The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, October 27, 1894, Image 1

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TEX PAGES 70 COLUMNS.
SCKA2JTOX, l'A.,- SATU11DAY MOKXLNG, OCTOUER 27, 1894.
TWO CENTS A COPY.
niEH BIG OVATION
He Spins Through the Empire State
ut a Phenomenal Speed.
CHEEKED AT EVERY POINT
Sonic of the Telling Points That lie Mado
Along the Way Hustings and Sln
gerly on the Stump-Other
Political Nts.
By the United Press.
Buffalo, Oct. IC.
Governor McKlnley wus whirled
through tho state of New York today at
the rate of seventy miles an hour. In
order to Ret him to all the places at
which lie was booked to make speeches
a special train was made up, which Hew
over the tracks of the New York Cen
tral ruilroad as fast as Hteam could pro
pel It. The llrst stop out of Buffalo
wus at Uatavla, where Governor Me
Klnley spoke from a platform erected
in front of the court house.
At Rochester there was a band and n
procession and an audience of several
thousand assentbled in the public
square. The demonstration at Roches
ter was very noisy, the cheers of the
crowd being punctuated with explo
sions of bombs, and the mule to the
speaking stand was marked by an
eluboralc- display of Hugs and buntliiK
hung from the buildings. Caiindnigun
was reached at ItU'll, where the urrlval
of the train was heralded by the dis
charge of cannon mid ringing of the
church bells. The governor took occa
sion at this place to respond to a speech
made by Vice President Stevenson. He
said: 1
Mckinley Answers Adlal.
"Vice-President Stevenson, In Mb
speech nt .Brooklyn last night, alluded
to the great prosperity of the country
enjoyed during President Cleveland's
llrst administration, and said that ex
isting distress was caused solely by the
tariff law of 1890 and other Republican
legislation. Xo intelligent people can
be so deceived. Every man who hears
me will remember that during the
whole of President Cleveland's first
term the Republican party had con
trols the senate of the ITnited States
and Hint Mr. Cleveland did nothing
more than execute Republican law and
Republican purpose. The only thing
Mr. Stevenson was right about was
that great promises had been made by
the Democratic platform nnd In the
speeches of the campaign of iS!i2. lie
talks about the bitter light congress
made against monopolies and trusts.
Mr. Wilson answers him by declaring
that the most Igantir trust In our his
tory held congress by the throat."
There was a howling mob of enthusi
asts at Geneva. Here, referring to the
ittutWc j-tmmik imm wnn Interrupted
him at Dunkirk, yostertluv, Governor
McKlnley said: "The young man
wanted our idle mechanics to go to rais
ing wheat, but I take it that what the
farmers of this country want is not
more wheat raisers, but more wheat
eaters." And he characterized the
Democratic slogan of "opening the
markets of the world" by observing,
sarcastically, that "the foreign market
is a great free trade shadow dance,
w'le" 'ou set to it there is nothing in
Ills Apt Aphorism.
An uproarious congregation was
found at Seneca Falls, crackling the
fallen leaves and making the barren
limbs of the trees tremble with their
shouts when the great protectionist
dismounted fron his car. There were
certainly not less than 4,000 voters in
the crowd. Vslng a Llncolnesquo
phrase, McKlnley said: "For the thirty
years we lived under Republican pro
tective policy, the meal tub of govern
ment was always full, and the meal
tub of tthe people was never empty.
This is the Imperishable fact of his
tory, which can never be blotted out."
Later he expressed a protection maxim
by saying "Every time you make It
easier for the foreign product to come
Into this market you make It harder for
the American product to stay In this
market."
yilALLI-MiKS SIXGEKLY.
President of Philadelphia Typographical
I n Ion Raises an Issue.
Special to the Scmnton Tribune.
Pittsburg, Oct. 2G.-The Times prints
a letter from the president of the Phila
delphia Typographical union, No
s challenging the statement of William
M. Slngerly that he "never reduced
wages und "defied any record or anv
man to state that in a single Instance
he has reduced the wages of his em
ployes." The letter says: "Philadelphia Tvpo
graphical union uccepts the challenge
and charges that on March 7. of this very
year, he reduced the wages of the op
erators working the typesetting ma
chines In the composing room of the
Record 2 cents per 1,000 ems maklngn re
duction, nccordlng to the skill of the
operator, of from 50 cents to 70 cents
per day. Previous to that date the
price paid for machine composition was
16 cents for night work mid 1214 for day
work. Now he is paying 14 cents for
night work and 12 for day work, the
lowest rate of wages paid for machine
composition In any large city of this
country. Philadelphia union will give
from $1,000 to $5,000 to any charity that
Mr. Slngerly may name If It cannot
prove the proof of this assertion."
Ki:i:i AMON(i HAAVKEYES.
The Ex-Speukcr Arouses the Knthuslasm
of union a Audience.
By the I'lilted Press.
