Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190?, September 20, 1895, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Ono of the Syndlcnto Houc Makes n
Tllg Consignment In Rl 84,000,000
nro Withdrawn J. I'lcrpont Morgan
Says tho Syndicate Is Stilt Standing by
the Government and Will Knko tlood
-tlie Withdrawal.
, Dig (Sold Engagements.
Ni:w YonK, Sept 14. Tho engage
ment of 2,500,000 in gold by Lazard &
Frercs for export to-day created a pro
iound Bcnsatlon in Wall street. The
fact that Messrs. Lazard and Freres
are important members of tho gov
ernment bond syndicate Increases tho
already great surprise in the matter of
.shipment. A member of tho firm
made tho following statement to a
reporter: "Wo believed that during
the first half of September n tulliclcnt
amount of grain and cotton and other
bills would have been offering, and
that the necessity bf exporting this
gold would thus bo averted. Our ship
ment of gold is nn imperative neces
sity in order to fulfill our business ob
ligations with Europe. Wo believe
that it will be a temporary expedient
and that within the next fow weeks
plenty of bills will bo offering and thnt
everything will come around all
right." The firm recite the low prices
ruling for breadstuffs, the slow move
ment of cotton and the fair supply of
that staple already in European hands
as causes for tho lack of bills of ex
change and the noccssity of gold ship
ments. Other engagements for shipment to
morrow swell the aggrcgato to S 1,500,
000. Of tltis sum, $3,500,000 was drawn
from the sub-treasury tills morning.
The Hanover National bank depos
ited SSOO.OjO in gold at tho sub-treasury
in exchange for greenbacks. Tho
National Park bank later deposited
31,500,000, and smaller sums aggre
gating nearly 81,000,000 wcro depos
ited. There wcro rumors that tho
bond syndicate would deposit a large
sum this afternoon.
A reporter of tho Associated Press
called upon Mr. J. Pierpont Morgan,
the head of the government bond syn
dicate, and asked as to the truth of tho
rumors of the dissolution of the syndi
cate. Mr. Morgan replied: "The
bond syndicate is still in tho field.
There has been no rupture. Tho syn
dicate will continue to do all it can to
help maintain the treasury gold re
serve at 8100.000,000. Tho obligation,
of the syndicate expired, however,
some tlmo ago."
Sub-treasury officials express confi
dence that tho impairment of the
treasury reserve by the gold exporters
will be made good by the syndicate.
R.iTuges of tho Scourgo Unabated In
Honolulu Queen til l'urdoncd.
Honolulu, Sept. 5, via San Fran
cisco, Sept 1 1. Forty-one cases of
cholera thavo been reported to date,
with thirty-live deaths. Tho disease
attacks only the natives. Every effort
is being made to stamp it out. No
island steamers are allowed to leave
port without first remaining in quar
antine for fiVe days. Passengers must
undergo tho same" ordeal.
The council of state held a meeting
yesterday afternoon and evening and
after appropriating 810,000 for ex
penses incurred by the board of health,
the matter of pardoning political pris
oners came up for consideration. The
executive recommended that Carl
Wideman, "Cupid," the four Lane
boys, Junius Knae, Joe Widdlefield,
and thlrty-nino others bo pardoned.
The council adopted tho recommenda
tion. At tho samo meeting the queen was
pardoned also, and the others will bo
liberated as Boon as tho pardons are
made out. IJowlor, Rlckard, Walker,
Seward, Wilcox and other long-term
prisoners will remain in jail. Tho
government will nllow nil exiles to re
turn to the country with the exception
of the Abhford brothers, now in San
Tho Coinin.tnder of the Columbia 1'ouinl
Guilty of Neglect of Duty.
Washington, Sept. 11. Tho navy
department made public tho findings
of the court martial in the case of Cap
tain Georgfi W. bumner, late in com
mand of the United States cruiser
Columbiu, tried recently nt Iooklyn
on charges growing out of tho injury
sustained by his vessel in docking nt
Southampton in July.
On the first charge, culpable ineffi
ciency in tho performance of thtty, tho
court found him guilty in a less de
greo than charged. Tho captain was
found guilty of the second chartre, of
suffering a vessel of tho navy to be
hazarded in violation of tho naval
The sentence of tho court is as fol
lows: "To bo suspended from duty
ouly for a period of six months on
waiting orders pay and to be repri
manded by the honorable secretary of
the navy."
