice of appeal, C.
F. Irvin. the Democratic member of the
board, filed an affidavit setting forth that he
is satisfied with the decision in the case.
Hall, the Bepublican member, says he is
not satisfied with the Court's decision and
wants the appeali Jacs, the third member,
is out of the Territory. The question before
the Conrt is, whether the minority of the
board has a right to appeal, which his col
league, representing the same vote, refuses
to do. A decision is expected to-night.
The-State Canvassing Board met to-dav and
commenced the canvass of votes. All the
returns are in including those from Silver
Bow, which arrived this afternoon.
Acting on this decision the County Board
included the returns.
A dispatch from Washington saysf It is
expected that the proclamation by "Presi
dent Harrison, admitting the two Dakotas
into the Union as States, will be issued to
morrow. The proclamation admitting Mon
tana is delayed by the controversy in the
Territorial courts over the counting of a
portion of the vote, which prevents a cer
tification of the result It is said that noth
ing has yet been received at the White
House indicating that an election was held
in Washington, so that there is no informa
tion on which to base a proclamation of
NOT READI TO BE ANNEXED.
The Hawaiian Islands Wants to Retain a
Chicago, October 31. Colonel Samuel
Parker, of Honolulu, a member of King
Kalakaua's military staff, said to-day in an
interview here on his way home, after sev
eral months' stay in this country and Eu
rope, that he was able to authoritatively
deny the stories that the Hawaiian Islands
want to be annexed to this country.
"They don't want to be annexed and this
country don't want them," said Colonel
Parker. "Why should the United States
want our Islands? They control our trade
now and we buy all our goods here with the
exception of-a few things we can't get in
America. The United States would
not make anything by annexation.
The rumor that our Government
wanted to be annexed is without founda
tion. The only ground for them thatl.know
is that we are trying to obtain 'a treaty
with this country similar to those We have
now with England and France, guarantee
ing our independence. We nave had
."treaties with England and France for near
ly 40 years guaranteeing us perpetual
rights as a nation; With this country we
have only commercial treaties and we
think if we can get the support of the
United States with that of Great Britain
iaa France we can remain undisturbed in
b j Colonel Parker ntcrecta protest against
pthe reports of the Hawaiian monarch's in
ability tor financial reasons to visit this
"He can come whenever he wishes," said
Colonel Parker: "and if he is not here be
fore, he will be in Chicago to see the
World's Exposition, I am certain."
DOING A RUSHING BUSINESS.
Gamblers Enjoying a Faying;, But Short
lived Swins: la Montreal.
I6PICIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Montreal, October 31. Montreal's
gamblers and Montreal's gambling houses
are doing a rushing business. In addition
to the numerous small places there are no
less than ten established places in the
city where games are constantly going on,
and some of them are very luxuriously fur
nished. On Notre Dame street, the leading
thoroughfare of the city, a few
minutes' walk from the police station, is
the most notorious resort One of the most
startling features about the case is the fact
that themajorityof the frequenters areyoung
boys. The local "gamblers have recently been
reinforced by a contingent from New York,
and several places will shortly be opened
for the convenience of swell gamblers. The
police have decided to keep a watch on the
fraternity, and an organized raid will, it is
expected, shortly be made.
A New Yor. man named Wm. Hudson
to-day made complaint to the officials of a
robbery committed upon him. He was in a
down-town barroom when twomen asked
him to lake a- drink. Hudson drained his
glass, and in a few minutes lost conscious
ness. When he came to his senses he found
that $4,000, which he had in his possession
RID OF HER OLD HAN.
A Prettr Woman Prefers a Divorce and Mo
Alimony to Her Husband.
rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TBI DISPATCU.l
Peovidence, E. L, October 31. A ro
mance in real life was made publio in the
Divorce Court to-day. Mrs. Sarah J. Hop
Kins, a handsome woman of 24 summers, was
granted a divorce from Thomas J. Hopkins,
a wealthy mill owner of 73. The strangest
part of the case is that the wife desires no
alimony. She is only anxious to get rid of
her husband. Three years ago Sarah J.
Eiley was the prettiest girl employed at the
Atlantic Mill, in Olneyville. Among the
well-known wealthy men of Olneyville is
Thomas J. Hopkins, who is a mill owner
and has a share in some ,of the largest cor
porations iu this city. They met Mar
riase followed in the fall of 1887.