Waterloo, la., Oct. 2fl.-TheReed meet
ing this afterno'on, nt which the Maine
congressman was the principal attrac
tion, was a large one. It Is said there
were fully 10,000 visitors present.
A number of overflow meetings wero
held In various parts of the crty.
MARTIN TO CO-OPERATE.
Will Extend Every Possiblo Aid to Prevent
Kcglstratlon Frauds.
Py the United Tress.
Philadelphia, Oct. 26.-Davld Martin,
chairman of the executive committee of
the Republican city campaign commit
tee, Bays, apropos of charges of false
registration: "Our committee, la in
favor of striking from the lists the
nume of every person who has removed
or who has died or which may be Im
properly on the list. If the Democratic
city committee Is agreeable, we are
willing to appoint one member of our
committee In each division and have
them appoint one of their men. these
two to make a thorough canvass of
their respective divisions and make af
fidavit a to the coruectnesss of their
work. Then we can go Into court and
present these lists.
"Wa have no object in padding the
lists, as we expect a majority so big
that we are not Interested in permitting
fictitious names to remain on them,
If any are there, I will say this, that we
have made a complete canvass of every
division in the city within the past ten
days, and have the name of every Re
publican and every Democrat who is
entitled to vote. This canvass has also
developed the fact that there have been
between 15,000 and 20,000 removals and
deaths since the assessment was
made."
HASTINGS TALKS SENSE.
Pours Hot Argument Into the Ears of His
Philadelphia Hearers.
By the United Tress.
Philadelphia, Oct. 20. General Hant
lijgs opened his campaign in Philadel
phia tonight with four speeches nt as
many different meetings in the southern
part of the city. The meetings were till
crowded and the protection doctrine as
expounded by General Hastings met
with the hearty approval of the audi
ences. General Hustings' speches weje
all in the same line. He contrasted the
policies of the two parties and advo
cate protection. In effect lie said:
The time for argument is almost past.
No citizen will misconceive the effect of
his vote. The McKlnley law did not In
jure a single industry. This fact is con
ceded on all sides. With the advent of
free trade there came simultaneously
business depression, lack of confidence,
hesitation and doubt; these conditions
have continued. The parly In power
have been tinkering at these conditions
for eighteen months and the tinkering
has not been a success. This fact brings
the question home to every man, no mat
ter what his calling or occupation. It is,
therefore, a business question to be set
tled on business principles and not on
theory.
The Republican party, In Its infnncv,
Willi the. aid of good men of all parlies,
was able to restore the Union. In Its
youth it wus wise enough lo give the
country an unprecedented era of prosper
ity. In Its manhood it will be able to re
store Ihul prosperity lost through misap
prehension and misrepresentation. The
Hepubliean party Is not a fleeting shallow.
It Is not a curiosity shop of odd theories.
It is the party of today and tomorrow. It
Is the party of the great war. It Is the
party of reconstruction. It is the party
of sound currency und nullomd honor.
SINGERLY HAS HIS SAY.
Tells the People of Urccnshurg That They
Are Kcally Prosperous.
By the United Press.
Greensburg, Pa., Oct. 26. In the
course of his speech here today Mr.
Slngerly said:
Upon this bright October morning with
the reminiscences of the past, with the
Democracy of Ihe present around us and
la front of us. cheering us and encourag
ing us on in oar good work, 1 see no rea
soi. why Westmoreland county shall not
come back to her old 2,inio Democratic
mujority. We are not here preaching cal
amity; we are not here prophesying evil;
we arc not here running down the indus
tries of your commomwenlth; we are not
here regretting the past, but we are here
with great hopes for the future because of
the Wilson bill.
From the time that we started on Mon
day morning down to this hour, we
have met nothing but active iudustrv,
good hiislness. plenty of work, uml lio
complaint. They tolrt me at Connellsvllle,
yesterday afternoon, that September was
the greatest coke producing month in the
history of that place. That It had
shipped over 2,tmU enrs of coke during the
month; that the average was some zi or
mi cars beyond any average during any
boom In their lives; that they were unable
to till their orders, and that they were
exporting to Canada. They told mo at
deal-Held that they were shipping 10,0m)
tons' of coal a day and were unable to sup
ply their orders. At Johnsouburg the
largest mine owner there told me that he
was shipping 2,000 tons a day, wus behind
with his orders and was buying coal to
lill them. At Pittsburg they have but
one complaint; they are short of cars.
The Pennsylvania railroad und the Ral
tlniore and Ohio railroad have not cars
enough to supply their customers.
Now If this Is the result of two months
of the Wilson bill, I ask you what it will
be before It is a year old. 1 am not here
to Inflame your passions. I am not here
preaching fallacies or sophistries, or to
get you to my way of thinking. I ask
you, men of Greensburg, you men In
business; you, employers; you, working
men, to stop to think what this prosperity
means.