Dr. Charles If. Hall Dead.
UnooKiAW, N. Y.. Sept 14. Tho
Rov. Dr. Charles n. Hall, pastor of the
Protestant Episcopal church of tho
Holy Trinity,, this city, died last night.
Dr. Hall had been a park commissioner
of civil service. Ho was a warm friend
of tho late Henry Ward Roochor and
dalivered the oration at his funeral,
and also at the unveiling of Mr,
Uuecher's statue in front of tho City
hull. He leaves a widow and threo
Chkvknnb, Wyo.. fsopt. 14 Unitod
States Marshal McDormott has gone
north to servo notice upon cattlo com
panies and others accused of illegully
lenoing public lands, to remove their
fences. It is believed there will be u
vigorous protest against interference
by tho government.
Oldett Mason aud Treacher Dead.
Pittsiiuro, Pa., Sept. 14. The Rev.
Samuel D. Wakefield, said to be the
oldest Mason and the oldest preacher
of the Methodist Episcopal church,
died to-day at West Newton. He had
been a member of tho Masonic frater
nity I jr almost seventy-five years.
Colonel Ivan Walker of Indiana Chosen
81. 1'aitl Clots the Next llncampmcnt.
Lot'isvu.i.i:, Ky., Sept, 14. Ivan N.
Walker of Indianapolis was elected
commander-in-chief of tho G. A. 11. and
St, Paul as tho place for tho next en
campment. Colonel I. A. Walker, commander -in-ehief
of the Grand Army of tho Re
public, uns born in Indiana, in 134'.'.
With tho Seventy-third Indiana volun
teers ho took part in tho battles of
Perryvllle und Stono river. He was
promoted from captain to major, was
assigned to the position of lieutenant
colonel at the battle of Stono River
nnd afterward received a commission
from Governor Morton.
At the battle of Dlount's plantation,
near Gadsden, Ala., Colonoltlnthawiiy
was killed nnd Colonel Walker ns-
sumed command. Tho regiment was
compelled to surrender. The officers
were sent to Llbby prison. Colonel
Walker, with General A. I). Strelght
and twenty-four others, in February,
18(11, tunneled their way out from tho
prison pen to liberty. Colonel Walker
was recaptured four days Inter and
icturned to tho prison, where ho re
mained until exchanged tho following
May. Ho returned to Ins regiment
and served until bad health from ex
posuro compelled his resignation. Ho
was a volunteer aldo on tho staff of
Clenernl Wilson during tho battlo of
He lived at Nashville several years
after the war and then moved to In
dianapolis. For nearly ten yenrs ho
was first deputy in tho office of the
auditor of Marion county. He was n
candidate for auditor of State in 1800
on tho Republican ticket, which was
Governor Hovoy in 1801 appointed
him stnto tax commissioner and ho
Btlll holds that office through tho ap
pointment of Governor Matthews. In
1S93 Colonel Walker was elected vice
commander of tho G. A. R.
Tho Wife of a Wyoming Section Toroinan
Stops a Train Just In Time.
Chkyenni:. Wyo., Sept. 14. Mrs.
Olsrom, wife of a section foreman,
while alone in tho section house near
Woleott station, yesterday, found thnt
the wooden bridge spanning a small
gully crossed by tho Union Paelllc
track was burning.
The westbound fast mail, nenrly nn
hour late, was approaching at a high
rate of speed, endeavoring to make up
lost time, and Mrs. Olstrom ran down
the track and flagged tho train, which
was stopped within thirty feet of tho
blazing bridge. The timbers wcro
burned to such nn extent that tho
trnin would have carried down.
The passongers on tho fast mail
made up a purse of 850 for tho woman.
Tho Itov. J. T. Iitghter I'ound Guilty hy the
Southern Methodist Conference.
Macon, Mo., Sept. 14. In the South
ern Methodist conference the charge
of immorality against tho Rov. J. T.
Lighter, appealed from tho Monroo
City quarterly conference, was re
ported on by the committee. Ho was
found guilty and expelled from the
church and ministry.
Miss Stephens Mjstcrloiuly Ilohhcd.