In less than a year's time Sarah began to
complain that her aged husband was
miserly, and that she did not have as
much pocket money as when in the inilL
FIGHTING AGAINST TlSLB.
The Bitter Crossing Fight Between Two
Railroads In Minnesota.
Ceookston, Minn., October 3L An
other fight took jilace, to-day between the
Manitoba and the Duluth, Crookston and
Northern men at the disputed crossing, but
the large force of employes of the Manitoba
wielded pick handles savagely and drove
off the others at the time when success
seemed assured. About 20 persons were
more or less seriously injured.
The Manitoba now has undisputed
possession of the crossing and will un
doubtedly be able to prevent any crossing.
Tbeir object is only to prevent the D., C, &
N. from earning the $50,000 worth of bonds
voted by the city, and alter to-morrow it is
thought they will offer no further obstruc
Not Allowed to Preach PaiUfcs.
Paeis, October 31. The Government bat
temporarily-deprived 55 priests of their sti
pends, owing to sermons preacfeed bytJwa
Oft IMt BUBJ9M CI WW MtW slHtWOM,
()j ir$rft .
A FAT0E" RETURNED.
Wanamaker "Willing Qnay Shonld
Name Pittsburg's rostmaster.
HABRISOU'S C0UKSE UHKN0WN.
Senators Qnay and Cameron Watching the
Outcome From Afar, But -
DAIZELL TALKS AGAIN 0S IIS MAN.
Ee Bull Thiols Bis PreroffaUTtt Slunla Be Daly
Although notified that the subject of the
Pittsburg postoffice would be on tap yester
day in Washington, at headquarters,
neither Senator Q nay nor Senator Cameron
thought it necessary to go to the capital. Rep
resentative Dalzell, however, did attend the
conference, and, from the drift of his re
marks later, it was eyident that he didn't
secure what he went after.
rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TBX.SISPATCB.l
'Washington, October 31. Neither
Senator Q uay nor Senator Cameron paid
any attention to the telegraphic notification
sent in the one case, and that by messenger
in the other, that the Pittsburg postoffice
appointment would be taken up to-day.
Senator Quay remained serenely in the
comfortable privacy of his Beaver home,
while Senator Cameron showed his utter
disregard of the interest of Pitisburg by
taking flight to Philadelphia last evening.
Senator Quay is generally thought to hold
to the opinion that the Pittsburg appoint
ment was decided long ago, and tb.it noth
ing remained but to fix on a time for a
change, which could be done any good
After all, it is said by the knowing ones,
that it was a mere matter of form to send
the notifications to the Senators and to Bep
rensentative Dalzell, as both the President
and the Postmaster General were decided in
their minds to appoint McKean, and merely
offered a chance for further discussion out
of real regard for the able and amiable
A LITTLE to sat.
Mr. Dalzell appeared to think he had
something further to say. He arrived in the
city only this morning, breakfasted at the
Arlington, and as early as etiquette would
permit called on the Postmaster General at
his office. The only certain thing about
this conference was thatit was very pleas
ant Both gentlemen were so averse to dis
closing anything that was said that it was
like pulling eyeteeth to get a word on the
subject from either. Both agreed that the
meeting was pleasant, and laid so much
stress on the adjective as to aroase a sus
picion that other meetings had been less
After Mr. Dalzell bade an affectionate
goodby to the great Sunday school expert,
he took his way in a bee line to he "White
House, and was closeted half an hour with
the President His interview was also re
ported to have been extremely pleasant; but
if it had any practical result the fact was
locked up in mental repositories from which
it dld-not escape to-day. It may be said,
however,.that Mr. Dalzell did not look like
a gentleman who had
OOI jSXt. HE TTAITTED.
He would hot-admit defeat, he would not
predict success. He tried to look entirely
neutral, but there was just the, least tinge
of sadness in his expression, as one who is
resigned to something that Is inevitable.
When pressed for information he spoke with
exceeding discretion, and this is word for
word what he said:
"I believe that action will be taken by
the President before very long. What that
action wilt be I cannot tell you, but what
ever it is it will leave my opinion un
changed to the effect that to ignore my rec
ommendation of a postmaster will be an act
of injustice to me and the people whom I
represent It will be to ignore an estab
lished usage on this subject which has ac
corded to my Bepublican predecessors the
courtesy of naming the postmaster at Pitts
burg. No sufficient reason has ever been
vouchsafed to me why I should be so treated.
