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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1886)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
SIXTEENTH YEAE. OMAHA , TUESDAY MORNING , NOVEMBER 23. 1880. NUMBEK 158.
SI RANGE LEGAL INCIDENT ,
England's ' Lord Obief Justice in the Witness
Bor in His Own Defense.
THEFAMILY SKELETON RATTLED.
Suspicious ClrciimstnnccH Cause a
1'nrls .Mob to Demand n AVoman's
s * Illootl For Sim-dor , Hut She
1'rovcH JIcrHclt liuioccnt.
Tlio Adniim-Colcrlilfrn GIIHO.
t / VJ lit/.7cimr.i llntilnli Mcmir/t. / ]
v.W ( New York Herald Cable
Special lo the HKI : . | I have been told by
a venerable ipieen's counsel that to-day
yielded legal Incidents unprecedented In
English history. In the lord chief justice's
room , ttiucaso of Adams v.s Coleridge being
on trial , that dignitary modestly sat as a
client amid a full b.ir , nnd subsequently cn-
tcicd thu witness box to be acrimoniously
cross-examined by tlio plaintiff , his son-in-
law nnd deadliest enemy. Coleildgo follows
Ills own daughter , who was called last Satur
day as a witness against her father. The
case , said tliu ( pieon's counsel , lies In
A MOL'MIV N'l'TSIir.t.r. .
Tlio plaintiff complains that certain letters
and documents were llbcldus. These , be
fore ho brought the suit and published them
to the whole world , were known only to him
and the Colcrldges , lather and son , and to
two solicitors. The lord chief justice testi
fied that ho left these alleged libels with his
solicitor as privileged documents. The latter
Inadvertently sent them to the arbitrator on
family differences who , since dead , Im
mediately returned them as Irrelevant.
Colcrld&o nnd his solicitor both
declare that the former had no
knowledge of tlio alleged publication
to the arbitrator , and tlio plaintiff was so In
formed before tlio stilt. "I look , " concluded
the queen's counsel , "for a verdict In favor of
Coleridge , on the ground of privilege or ab
sence or Intent of malice. " Then ho added
what the whole bar nnd press think , as well
as his opinion of the plaintiff , which It would
bo llbelous to repeat.
TAKI.VO IT COOL.
I saw Coleridge step Into the witness box ,
looking as cool and placid as when on the
stage at tlio Academy or Music In Now York
three years ago at thu bar leccptlon. Ills
manner , judge and counsel necessarily com
pelling him to rattle his own family skeleton
that his daughter and son-in-law had forced
out of Its closet , was , however , Infinitely sad.
His dignified testimony evidently had great
weight with thu jurors , as 1 judged from tlielr
bearing. I'ho trial will doubtless end on
Thursday. _ _
AHI5ISSTKI ) HUT INNOCENT.
A I'arlslnii Mob Denounce n AVoinnu
For Killing Her Motticr.
[ Ciiji/rf/W ( / IKUfiby Jnines Gonlim Jtennctt. ]
PAIIIS , Nov. 22. fXcw York Herald Cable
Special to the Itai ; . ] At an early hour
this morning reports spread like wild lire in
the neighborhood of tbo Theatrical d'Opcra
and thu Place Vendomo that a frightful
crime had just been discovered. On hasten
ing to the scene of the excitement 1 found a
crowd of f > 00 people assembled before the
shop of Mile. Jamin , No. 1 rite du March St.
It on ore , where bonnets , laces and habcrdasl
are sold , shouting : "Kill her I kill her I She
has murdered her mother 1 Cut her heart
out I Tear her to pieces 1"
I asked : "What's the nmttor ? "
The women nnd boys shrieked In reply :
"This wretch , Melle Clumentln Jamin , has
locked up her own mother in n cupboard and
starved her to death. "
The mob then rushed nt the shop , broke
the windows nnd forced open the door. Just
ns the door was burst open with n crash , M.
Palondc , commissary of police , nnd n squad
of gendarmes , arrived , and drew back the
INSIDI : Tiin nuit.iHxo.
I entered the apartment with the com
missary of police. As ho opened the door of
the dining room behind the shop wo noticed
n terrible smell that seemed to come from the
cupboard. The commissary opened the
doors of the cupboard , and wo found the
dead body of an old lady resting upon n
fchclf. The body was dressed In tlio latest
fashion , with a corsaso of embroidered jot
beads , n gold eye glass and chain about the
neck , and a valonclcnncs lace cap on the
head , with violet ribbons. Tlio hands were
ctossed on the breast and the eyes were
open with n ghastly stare. In the cupboard
also was a small stove full of ashes nnd the
embers of coal and wood.
Till : IMIlSU.VKIl'S RTOItr.
The gen d'armo at once arrested Mile.
Clementine , who Is a rather piettynnd fash
ionably dressed brunette , about twenty years
of age. Site said in reply to questions of the
commissary of police :
"Yes ; this Is my mother , but I am entirely
Innocent. My mother , who is seventy-one
years ot age , disappeared on tlio Mth of No
vember , and then J announced her disappear-
ancc nt the police station , nt the same time
depositing nt the pollco station n scrap ol
paper in my mother's handwriting with the
voids : 'Yon won't care ; 1 mn going tc
drown myself. ' "
Commissary f.alonde remembered in fact
Mill . Clementine's visit at thu pollco tlatlon
on tlio day alleged.
Mile. Clementine continued : "A few days
uco 1 noticed n strange smell of n body
nlready In a far advanced state of decompose
tlon , but not until this afternoon did I lie
coma anxious nnd , opening the cupboard ,
made a glmMly discovery , "
Tin : KAUiniTKii vixmr.vTr.n.
Other witnesses gave evidence showlnj
that the old lady had on several occasions an
mm need her Intention of commltlng suicide ,
Dr. Jegrt nt onro made nn examination pi
the body but found no traces of violence anil
pronounced death to Imvo been caused by as
phyxlation. The commissary of pollco mauc
u little speech to thu mob exinlnln tlio faett
nnd the crowd slowly despcrbcd. Orders
were then given for the burial of the body
und nn Incident that had for a mometil
threatened a riot in the most fashiuiiabh
( ( unitcr of P.ulscamo to an end.