St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 14. When
Miss Margaret Stephens, bister of
the state treasurer, went to
the exposition Saturday evening she
secreted diamond earrings worth
8500 m a chamois bag on the inside of
a dress in tho closet of her room in the
Planter's house. When she returned
the diamonds had disappeared, but
nothing clso was taken. The case is a
complete mystery.
William Taylor Makes Denial.
CAimor.LTON, Mo., Sept. 11. William
Taylor, one of tho brothers convicted
and sentenced to death for tho murder
of the Meeks family, sn3'.s ho is tho vic
tim of a conspirac3', und declares that
he did not write tho tho letters in re
gard to a plot to bribe a jailer and es
cape attributed to him in Wednesday's
revelations. He regards it us an effort
to prejudlc tho supreme court against
the application for a new trial.
Columbian Half Dollars In Demand.
Washington, Sept H. The demand
for Columbian half dollars in exchange
for gold nt par at tho Mibtreabiiries
except San Francisco, continues with
out abatement. At the present time
there remains unsold only Ss22,()00.
These halves have never been in cir
culation and have the same legal ten
der and redemption qualities us other
hulf dollars apiece.
Sutolll and tho Archleplseopacy.
Washington, Sept. 1-1. Archbishop
Satolll said to-day that he had abso
lutely no information or intimation
concerning the report that ho was to
be created a cardinal. It is si sited
that he is proceeding with his duties
as though there was no intention
whateve- of his being recalled to
Rome for advancement or assignment
to New York.
No Marine Hand at Chlramauga.
Washington, Sept. 14. Tho Marino
band will not be present at the dedi
cation of the Chickamauga National
Military park unless private means
bliall be found to pay its trxpensos, as
it has been found that there aro no
funds in either tho war or navy de
partments for the payment of tho ex
penses of the band on the trip.
Cuban Filibusters Indicted.
Wii.minoton, Del, Sept 14. The
grand jury in tho United States dis
trict court has found truo bills of in
dictment against the alleged Cuban
filibusters, including Ralph Desoto of
this city. The trial has been fixed for
next Wednesday.
I'oultry Shipper Involved.
Clinton, Mo.. Sept 14, Tho place
of W. O. Julian, wholsale poultry
shipper, was closed about midnight
last night on an attachment for about
84,700 by the Citizens bank here.
Henry Waterson of the) Courier-Journal
Deliver tho Welcoming Address, nnd
James Whltcnmh itlley Heart it 1'oem
Commander 1-nwlor's Annual lteport
Work of tho Women's Itellaf Corps
Other Mutters of Interest to Old Sol
diers. The, O. A. It. Kncnnipmcnt.
Louis vii.i.k, Ky., Sept. 13. Tho
twenty-ninth national cneniupmont of
tho 0. A. R., tho Woman's Relief corps
and tho Ladies' Circle of tho 0. A. R.,
begun their conventions this morning.
Those meetings were attended only by
delegates. General Lawler, tho commander-in-chief
was loudly cheered as
he founnllv called tho meeting to
order and introduced Henry Nntter
sou, who made a flowery address of
welcome. In response, Past Com
miuidor-in-Chlef William Wnmer of
Kansas City, .spoke briefly. Ho said
tho boys in blue would nevor forgot
the generous nnd great hospitality of
the good people of Loulsvi'.le.
When ho had done talking, Com
mnnder Lawler aid lie took great
plcasuro in introducing James Whit
comb Riley, tho Hoosler poet. Mr.
Riloy then read nn original poem.
Commander Lawler said that tho
comradei had decided to honor Past
Commnnder John Palmer of Albany by
presenting him with n token of their
regard for the faithful performance of
his duty whilo ho was Commander.
Judge Cochrnne then presented him a
solid silver tea sot.und Genet al Palmer
responded brielly.
A gavol mnde of gold, silver and
copper, and studded with diamonds,
rubies and sapphires, was presented to
Commander Lawler by Senior Vieo
Commander O'Lcnry of Montana in be
half of the Montana division. It wns
given becnuso General Lawler wus tho
first commander-in-chief who ever vis
ited tho Montana posts.
