Newspaper Page Text
THE SUREST WAY TO GET TRADE IS TO ADVERTISE FOR IT IN THE TRIBUTE:
. Bryan Helped to
Hake the Wilson
He Said That
Would Bring Pros
perity. Did It?
EIGHT PAGES 56 COLUMNS.
SSCKANTOX, PA., FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2 5, 189K.
TWO CENTS A COPY
That National politics Interfere
ilh truile is known to every
American, and nt no time In the
nation's history has this fact been
no apparent as now. Hanks refuse
the ordinary courtesies and accom
modations to their best customers,
gilt-edge securities go begging for
loans, and commercial poirs,
which, tinder ordinary conditions
would he ns good as gold, is worth
less for Immediate use, and the
monev question s the cause of It
all. Under these conditions, when
manufacturers or Jobbers are
pinched, there Is hut one help for
them, and that Is to realize for spot
cash In th -ir stocks so that they
may tide over the present awful
Last week from n large Importer
und Jobber to sell us silks amount
ing to a limited sum nt a tremend
ous discount for cash on purchase,
and as we knew the stock to be one
of the richest in the country, took
advantage of the offer, although
stocks were full for the season.
We place the first portion of this
marvellous purchuse on sale. Here
are the facts:
1T pieces till silk TalYeta-Armurcs.
Full line of lovely new combination
effects. Full as good as usually
sells for fclVac
Sale Price, 42 l-2c
li) ploos handsome Pekln r.rornde
silks in the very newest of fash
ion's ways, floods that could not
be sold under ordinary way for less
Sale Price, 63c
12 piei-os Cheney Bros. best Print
ed Warp Taffeta silks, in striking
and elegant styles thut are new,
novel and beautiful. Worth not
less than 3d. 25.
Sate Price, 79c
10 pieces Irredeseent Taffeta silks
in exquisite color harmonies that
lenve nothing to be desired. Cheap
est we ever knew silks of this qual
ity sold at was 75c.
Sale Price, 62 l-2c
8 pieces Kplnglo Chameleon silks.
In rich, subdued triple tones, with
contrasting foliage and figure ef
fects. These represent the latest
Parisian novelties, and are beauti
ful beyond description. The select
New York stores are getting $1 7J
for exactly the sanu goodd.
Sale Price, $1.10
10 pieces T.lack Gross drain Bro
cades. Kvery pattern Is new and
the silk Is of standard 110 quality
4 pieces 22-inch Ulack Silk IJhad
ames. Superb finish and worth at
Sale Price, 75c
4 pieces Rlack Satin Duchess, 20
inches wide and value for 73c.
Sale Price, 53c
The quantities specified. above can
not be added to at these figures,
and when sold out the bargain op
portunity Is pone.
Sale Price, 53c
IS STILL ELOQUENT
Inspiring Addresses Made to Delegations
ARGUMENTS BASED ON SOUND SENSE
legislation Cannot Create Value.
The Only Wnv to Get Wealth Is by
I.iibor-'l'n-Nfut Arlair Is Not n Par
tisan t'uinpuiguThr Issues Bc
Tore tin; Voter.
Canton. O., Oct. 22. The first delega
tion to rail on Major McKinley today
was from Creston, Ohio. It cume at
l"..-rt and numbered about 200. Major
McKinley. in addressing this delegu
, tioii, sulci:
I see you have not lost your earnest.
ncss and enthusiasm for the great doc
' nines of the Republican party. We can
I not by legislation In this country make
I values; we cannot by any legerdermaln
I of nuance make sotm thing out of noth
ing. The only way to g t wealth Is by 1.1
i nor. anil anybody who teaches any other
i doctrine Is a false teacher and not the
j friend of American citizenship, or of our
i American homes. There is no such thing
s enduing wealth by the mere breitii
or congress, c ongress can no a gooo hm
things, but It cannot make you rich by
debasing the money or th country, und
It cannot make the country rieli by giving
us dollars that are only worth ft! cents
each and stamping them dollars. (Ap
plause.) Now, eontrress can help the country,
but ll must be by wise legislation, earing
for the products, the labor, the farms and
the men of our people, by protecting
them against the produc ts of people liv
ing in other lands. (Great apph,u:c.)
A large delegation from Medina coun
ty. thio, numbering more than l.u"t,
called at 12.H0. There were bands and u
good glee club with It, which sang pop
ular campaign songs while the throng
was mnndiiiig Into Major McKinley'
yin-d. The delegation was nn enthusi
astic one, and gave Major McKinley a
rousing reception when he rose to speak.