Uneasiness In Jliiljjurlx
ir < ij > irfy/it / JS.se Jiy JmiiM Cunion llenndt. ]
] \-l'KSTiiNov. . 24 lXew Yoik Ileralii
Cable- Special to the Uii : : . | Tbo fact thai
.Russia lias entrusted Franco with the proba
tlon of Russian subjects In Itulgarla cause' '
uneasiness and comment here.
Millionaire Terry's Will.
( CnyvrluM 1& l > u Jiimc * Haulm HcimrIM
PAIIIS Xov. Si.-New [ York Herald CabU
SiH'cial to tlio Hr.t : ] I saw Mr * . Jtmi
Pedro Teny this afternoon. She said : "Tin
P.atoni'ss lllanc , who is at jnvsent at ( Sam'
barosc , near Ycnlce , lias not entered any op
position to tlio will of Mr. Juan Pedro Terry ,
but such a thing may have occurred concern'
Inj ? the will of the latu Thomas J. Terry
faihor-ln-law of Mrs. Juan Trrry , who did
nt Paris three months nso. It is the old
gentleman who has left tho-enormous for
tune , and not Juan Pedro Terry , whoso-wll
remains divided , thus : onu-Iifth to.tlu
widow , fuur-fiftlw goina : to tlio .Infani
daughter , Ji-anetto'Twesta. suppose , id
though I do not know positively , thai
baa been made by m >
ilstcr-In-law , the Baroness Diane , on
account of sonic plantation property that
Mr. Thomas Terry left his two daughters.
The property In question docs not bring In
.1 very largo revenue , and wo hope to get
something better. This seems to me to be
thu only explanation of the opposition ques
tion , of which 1 am still In titter Ignorance. "
Dlssnpjirovnl orivnitlbaro ,
l'isTit ; , Xov. 'Ji The budget committee of
thcAusttlan delegation , In making Us re
port on fotelcn estimates alludes to what It
calls "Thu universal disapproval of tleneral
Katilbars' arbitrary Intel fercnco compared
with ttic wise ami moderate ) attitude of the
Hulgarlans. " ISefcrring to the speeches made
by Kmpcmr Krancls Joseph and Count Kal-
noky , on Austrian foreign relations , ilia com
mittee declare the "Aiistiians are ever ready-
to make any saurlllco when the honor of the
monarchy has to ba defended , but are grate
ful that they enjoy the blessings of peace. "
The Hiil'-ai'lnn Kumritis.
SortA , Nov. 'J-J. ( Jeneral Katilbars , befoio
leaving , a kcd the Gorman consul to protect
Russian subjects. The consul , after consult
ing Ills government , replied he was willing
to protect genuine IJusslans. but not Monte
negrins or Bulgarians. This implies Ger
many's censure of Russia's protection of
YaiiKoff and other conspirators. The czar
Instructed Katilbars to conlido Russian sub
jects to the care of France.
M. Karavclolf and M. Zankoff will soon
leave Sofia. They have already obtained
Cliolcrn In Argentine Republic.
LisnoN , Nov. ± ) . It has been olllclally
declined that Rosarlo , in the Argentine
Republic , Is allllcted with cholera. Several
points in the country along thu Rio Dela-
piala are suspected to be also infected.
Ordered to Proccctl to Odcnsa.
Vir.N.vA , Nov. 22. The Russian steamers
on thn Danube have been ordered to pro
ceed to Odessa.
TWO TOUGH FIGHTS.
Burke nnd Dempscy Dra\v am ) Mc-
CatTerey KnockH Golden Out.
SAN FiiA.vcisw ) , Nov. 22. The llurko-
Dempsey glove light , which occurred hero
this evening , six rounds , was even n more
interesting event than the recent meeting
between Sullivan and Ryan. As early as
4iO : ! this afternoon the street in front of the
pavilllon was tilled with candidates for ad
mission , and at tlio crowd was largo
enough to lilt tlio building. The number
present was fully S.OOO. The receipts were
810,500. Tlio contest was ten rounds ( Jtieens-
bury rules , small soft gloves , winner to take
75 and the loser 25 per cent. JJurke's weigh
was l&l and Dempsoy's 15 $ pounds. At 15:30
the men entered the ring. There was diffi
culty In liudiug a referee and It was after
eleven when Frank Crockett for Burke and
Jack Ilolligan for Dempsey were chosen.
The men came to the scratch promptly.
Dempsey touckeit ISurkc In the ribs and the
men became wary
In the second round Dcmpsoy landed his
left twice on liurke's stomach. 'Ibo men
clinched but broke away , and liurko got in
two right-handers on Dempsey's mouth , then
a terriilc left-hander on the neck , following It
with another on Dempsoy's rlb.s.
The third and fourth rounds were unevent
ful until In tlio latter Dempsey was forced
against the ropes.
.Doiiipsoy opened the fifth with a vicious
left-hander nt Burko's stomach , which
missed , and the round closed with nobody
Dempsey was a trifle marred in the sixth
roundandgota heavy right-hander on his
head , followed ny an upper cut. Dempsey
rctellated on Burke/a mouth and bellows , but
received : i heavy ouo on thu close of the round
on his jaw.
In the seventh round the men sparred
warily for wind.
From tlio beginning of the eighth round
Ilnrko forced the lighting , but honors were
still even at the close of the round.
Toward the und of thu ninth round Kurko
took the offensive and tliu fighting became
heavy and close , botli men receiving some
In the tenth round Dempsey led short and
was caught with another right-hander on tlio
neck. Some one called time and the men
ceaseil lighting , hut on bolns ; called back
Uurko hit Dempsey a light body blow.
Tlio men , on time being called , retired to
their corners , Uurko taking off his gloves ,
while Dempsey remained seated. Uurke
cried out that the match was for ten rounds ,
and as they had been fought the match was
over. This view of the situation prevailed ,
and thu referees , being unable to decide the
match , declared it n draw.
McCaffrey Knocks Golden Out.
New Yonic , Nov. 24-1. Dominic McCaffrey
and James ( bparrow ) Golden fouuht with
gloves ten miles out of this city to-night for
§ 2,5000 a side and a purse of Sl.OOO. One
hundred and seventy-live spoiling characters
were present. The men wore kid gloves with
thu lingers cut off at the lirst joint , Queens-
In the Iirstround | Golden cot In three heavy
body blows. McCaffrey landed Ids loft on
Gulden's check , splitting it open and making
first blood for him.