Commander Lawler then delivered
his annual address. In opening ho re
ferred to Kentucky as the blrthplaco
of Lincoln. Then ho complimented
tho. r.irinns ollloers in due turn. Ho
said that tho order had lost 50,050
members in tho year, aud now had
357,0d9 active members, with 40,000
suspended. He called for a pension
law by congress which could not bo
misconstrued or misapplied and advo
cated a suit to test the present law.
He spoke for a national appropriation
for Memorial day aud ttgainst making
that day ono of recreation. Compli
ments wero paid to tho women's or
ders, the Son of Veterans and thanks
resumed for past kindnesses.
The Woman's Relief corps met at
Library hall. Mr-. Wallace presided.
The cxerclsos were opened with sa
lutes, flag drills and tableaux in tho
curriculum of patriotic teaching. Tho
opening session was devoted to wel
come addresses and responses nnd tho
hearing of tho annual reports of tho
nutlonal officers. Tho total member
ship at tho present time, according to
tho reports is 110,774, or a. gain of i!,'
GOT members over last year. Tito total
number of corps is 3,Ml, or a net gain
of 17 during tho venr. The amount
expended in relief was Sill, 00 j.
Tho total amount expended dur
ing tho year including relief und
current expenses was SloS.ICV, w lillo
tho total amount of relief furnished
since its organization was 1,210,600.
Regarding the Nntional Women's Re
lief Corps home nt Madison, Ohio, the
report says: "Since tho opening of tho
homo ninety-four applicants have been
approved, 0 havo died bofore coming to
tho home, and 72 have arrived and
been cared for, 53 present during tho
past year and 43 inmates aro now in
the home."
Tho Ladies cirelo of tho G. A. R.
met nt the board of trade with Mrs.
President Gunlock presiding. Its
opening scsbion was also devoted to
hearing nunual reports which showed
increased membership and good condi
tions generally. Tho ladies of the
circle, however, showed no general
disposition to unito with tho Women's
Relief corn
Tho Kansas J'ermuiioiit J'uiiil Short u
Largo Amount.
ToruKA, Knn., Sept 13. Tho bub
committee of the permanent bchool
fund investigation committee has
nlott concluded its examination of
the securities in tho statu fund, and
will report to tho full committee to
morrow that 815,000 of tho bonds aro
albolutoly worthier, viz: Rico county,
510,000; Norton county, Si',500; Howard
county, 81. 100; Comanche county,
S2.00U. These- aro hehooU district
bonds, issued back in tho early 70s.
All are fraudulent and sumo are for
geries. Tho Rico county bonds are
known ns tho "Sam Wood lot"
In addition to tho glft.Oou, tho sub
committee will list a lot of other
bonds aS doubtful nnd borne ns prao
tictrlly worthless because tho com
munities responsible for them aro too
poor to pay them. This list is as fol
lows; Scott county, S142,OuO; Hamil
ton county, 8lo,00y; -Kearney county,
S,200; City of Saratoga, St,00ns city of
Cimarron, 310.000; tojaj, 8H4,V'O0.
The total amount of bonds therefore
that tho submittee will list as fraudu
lent or non-productive will ba nearly
. Mm
Dullness rulluro lit St. Joseph.
Sr. Jobkimi, Mo., SoptJp. The I).
L. Griswold music housqj nt 704 Falix
street, failed last nfght,?with liabili
ties at S'7,000 and assets of about &:W,
000. The Uorman-Amerlcan bank and
tho Hiihch-Gerts Piano Company aro
made preferred creditors.
Died of Yellow I'cier.
Washington, Sept. lu, Tho state
departinunt iccoived a cablegram last
night from Vice Consul Dawson, at
Sun Salvador as follows: "Consul
Munehmeyer died to-day of yellow
fevor; his wifo attacked with tamo
dibeabe." He was appointed February
last from West Virginia. His predc
cebsor, Coiihul Pollock, also died of
The Syndicate Deposits Gold.
Nkw York, Sept. 13. Tho govern
ment ootid syndicate yesterday aftor
noon deposited 83,000,000 gold at tho
Bub-treasury to the credit of the gov-
A Decrease In AH Items lUcopt Mineral
Oils figures for lllght Months.
Washington, Sopt 13. Tho exports
of mineral oils during August wore
So,030,.il5, as against S3,003,011 In Au
gust, 180 1. During tho last olght
months tho exports of mineral oils
ngrognted SJI,40l,ll3, against $:M,C1B,
520 for the same time last yonr.