TO MKD1.VA COUNTY DELEGATION.
In addressing the delegation from
Medina county und Beret, Major Mc
Tills Is not n partisan campaign, it rises
altogether above that. It is a campaign,
as I v'l-iv 1:. for the Culled tftntes, its
honor, lis crclit, Us currency. Us wel
fare, and 1 wel'-ome the assistance which
comes to our cause from every qm-rter
of the country from men who hereafter
haw not been identified with us In parly
My fellow citizens, flu-re Is more In
volved in this campaign than the qiic.stioti
of ciirieiR-y. There is the question of
whether It Is to be a government by law.
j whether the law is to be siimvmc over
all. win I In I- 'lie courts of Ibis country
which urt a shield and anchor for us In
. times of trouble, are sustaincil or become
the mere creatures of a party caucus,
j Away with It. (Applause.) This Is a gov.
crnnirnt of law and the people will render
. a venlct on the third day of November
1 sustaining both law and courts.
! From llarnesvilb'. Belmont oniniy,
some smaller towns in the neighboring
, count ics of Noble und Gurnsey, the
j next deli galion came. It wast niiide up
. of workiiiginen. farmers find millers.
and It contained nearly a thousand vot
ers. ISSL'KS OK T11K CAMPAIGN.
In addressing this deb-yullon. Major
Krictly slated, my fellow citizens, what
is this great contention ubmil that is en
gaging Hie atlenlion of sevenly million
of people lo the exclusion of everything
else? What is II all about? Kirst. shall
j we have an honest Hollar worth 100 c-enl.-',
; or shall we adopt as our standard a dollar
: worth only 2 rents?
' Second Snail we pay the obligations of
1 Hit government as we have always paid
tin m In the highest form of money known
to the civilized world?
Third Shall we now enter upon the Is.
silence of a depreciated paper money as
proposed by the Chicago Democratic plat
Konrth Shall this government by liw
be sustained under the law and through
the courts created by law?
Fifth Shall we continue the partial free
trade policy which was Inaugurated by tile
lection of lvi2, or shall we restore that
grand protective policy under which tor
more than thirty years wo lived and had
such groat prosperity?
. I lake it the peoide nbout me nre op
posed to debasing the money of the coun
try, and 1 take it no man In Ohio wants
tiie obligations of the Cnlted Slates ills,
honored to the extent of a single farthing.
The P.arnesville delegation was close
ly followed by a great one from Ma
rietta, Ohio, which Included some vis
itors from Morgan county. The Ma
rietta delegation cumins from Hip first
settlement in the whole northwest and
n county rich in historical associations
nnd suggestion, caused Major .McKin
ley to recall some nunies, incidents end
events of the past. He further a!d:
.My fellow ountrymen, may r. ::'. be
Inspired hy the same blessed :tr.!:,'. r.-,' pa
triotism that moved the tsrnnd :' I v. -it
men who founded our government, nnd we
have In the contest now noon us that
wlii'-h commands Ihe highest pHlrintism
and noblest aspirations of American citi
zenship, our honor is impugned; our cur
rency Is threatened; our courts are as
sailed; the very fabric ot our government
i is hivulvnl In the controversy which we
! must settle one week from next Tuesday.
I This is not a partisan contest; it Is a con
! test built upon genuine patriotism and
j looking to genuine Americanism. No dan
ger can ever come to this republic so long
ns we carry the American flag in tmr
hands nnd keep it in our hearts, and I
speak to all my fellow citizens of Ohio
j when I say that this is the year when you
are lo determine, each for himself. whether
or not he wants a 52-cent dollar or u UK'
cent dollar; whether or not he wants a re
turn to that prosperity from which he ran
nvvay In ISfti, and whether or not he wants
to continue that Industrial nollcy which
increases the debts of the government and
l dehts of the people, and want and destito.
I tl.m f r. ..ll t.t nuf ,.rirl. Ifrlua nr 'Wc.
want protection" and "We want McKin
ley.") In this great contest the Republican
party has been designated to carry the
banner that represents those great princi
ples, (a voice, "Gloty to God") and men of
all political pnrtleg this year are rallying
around that banner because It embraces
what thev believe is for the best of the
people and the glory of the great re
public. Not one third of the Marietta people
had moved away when a delegation of
seven hundred voters from Guernsey
county .Indiana, marched up.
QUESTION OF MONEY.