Fully 15.000 people shouted n welcome
at Johnstown. All along the line of
march all buildings were decorated,
red lights and fireworks filled the air
continually. At 8 o'clock the large
opera house was packed, floor, gulleries
and stuge, and standing room was a. a
premium. When Governor Pattlson
appeared on the stage, his reception
by the vast assemblage was spontane
ous. His nddress was In the nature
of an arraignment of twenty-live years
of Republican administration In Penn
sylvania and a defense of the Dem
ocratic administration. .
HERE'S A CASE IN POINT.
The Wash ngton Democratic Committee's
'inx on Officeholder.
By tho Unltod Tress.
Washington, Oct. 2C Tho civil ser
vice commission has received from a
postmaster In Washington state a copy
of a circular from the Democratic com
mittee levying an assessment of $5 on
each posl master. It has tho heading
of the committee nnd is signed by
Charles do France, secretary.
It is stated by the commission thnt
this circular, being sent to a person In
a government building Is a violation of
the law; which prohibits solicitations in
such buildings. A copy of a circular
In a similar California case has been
sent to the postmaster forwarding the
circular from Washington state.
NO MORE SILVER BILES.
Congress Would be Wasting Time Only to
Invito Cleveland's Veto.
By the United Tress.
Memphis, Oct. 26. Senator Harris, of
Tennessee, does not think there will be
any silver legislation at the next ses
sion of congress, in an interview he
said:
"When President Cleveland vetoed
the seigniorage bill, which was noth
ing compared to the ideas of those who
favor the use of sliver In large quanti
ties, he plainly showed that he would
defeat any bill looking to the use of sil
ver as currency.I don't believe congress
will waste any time preparing a bill
for the president to veto."
Bid DROP IN WOOL.
An Ohio Grower Loses by Listening to
His Democratic Friends.
By the United Tress. '
Martin's Ferry, O., Oct. 26. John Mc
Graw, of Green township, Harrison
county, has Bold 400 fleeces of XX wool
to Hogg & Carnahan at l!i cents a
pound, made merchantable.
Mr. McGraw was offered 20 cents a
pound for his wool before the passage
of the Wilson bill, but his Democratic
friends persuaded him to hold on to it.
THEY WANT OUR TRADE.
Canadian Formers In I'loroo Competition
with Americans on Hay. .
By the Unltod Press.
. Columbus. O., Oct. 26. The farmers
of this section are feeling the .effects of
competition with Canadian hay. Stew
ard Miller, of the penitentiary, has re
ceived quotations from Charles Clark
& Co., of Toronto, on hay and potatoes
which knock out home products. They
offer Canadian hay delivered free of
duty in Columbus, strictly No. 1 timo
thy, high colored and well cures, at $7
per ton; potatoes In bas averaging 100
pounds, tio cents per bag for white.
The tlrm says: "Heretofore we were
unable to compete with other markets,
but the recent change of the tariff luw
remedies this, und we will be pleased
to secure some of your trade."
WHO IS THE LIAR?
Is It Hon. M. T. Ituike of 1803 or Is It
Hon M. T. Burko of 1801
Special to tho Scranton Tribune.
Carbondale, Oct. .26. Tonight's Lead
er prints a card from P. S. Joslin, E. J.
Halsley nnd Charles Lee saying that
they have examined the Legislative
Record and find that on March 2 ISO:!
, .T- 1:",k0 v"te(1 for tll Fnrr free
text-book bill. They jump to the con
clusion that the Legislative Record is
correct.
As against this, the public hns the
original manuscript of the house jour
nal and the completed volume of the
Journal, which is the olliciul record of
the house and which both show that
Rurke was the fifth man out of thirty
three who voted on March "X isffi
against the bill; they have also the
testimony of Fred W. Fleitz, the Journ
al clerk of the house, and or John R.
Fan the author of the bill, that Burke
voted against it; and finally, they have
he admission of M. T. llurke himself
in an Interview printed in the Carbon
da e Herald of April 1, 1M)3, that he
voted against the bill.
Who is the liar?
TO GUN FOR 1 RAID.
Democrats and Mcpuhlicuns I nite to
Purge Ouuker City Registration.
By the United Press.
Philadellillln rfli.t lo,; .
i-w. .tiueieeu 01
Hie twei.tv assessors upon whom Judge
" "it: quarter session court yes
terday afternoon granted rules com
pelling them to show cause why their
ists of voters should not be corrected
n Issuance of proceedings primarily
Instituted by the Philadelphia Record,
appeared in court today. Attorney
h hlelds, on behalf of the defendants and
also for the Republican city committee,,
stated that his clients were in accord
with the other side (the Democrats) In
a desire to have the assessors' lists
purged.
He then presented forty petitions to
tho court nnd asked that rules be
granted upon them, compelling the as
sessors named ther to show cause
why their lists sho' be corrected
Judge Hare granted !es and fixed
Monday next for hearing le contested
cases.
In the meantime the Democratic and
Republican committeemen will meet
and agree so far as possible upon what
names to omit from the lists.