Tho exports of breadstuffs during
August amounted to 80,050,130, against
$10,881,210 during August, ISO I. Dur
inng the Inst eight months tho exports
of brendstuffs wore S"3.1 1,853, ugainst
S36,30I,5SS covering tho same period
last your.
Tho August cotton exports nniouutcd
to Sl;20a,7;to, ns compared with $3,9.10,.
05 in August, lriU. For eight months
the exports were S'.Ot, 527,001, ngnlnst
208,117,000 In tho Mitnu period last
Tho provisions exported Inst month
amounted to 811,281,881), ngtlinst 15.
030,141 In August last jenr. For tho
eight months the exports wcro S10I,-'SS.OO-I,
against S1V2,747,383 last year.
Tho totnl exports of these four com
modities during August was $27,J07,
010, and for the L;it months 110,
2.M, 01K), against 813,108,000 In August,
1MM, anil 111,810,000 in eight months
last year.
More Than n Mllo n Mlnuto llcHveen
New York nnd UufTnlo.
NnwYonic, Sopt. 13. Tho New York
Central yesterday made n new world's
record in the runnlng.of fast trains
on a long dlstanco schedule. At
5: 40?tf, a special train of four cars, tho
cntiro train weighing 502,000 pounds,
under tho direction of Gaorgo II. Dan
iels, tho general passenor agent of
tho road, left tho Grand Central
uopot It arrived nt Albany at
7:54:55, making the run o(' 141 in ilea in
135 minutes. A stop of one mlnuto
was made at Albany for the purpose
of changing engines. Syracuso was
reached at 10:17:18. making tho run of
148 miles from Albany in 1 10 1-6 min
utes. Tho total run from Now York
to Kast Ruffalo, 430& miles, wns made
In 107 minutes, nn average speed oi
CAM miles an hour. This gives tho
Now York Central tho world's rocord
for a long distance run with a heavy
train, its train being nearly twieo tho
weight of tho English racing trainfiv
He Won tho Mllo Open for Class II nt
tho lllff Sprlugllcld Meet.
Si'RiNOPiiH.n, Mass., Sopt 13. Yes
terday was tho first day of racing nt
tho Springfield Bicycle Club meeting
and 5,000 ptoplo wcro present. Tho
weather could not hnvo been better
with no Vr-'cze stirring.
A. W. Porter was tho winner of tho
five mile handicap in tho remarkable
time of 11:34 2-5, breaking the profes
sional record for that distance 10 sec
onds. In the ono mile, professional
class, Sanger won easily from Tyler,
with Colomnh and Uakcr close to tho
second man.
Raid proved himself tho fastest rider
in the country, und captured tho ono
mile optn in a burst of r.peed that loft
the pacing tandem behind. Ho fin
ished three lengths nway from Cooper
nnd Cabanne, who had both passed
Gardiner in the stretch.
Ohio's Delegation Will Ue Solid Tor tho
tlro.it Apostlo of Protection.
Cincinnati, Ohio, Sopt. 13. Tho
political bcnsatlon of to-day is tho
comments made among politicians
upon tho pronounced utterance of
Governor MeKinloy in favor of ex
Governor Fortiker for United States
senator, ami his urgent plea that
special attention bo given to the elec
tion of tho legislature Those who
aro accustomed to reading between
the lines maintain that tho unexpected
position of McKinley is a part of a
combination that is of nntional inter
est, and that among other things it
intuits that Ohio will bo a unit for
McKinley for president.
ritxshnmons Wutits In.
CiucAflO, Sept. 13. The Inter Ocean
prints a story In which it is said that
FiUsimmons declared that he will re
fuse to meet Corbett lu Dallas unless
ho is "let In" on certain concessions
on which ho believes a large amount
of money will be realized- It is Mild
that he accuses Iltiidy, Corbett, Joo
Vrndlir and Stewart of Dallas with
gobbling up everything in sight, from
tho lemonndo stand to tho eidoloseope,
with which it is intended to reproduce
the fight throughout tho country. It
is tho latter concession that Rob is
jealous of, and it is aid that ho hub
made n formal demand for n percent
age of the profits on it, otherwise ho
declares there will bo no fight
IJxplorer Stanley Arrives.