The only reason that I ever heard of was
because Senator Quay wants for himself
what he ought not to have, and that is no
reason at all."
no mobe to xeaen. ,
That was all, and neither from the White
House nor the Postoffice Department could
any more definite information be gained,
simply because neither Mr. Harrises nor
Mr. Wanamaker would talk on the subject
at all. An official of the Postoffice Depart
ment, who is well informed of all that has
taken place in regard to the Pittsburg dis
pute, was more communicative, after-stipulating
for the concealment of his identity.
"Mr. Wanamaker," said he, "has stood
by Senator Quay all along, though he ad
mits that precedent is opposed to the Sens
tor's dictation of the appointment His
reasons are several, bat the chief is the one
that Quay should be considered on account
of his position as Chairman of the National
Committee, and the chief to whose manage
ment Bepublican success is due. It is just
as possible, also, that he feels under obli
gations to the Senator because the latter
acted so sweetly with regard to the appoint
ment of Field. It is even asserted in some
quarters that the two gentlemen
made an agreement that the one
shonld support the other's Pittsburg favor
ite if the other should support that one's
Philadelphia favoite. I don't know how
that may be. Jt would seem to be
GOING A IiIITIiE TOO I"AB
for the Postmaster General and the Senator
to combine to control the offices. It's not
Quay's way, you know, and I can't -believe
that my pious chief would teach him any
"I have gathered from Department sonrees
that the President frankly admits that the
position of Congressman Dalzell is exactly
right, and that he regrets exceedingly that
he is impelled to accede to the wishes of the
Postmaster General and Senator Quay. He
thinks, like Mr. Wanamaker, that the rank
of Senator Qnay in Pennsylvania en
titles him to the obedience of the entire
administration, and makes this a case
superior to all preceWnt In my judgment,
there is no doubt whatever of the appoint
ment of McKean. The Senator inrists upon
it not only because he represents all thathis
antagonist Magee doesn't want, but because
young Bichard Quay, the Senator's son and
confidential man, is an old schoolmate aad
ardent friend of McKean,
"From all I can bear X really think that
this is a case in which success will be
MOEE DISASTEOUS THAN DEFEAT
for Senator Quay. I gather a good deal of
Pennsylvania politics from persons who,
come to the department, and I would not be
astonished if this and other disputes in
which the Senator has borne an iron hand,
eventually grew into an independent move
ment almost as great as a former one, and
sufficie&t' in volume to give tfce State and
the legislature to the Deaioereiv. The
next Legislature, as you well know,' ieots a
United States Senator to succeed Csnaerea,
and the following Iieisiature will electa
successor to Quay. If the next one should
be Democratic or &Bti-CjrHi, it will' be
very'difficult to capture the aacoeading' one
for Quay. I wppcee tlie. Senator; knows;'
what.-' i about Bhs a fashion, of re-
coverlBtr from ir jneeta UMfweaM kill
an. .wdiiary sum, dm la the Mrtthws
& - ju, !-- -
postoffice matter X honeatly-tfeiak tie gaaw
is not worth the candle, and that it
WOUIJ HAVE BEEN ?AB BETTER
to give Mr. Dalzell what he caa rightly
claim by courtesy and precedent Dalaell
has not indulged much in politics, I'm told,,
but he is certainly a young man of fine abil
ities, and much more pleasing- as a friend
than as an antagonist; and I'm pretty re
liably informed that Senator Quay himself
regrets the petition in which he finds him
self: but doesn't see how he can recede from
The appointment of Pittsburg- Post
master may be made any day now, and
there appears to be no doubt in the mind of
any one that it will be McKean-.- Mr. Dal
zell left for home this evening:. He will
come on for the Congressional session in
about two weeks, and with his family will
occudv the commodious Clarke mansion, on
the corner of Fifteenth street end Massa
chusetts avenue. In the heart of the ultra
fashionable region, just half way on the
avenue between Scott and Thomas circles.