In addressing the Indiana delegation
Major McKinley spoke as follows:
A government lor the people winch rests
upon the consent of the government Is a
government that can be made by the peo
ple lo express Just such policies as they
believe will besl subserve their own in
terests. You will have an opportunity
one week from next Tuesday to express
by your Individual ballots what you think
of the great questions that divide us this
year. They are questions which ought
not to be troublesome in rightful determi
nation. The question aa to whether good
money or poor money Is wanted should
not create doubt in any mind. We want
good money, good at home and good
abroad, and good all the time, and wiien
we huve parted with our work and labor,
or our products, we want something In
return of stable value, and that is the
kind of money we have now gold, sil
ver and paper all alike, all equal In pur
chasing and debt paying power, made
good by the government of the United
Si .tcs ts; trouble Is not with money;
1 . ii,i ,. ant something to do. It is
lost J iii we want back. (Cries of
I.") it Is the lost market that the
f Ji iie r wants back again. It Is our splen
did home market that has buen surren-
dered. This is all there is to this question
so far as the tariff and finance are con
cerned. It is not a lack of money, bill a
lack of markets. What we want to do is
to get tinck that confidence and we cannot
do it unless you defeat the parly that
destroyed that confidence. It Is all in your
own hands. 1 know the people of Indi
ana are in favor of law and order and of
honesty. (Cries of "Ami of Major Mo
Kinley.'') You are In favor of goo J money,
good limes and good markets. You know
how you lost some of them and you know
the direct route to set them back again,
and if you do not follow In that wnyj I
shall be veiy much surprised.
Srnator tinny Corsiders Tbnt His
r.lcclion is Assured.
Pittsburg, Oct. 22. Senator Quay
passed through Pittsburg today on his
way to his home in Beaver where he
will rest a couple of clays. He said that
Major McKinley' election Is assured.
"I have said he would have 2"' voles
In the electoral collcijc. and 1 still stick
to that, ulthougb I regard thai esli
uinte as loo low. The campaign is run
ning along in excellent shape, but we
will not relax a stroke until the night
before election, as It would never do to
lose points nt the eleventh hour."
BUTCHERED BY BUSHMEN.
Members of an Austrian Scientific Parly
Are Massacred by Savages on
the South Sea IsladJs.
San Francisco, Oct. 22. News of thu
massacre of part of an Austrian scien
tific party on the Island of Guudul
rnnas. in the Solomon roup. reach d
this city today by the steamer Mouowa.
The party left Sydney to cruise about
and visit the Solomon islur.ds In scien
tific researches in the Austrian man-of-war
Albatross. They had visited all
the isl.s except Guudulcanas, on which
there is a mountain called the Lion's
heud. The party walked to reach tne
summit and hired native gulden. They
started for the summit on the fifth of
August. In the party were Buron I
I'oiilton Von Norbreck, Lieutenant V.
liudick, two midshipmen, one boy (
nn mod Do Buefort. twenty sullors,
two servants and two native
guides. Afier two days march one of
the midshipmen and seven sailors re- ,
turned as they became too fatigued to
proceed fan her. The day nfter they
left Ihe camp, the burtui. Lieutenant i
Budlck,, seven sailors and two ser
vants, staled up the mountain. Sev
eral biisiiincii met them on the way and j
joined the expedition, but as they were i
without arms no particular attention I
was paid to them. The baron was In :
the lead all the way and ns he neared ,
the top of the mountain, a bushman. !
w ho ap'n .ireil to be u chief, was scut j
by the I ii. As he appeared, two '
shots w. n- lir -d lower down the.niotin- I
tain f'oin the direction of the camp.
The shots seemed to be a signal for the
chief to attack the boron's party.
Bushmen from a score of places at once
rushed out and the baron wus struck
ou the neck with a tomahawk, while a
crowd of btishmi-ii attacked the rest
of the pally with clubs. The native win
had cut down the ban hi was promptly
shot by n sailor Lieutenant Budlck
ulso put bis revolver lo good use. A
sailor had lo prol"ct hints -If with a
tomahawk In- had wresied from a
native. The oilier sailors were well
armed and the biisliinen finally had to '
retreat In the woods, many of hem
I wounded. It was thought th- baron
would recover, but he gi.uliiullv sank
after had walked bai-k to the i-ampund
died in three limns.
The siglil when die party returned to
the camp was a bloody one. Midship
man Ue B-aufort had been cut to death
and three sailors and a native guide
had ulso been killed. Six sailors and
one guide had been wotimjcd.
The news was sent to Cuptnin Mnu
lock of the Albatross uml a relief party
was sent und a safe return was made
to the ship. After the Injured men had
been taken aboard the Albatross Cap
tain MnulocU started lor Cookt.nvn and
thence the Albatross will go to Sydney.
WHEAT TUMBLES AGAIN.