CRITCHEIEUVrjIECANniDATE
Exceptions of Mr. Ashcom Are Overruled
by Judge Simontou. '
By the United Press.
Harrisburg, Oct. 2fi.-Judge Simon
ton today overruled the exceptions of
Edward S. Ashcom, of Hedford countv,
to the nomination certificate of Nor
man it. Critchfield, of Somerset county
but sustained the objections of Critch
lield to Ashcom's certificate
iJ.',hla V'U,.'V8 s,rnutorr'ltohlleld on tho
ballot In the Thirty-fourth senatorial
nominee BS r,'u-lr Republican
POLITICAL POINTS.
Harrlly suys Hill will win.
Cleveland didn't even register.
Gotham will require in.OOO.OOO ballots.
Comptroller Eckels will patrol Illinois.
Depew will help Harrison boom Morton.
Speaker Crisp Is stumping in Tennessee.
senaiors."" 1nVU1 W'lS n" f the beHt of
isSb"aienKl'Ulkn,,r nS8"r,S that KU
nlti;x?rMn,sloa Cur,is, d,iro
t.onareon;4T h'8 ' Plp-
Mu.hl!l!l..C'"",llr T,"rro leads for the
Michigan senatorship.
McKlnley's Rochester, N. T.. welcome
wus most enthusiastic. wucoine
.nint'nl,nief,?e J1"""" orch light rally
will be held In Lebanon Nov. 2.
Hill Is mad at Tammany for refusing
to conciliate the anti-snappers.
o f'.o'f.V'1, 1,l;etKl'llKo. of Kentucky, is
a full fledged senatorial candidate.
Justice Patrick . Dlvver, mad at being
turned down by Tammany, lias resigned.
t.Pinn'ew Y?'k Ti""'!i "'o1 Sena
tor Hill expects to win by I5,0w plurality.
Chairman Wilson's hippodrome-tour hus
been abandons! owing to lack of audi
ences. Ex-Governor Mcrrlam, of Minnesota,
openly declares for Senator Washburn's
re-election.
Congressman Traeev. of Albany N Y
refuses to discuss the tariff with' his he'
publlcan opponent.
Two bets of $1,0(10 each on Morton to $r.oi)
on lllll were made at the New York Slock
exchange Thursday.
One West Virginia enthusiast raised a
cheer by introducing Chairman Wilson
us our "next president."
Major Everett Warren addressed an en
thusiastic Kepublicun meeting in Tunk
haunock Thursday night.
Levi P. Morton will preside at the
Gotham meeting, Wednesday iilirht at
which Harrison will speak. '
Ignatss Fremiti, a prominent Detroit He
brew, formerly u Democrat, announces
that he will hereuftur vote the Republican
ticket. -
No ofllclal estimate of what the Dem
ocrats expect lo carry in the election has
so far been given out ut national head
quarters In Washington. i
Senator Teller, nt Pueblo, Col., sal.p
"I am a Republican. I have been a He
publican all my lire, and I expect to re
main a Republican as 1 long as I live."
It Is the general opinion In Washington
that the president's silence as to the New
York fight Is the poorest stroke of polit
ical diplomacy which he could commit
All the preliminaries for the trading of
audiences at Norrlstown between Hast
ings and Slngerly have been arranged
Chairman Gllkeson has telegraphed the
following to the Record: "I have told
Mr. Solly to accept Mr. Slngerly's propo
sition. General Hastings is not only will
ing, but anxious to do so."
Senator Gorman does not Intend to
help Senator Hill In the New York cam
paign. The Maryland senator has de
cided to say nothing on the stump this
year. The senator declines to predict the
outcome of the New York election, but
In view of his declining to participate In
the campaign It Is pretty safe to say ho
has very small hopes of Mr. Hill's vic
tory. KEYSTONE VIGNETTES.
The Braddock postolllce was robbed of
a quantity of Btamps and letters.
Having fnlled to get work, Casper
Sehauff committed suicide at Mtllvale,
near Pittsburg.
The Columbia County Teachers' Insti
tute, In session at Bloomsburg, Is said to
bo the most successful of any ever held
there.
Thomas Monaghan find Thomas Burke,
workmen on their way home, were killed
at Lost Creek, near l'ottsvllle, by a Le
high Yalley train.
Ttev. Dr. George B. Stewart, pastor of
Market Square Presbyterian chureh In
Harrisburg, wits yesterday unanimous
ly elected president of Wilson college for
women at Chambersburg. Dr. Slew
art Is president of the Pennsylvania Chautauqua,
EMBED HERS ALIVE
The Pate of Eleven len Still Hanging
in the Bulunce.
IX HEARING 0E RESCUE PARTY
After Fifteen Hours of Hard Labor the
Hcscucrsare Rewarded by Answering
Hounds Withln-Tlic Deliverance to
lie Affected in a l ew Hours.
By the United Press.
Iroliwood, Mich. Oct. 20.