MS. JTEEAN IS5T NOTIFIED
If There Has Beea Any Settlement of tho
Mr. James S. McKean was visited at his
home in Pittsburg last night, when the re
port was received that the postmastershlp
fight had been practically settled. He said
that he had not heard any news during; the
day, and was not disposed to think, that the
matter had been decidsd. It was true, he
said, that he received a telegram Wednesday
evening informing him that the matter was
to belaid before the President at soon yes
terday, and asking if he had anything
further to offer. He had nothing, and
therefore did not go to Washington. He
was satisfied 7ith the Indorsement which
had been filed with the Postoffice Depart
ment in his behalf. Similar notices that
the matter would, be brought up yesterday
had been sent to Senators Quay and Cam
eron. It is understood that the reason Mr. Mc
Kean did not accompany the Americus
Club to Warren and Yoangstown yesterday
was that he had a telegram from the Post
master General requesting him to remain in
town all day, within easy and immediate
AWITJL TALE OF WOE.
A Terrible Starr of Starvation and Other
Sa Serins; hi the Tnkoo Btstrlet
Tribalatlons ofFear Estovers
Pests That Killed.
SFTECTU. TSXEQKAX TO THZ DISPATCTT.!
Ottawa, Ont., October 31. The British
Columbia mails to-day bring the following
terrible tale of starvation in the Yukon dis
trict which is clipped from the Victoria
Cbxlcott, ATiABX A.Octcper L Three small
detachments of men have returned this fall
from the Yofcon. The second brouzhtword
that they passed aboat lying oa the peach, with
noonetobe found near it. but it was thought
to belong to four men who started from Forty-
mile creeK to come out on J my o. It was Known
that they had butsttmH supply of food with
them, and it -was supposed that they had token
to the woods in search of game. Thus it proved
to be, and to-day two men tottered down the
mountain side to this plsee, whose emaciated
faces and tremWiBjj limbs showed that they
had survived as experience Oat fewmea weald
have lived through. One of them, J. W.
Sperry, of Portland, Ore., is Bi years' of. age,
with hair as white as the driven snow. The
other man-E. C. Rose, also from Portland.
Is 29 yean yemcer. Three weeks after
starting somewara tnetr provisions were
entirely exhausted, and they soon, became
so weak that they could net iatfcelrboat,
which they flaall j abandoned asM toek. so the
hill in search of eame. Oacasieaally a sqoir
rel was shot' bat tm Wiissrtr eseea bv shemea
who- were new raveseas, aad. wild Berries ve
came their osly means sf sainfeteaee. Their
trail was leuowea oy mows of moeqvitees
and otter insects that lit upoa tnea is swarms,
and which they had to fight centiHUaUy,nd
their faces aad haads soon became raw aad
bleeding sores. In tbeir weakened condition
Inirram aad F. C. Yonsz. from Saa DIeco.
CaL, another of the party, were unable to Sgat
oa tne pests, wnicn preyea upon weir eyenos
until they became so inflamed that they lost
their sight ana nnauy Qiea irosa starrattca.
WASTED TO 1DSI ISBIASS.
A BoWScheaw of Two Bad Xaae frijaea
ia the Bad.
tSPSCIAt TSIJ5&KA1C TO THX BWPATCH.1
TboxN.X, OetoberaL When Dr. If,
H. Hegeman'a family returned from &
church concert Tuesday they found the
servant girl had heard abets fered, aad the
Doctor's son Albert was dissevered, tied to
a bedpost, with a gag in his month. The'
lad told a story of a dariag robbery. He
said that four masked me bad visited the
boose and robbed it Mesey, jewelry: sil
verware and other property to the valHe of
51,000 had been takes. Last might Chief
Markham began to saspeec that Albert
knew more of the robbery than he oared to
tell. He took him. to headquarters, and was
rewarded by securing a fall confession.
Albert stated that he and Xdward Scnartz,
a lad in the Doctor's employ, long ago de
cided to rob theDoetor, go West, trap for
big game, aad kill Iadiaas.
According to agreement, Scharts drove to
the hosse, Tuesday night, and. to get the
girl out of the way.Schartz fired two shots
from a revolver into her room. The girl ran
to another room aad hid. Thea Albert aad
Edward ransacked the house and placed the
bootv in a large trunk, with which Schartz
drove away. Before leaving hebeund
Albert to a oea ana gsggea mm, miming
an agreement to meet him la Albany.
Schartz was arrested fa-thai eity to-day, aad
all the booty except ens gas was recovered.
SIXTEEN WeiXMIN BUKIID
Beneath the Kates ofaXarce BeJMiac That
fifll JB01IIS SsrCvvMe
Patebson, N. Jt, Oetober 3L Sixteen
workmen were baried to-day beneath the
rains of a large brick dwelling whieh they
were bnilding oa Monroe street, Passaic
City, for Charles O.Taraes, of Barlingtoa.