Scenes of Wild Excitement in the
Chicago Pit Rush of the
Chicago. Oct. 22. D'-cember wheat
took another bl;- inr.ibl- nn the board
of trade today and the wild excite
ment on 'Chun!.',- which accompanied
the collapse hindered on a panic. There
was a fail of -'::t cents from yesterday ;!
closing price, exceeding the advance
for any day since the sensationfil up
ward movement betvun in this country
and abroad. Lale in ihe day tln-ro was
a recovery and the highest point dur
ing the morning session was 74'.., cents.
The closing price wa.s 70'i cents. To
wards the closing hour ihe slump was
so rapid Ihnt drops of a cent and more
found no bidders. The pi'i"e went from
7- to 71 Vi cents In five minutes.
The scenes In the pit were such as
board of trade history hits made of
them. There was a frantic rushof sellers
on the strength of n rumor that Cud
nhy had .joined Armour in unloading
his holdings. Thousands of bushels
were dumped on the market, but there
were no buyers who could keep pace
with the quantify offered. There were
some heavy losses. , The main cause of
ihe decline was said to be failure to
secure advances from the banks for
buying cash wheat.
PIPE LINE VICTORIOUS.
They Jlny Now Irny Pipes I'mler I).,
J.. and , Kiiilriinil Tracks.
Trenton. N. J., Oct. 22. Vice Chan
cellor Kmery rendered a decision to
day in favor of the United Stutes Pipe
Line company In the proceeding for in
junction brought by the Delaware.
Lackawanna and Western Railroad
company to restrain the other company
from laying their oil pipes under their
tracks In Warren county.
The pipe line company will go on now
with the construction of their line to
the Boa board.
Work of Piccou "-'hols.
Afbury Park, N. J.. Oct. 21 Some of
the best pigeon shots in the country saw
the live bird m.iti-h at Hikwood park to
day between Phil Baly, Jr.. of Long
Brunch, and J. S. Winston, of Washing
ton, I ml. Kach man shot at lua blrdj for
a purse. $2nn of which was put up by Mr.
Daly and $147 by Mr. Winston. The match
was won by Daly, who killed VI birds to
Federation of Musicians.
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 22. This morning
the national convention of musicians,
which has been in session In this city lor
three days, effected an organization to be
known as tln American Koderntton of
Musicians. This brings about a complete
affiliation with tbe American Federation
Next Meeting nt Hcrnnton.
Philadelphia, Oct. 22. The sixteenth an.
nuul eouncll of the synod of the Philadel
phia and New York Reformed Episcopal
church, which began here yesterday, to
day decided to hold the nest annual meet
ing at Boranton.
ON THE SITUATION
An Eloquent Address Delivered at Cov
POSITION OF GOLD DEMOCRATS
The Spcuker t'luiui That They Have
Nut Deserted the Tarty, but Intimate-.
That the Bryanites llave
Appropriated Their Title--Uc-marks
ou l'rce Cuiuugu
Covington, Ky., Oct. 22. John G. Car
lisle, secretary of the treasury, spoke
this evening at Odd Fellows' hall in the
Interest of Bound money Democracy.
The hall is not a large one but had it
been ten times us lurse it would not
huve held those who cume to hear the
secretary. Ituinors had been circulat
ed thut an attempt, would be made to
JOHN C. CARLISLK.
break up the meet lug. , There was a
disorderly element present In the rear
of the hall, who hissed loudly as Mr.
Carlisle appeared on the stage. The
majority of Ihe audience, however, were
In sympathy with the speaker and
drowned the hisses in vociferous cheer
ing. The disturbers compelled the sec
retary to stop several times during the
early part of his speech, but were fin
ally quieted, by Mayor Hhinock and
with the execution of a few Isolated
yells for Bryun no further trouble oc
curred. A counter demonstration wns
held by the silverites in the street in
I'rniil of the building, but it in no way
Interfered with the meeting Inside the
During the interruption in the earlier
part of the mooting the secretary re
quested those who did not care to hour
Iii in speuk lo leave the hall.
SKCULTAltY CABLISLK'S ICKMAKK
Secretary Carlisle begun his address
I have come here lo spcaK ill behalf of
I eiiu.,-ialic. candid. lies pledged tu the
principles of u Deuioeialie platform, and
in purpose is to discuss some of the
pending political questions from a purely
1 leiiiin ratlc standpoint. We ore not Ite
piiblieans, or Popnlisls, or fnsioiiisls; we
are simply plain, old-fashioned Democrats,
without any modern adulterations In our
locti'ines. or nay Populislic of commiiuisi
Ic appendages lo our organization.