McCaffrey led savagely three times in the
Fccond round , but was closely stopped each
time. He dually staggered Golden witii n
tierce blow on tlio neck. Justnstimu was
called McCaffiey got In ono on ( Joldon's jaw
that da/.ed him.
In thu third round McCaffrey led with his
lett , but was met by territle straight counter
full In tlio face that nearlj tool : him off his
feet. McCaffiey caught Golden In the short
ribs and before bn recovered landed his
tight on Golden' * cheek , bringing a stream
The next three rounds uneventful , Mc-
Catfery was staggered lu tliu seventh loiind
by a clean upper cut. In the eighth round
McCaffery went down badly hurt from a
blow on the jaw. Golden camu up
weak for the ninth round and re
tired with ono cyo closed. Ho
was still game In the tenth , but In the
eleventh ho came up raw nnd bleeding and
soon fell senseless troiu a blow on the jugu
lar. He lay thcro twenty-live seconds and
the lefereu gave the tight to McCaffrey.
Tlio Hnino Old Crank.
WARHrNGTOjf , Nov. Jti. Tliu News says
that whllo President Cleveland's carriage
was waiting for him at tliu cuib , the presi
dent having followed the remains of ex-
President Arthur Into tlio Grand Central
depot , a young man dressed In a faded coat ,
fastened across his breast by a wooden pin ,
and wearing a faded brown hat , woikcd his
way through tlio pollco lines , and stepped
upon the wheel bosldo tlio driver and n re
porter. Handing his card to thu rcpoitcr , hu
said : "Will yon please giro this to Cleve
land nnd ( nil him I won't hurt him. " The
renporter lead tlio card nnd saw the name :
"Nathan Krhulcr , Uondeut , N , Y. " Jt was
the crank who was arrested at thu Albany
bl-ct'iitennlal for an alleged attempt upon tliu
life of tliu president. He was driven away by
the police , belli ! ; Imimless. The presidentla'l
party lull for Washington atIMS ,
Hliort and Missing.
SANFKANCJWO , Xov. L"J. Ualdwln
Gardiner , n prominent stock-brouer of this
city , has dlsappeaied. It Is stated hn has
been dealing heavily in "rising" stocks nnd
was "short" on the market. Estimated lia
bilities , i-wooy , mostly duo to customers ;
no assets. Gardiner was president of thu
Pnciliu btnck board. His resignation was re
ceived by that liiAtitiitioii to-day , but con
tained no ImHc-aUun of his whereabouts.
Hit ; Opium Seizure.
SAX FitANcucp , Nov. 23. Tlio- custom of-
fleers 16-day belted 153,000 worth of.opinm nt
tlioivMdeucoof Cliarhvi It. Uronson at Ala-
meda. 1't is believed thn drug was- brought
( torn China .to this city on thu steamer City
ot Sidney and removed Ahiueda to lacllf-
HONEST JOE'S ' JUDGMENT ,
Ho Thinks Cleveland's ' Oivil Service Order
Injured the Oauso in Indiana ,
VAN WYCK IN WASHINGTON.
A Capital Cllv I'apcr Publishes nn
Interview AVIth Him on the Situa
tion In Nebraska A Contest
McDonald tlic Center of Attraction
W.viiHNcn-oN. Nov. 2-2. [ Special Telegram
to the lint : . I Ex-Senator Joseph E. McDon
ald , of Indiana , has never attracted so much
attention In Washington as upon his present
trip. His olllce. has been thiongcd ail day
by admiring friends inquiring about the.situ
ation In his state and askluc for his "real
honest Joe" opinion as lo who will bo elected
United States senator to succeed General
Harrison. Patiently , but witli precise repe
tition , tlio ex-senator has given his opinion
to all , which Is recorded in n half column in
terview In this evening's Star mid headed
thus : "A Veteran Democrat's Views. Ex-
Senator McDonald talks about tlio situation
In Indiana and the political outlook In gen-
eral. The llooslcr state muddle The demo
crats may break up the legislature The pres
ident's order hurt * the party How about
ISSb' . " ' After claiming a nominal majority
of one on joint ballot of the legislature and
reciting the contexts of scats which have been
tiled , Mr. McDonald says there Is no
way to prevent the republicans from
obtaining a majority by turning two demo
crats out except by the breaking up of the
legislature , and tills can only bo done by res
ignations. This , he says , the democrats may
do if tlio republicans unseat the democrats
unjustly , merely because they have the
power to do so. It requires two-thirds of
both houses to make a quorum to elect a sen
ator , and if the democrats retired tliero would
bo no legislature , is tlio way ho looks at It.
If , however , the republicans get control tliero
will bo no opposition to General Harrison In
Ids opinion , although ho observes , en passant ,
tli.it "Governor Porter would not object to
being a candidate. " Mr. McDonald very
frankly admits that the result in Indiana was
not satisfactory to him. Ho thinks the dem
ocrats have n eld their usual majority , that
the result was d no to a deslro among demo
crats to settle old scores with each other , and
that tlio pr esident's order for federal ofliclals
to have nothing to do with politics hurt the
party. Ho says it may have been a
good enough thing , but that it hurt the party
pretty badly. He predicts the rcnomination
of Cleveland and the renomlnation of Ulaine
by tlie republicans , but says if George should
come into tlie combination ho will draw more
largely from republicans than democrats.
"It tlie republicans should nominate Ulaine , "
savs Mr. McDonald in closing , "Cleveland
will carry Massachusetts and probably Xew
Hampshire and Michigan. "
SENATOIt VAN WYCK AT THE ( . 'AP1TAT ,
This evening's Star says : Senator Van
Wyck and family arrived in tlio city last
night and arc comfortably established at
their residence on Massachusetts avenue. A
reporter called upon the senator to-night and
found him in a cheerful frame of mind.
Speaking ot ilio recent contest lu his state ,
ho said it was veiy animated and tliero were
some unusual features about it. The state
constitution contains a clause which author
izes a direct vote of the people upon the ques
tion of a choice to the United States scnato ,
but that the provision had never been put In
practice. Senator Van Wyek , believing that
tlio people favored his re-election ,
nnd Being willing to submit Ills
claims to the arbitrament , demanded that
the constitutional provision bo enforced.