The walls fell is, and .everyoae employed
about the plaee was mete or lees injured.
Nothing but. a -pile of broken timbers,
bricks and mortar marks the spot where the
three-story double boase steed seedy eeat
pleted at noon to-day.
Those seriously injared'aM: Lesis Good
ridge, of Washingtoa. skall fractured;
Samuel J. Taylpr.of Baltimore, lee broken;
Simon Watts, o'f Baltimore, shoulder eUalo
rated: Bichard Carmiok. iaternallr in
jured and back brakes; Jeh" Nash, col
ored, iBjasea. uoau(uuua, wwu (jtti saa
The bfiiWing fell, with a terrific crash.
Hundreds . velaMeera were speedily at
work digging away the debris to e&set the
release of thelsspriseaed werkntes.
j ANOTHER IAILK0AB WiL
The Feaatf IvaBbt Has Cat the Rate to the
CJhiCAGO, October 31, ThePeaMjlvaaia
Baiiroad has taken the initiative making &
round trip to the Cataolie Congress at Bal
timore mack lewer than the ares hereto
fore aaaouiieed by the Ceatoel Tr,Truak
Line asd other railway aeseoktieas. The
reduction amounts to Jffott ea tlekek from
Chioaao, and makes' the net reH7 80 In
stead of $28 36.
The rates pablished hersiajbra have been
on the basis of a fare and a third, fat the
round trip. The new tariff k placed at a
slagle-fare half-rate for the feeraey to BaW-
aere aad return, Ueketo feed foaatrNo'
her T tela iaelaetT. Tka SaVbiai
Okie zM ia aiaa
- ' "rv iSS "
' & Some highly iaterestjnteitfaesi from th
rthceminj autobiography of th great, a
thorcsa willbe published la next sfofDAx'S
THREE . GENTS?
is I Sll J 1 ' '
AC WEIGHS" :B00Sl
IkGi'a Bather Cnillr Swtlay
o y Ohio campaign.
Bs4ToBg3toTii Terr ittwisk
ii iv -uiieon,
HASTINGS 1HD DELAXAIEK XX2Wl
After Sefafmint- Basest Xc&uley CfaTMl
The Americus Club went and saw, Iflll
didn't conaner. Younsstown was all rightl
but "Warren was a little chilly no deeorsrj
tions and very little enthusiasm. TheraJ
were good speeches, day and night, witkj
McKinley nicely in the lead. The notisejPI
ble Incident was the locking arms of aaeij
ings and Delamater, rivals for EleyaloMj
"Where did yon get that hat?" waajtiMfii
war cry of the Amerieus Club on its jaunt
to Ohio yesterday, to contribute its infla-3
ence toward placing the; gubCTnatoriiy
bonnet safely on Joseph Benson Forakeril
shapely lead. The air was whistled byj
the urchins our the Pittsburg streets, sun
by the members of the club on the train3g
played by the band, and even the pretty
maidens of Yoangstown and Warren conldl
not refrain Wat' eeyly. inquiring of thjH
younger aast , jHsamaur members oi.iaes
club, waas4jjfijhsifsiacd possession of that
The fl ianriaai"aab. with 125 membeWf
line. heaekeTfrr the Grand Army Bindl
marched bravery oyer the muddy streektofl
Pittsburg in the morning and embef kdat
V2U o cioce snarp ior xoungstown ai
Warren. The cars were gaily deeetSsj
witn nags ana streamers, xne exterior ot
the train was lovely; buf the friendship i
good feeling which prevailed among thenar
tbusiastic passengers was better, ueaewui
Hastings and Senator Delamatertwo poesv
OCCUPIED ONE SEAT",
and had a royal time. At Eocheater SeaaiJ
tor John Dravo and Hon. H. P. Bres
boarded the train aad marched do wait
aisle arm ia arm.