Then he proceeded to nnalyize what
I lie principles of Democracy Wore
ineuning American Democracy not
' that wild, turbulent, and destructive
form of Democracy, which has been
imported from abroad and which Is so
nearly allied lo anarchy that It is al
most impossible lo distinguish one from
of the candidates of the nutioiiul
Democracy he said:
John M. Palmer nnd Simon B. liin-kner
are not strangers to the American people;
they were not discovered yesterday by
the bewildered delegates to a political con.
venlion, and they will not be forgotl--n
when the sound and fury of this remark
able campaign have subsided. They are
sol di rs and statesmen, ripe with tliu ex
pt rleiice derived from long public ser
vice at crucial periods In our history, and
they stand conspicuously In this contest
for law and order, for the inviolability if
contracts, lor the independence and man
hood of all classes of our people, for just
and equal taxation for public purposes
only, for a sound and stable currency, and
for Ihe maintenance of the national an.
thorlty und national honor under all cir
cumstances. BF.GABDING TDK NOMINATION.
in regard to the question of the reg
ularity of their nominution he said:
Lei us Inquire for a momeiy how f ir
considerations of regularity ale inlluen -
ing the actions of our critics in this cam
paign. The nominations made at Chicago
have been partially repudiated hy thu very
men who m ule them in a majority of the
slates in the union. The national and
state coininitlces apoplnted to carry on tile
campaign and pledged to the support of
the nominees of the Chicago convention
to the support of one just as much as to
the support of the other have In 2B or 27
stales deliberately entered into arrange
mcius and combinations to deprive one of
the nominees of a large num lie r of elect
oral votes and give them lo another can.
illdLite not nomlnnteil by that convention,
nor hv any other convention even pretend
leif to be Democratic: and yet these gen
tlemen have the assurance to call us
traitors, and the presidential candidate
himself, who has countenanced and en
couraged Ihe sacrifice of his associate on
his ticket, whose nomination was as regu.
lar as his own, tells us that we cannot
"get back Into the Democratic parly un
less we come in sackcloth and ashes."
Gentlemen, we nre not out of the Dem
ocratic party, and we do not Intend to go
out or be put out.
THE PAST PLATFORMS.
Then he discussed what past Demo
cratic platforms had been in the finan
cial question contrasting them with
the Chicago declaration in favor of the
free coinage of silver at 16 to 1. He
Notwithstanding all that has been said,
or may be hereafter said to the contrary,
we hime now a distinct monetary system
of our own, freely adopted by our own
legislation without dictation from, or con
siiltnlion with, any other nation in the
world: and we have the right and the
power to change It, or abolish It altogether
whenever we choose-. -The excited orators
who are traversing tho land In every di
rection vexing the ears of the people with
a. reiteration of the statement that there
Is some uarty or some body of men in
this country denying the right or author
ity ot tne i nueu mates to cnange us
monetary system without the consent of
some other nation, are simply evading the
real questions at issue and misrepresent
ing the position of their opponents, for the
purpose of making unworthy appeals to
the passions and prejudices of their alllPS.
The question Is not whether the United
Slates ulone have the power to adopt
free coinage and silver monometallism,
but whether. In view of our own domestic
conditions and Interests, and of our ex
tensive commercial and financial relations
with the other great civilized nations of
tho world. It would be good policy and
good fulth to make such a radical change
In our currency and such a wholesale le
pudlntion of our obligations. It Is not a
question of power; it is not a question of
nntionnl independence; but It is a question
of national prosperity and national honor.
EFFECTS OF FREE COINAGE.
Secretary Carlisle proceeded to dis
cuss at length the economic effects ot
free silver coinage.
In opposition to any such policy as
that proposed by the Chicago and Pop
ulista convention he urged that by hold
ing fast to the best money the people
would always have the best things that
money could buy.
Let us preserve the credit and honor of
your country and we will always have tho
respect und confidence of Ihe world and
can command its surplus capital on the
most favorable terms for the development
of our resources and Ihe Improvement of
our social conditions. Let us see to It
that labor is not cheated with a false
token and that the farmer' shall not be
required to exchange his products for a
depreciated currency. Let us preserve for
the use of all the people the dollar of our
fathers, u dollar worth lot) cents every
where. Turning to other parts of the plat
form, Mr. Carlisle said:
That the people were threatened with a
social and political revolution of the
gravest kind, a revolution which If suc
cessful, would subvert the fundamental
principles upon which the government
was founded, tax the private Industries ef
the people out of existence and convert
our system Into a socialistic despotism.