The demand was violently opposed in many
quarters , and it was next to impossible to
have the question fairly submitted , as tlio
governor would not or did not Issue a pro
clamation calling for a vote upon tlio senator-
ship. By diligent work Mr. Van Wyck's
friends procured n submission or the quos
lion In some portions of tlio state , and out of
a total vote of near 50,000 on the sonatorchlp
Mr. Van Wyck got about 40,000. The oppo
nents of thu policy of submitting tlio senator-
ship to a vote of the people maintained
that it wns unlawful because a statute pro
hibited printed changes on regular ballots ,
but despite all this opposition about .10,000 out
of a total of I''S.COO voted on tlio botiatotial
"Hut how do you stand , senator'.1" asked
"Well , lleavo It to my friends , " wns tlie
reply , "and they feel hopeful. The legisla
ture will consist of ninety-six republicans
and thirty-seven democrats. .Really It is too
early to tell just how the vote will be divided.
Tlie people have spoken , notwithstanding
the many obstacles Interposed , and It remains
to bo seen what the legislature will do. "
Senator Van Wyck made Ills light through
out on a basis of uncompromising hostility to
monopolies. He claims that Nebraska has
been bound down by corporate power and
that there is no mistaking the sentiment of.
the people on this question.
Tin : INDIANA CONTKST.
Representative Lowry , of the Fort Wayne ,
Ind. , district , who was defeated by such an
overwhelming majority on the mound that ho
was opposed to civil service rclorm and tried
to inlluonco his officeholders' 'In the "exercise
of their political rights , promises to Institute
an interesting contest of his opponent's seat.
The democratic majority in that district with
n popular man in the race on that ticket
would have been over 8OCO. Captain While ,
the straight republican , with no fusion alli
ance , was elected by a vote reaching between
2,000 and ii.OOO above Lowry. Thu regular
majority was simply reversed.
Onu of Lowrv's workers has just arrived
hero from Fort Wayne and says preparations
are being made to conduct ono of tlm most
determined and interesting contests that was
ever made of a congressional scat. The
grounds of contest are in the fact that White
did not receive his naturalisation papers till a
few days heforo the election , whereas the
constitution requires that before lie can lill
the position to which he is elected hu should
have been a citizen ot the United States for
It u.t White will show that ho has been a
oiti/en in fact of the United States more
than a score of years ; that ho was a union
soldier , and entered Ills declaratory for bo-
comlne n citizen twenty years ago , although
ho did not ask for ills papers till a few days
before the election , when they were Issued.
The question arises , Is the certificate of citi
zenship a necessary adjunct to proof of citi
zenship ? The best lawycis hero say jiot ,
any more than the certllicate of marriage Is a
pro-requisite to proof of marriage. The fact
that man and woman have passed as husband
and wife ( brought a long period of years ,
without question , is said to be ( lie same iiroot
of marriage as the declaratory of White in be
come , a citizen , his service for tlio govern
ment in tlm war and Ids exercise of fran
chise at the polls will be to Ids cltl/enshlp.
Those , they say , not the certllicate , proves
citizenship , just Ilko tlio credit on the bank
ledger proves the deposit , Instead of tlm
llttlo credit book which Is issued. The case
will bo an Interesting one.
"NO AlLMIlTANCK IIXCKI'T ON lll'SINKSS. "
Thu statement that Piesldent Cleveland
issued an order on Satinday last which closed
thu uuti ) to tlio white grounds IroiuS p. in. to
bSOa. : in. cieated n good deal ot comment
heio when Iirst published. It was generally
accepted as an Indication that the chief exec
utive did not wish to assumethu risk of being
personally in dnnuerhy taking his evening
and morning walks in the grounds adjacent
to his house when tlio public could be about
him. It Is very seldom , however , at this sea
son of tlm year , that people are scon around
the white house inside tlie grounds after.1)
o'clock in the afternoon nnd before 9 o'clock
in the morning , nnd the visitors were never
known to be so murderous within those liouis
as to b in any degree an annoyance. True ,
tlioso who do come around during
those , hours illicit look with some curiosity
at tile president ami his wife , and that curi
osity might annoy them. Consideration for
the lady ot the lauilly Is thu only rational
excuse jriven , it seems , lor closing ilio gates ,
Mr. Cleveland has been Been'less on ilio
thoroughfares and I * seen Ie > s by the public
nt any place , except the theatre , than any
president for very many ytars , This order
closing the entrances to the white house
Grounds during the hours In which ho takes
his exercise , and the fact that he basic-
malned so closely In-dooni arc nut together
and people are saving that ho has kept him
self trom public vluw because he apprehended
SAM COX'S DEllUT.
The schemers are saying Hint Sunset Cox
will bo chairman of "tlio house commit
tee on ways and means ; that ho presents the
undoubted popular Idea of the party about
tariff reform , and can cottte nearer ( 'citing
through a bill on the subject than nny other
man , Mr. Mills , of Texas ) stands next to the
highest on tlio committee now , has been reelected -
elected , Is a free trader of the Morrison type ,
nnd Is known to ho n favorite of Speaker
Carlisle : but Mr. Mills would be as unsuc
cessful as was Mr. Morrison in reforming the
tariff , as their views and methods aru almost
identical. Resides , Mr. Mills could not , It Is
believed , rally the support In protective states
that Sunset Cox could. Mr. Mills , it is fur
ther stated , would not g | > any fuitht-r to
wards compromising with ! Mr. Randall than
does tlio present [ chairman , while Mr. Cox
and the 1'cnnsylvanlau taie known to he
very warm friends , and it Is believed would
Tariff reform members dropping Into
Washington do not take much stock In the
prediction made that tariff leform is to stand
still till the next presidential election Is over.
Many of them say the party must make its
ll.'lil in 1SSS on that reform , and that tliu plat
form must bu made by work in tlio housodur
ing thu session beginning twelve months
itAxnAT.r , , rAiu.i9t.ico. .
Friends of ex-Sneaker Randall say Speaker
Carlisle had an object sellish in realizing his
opinion first expressed as to the pait tariff 10-
form played In the recent elections. The
speaker was at tirst Inclined to think tariff
reform had worked aalnst tliu democratic
ticket. Then ho changcdjlils mind and .said
ho believed the principles of tariff reform
were progressing , and that they would bo an
element of strength in future elections.