What may prove to bo the worst ac
cident in the history of the Menominee
Range occurred on the fourth level of
Shaft No. 1 at the Powablo mine at S
o'clock yesterday. One man is known
to have been killed, and eleven others
are entombed, and their fate will not
be known for twelve hours.
The accident was caused by the sand
stone capping, which overhung the
room, coming away with sutlicleiit
force to crush the timbers without any
warning.
The dead man is Frank Gaborora.
The entombed, so far as their names
are obtainable, are John Farrel, Peter
Hellberger, William Plckard and Will
iam ThoniuB.
Last night Superintendent Drown ex
pressed himself as being confident that
all the entombed men would be taken
out alive. This will depend very much
on whether the air is pure and suffi
cient to keep them alive.
At 6 o'clock this evening the rescuers
had dug to within eight feet of the men
and some of them at least are still
alive, as a distinct tapping can be
heard on a pipe leading to where the
men are entombed. Some of them will
be alive, but the rescue can hardly be
effected before daylight tomorrow.
DRAMATIC SCENE IX COl'BT.
Affecting Meeting of Mr. and Mrs. Clar.
ence Kohinson, Who Arc on Trial for
Murder in the First Pcgrec.
Ey the United Press.
Buffalo, N. y Oct. 26. The defense
which the Robinsons will put up to the
charge of murdering Montgomery
Gibbs was shown plainly In the court
before Judge Lambert this morning,
when husband and wife were arraigned
on the charge of murder in tho first de
gree. The scene which was enacted in
court was dramatic, for the Robinsons
have not seen each other since they
parted in Cleveland. Some delay at
the door brought husband nnd wit'u
within a few feet of oaoh other, and
breakinir awav ri-nm tin.
hud her In charge, Mrs. Robinson threw '
herself into her busbund's
kissed each other with passionate
fierceness and the ollkcrs were obliged
to use force to separate them.
Clarence will deny the charge and
try to place the crime on his wife, and
it ia said that she places him re
apoiyiible. PERJIRV LAIDBARE.
.Man Accuses His Wife Falsely, in Order
to Marry Another Vt oin'aii.
By the United Press.
Tucson, Ariz., Oct. M.-Lorenso Mc
cormick, a wood dealer, is married to a
pretty Mexican girl. Having trans
ferred his affections to another woman,
lie desired to be rid of his wife. Rose
in order to marry his new love. To ac
complish this, he brought charges un
der the Edmunds act against his wife
nnd Arivesto Cruz, a worthy Mexican.
Juan Poge, an exrconvlct, formed the
evidence in support of McCormick's al
legations. Cruz was committed and has been in
jail since August. When his case came
before the United States grand jury,
the evidence was so overwhelmingly
great against M'cCormlck that CruV.
was set free and Poge and McCormlck
arrested, for perjury. The evidence
brought out that Cruz and the woman
were not oven acquainted.
STEAMER GOES DOWN.
An I'uknown Vessel Plunges Headfore
most to the Bottom of the Sea.
By the United Press.
London, Oct. 26. The captain of the
Ferman bark, Rebecca, which arrive!
at Cardiff today, reports that at 3
o'clock this morning, when on tho Bris
tol channel, ho sighted a large steumer
flying signals of distress. Soon after
ward she went down headforemost.
The crew could be seen running about
on her deck nnd their cry for help
could be heard distinctly. The Re-
oecca could ao nothing to save them.
RACES AT. POINT BREEZE.
The Track Was Wet und Slow und Events
I'nlntercsting.
By the United Press.
Philadelphia, Oct. 26. After two days'
postponement, on account of ruin and
wet track, the races were continued at
Point Iireeze today. The track wus
still heavy and the time wus slow in
consequence.
, In the 2.27 trotting class, Jubilee was
the favorite and an easy winner in
straight heats. In the 2.20 cfass. Rock
burn gave Catherine L. Reyburn sev
eral close finishes: took two heats, and
made the mare trot five heats before
she won the race. The summaries:
2.27 class, trotting: purse, riHi.
Jubilee, eh. m., by Melbourne
King (Carmlchael) Ill
Juno Wethers, ch. m. (Titer) 2 2 B
Magnolia Queen, b. m. (AlcCarthv) 5 4 2
Prince Manslleld, b. s (Coates) .13 4
Barney, b. g. (H night; 4 0 3
Mac D, g (Lester) dls. 1
Time, 2.31, 2.j, 2.31.
2.20 class, trotting: purse, $."i(IO.
Catherine L. Revburn, eh. m.,
by Onward (Settl'e) 2 18 11
Rockhurn, ch. g., by Wood
bum Pilot. (Demarest) 12 14 3
Soudan, br. g by Combat
(Snyder) 3 3 3 2 2
Germania. b. g., (Carmlchael). 4 4 4 3 4
Charlie II. g. g., by Sam
Purdy (Karnes) ti 5 6 6
Carleton Chief, ch. g., (Hovel
and Sargent u 5 6 dls.
Time, 2.22, 2.23, 2.23. 2.25, 2.25.