When to this extravagant and demoraliz
ing scheme wns added that other revolu
tionary feature of the Chicago platform,
tiie substantial avowal of a purpoe to
make ihe Judiciary part of tho political
machine by reconstructing Ihe supreme
court in order to dictate its judgments
upon questions of constitutional law, a,
plan of operations was proposed more
dangerous to our Institutions than was
ever suggested by any party in the past.
In concluding his remarks concerning
money, Mr. Carlisle said:
if not artificially obstructed by bad
local laws, or hy war or other adverse In
lluenees, the supply of good money would
always maintain its proper relation to tho
demand of every country, because, when
the volume becomes unduly depressed In
one place, the deficiency will be Immedi
ately made good from other places where
Ihe demand is not great and where tho
profits of it are not so large.
What do we tee going on at this very
moment? By reason of excessive accumu
lation of money at the financial centers of
Knrope, the high rates of Interest pre
vailing at New York and elsewhere in
this country and the condition of our in.
lernational trade, more than sixty mil
lions in gold have been brought here dur
ing the last two months, and it is still
coining. I can assure our suspicious
friends that there Is nothing artificial in
this movement of gold that it is the na
tural and iicccssuryaresult of the existing
financial conditions on the opposite side
of the Atlantic and that It will cease
whenever the equilibrium is substantially
restored, whether that Is before or afler
the elction, it will certainly cease after
Ihe election whether the equilibrium is
restored or not. If the people of the Unit
ed Stales by their votes inaugurate tho
pclicy of free coinage at the ratio of Pi to
1, and the gold which favorable balances
and prolilable rates of Interest have 1 e
ci ntly brought to our shores will depart
from us us rapidly us the fastest ships
an curry It across the ocean. Our treas
ury reserve will be Immediately exhausted,
the gold held by the people und financial
Institutions will cease to he used as money,
the circulation will be suddenly and eiior-moil.-dy
curtailed not only by the with
drawal of gold, but on account of the in
evitable panic which will prevail in every
part of tiie coital ry. and we shall enter at
once upon a long period of suffering and
distress iinpnrnlelleil In our history. Un
til I have not lost all confidence in Ihe in.
tclllaeiice und puirlolism of the American
people and I cannot believe that they will
deliberately Incur the risk of Industrial
and commercial ruin, merely for tbe pur
pose of making a financial experiment
which Is opposed to all dictates of sound
reason and condemned by the experience
of ull mankind.
President and Mrs. Cleveland Among
the fluests Prof. Fisher's Talk
Princeton, X. J Oct. 22. After the
formul exercises of the sesqtii-centen-nial
were over a reception was tendered
to President and Mrs. Cleveland, ami
over a thousand of the alumni nnd
guests of tin- university enjoyed the
privlle of taking the president by the
band. At 11 o'clock the president nnd
party, escorted by the Philadelphia
city troop left for -Washington.
In the evening a banquet was given
to the visiting delegates, prominent
alumni and the faculty of the univer
sity, in the Casino building. In all
27N covers were In Id and never in the
history, of American uninersiiles has
there been an assemblage of so many
learned und distinguished men met in
convlval fellowship. After the ban
quet Hon. Charles K. Green, acting as
toastmaster, introduced the following
upcnkers who responded to toasts:
"National Science," Professor A. A.
W. Hubrech. Utrecht university;
"Theology," Professor G. P. Fisher
Yale; "Physical Sciences," Professor
La Fietiison, John Hopkins; "Litera
ture." Professor Edward Dowden, Dub
lin university; "Higher Education,"
Hon. W. F. Harris. Washington, D. C;
"History," Professor Baldwin Smiih,
formerly of Oxford university; "Mathe
matics," Professor Felix Klein, Uni
versity of Gtitti-nherg; "Philosophy."
Professor Andrew Seth, University of
i Edinburg; "Jurisprudence," Hon. W. B.
liornblower. New lork.
Professor Fisher In responding to his
There Is an extreme philosophical scepll
elsm occasionally to be met witn which
remands theology to the realm of things
obsolete, lowering it to the rank of as
trolcgy. If theology were to perish at the hands
of the sciences to which, indirectly at
least, It has given blrlh. It would be an
Instance of a pun nt developed by its own
olispring. lint this abolition of theology
can never take place. Religion can never
disappear save by the mutilation, if not
the destruction of human nature. So trie
are the familiar words of Bacon, "a little
philosophy int-llneth men's minds to nthe-l.-ni,
but depth in philosophy brlngelh
men's minds about lo religion." Theo
logians are now shut up to the bare incul
cations of truth formulated In other days.