Mr. Randall has active'friends hero who
say ; that the llrst cxpre.ssU n of Speaker Cared
lisle represented his hondst conviction" , "but
that ho soon saw the Importance of it
namely , that it was Inclli ed to boom a tariff
protective democrat for tlio presidency , and
as Mr. Randall Is the leading protectionist in
tlio partv It would boost'.film to the fore
front. Whllo Messrs. Clrlislcand Randall
are very friendly , It is n [ notorious fact that
the former would rather sco a thousand men
president than the latter , so ho withdrew his
statement. Then , too , the speaker Is said to
believe that there n great many more improb
able things than that the style of the next
democratic ticket will bo .Cleveland and Car
lisle nn alliteration which would bring the
two sections of country together and combine
statesmanship of a verv versatile character.
Arrangements are made , however , by Mr.
Randall's friends hero to push him forward
ns much as possible , and it now looks as
though lie would bo protuinont before the
"Had Ex-President Arthur lived his name
would undoubtedly have come before tlio
next national convention , if his physical
condition was such as to have permitted n
canvass , " said a New Yorker this morning.
"There would have been the same friends to
tlio front again that were for him at Chicago
in 1S8-I. General Arthur's ' friendship was
penetrating. Ho wouldn't desert a friend ,
nnd those who liked him were of the same
sort of metal. 1 le was onof > the most com
panionable men 1 ever saV , and many ot
those who were lor his nomination in 1884
were Ids supporters throueh personal as well
as political reasons. Yes , sir ; General Ar-
thui's name would have been before the con
vention two years hence surely , Jf his health
had improved and he had lived. "
first Lieutenant Henry/'A. / Greene , Twen
tieth Infantry , lias been appointed adjutant
of ids regiment in place of First Lieutenant
John U. Redman , who has held the appoint
ment for thirteen years. ,
Troop L , Fifth cavalry , Captain William 0.
Fonbusli. has been ordered fromVort Jliloy ,
Kansas , to tliu camp on Clillocco crook , i. 1. ,
to take the place of Trortp K , Captain George
F. Price , of tlio same regiment ,
Army leaves granted : Captain Henry W.
Spiole , Klghth cavalry- Fort Clark , Texas ,
until November 30 ; First Lieutenant Henry
F. Kendall , Eighth cavalry , Fort Clark , ono
mouth , from December 10 ; First Lieutenant
Alfred M. Palmer , Twenty-fourth infantry ,
Fort Sill , ] . T. , ono month ; Lieutenant
Charles L. Ueckurts , Sixtli infantry , Fort
Lcavcnworth , two months , from' De
Another Naval Hcniulal.
XKW YOIIK , Nov. 2-i [ Special Telegram
to the Ur.i : . ] The Tribune's Washington
dispatch says : Lieutenant Commander Har
bor of the navy , who Is agent for the Creuzot
Iron works , France , lias been granted leave
of absence for three years , with the privilege
to go abroad. In regard to Commander Har
bor's employment by the Creuzot linn , a
friend of Secretary Whitney said : "Tliero
is nothing wrong in it. Criticisms of Com
mander IJaiber emanate from representatives
of manufacturers of compound armor plates ,
who are anxious to force their adoption by
the government for the new armored cruisers.
The Creuzot linn makes steel armor , the best
in the world anil such as should be used on
thu new ships. The compound armor lias
been discarded by all iirst class naval pow
ers. " Itisdiniculttohco what the relative
merits of steel and compound armor have to
do with the proprlot } ot the acceptance bv'an
ollicerof tlio United Starts navy of employ
ment as agent of a foreign manutncturer of
armor plates , machinery t'ahattlng , etc. , es-
pecially at a tlmo when tfglslatlon is urged
by the secretary of tlio n vy to authorize him
to buy thu same from foi 'Jjjjiinianufacturers ,
The Soiintry Kcat.
Jf KW Yonic , Xov. 22.-- J3pccliil Telegram to
thoUr.n.J-Tho Worhl'.s Washington special
says : lleibert IMssell , i ol lector of thu port
at liuifalo , and brother o Uisscll.
tlio president's former ( iw"partncr , ' -
caller at the white house yesterday'Jhveoiu -
pany with other Buffalo 'friends. Blssell as
a Iriend advised Cleveland lo dispose of his
country place at the first 'opportunity , oven ! f
ho had to mnko n pacrillcjs In so doing , UIs-
sell said that ho voiced the sentiment of the
president's many friend ft in western Xow
York , with whom the belief was general that
for the president to contrntio ns owner of the
place would Im ply that 10 had been a victim
of real estate shuiks ught to
u. v i. i.o. i.u aiming , w III ptiu jjb lu grow
rich nt the expense of thb good name of the
generous hearted president. Uissell also ad
vised that Immediate stojs bn taken for the
rchablllmcnt of the e.nftru District govern
ment. If the new officers were appointed lie
said it would rcdo'umtj to the president's
credit and win praise from friends in partic
ular , and the public In gfciarnl. It was not
long after lllssell's doiumuro heforo Cleveland -
land sent for Marshal ( Wilson and had n
somewhat extended coujeraatlon with him ,
An Insult t Cubic ,
XOUTIIAMI-TON , MussaNov. . U3-fSpecIal
Telegram to the UiiXorthamptoii ! : ] is agi
tated over an Insult put upon George W.
Cable , the novelist , Tpsteiduy afternoon.
Cable wa.s Invited to across nn audlcnco at
the city hall on tempoiunce. Ho was thu
Iirst speaker , and haim > iK > ken for an hour
and a half , making af very line address ,
when the president of thei meeting interrupted
him , saying , "Cable , you woie Invited to
speak ten minutes , andltshows poor taste in
occupying an hour nnd a half when others
are to speak. " Cable said ho did not know
that ho was limited In time. "This
Istho Iirst time in my career ns a speaker , " ho
added , "that 1 have been asked to sit
down. " The audience ro.-o to Its foctasone
person and every OIIH tried to say something.
Cable limilly said : "Ladles ana gentlemen.
I bid you food bye forever , " and then left
Appropriation Committee Work.