NOT SO CRAZY, AFTER ALL.
1 i
Crank (lOrdelcr Says That the Democrat
Party Is No Good.
By the United Press.
New York, Oct. 20. Gordeler, the man
who was so anxious to see President
Cleveland on Thursday at Dr. Bryant's
house In order to have action brought
by Uncle Sam against the German gov
ernment for biiv'iiig nt one time im
prisoned him (Gordeler), paid a visit at
the Republican state headquarters. Hu
saw Mr. Haeket and at once began
business. He wunted a commission
authorizing him to change the German
vote of the United States from the
Democrat to the Republican rank,
"For," said he, "I am convinced that
the Democratic party is no good any
more." . .
' Mr. Hockett told him that he would
give the subject most serious consider
ation and would let him know the re
sult. Gordeler then peacefully left.
. WHITE SPIRIT COMPANY.
Preparations for the Manufacture of Jer
sey Lightning on a Urund Scale.
By the United Press. .
Trenton, N. J., Oct. 20. The papers
for the Incorporation of the great
White Spirit company were filed today
In the office of the secretary of the
state. They show a paid up capital of
$5,000,000.
The company is authorized to make
and buy, sell and deal in spirits and
liquor of all kinds.
DRINKIIOUSE TURNED DOWN.
Northampton's Self Made Candidate Re
leased by the Court.
By the United PreHS.
Harlsburg, Pa., Oct. 26. John P.
Drlnkhouse, of Monroe county, asked
the court today for mandamus to com
pel Secretary Hnrrlty to place his name
on the ofllclal ballot as a candidate for
congress in Northampton district.
He had but thirteen signers on his
papers and the petition was refused.
UIG LUMBER CONTRACT.
Ilritish Columbiu Company to Ship 100.-
000,000 l ect to South Afrlea.
By the United Press.
Victoria, B. C. Oct. 2fi.-The Ross
McLatHii Lumber company has con
tracted to ship 100,0(10,000 fust of lum
ber to South Africa.
The contract has to be completed
w-ithin a year, and will give a boom to
...o ...Munu, nere, wnicn nus long been
depressed.
BISIXKSS IS TICKING IP.
The Commercial World as Viewed by R.
Ci. Dunn St Co. l ooks llrighter Thun It
Has for .Many a Hay.
By the United Press.
New York, Oct. 26.-R. G. Dun &
Co.'s. weekly review of trade says:
Kngrossing political excitement in
mafly nf the states causes a natural
slackening in some kinds of business.
But on the whole business indications
are rather more favorable than they
'were a week ago. Gold exports have
; ceased, quite a number of mills have
gone Into operation and the demand
for products, If not equal to that of
prosperous years, is better than it has
been most of the time this year. The
prices of farm products do not Im
prove. Tho stock market has been remark
ably stagnant and the average of rail
road stocks has declined 33 per share,
while trust stocks have advanced 31
cents per share. Pending suits re
garding the trusts have little Influence.
Railroad earnings In October have been
3.X6 per cent, less than last year; H 66
per cent, less in van, but details are
given showliiL' thut t-lm i i toil (nm no r. irl
with last year Is due to the enormous
passenger huninesa near the end of the
World's fair.
In iron and steel tho west shows
weakness, while eastern markets show
more encouragement. Nothing of con
sequence Is doing in rails, the deliver
ies for the year to Oct. 1 being onlv
510.000 tons, much below ordinary re
quirements for renewals alone.
The best feuture Is that the heavy
Increase in the output of pig does not
yet seem to overload the market, und
there are rather less signs of pressure
to sell than of late.
It is Btill, as It has been for some
months, a very encouraging fact that
the volume of commercial failures Is
small. Reports for the three weeks of
October cover liabilities of onlv .".,6;',!i,
741, of which $2.6211,671 were of manufac
turing snd $2"7,ri67 of trading con
cerns. The failures for the week were
231 in the United States, against 320 last
year, and 02 in Canada against 44 Inst
year.
EXAMINE YOUR FIVES.
A Spurious Chvomo of General Pap
Thomas Is Afloat.
Ey the United Press.
Wshlngton, Oct. 26. There is a new
counterfeit $5 bill come to town, but
according to the report Issued by the
secret service bureau It should not be
very dangerous.
It Is of the issue of 1801 and bears
what is intended for a picture of Major
General "Pap" Thomas, but which evi
dently more resembles u battered prize
fighter. WHAT THE WIRE'S SAY.
Treasury gold steadily Increases.
Andrew Carnegie Is coming home.
The Northern Pacailo railroad will build
a 2,(ni0,iiuo-biishel wheat warehouse at Ta
coma. Hoston's school board will herenfter not
let school children eat pickles or plo at
lunch.
Gas ovtuvamo Albert Strieker and Will
iam Kane in a Chicago tunnel and Kane
will die.
In an Insane mood James McClurc a
Minnesota mllltlii. captain, shot himself
at Stillwater.