Nr.w Yoisu, Sopt. 13. Henry M.
Stunley, M. P., but better known ns
the African explorer, arrived on tho
steamer Mnjestic yesterday. In tui in
terview he said: "My only reason for
coming over at this tlmo is to visit tho
great Rrltish Northwest territory,
which I have never been,"
Lynched In Arkniisas,
Oschoi.a, Ark., Sept 10. Mrs. Rhea,
living on n fnrm twenty-fivo miles
north of hero, was murdered yesterday
by two neirroes. Will Caldwell and an
old man, who wero working for her,
nnd whoso object wus robbery. Cald
well was arrested, confessed and was
taken from the ofllcerb and hanged to
a tree. Tho old man was also uaught,
and by this tlmo has probably boon
Secretary Morton has issued
rlculturul year ooolc.
Sccre'nry Herburt Is considering in
vitutious to go upon the stump in Ala
bama. Secretary Lumont and President
Clovelund conferred as to a successor
to General Seholield.
Secretary Carlisle has decided to
pass upon tho sugar bounty decssion
of Comptroller IJowlor.
Tho stato department, has received
ex-Consul Wallor's affidavit of his
court martini by the French.
Threo llnndred Thousand I'eoplo Witness
the March Tho Host Led hy Ki-Uon
federates Southern Soldiers Cheer
Their Old Foes finttuulnstlcally Vet
erans All Show tho Weight of Years
How tho 1'amde Wns Vanned.
Kx-Soldlers Again In I.lne.
Louisville, Ky., Sept. 13. Thous
ands of ux-ConfederntcB nnd hosts of
other people gathered early this morn
ing along tho Btrcets to witness tho
grand parndo of tho Grand Army of
tho Republic aud chcors wero conslunt
ns tho divisions marched along to tho
BtrcoU whero they wero to form. Tho
cntiro lino of march was cleared of
everything while tho Loulsvlllo Le
gion, tho cadets and Kentucky Nation
al Guard patrolled tho ways and thoru
was no delay. Forty thousand voter
erans wcro In lino and fully 300,000
people witnessed tho march.
Tho pnrndo wob headed by two ox
Confederates on horseback, Captain
John 11. Wollor and Captain William
II. Harrison, They did not wear the
gray, but wero dtcssod In blnuk Prince
Alberts with silk lints and red, white
nnd blue sashes, tho samo us members
of tho citizens' committee. They also
woro rod, white nnd bluo scarfs and
rosettes. Captain Weller carried a
largo United States ling und Captain
Harrison a largo whito banner of
peace. In place of tho englo on the
top of tho staff, tho whito banner hud
n dovo enrrying nn ollvo twig.
Tho veterans showed tho weight of
years nnd tho effects of service. It
wns the general remark that there
wero never ho ninny old, lame nnd fee
ble men in line, but they marched
proudly none the less.
At Mturiso tho only oloutis wcro irom
tho salute of forty guns, nnd tho '
weather even was for peace. Tho do
partments began forming at an early
hour under special orders to have tho
proces.ion move promptly at 10:30
o'clock. At 0:30 another snlulo was
fired for tho first grand division to
form. At 10 o'clock tho guns indicated
that the escort wns moving to tho head
of tho column and at 10:30 tho salute
signaled all tho ton grand divisions to
now tiii: PAiiAnn wab fohmkd.
The divisions lined up as follows:
Drum corps, Loulsvlllo Legion.
Grand Army band of Canton, Ohio.
Colonel Henry S. Colin, chairman of
committee- on parade and roview;
Thomas Satterwhito, jr., nnd Captain
0. K. Hordstron, adjutants; special
citizens (red sash).
Citizens' coinmittco on parade and
roviow, 100 members (whito sashes for
leaders of platoons, bluo for rank nnd
Currlngo No. 1 Tho governor of
Kentucky nnd stuff.
Carrltigo So. 2 Tho mayors o! Louis
ville, Now Albany nnd Jeffersonvlllo
nnd Colonel Thomas II. Sherley, presi
dent citizens' committee, board of
mnnngeri and invited Chicago military
Columbia post of Chicago ns Grand
Army escort to tho commander-in
Commander-in-Chief General Thomas
G. Lawler nnd staff.
Member of the council of administration,-
aldo do camp to commander.