New fields ure constantly opening which
they are challenged to enter and explore.
Sooner or later Ihe student of theology
ou the one hand and the student of other
sciences on the other, will learn, so far as
they have not learned alreudy, to recog
nize the fact that they are at work in a
New York. Oct. 22. Arrived: Germanic
from Liverpool and Queenstown, Kara
mania from Mediterranean ports. Ar
rived out: Ftirst Bismarck at Plymouth,
Trave at Bremerhaveii, Britannic at
(Jut-enstown. Sailed for New York: Fnl
da from Genoa. Mississippi from Ixindon.
Sighted: Persia, from Xew York for
Hamburg, passed Isle of Wight; Mohawk
from New York for London, passed Liz
ard; Spaarndam, from Rotterdam for
New York, passed the Isle, of Wight.
the m:vs this mounlvu.
Weather Indications Todsyt
Cloudy; Rain Probable.
1 Major MrKlnley's Numerous Pointed
Secretary Carlisle Pays His Respects
Large Republican Meeting at Car
dale. 2 Bryan's Indiana Tour.
3 (Local) Both Branches of Councils
Criminal Court Matters.
Bryun's Misstatements Dissected,
S (Local) Republican Rully on the
Reunion of Ex-Prisoners ot War.
6 Wall Street Rovlew and Market Re
7 Suburban Happenings,
Newt Up and Down th Valley,
Congressman Stone and A. J. Cilborn
Were the Speakers.
OPERA HOUSE COULD HOLD NO MORE
Immense Crowd and the Greatest
Maid It Was the (ireatcst Political
Gathering Kver Seen in Tbnt Citv.
Cheers lor County Ticket and John
F. Reynolds, the Legislative Can
Special to the Scrunton Tribune.
Carbondule, Oct. 22. Tonight's Re
publican rally In the opera house was
described by the chairman. Oenrir- S
Kimball, In his opening remarks, as the
Kieuicsi political gathering ever held
in the city of Carbondule. And it wns
too. The speeches, the enthusiasm and
the Immensity of the audience sub
stantiates in every way the sweeping
Hon. W. A. Stone, congressman from
the Allegheny district, and A. J. Col
born, Scranton's gifted voumr orator.
were the speakers. Mr. Stone was first
introduced. He said in part:
"I feel we have a great duty to per
form. The occasion demands the up
rising of just such a stamp of men as
those that took the noble work of lStil
"I want to enll your attention to the
campaign of 1S92, when the Democrats
told us that all we needed to secure good
times was free trade. Then the Repub
licans helped the Democrats to elect
Cleveland. This year the Democrats
will help the Republicans to elect Mc
Kinley. We do not want nny more
free trade in this country. We do not
want free silver because we cannot have
free silver without free trade. We have
tried the free trade curlsts for four
years. We are too sick and weak to
stand a second dose of their bad last
ing medicines. Four years ago this
country was prosperous. It was never
so prosperous before. But we wanted
to improve It. We know the result.
Men out of work cared for by chnrtjv,
nil the outcome ot the working of the
Wilson tariff bill.
"We nre now on the eve of the elec
tion. You are to decide w hether we are
to continue under the present ruinous
tariff measure or whether we ure to
have a return to the McKinley bill and
prosperity. We have every advantage
in tills country in (he mutter of pro
duction overall the other rout rles of the
world. Foreign nations with cheaper
labor only can compete with us. A
protective tiirilT Is l lie only hope of
keeping our wages from descending to
the plane of thut of foreign countries.
"Tbe proposition lo have two mone
tary standards is an absurdity and it
Is equally absurd to suy that the gov
ernment can fix the vulue of a sliver
dollur, by merely stamping It a dol
lar. The law of supply and demand
legiilutes the price of every commo
dity and when there Is un over-production
prices fall. Kent-iit the law of
supidv and demand and then the free
silverites pronositlons may receive
some consideration. Until it is re
Pealed. It will continue to control the
price of silver and every other pro
duct. We want but one Standard and
correct measure. You cannot have two
Mr. Colborn wns next Introduced, and
was most enthusiastically received.
During his s.ieeoh he was often com
pelled to pause on account of the cheer
ing. Afler un eloquent treatment of the
vital questions of the campaign he re
ferred to the county ticket, and as
each name was mentioned there was
a burst of applause that fairly shook
Chairman Kimball also occasioned a
sto-m of applause bw his mention of
the name of John F. Reynolds, the
legislative candidate in the Fourth dis
trict. The meeting closed with three
rousing cheers for the sneakers and
THE CZAR IS PACIFIC.
lie Desires the Turkish Question
Settled Without liloodshed.