Kdwurd May, a New Yorker, shot at a
penny In a brick wall: the bullet rebound
ed and killed him.
Afler brooding ten months over his kill
ing of a robber, 8. N. Clifford, a Chicago
grocer, shot himself.
Strikers in 13. G, Crause & Co.'s mines,
at Masslllon, O., forced the discharge of
John M. Stuu, a nun-union nuui.
Congressman William Coggswell is se
riously HI at his residence In Salem, and
his condition ciiuses some anxiety.
The department of agriculture esti
mates that the l!),r2ii.000 acres of cotton
planted in 1893 yielded 7,4!!,KKI bales.
Damugesof $,V).0t are asked by Rev. Mr.
Campbell, of Omaha, who sues Hanker
Johnso for stealing his wife's love.
Kll Ki-HUHe nnd !Vltviirl ..t... .m
. . fiuil nun
owners at Keelsvllle, lad., were struck by
a train and killed while driving together.
At Jackson, Miss., a new cotton ma
chine (licks 90 per cent, of the open cotlon
and will "revolutionlsu" cotton farming.
Secretary Hoke Smith estimates that
$lf5,or),278.ii3 will be required to carry on
the Interior department for the next tin
cat year.
By tho explosion of gus In a Marlon
Grid.) photograph gallery. Miss Alice
Spenkan was fatally Injured and two oth
ers badly hurt.
A lead vein several feet thick and di
rectly beneath a 14-foot vein of sine have
been struck lu Union township, Carroll
county, O,
For printing nn alleged copyrighted por
trait the CblcHKO Hlade's proprietors are
sued for $275.om) by Jacob Schloss, a New
York photographer.
The widow of Dr. Graves, the alleged
murderer of Mrs. Hurnaby, of Provi
dence, claims her husband's share, JIB.HOO,
of the estate under Mrs. Harnnby's will.
Wylle Mellette, son of ex-Governor Mel
lette, and Instructor In tho Agricultural
college at Brooklyn, S. D committed sui
cide by cutting his throat, for an un
known cause.
Superintendent of Immigration Stump
says the Italian government regards emi
gration to this country as helpful, as the
emigrants return with much money
made lu America.
It Is stated that the universities of Ox
ford and Cambridge will confer honor-
r. .... .Wma. tim.n llnltu.l U . A
mi j " Pi 1 ' ' 1 " ' ' vu.icu k'.uitrn Aiiiwn'
sudor llayard when he returns from the
FOUND A RINCJF CORPSES
Gruesome Tale of Cannibalism from
the North Seas.
AWFUL DISCOVERY BY SAILORS
A Party of Eskimos Without Food Resort
to Cannlbuliym-The Last of tho Lot
Evidently Died of Starvation After
Raving Eutcn Their Comrades.
By the United Press.
Dundee, Oct. 26.
Whaling vessels belonging to the
Dundee fleet which have returned hers
bring a gruesome story from the
far north. At the beginning of
August the whalers Aurora. Buluena
and Esquimaux were In Prince Re
gent's Inlet, searching for white whales.
They steamed into Elvln Bay and a
party from the Buluena landed and pro
ceeded in shore. They "had not
gone far when they came upon a ghastly
ring of corpses, the remains of Eskimos
who had evidently died of starvation.
The evidence pointed to its having been
a oase of survival of the fittest. Some of
the bodies bore no trace of the tale told
by the others. On the other hand,
clean-picked human bones and partially
devoured bodies revealed a story of can
nibalism. One corpse had been be
headed, and tho head waa found thirty
yards away from the trunk at a place
where someone had evidently made a
meal upon the ilesh and brain.
It is supposed that the party, while
travelling, found their progcess checked
by the sudden setting in of winter.
What few provisions they had were
soon exhausted, and then starvation
staved them in tho face. One by one
they succumbed to the pangs of hunger
and finally the stronger, in a futile at
tempt to save their own lives were
driven to ea.t the others.
BASK LOOTED BY ROBBERS.
An- Institution at Malvern. Iowa. Is
Wrecked hy Bandits Who I so Lxplos
ives That Shutter the Vaults and Safes.
By tho United Press.
Council Bluffs, Ia OcL 26. The Far
mers' National bunk of Malvern, a town
about forty miles south of here, was
wrecked and looted by robbers about i
o'clock this morning. The vault and
safes inside of the vault were blown to
pieces. The explosions awakened resi
dents In the neighborhood, who re
paired to the scene, but did not arrive
until the robbers had fled.
Some of the money was found in the
street and some bills and securities
were found in the debrla by the bank
officials this morning. It is estimated
that the robbers got away with be
tween $10,000 and $20,000. The bank of
ficers state that the depositors will lose
nothing.
CZAR GROWING WORSE.
The Conversion of Priuccss Alix and Ex
change of Kings Has been Affected.
By the United Press.
London, Oct. 20. The Daily News
correspondent in St. Petersburg says:
"The Princess Alix' conversion and
exchange of rings has been effected al
ready. According to private adviceB
the czar is growing steadily worse."