WASHINGTON , Xov.y. . The appropria
tion sommittee of the Ijouse ot representa
tives met to-day and assigned the appropria
tion bills to thQ eanio .sub-committees
respectively whlcji had'them In charge at
the'last suasion , .The bub-committee on tlio
sundry civil bill , the mejnbers ot which hud
estimates already befoio them , held a-meet-
Ing und m-adu good progress 'with their
woik- Tim bub-cOiumlUce on tlio legislative
bill \\lll meet to-momrvr. . and that on thu
District ot Columbia Wednesday. . .
LAID IN AN HONORED GRAVE
With Siqiplo Service the Remains of the
Ex-President Are Placet ! nt Rest ,
CROWDS ATTEND THE FUNERAL.
ainny Distinguished Persons I'uy tlio
Lust Tribute of Itcspcot to the
Iininnntoil Dcnil Tito Inter
ment ut Albany.
Kutiornl of JOv-l'reslilent Arthur.
Xr.W YOIIK , Mov. Ji-A ( Stoat crowds be
gan to assemble ntnn eatly hour Hits morn-
Inp on Lexington avenue , in the vicinity of
the Aitiiur residence , where the dead body of
tlio ex-president nt the United States lay in
state. Day broke with n clear sky , presaging
a clear day. Shoitly nfter7 o'clock a picked
body of police , numbering IM men ,
were posted along Lexington avenue ,
with directions to allow no vehicles
to pass hy the house. .So people
were allowed on the east side ot tlio avenue
from Twenty-eighth to Twenty-ninth street ,
except those who had tickets of admUslun to
the house. Carriages begun to arrive tioiu
evciy direction and soon the sldestiects weio
Illicit with" thorn , llv 8 o'clock a vast throng
numbering many thousands of people hail
gathered on the opposite side of the avenue
extending lor ix block or more In every direc
President Cleveland nnd Postmaster den-
eral Vllas arrived in a carriage direct from
the train atS0 : a. m. , and entered the house
of mourning. Shortlv after Governor Hill
and Judge William Miller arrived and en
tered the house , followed by the senate com
mittee. Hy this tlmo thcro was n mighty
throng of pconlo on tiic avenue , and the
windows of every house were tilled with sad
There were no services nt thn house. The
few friends pre.scnt looked upon the face of
the dead early In tho'morning and the cas
ket was closed for the last time. At 8:30 the
black casket , covered With palmetto leaves ,
sprays of violets atid'ii wreath of whllo roses ,
was borne from tlio room and was placed
In the iunoral-drnpcd hearse. As the casket
came in view of the people on the sheet
every head was bowed reverently and many
eyes tilled with tears. Xext came out of the
residence 'Chester Allan Arthur , jr. , son of
tlio ex-president. Leaning on Ills arm elnd
in mourning was Ins sister , Xelllo Arthur.
They passed to their carriage , accompanied
by Sir. ami Mrs. McElruy. Then
came Mrs , Caws , Mrs. Haynsworth and
Miss Arthur , sister of the ex-president ,
President Cleveland , Postmaster General
Vllas , Genera ! M. S. McMahon and John II.
Draper'SccretarIcs Whitney.Uayard and Lamar -
mar , the pall-hearers , ex-Postmaster General
Greshani , ex-Secretaries Lincoln and Chan
dler. ex-Assistant Postmaster General
llatton , ex-Attorney ( Jeneral Hrexvster ,
Lieutenant General Sheridan , Dr. Corne
lius R. Attncw , Cornelius X. Uliss , Robcit
G. Dun , General Geo. II , Sliarpe , Charles L.
Tiffany and Cornelius Vanilerbllt , Chief
Justice Walto unit Justices Hnrlan and
Hlatchford , Senators Edmunds , Sherman.
Logan , Kvarts , Hawluy , Merrill , Vest and
Gorman , General Stone and Governor Hill.
The mourners Tilled twenty-tivo carriages
and over ono'hundred carriages were lined
witli friends , who had been
unable to gain admission to
the house , followed the procession to
the church. The procession passed between
long Hues of pollco through Lexington avenue -
nuo and Thirty-fourth street to Madison
avenue , to Forty-seventh street , to Fittli ave
nue , arriving at tha church at 8.V : ) a. m.
The carriages passed by , the artillerymen
and marines formed.in line and entered the
4 > , liuroh.-All.-along the line were Immense
throngs of people. The interior of tlm church
was elaborately decorated. The portico over
the entrance and the immense pillars sup
porting it were covered with beautiful black
cloth draped in festoons , hiding the stone
entirely from view. Crane covered tlio na
tional tlag hung over the door. The walls of
the vestibule were covered with black ciotlt
arranged In plated folds , over which
hung tlio national colors covered with crape.
The decorations of the Interior were very
simple. The Iirst six pews on each side of
the center aisle.covered with crape , were re
served for the family and the pall
bearers. - The interior of tlio chan
cel was cushioned with black cloth.
Onthoaltur proper , resting on across , were
lighted candies , liclow was placed the pur
ple nltar cross and black drapincs. The
outer chancel or.gnn loft stalls , tlio lectern
and pulpit were draped with black cloth.
The baptismal font on the right side
in front of tlio stalls was tilled with white
llllies and ferns. In tlio center was placed a
small palm tree , branches of which draped
gracefully over tlio llowers. The sides of the
font were covered with black cloth , over
which hung long strings of smilax and maid
en's hair ferns. From the front of the gallery
IP tlio rear ot the church hung a festoon 01 °
Thu hour set for the funeral was 0 o'clock ,
but at 7 largo numbers of people had gathered
In front of the church. A few mlniite.s be
fore 8 the doors were opened and the ushers
were stationed at the entrances to show the
The church lias a seating capacity of 700 ,
but tliero were nearly WO persons iiresent.
At tlio portals of tliu church the casket was
met by the surpliccd choir , followed by tlio
clergy , wearing tlielr collegiate hoods. As
the casket was berne Into the chinch the
choir formed into two. illes and tlio clergy
men passed between them leading tlio pro
cession Intoning the opening lines of the
Episcopalian burial service. When tlio pro
cession , reached the chancel the choristers
tiled into their stalls ana the audience took
their seats , The service began bv singing
part of tlio psalm , "Lord , Let Mo Know Thy
End , " the congregation standing. Rev.