The run. to Warren was without incideaiji
It rained heavily near the State line. A'difrJ
agreeable day was expected, bat the 3ueM
cieareu sou tuts uay wua cujujsuic
At the' Warren' statioathe dubi
by the Bepublican Executive Coasaittee'of J
Trumbull county. The Warren braes beetll
was with the party and played a seieetKWJ
as thev guests disembarked. The visitors
were taken directly to Christ Church, whese
the ladies of Warren served an enjoyaWel
"Tbedub afterward escorted maier Jte-g
Xinley, Lieutenant Governor E. L. LeasM
son and Judge Jones, of xonagssowa
through the main streets to the OaesaJ
House, where a mass meeting-was sieWJl
The dab was well represented Busserte
aerefeed like trained soldiers aad. witi i
umbrellas aad light hats, made a Has- m
pearaace. The town was not deeorata,' asjelj
the reception was aot as hearty as bsmimm
THEY GREETED SL'KINLIT,
The Opera House was filled with aeatj
eaatoheartaWaddfessof Majer 3eati-iqj
ley. Xiieutenaat, Ueveraor Xiaiaassas
aallarl tn that kjr " T " "
ater Delamater. Hoa. H. 2. Brew. J
Joha Dravo, Hoa. James Trait, of fraeiiafl
occuaied seats on the platform. a
Chairman Lampsoa, iniatredaeiag
Mdijaiey, apologized ior we a
Governor Foraker, and paid, ay
tribatetohis associate. Everfl
the Governor's aame was greeted. wift
McKialey. the here of maav
tariff battles, walked to the treat sf!
platform. He was hailed with
cheers, aad hats aad ambrella a
Jr. .Ii .1. t,IT,h Aa ImIa mii
handkerchiefs asd clapped their ksaa)
TheoampeJg&u wesnag heavily 1J
gallant major, tie nae tees u t t
ever had in his face and has all the-;
ance of an overworked man. He-
savin? he eoulsl net fill Foraksr's
the plal&rm., as Boeae lathe Unite I
eoulddothat . .MI
CUSCFOm OX, THE TAJHT.T.,,
5e thetssid the. sahjeei of hkt
wonld be on "TaxatieB aad tittl
and Protective Tariff Systoan." Hki
meats were clear aad oonviaciaa'.
point nut forward by his oppenoa es'a
BBSwereo. xieyer auasiTet iH aia lass
always with the language of the seaeaa
the tact of a Kaueaiaav he heaved
upon reason to show wfcy aaeepiatoaa eO
party wars eerreet. Dpasjsussa. si saaiai
pression of the vote ia the eteata, a-J
bemeafeiy deeiacea it mast ae sseej
Maior McKfalev remarked thai be'
with General Sherman: "Ueauemea, leasing
not what we foszhtfor." He deeJst4'sam1
. - ; - .. .. ... .-!
entire practice an outraee.
He closed his address byaayia iis4NM
fight this year meant a contest atoi
States Senator, with a big vote for aW I
la the balance, ae advised an m .
lioaas ia the hall to see that every a
of the party in his district yeted. aad 1
result would he a rand vistorr.-
General Hasinas was thea, inluiai. 1.1
lie .asas greetiag with applaase, Lrsaasi-J
mfcs he referred to Fsraker'sreoofAia i
war; aad the noble maaaer lawieaej
oaassrto tbaJmat when Jeaaetowa wssW
streved sending reiiei beiuM any other saVl
cial ia the country had rally grasped ssatfi3
ation. He closed- by nreseetlag Majis aaa
JSJuley with aa Americas Cla oadsav
Senator Delamater made a few resai
in whieh ha vrnised 7orakr aad tosa'-
'Kepnfii as to aastt oat-toe Him at
Wistora jneirviuwecenu jaassy ay
tows, jaasto mm aleeiBg mmwm m
sack to. Tounwarown,
The elus- tfces retaraed by rail to Y
towB. -e Jaaheaing County .
Committoea the Foraker Club
at the depot They all marched to the rsaVl
deaee of Caaaaeey M. Andrews, wheea asaj
Grand Assay Hand ssrsaaded alas
Andrews thanked- the olaK
cheers far him . aad three t
for the Lecaa baby were, sfiv
The tired marchers retaraed to mMI
House for supper. Mayor Montgaanryefj
Yosngstewn. was thea serenaded, 41
efaeers were given by the assemble
fer -sfpsTinUv. sTutin rt aa DelaaM
The dab marched throast red far taSI
..!..... .L. t.lr. h?.,rt.i" SSSMSSM
drewaias: taemasic of the lead,1
The train left YoBBastown ato
exaefly, aad arrived in, Pittebarr aTjJ
T. X. .much credit is ass wiener
stnaav tar nis emeieai naaaiiaar sas
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at tee etoseof his adores. Then
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