FORE IGNFL ASHES.
The Ameer Ishimself again.
Eugene Oudin, the opera singer, is very
It was rumored Chancellor von Caprtvl
had resigned. r
Jnpan is said to have won another blir
victory, north of Wlju,
Ten trainmen wore killed by a train col
lision at Przybitkowo, Russia.
London's county council has denied a li
cense to the Empire Music hall.
Warsaw and ten provinces of Russia
nre pronounced freo from cholera.
Two hundred and sixty Japanese have
been killed by recent earthquakes,
Verdi, the composer, wus given an ova
tion on his arrival at Genoa from Purls,
Oxford and Cambridge will each give
honorary degrees to Ambassador Bay
ard. Another plot has been discovered to
blow up the French chamber of depu
ties. The Welsh disestablishment bill will bo
given precedence In the coming seslon
Of tho British parliament.
A large force of Moorish soldiers will
be sent to Meillla to mark out the Span
ish and Moorish frontier.
, The Guion Steamship Hue has formally
retired from the passenger business and
ceased running steamers.
The report that Chancellor Von Ca
prlvl has handed in his resignation to the
emperor Is denied In Berlin.
The number of societies of socialist
workers which have been suppressed In
Italy the past few days is 271.
Heathen peasants of Bturalaj Russia,
murdered, beheaded, disembowelled and
sacrificed a man to their gods.
The Matin of Paris says Information has
reached the police that the anarchists
are preparing for another oulbreuk.
So hot became the debate between
North und South Germans. In the Social
Democratic congress at Frankfort, that
It dually had to be closed.
Emperor"' William has ordered all the
Protestant churches In Prussia to cele
brate the four hundredth anniversary of
the birth of Uustavus Adolphus on Dec, 9.
SPORTS IX BRIEF.
Princeton and I'nlverslty of Pennsyl
vania meet In two weeks.
Harvard and Yale and then Princeton
Trenton Bhe will play Harvard and Cor
nell on her home grounds.
The fifteen-round fight at Vliift'iUo be
tween Solly Smith and Johnny Van
Heest resulted in a draw. ,
Manager Cable, of the Yules, denies
that his team wanted to play Princeton
In New York on Thanksgiving Day.
Harvard and Yale and the Princeton
ami Pennsylvania and a final gume seems
to be on the programme for this year.
Falrchlld, Harvard's quarter back,
twisted his neck while ut practice on
Monday und will have to take a rest.
Pennsylvania Is looked upon as being
something tougher than a practice game
these days by the big university elevens.
Unless Osgood, of the Vnlversltv of
Pennsylvania, braces up, Knlpe Is llkelv
to take his place, say the couches of that
team.
The teums of the Universities of Penn
sylvania and Virginia played foot ball at.
Washing ton yesterday. The score wus
Pennsylvania, H; Virginia, 6.
Itlchter does not. believe that th asso
ciation Is hopelessly shut out of Pittsburg,
and thinks new men will bo secured to
take up the scheme of locating a club
there.
University of Pennsylvania wants State
College Instead of Lafayette on Oct. 31.
It Is thought State College would better
prepare University of Pennsylvania to
moot Princeton.
WEATUKK REPORT.
Partly cloudy; possibly light local show
ers; east winds, shifting to north; ao
chungo In temperature.
INLEY'S
A FEW SPECIALS IN
n
For This Week.
28 uicces, 4u-iuch all wool Henri
ettas, lest shades, 50c tiialiiv,
Special Price, 35c.
zo pieces, .ju-iiicli all wuoi lleuri
etta, 05c. quality,
Special Price, 45c.
18 pieces, jo-inch all wool Assabel
Dress Hautiels, 40c quality.
Special Price, 29c.
25 pieces line English Suitings,
chanifeable (.'fleets,
Special Price, 43c,
20 pieces Silk and Wool Mixtures,
)5c. quality,
Special Price, 48c.
CHOICE NOVELTIES FOR
EVENING - WEAR
Our line of Black Goods comprise
tbc Latest and Best Designs of Ui
Leading Foreign Manufacturers.
FINLEY'S
610 and 512 Lackawanna Aye.
M1N
OIL CLOTHING
Wholesale and Retail.
H. A. KINGSBURY
313 Spruce Street.
Yelephoae, No. 4633.
A FOOT IN A VISE.
Couldn't hurt much more than atv
uncomfortable shoa. Our "KOFU
RECT SHAPE" Shoes are easy.
CORK SOLES
In Calf and Cordivan are just what yo
want for Fall and Winter.
ties
114 Wyoming Avenue.
n
III
D
BUY YOUR PRESENTS OF
W. J. - WEICHEL, JEWELER,
408 SPRUCE STREET,
Aud get checks ou that beau
tiful Piano to be given away
Christmas week.
N, B. Repairing of Fines
Watches a specialty, .
I
i
VSD
flWOf.