Dr. Knlsfonl read the lesson /commencing
with the words , "Xow Is Christ rlfen from
'the dead. " Tlio hymn , "Neater My God to
Thee , " was joined in by the largo congrega
tion , The services were concluded with the
benediction by Rev. Dr. .Morgan. The choir
then tiled out of their stalls and began the
recessional hviun , "Abido With Mo. "
After tliu services the undertaker's assist
ants lifted the casket on their shoulders and
slowly lllcd out of ttio church , followed by the
jmll iMiarors. members of the family , tlio pres
ident nnd his cabinet , Governor Hill nnd his
staff and rourosentntivcs of tlio army nnd
navy. Meanwhile the throng outside the
church hnd greatly increased in
number. The arrangements of the
pollco were made on an elaborate
scale. Over twelve hundred men in full
winter uniform lined the route nnd occupied
positions v.hero it was thought possible they
might bo usbful. All travel on Madison
avenue wns stispendfwl for over an
hour \vlille the bervlce.s were piogress-
liifC , and the avenue was tilled
ahovo and below the route with long HUPS of
borso earn and vehicles of all kinds. During
the service the guard of honor , consisting of
six batteries'from Governor's Island , marine
corps and sailors from thulirooklln navy yard
and theUnited States steamerTennosbso were
drawn up in line on the west side of Fifth
avenue , facing the church , thu right of the
line resting nn Forly-iifth street. On each
sldo of the church for two bloefrs police were
formed to block the tide streets und the ave
nue In double lilc.
When thu funeral service ended the troops
wheeled by companiesintocolunuis. followed
by the sailors and marines. Afterihn casket
was placed in the hearse , the cortege , to
"Chopin's Funeral March'passed slowly be
tween the long IIIIHS of pollco tlnougli
Forty-fifth .street to Vandcrbllt u venue. At
tliu Grand Central depot the Chicago limited
train was ready to start when the bound of
mullled drums was heard and the troop ; ap
peared marching In columns of four , t'hey
drew up In line facing tlio depot and pie-
son ted arms. It took but a low minutes
t < transfer the coflln from tlio hearse to tlm
funeral car "Woodlawn. " The family and
friends then took seats In the three diawlug
room coaches composing tlio suecial train.
At 10oi : ; the tinln slowly pulled out and the
journey to Albany was commenced ,
Among the hundreds of distinguished gen
tlemen at the church were James G. Illume ,
John A. i.o''an , General It , F , liutlor. Rev ,
Henry Ward Hcecher , Chauncy il , Dnpuw.
Senator 1C vails , John Jacob Abtoi , General
Sehotield and Mat ) ' , Senator John Sherman
and cx-l'iesldent R. It. Hayes.
THE Kinvior.8 : AT AMIAXV.
AI'-HANV , .N' . Y. , Xov. ± J. TJie train bear-
lug the remains of ex-President Arthur
Albany at li this aftemoou.
UwliiR to the fact that thrro was no public
announcement ot the arrival no crowd
gathctcd at the station. The remains weio
at once taken to Rural cemetery , where they
wore followed by the common council In n
body , tlio Grant club , and other delegations.
At the uravo Right Rev. William Crosswell
Doane , bishop of Albany , recited the beauti
ful committal service of the Episcopal
church. Tlm bishop offered a prnver and
piommnced the benediction , alter which the
grave was tilled.
ixicfTivi : : : nr.i'AUTMKNTs ruiM'.n.
WASHINGTON , Xov. ! i'J In acconlanco
witli the president's order the exceutlvo de-
pattmcnts were all elo.od to-d.ty. Emblems
of imminliu' wete profusely exhibited on nil
public buildings and of a semi-publle charac
ter mid Hags were displayed at naif mast as a
token of respect for the memory of the. dead
ox-president. A salute of tlilitocn gnus was
tired at the navy yard at day break and n soli
tary cannon boomed at Intervals of half an
hour throughout the day. At the navy yatd
and ar--ciial barracks tlio men were paraded
and the presidential proclamation teadto
them , alter which they were excised trom
active duty for the lemalnder of the day.
TOKIJVH 01' tilCM'MCr.
HOSTO.V , Xov.Out ol respect for the
memory of ex-President Arthur , all the Hags
throughout the city were half-masted to-day.
The postolllce was closed between the hours
ol 10a. m. ami 1 p. m , , and all business was
suspended at the custom house save in the
clearance department , which was kept open
as a matter of public necessity.
Detailed .Statement of I lie UIINIICHS |
of tlic Country.
UOSTON , Nov.IM. [ Special Telesram totho
Ur.r. . ] Tlic following table , compiled from
special dispatches to tlie Post from tlio mana
gers ot the Icadlngclearlng honsesof the Uni
ted States , gives the gross exchanges at eacli
point for the week ending November SO , ism ,
in comparison with the corresponding week
In 18S.- :
Hritisli Grain Trndc Review.
LONDON , Xov. W. The Mark Lane Ex
press , in Us review of the Urltisli grain trade
for the past woek. says : Wheat deliveries
have continued very restricted. In London
trade is slow at an advance of 9d. In provin
cial markets valucs'iireA-eYy ( inn and'sligli'tly
above current rates In London. Sales of
English wbcat during the week were 48,404
quarters at Sis 4d , against M.OII7 quarters at
JiO.s lOd during the corresponding period last
year. Flour is steady. linrley is inactive.
Trade in foreign wheat is hardening. Quota-
tations are Irregular and tending toward nn
advance. Heavy arrivals of foreign oats
caused a fail In values of lid to fid , lleans are
Is dearer. Eight cargoes of wheat arrived ;
two cargoes were withdrawn and live re
mained , four oL' which were California and
ono Oregon , To-day them was an increased
iiKiulry for wheat A shilling advance was
asked on Indian , American and Russian.
Flour and corn were each ( id dcaier. llarley
was quiet. There were further large ar
rivals of oats and prices weie : td lower.
licans and peas were linn. Linseed was M
Another Grr-at Sloiin.
CitifAfiO , Xov. lii The signal service bu
reau states that another great storm is brew
ing and predicts that by the middle of the
week a gale of wind , rain and snow accom
panied by porhans n zero fall in tliu mercury.
will arrive from thn west and cross the lakes
with terrible vengeance , dying gicat damage
to vessels out of pott. The storm is raging In
central Nebraska to-itay , and traveling east
ward at lailro.ul speed. "It will he upon us
In all Its tury by Wednesday , " said tlio
chief of the Chicago Imieau.