London, Oct. 22. The Tarls corre
spondent of the Dally News reports
that he hears that the Czar's visit to
Queen Victoria at Balmoral resulted
In Russia. England and France agree
ing upon the basis of a policy in Japnn
and China while the Levantine. Medit
erranean and Afrk-un questions are
"The Czar wants the results obtained
without bloodshed," says the corre
spondent, "and is supported bv Italy
and Austria. The Sultan Is likely to
die hard, but he will be obliged to
THE SULTAN RAISINQ MONEV.
Levies foil Tax on Mussulmans nod.
Increases Other Imposts.
Constantinople. Oct. 22. An irade
has been Issued levying a poll tax of
five piastres per head on all Mussul
mans and increasing the ttas-s on
sheep, public works and education by
one to one and a hnlf per cent. These
taxes, with the revenue from the five
projected monopolies, will, it Is esti
mated, produce G.20iV100, which will be
used for military purposes.
These military preparations In con
nection with the tone of the Turkish
press ngainst Armeniuns, have excited
THREW EGGS AT THE SPEAKER.
Columbus, Ohio, Colored Moil, Kc
scut n I'rco Silver Speech.
Columbus. O.. Oct. 22. George E. Tay
lor, a colored editor of Iowa, was billed
to speak for free silver In the Eleventh
ward of this city tonight. it is a
stiong colored ward. He had scarcely
begun when eggs begun to fly from the
Tht speaker leaped from the platform
and was escorted to his carriage by
police oilicers. The neighborhood is the
toughest in the city. No arrests were
Crnwlord's Case Continued.
St. Louis, Oct. 22. At the request of the
attorneys for the prosecution, the case of
Dugal Crawford, charged with violating
the corrupt practices act, by Intimidating
the employes of his dry goods establish
ment, in regard to their political prefer
ences, was continued until Oct. 28.
They Give I'p Ihe right.
Providence, R. I., Oct. 22. The Dem
ocratic stale central committee held its
first meeting since July 22 .today and
virtually gave up the light for their presi-.
ilentlul ticket. It Is said there Is no money
iu the treasury.
The Herald's tVrnllier l orecnst.
New York, 'Oct. 22.-ln the Middle States
today fair to partly cloudy, slightly
warmer weather and light to fresh south
erly winds will prevail and followed by
ruin In the night, the winds becoming
southeasterly, possibly dungerous. On
Saturday cloudy weather will prevail,
with rain; slight temperature changes;
colder at night and high winds on the
coast as the Texas storm movss eaiu
Corset . . .
The O rent est HEALTH GIVER and
HKAUTI K1ER of t'nu riuL'Kt! ever.
To have on EXQUTSTTK FIGURE an I
learn what a PERKKCTLV FITTING
CORSKT really Is.
MRS. A. RUTH,
The Expert Fitter of Her Majesty's Cor
set commences one week's engagement ot
our store, on Monday, ( let. IShh, and end.
lag on Saturday, Oct. 24th.
It will give her great pelasure to explain
the many merits of this celebrated Corset,
nnd give fittings, thus Illustrating without
doubt the ex pii ite figure and long grace
ful waist It will create.
We also desire lo call special attention to
Her .Majesty's Corset made In extra long
walsi, which is without doubt the longest
walsled and most exquisitely formed Cor
set ever produced.
We desire it tu be distinctly understood
that ladles will not be expected to pur
chase a Corset after a titling Is made un
less they hq desire.
Engagements for fittings enn be made
with .Mrs. Ruth by muil or telegraph.
We keep a complete assortment of Her
Majesty's Corsets In all qualities, also In
High and Low Bust and Extra Long
We also have on exhibition a line of Hor
Majesty's Corsets, made of satin ot the
most beautiful designs; these goods are
very light in weight and comfortable.
We highly recommend this Corset, and
feel confident that ladles will receive,
from wearing It, Berfect Satisfaction.
510 AND 512
Busy 0o Busy
Selling Fall Faotwear.
Every department com
plete, wholesale and re
114 AND 116 WYOMING AVE.
A LARGE AND WELL
SELECTED STOCK OP
CAN BE SEEN AT
m SPRUCE STREET
When you pay for Jewelry you might a
well get the best.
A One line of Novelties for Ladle an!
W. J. Weichel
408 Spruce St.
leynoMs' Pore C&te,
EeyEoMs9 Wood FMsX
Ready Mixed Tinted
Gloss Paints, Strictly Pure
MfiSed pili GTvanteei