First grand division Red flag, Illi
nois, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania.
Second grand divisiou Whito flag,
Ohio nnd New York.
Third grand division Uluo flag,
Connecticut, Massachusetts, New
Jersey, Maine, California, Rhode Is
land, 2ow Hnmpshire, Vermont, Po
tomac, Virginia und North Carolina.
Fourth grand division Light red
flag, Maryland, Nebraska, Michigan,
Iowa and Indiana.
Fifth grand division Yellow fiaar,
Colorado, Kansas, Delaware, Minneso
ta, Missouri and Oregon.
Sixth grand divisiou Light green
flag, West Virginia South Dakota,
Washington and Alaska.
Seventh grand division Orange flag,
Arhnnsus, Now Mexico, Utah and
Eighth grand division Purple flag,
Louisiana, Mississippi, Florida, Mon
tana, Texas and Idaho.
Ninth grand division Dark green
flag, Arizona, Georgia, Alabama,
North Dakota, Oklahoma and Indian
Tenth grand division Light bluo
flag, Kentucky and battle (lugs of Ken
tucky regiments in charge of u guard
of honor.
Among tho features of the parade
was old Ned, the warhorse, over 40
years old, that had heretofore tramped
with the boys along tho line of inarch.
He is now bo feoblo thnt ho to-day
rodo on a float, Tito New Hampshire
department carried n large eagle. The
Ohio boys wore buckeyes, the Ken
tnekians hud corn nnd crackers una
others bore tho emblems of their
When the Chicago commandory ap
peared tho multitudes on the plat
forms and along tho streets opened
the chorus of cheors for Commander
Lawler, and kept up tho cheering as
tho posts of the different departments
passed tho stands and street intersec
tions. Quite a number of veterans become
exhausted and had to rotiro from the
ranks. Six were so prostrated by the
heat that they woro taken in nnibu
luiice to tho hospital, but none are
cotihldurod seriously prostrated.
Will King for l'reodonu
Ciiicaoo, Sopt. 12. The Columbian
liberty bell starts Jit its trip nround
tho world op Friday morning nt 6
o clock. It will first go to tho Atlanta
exposition to remain two months.
Then it will bo taken to Now Orleans
and the City of Mexico, and from there
to Runnymeude, Engluud, where tho
bell will ring in commemoration of
Magna Churta. Tho rest of the jour
ney has not yet been planned, but it is
tho intention to have tho boll reach
Mount Arrnrat In 1000. and ring at a
congress of representatives from every
religious organization on earth.
Tho Ohio Governor for Found Money
nnd Agnlnit the Iloml Syndicate.
SlMHNoriHi.f), Ohio Sept 12. Iri his
speech yesterday Governor McKlnltjy,
nftcr criticising tho foreign and do
mestic policy of the Clovelund admin
istration, the governor asserted that
tho real subject of contention in Ohio
Is tho tariff. He quoted Cleveland ns
opposing Senator llrlco as regards the
llrlco-Gorinan not, nnd ho also quoted
tho Cincinnati Kmiuirer ns declaring
that a veto by Cleveland would "bo a
cleaning up of much rubbish nnd in
cleanliness in tho Democratic house
hold." Then ho quoted tho Ohio Dom
ocratic pialiorm oi ihdj. favoring fur
ther reductions hi the tariff, and
asked: "Is this 'rubbish and imclenn.
llnoss in tho Democratic- household' to
stand, nnd that which was a year ogo
unworthy nnd Impure and a stench in
tho Democratic nostrils wV to be ac
cepted as worthy and puroV"
"Has tho Dutnocrntlc party of Ohio
changed its views sinco September,
1SVI, and is now willing that tho pro
tective dutlos, which are retained in
tho llrlcoGormun-Wilson act, shall re
mtiln, and tho law be a permanent set
tlemont of tho tariff question? Is a
law, using tho language of Mr Clove
land, 'which puts tho wool of the
farmer on tho free list nnd tho pro
tection of tariff on tho iron, oro.niid
coal of corporations and capitalists' to
recolvo tho approval of tho people of
Olno hy tlielr votes tn November next?
"My friends, there is ono objection
to tho law, if there wore no others,
which must mttko its permanency Im
possible. It fails to raise tho needed
revenues for tho dally expenses of tho
government. That would condemn It
hi tho judgment of tho American peo
ple, whatever difference they might
have on tho mtcstion of protection and
free trade. Tho law, from tho dato of
its enactment to tho present time and
it is now a year old has not raised
enough money from customs duties
und Internal rovenuo combined to meet
tho necessary expenses of tho govern
ment." Talcing up tho financial question ho
"In the first two yenrs under tho
fiscal policy of Mr. Cleveland's admin
ihtnition, wlilch is so warmly com
mended bv the Snrinirfleld convention.
tho government has been compelled to
borrow 81011,000,000, nnd tho mainten
ance of tho gold reserve now depends
upon a jyndlcnto of foreign nnd homo
capitalists, who aro under contract to
preserve the credit of the nation until
tho 1st of October a (.yndicnto un
known to the laws nnd unrecognized
in tho government, hired to sustain
the credit of the government. What a
"On tho subject of money, tho Ro
publican pnrty stands whero it has
nlwnys stood for good money,
whether gold, silvor or paper, all to
bo under national authority, at all
times and everywhoro to bo equal and
interchangeable, which will honestly
measure tho exchanges of the people
nnd deceive and client nobody. It
must bo sound and Btrong ns the gov
ernment Itself nnd as free from stain
or tulnt as tho flaw of our country."
Secretary Carlisle's Annual lteport V.x
peeled to Contain Facts llogurdlng It.
Washington, D. C, Sept 12. Ono of
tho features of Secretary Carlisle's re
port to congress will probably be a full
statement of tho operations of tho
bond Hyiultcntc. It Is understood tint
It will contain several interesting facts
In connection with tho transaction
which are ns yet only known to tho
parties Immediately concerned In tno
ncgotlon of tho loan. Tho most im
portant problem tho secretary will
have to deal witli is that which
looks to tho re lof of the treas
ury, involving a radical chc
in tho financial system. Tho
relief can only ba obtained by the aid
of congress, and tho iccretary realizes
that it is going to bo a very dlfilcult
task to suggest a remedy which will
meet tho approval of tho Republican
house, with Reed, a candidnto for tho
presidency, in tho pcakcr's chair. It
probably will bo tho policy of the Re
publicans to confuso, rather thnn un
tangle, tho financial complications
during the nnxt congress, for they are
counting upon making considerable
political capital out of tho money ques
tion in tho presidential contest
Tho Vnllcjrlo Killed to llaio Lost 15c
rause of tho Foul.
Nkw Youk, Sept. 12. When tho tug
Walter Luckenbnch, with tho regatta
committee of tho New York Yacht
club returned, S. Nicholson Kune,
chairman of tho committee, said
that the protest on tho alleged
fouling of tho Defender by tho
Valkyrlo had been- entertained
and that the regatta committee had
hold a confenenco hi regnrd to tho
matter while the tug wus on her way
to tho dock, but thut no definite con
elusion had been arrived at
This morning the committee held a
long meeting in private and heard ev
idence in regard to tho collision and
Into this afternoon sustained the De
fender's protest and uwarded tho race
to her.
A Countcr-Ituiolutlon.
Colon, Sept 12. The remnnnt of
the Kcudoroan government is fleeing
from Quito toward the boundary of
Columbia. There, it is reported,
agents of tho late, government are en
llbting men to tako tho field agafiitt
President Alfaro Tho lntter, fearing
that a formidable reaction might ba
fotnonted by thuo agents, has dis
patched an envoy to Colon to ask that)
measures bo taken to prevent the. or
ganization of urmud forces hostile- ..o
him in this republic.
ii ii ' i ' .I
I'rogpect Ilrlght for l'lutt,
Nnw York, Sept. 12. The Repub
lican primaries wero held Inst night in
the 1,400 districts of tho city to elect
delegates to tho assembly district con
ventions. In most districts there was
a contest between the Piatt men nnd
the Rrookfield or reform faction. Tho
result seems to havo been a declsivo
viotorv for Piatt.
The llonurd Dttorce Suit OC.
Hays City, Kan., Sept. 13, In tno
Cuarjes Howard divorce case, after
taking testimony, mutual friends in
tervened and the suit was withdrawn
and a reconciliation took place.