Mir.WAtTKKi : , Xov. 22. A heavy south
easterly gale , accompanied by rain , has been
racing all morning. The schooner Hello
Wallbrldgo , laden with lumber , went ashore
ut Shchoyg.ui this morning. Her crow
escaped on a government pier.
Tlio IJQII < ; Island Myntery.
IlL-.NTKii's POINT , Xov. yj. The authori
ties of Glen Cove , . Long Island , and the
pollco of Green Point have been actively engaged -
gaged since yesterday In woikini ; up the
mystery attached to the abandoned and
blood fitalned schooner Long Island. The
theory arrived at is that tliu captain , who
was an old man , wns murdcicd and thrown
overboard , nnd that the murderer made his
eseapo in the smullboat , which is missing ,
The mate , Henry Frank , was arrested to
day , but ho says , nnd Ills story is corrobor
ated , that ho \ \ as not on board the vessel.
IJy a Falling .Scaffold.
DKTIIOIT , Xov. 2-J. In the now cyclor.tma
building this morning the scaffolding xnvo
way , precipitating four carpenters to tlio
Biound , fifty feet below. Michael Gcoglur
was Instantly killed ; J. Austin , face crushed
t-o that hu died whllo on tliu way to thu
hospital ; William Reader , leg broken and In-
Hired Internally , recovery dotibttul ; George
Phillips , sustained internal injuiles , besides
having n broken le nnd smashed arm ; two
others wed themselves by catching a
Atcinpl at Wliolc.-ialo I'o
SrniNonni.n , Mass. , Nov. 'i1 , An attempt
at wholesale poisoning was made In tills
city to-day , thirteen persons being made
severely sick by drinking tea with which
"Rough on Rats" had been mixed. Among
the company weio D. H. Perkins , superin
tendent of the Springfield Silk Mills coin-
pan v. It Is thought Unit the nlol Is ilio work
of bomebodv who had linen disehaigcd fiom
tlio mill. They will nil recover ,
A Solioonni- Wreck Discovered.
DJJTIIOIT , Xov. 27. An evening journal
Bpecialtrom Montague says : Persons driving
on thu beach yesti-iday discovcifid tlio wieclc
of tlio schooner h. J , Con way , of Muskegon ,
ut the mouth of Flower creek , about jioven
miles north ot the town. The ve-.sc ! U a
total wreck and tno en tin' ciuw I.s believed to
DoKton'H Lalior Candidate ( ' 'or Mayor.
liosioN , Xov. ! J-i. George E. McXell ,
chairman of District Assembly Xo. 'M ,
Knlp'lits of Labor , agrees to run tor mayor
ns a labor candidate nt thu coming municipal
election if 7,000 names me seen red to u pledge
In which tlie signers a-'ivo to vote for him.
lletween 4iK , aiid 5.CKW had been obtained
up to Sunday nUUt.
For XeWaska : Fair weather , colder miilli-
Iowa : Fair -weather , jiriVerted by snow Iji
eastern portion , decidedly colder
erly wluUs. '
DOWN ON MICHAEL DAVITT ,
What the Extreme Irish Party Thinks of-
the Rumored Conspiracy ,
ROSSA SAYS IT IS ALL A LIE.
The Ilcvolutloiiiii-y Faction DHsatls-
lleil With the I'ui-lliuiioiitai-y
Lcatlei- and IIInt.nl Ills lo-
litK Crooked Work.
Tlio Unvltt HiMicntlon.
Xiw : YOIIK. Nov. ! . ( Special Telegram
to tint .ltti.J ln regard to the rumor nbout
the conspiracy ng.iln.st . Michael D.u-ltt. thcro
appears to bo a strong ii-luclance anioui ; man
who have heretofore com ted nowsi > .u > er no-
toilty to say anything about the nutter for
publication. 'To them il scorns lo bo dangcr-
ous ground , nuil all were anxious not to Imvo
1 licit- names mentioned cltluSr as fi-iomls or
< ; iu > mlus ol1 D.wltt. Rossa , tlio loputed head
ot tlio extreme lilshiovolutlonary fai'tlon lit
this counliy , was seen last evening by n 10-
poiterat hishnuso. Ills response to an In
quiry concerning llic alleged th teals nalnsb
Dnvltt was tlio | m > iliU'Uon of an advnneu
copy of his comments upon tlio telegram
which ho had written for this week's Unltcil
Irishman. They ran as follows :
Wo read that telegram In tlio Xow York
papers. Ills false. Tim tclegiam , In alt
ih.it it apokoof O'Doiiovnn Rossn , Is a lie.
The gentleman spoken of Is beneath olllclnl
notice. Ho knows the work hu is ilolntr , iiml
ho knows what prompts him to do It. Per-
ha | > s hu roall/.es what he Is deserving of Irani
the Irish peojile. Ho wanted notoriety lo en
hance the value of his services In the ostlmaJ
tlon of his employers. Ills that that gives'
rl.so to such a rumor as the abovo.
This was nil that the dynamite chieftain
hnd to say on the subject , anil no amount ot '
questioning would Induce him to tell any
thing further. Brief as was Kossa's com
ment , Its tonu was .slgnllieant.Yhilo thu
mcmbcis of the Irish National league In this
city were not Inclined to talk about Davllt or
his alfalrs , a fair Idea of tlio trouble was ,
however , gleaned fiom other and rellablu
sources. According to tills story It seem *
that Davltt , when ho denounced the Phomlx
Park ( Dublin ) "removals" four years ago. ho
became Involved with lormer friends. Since
tlien the cup has been widening and the
suspicion has gene forth that ho could not
be relied upon , nnd that he had become mys
teriously wealthy. These stories , whether
truoorfal.se , had a bad effect , and In the
western country , where they were widely
circulated , Davltt , during his present
trip , lias been badly received In sovoial
places. The circulation of the story , which
found Its way into the newspapers , stating
that ho was constantly shadowed by English
detectives , who were taking notes ot his
speeches , ostensibly to use against him when
he returned to Ireland , has been looked upon
as a sort of deception. These and other
llttlo circumstances which have found thelc
way into print , have , tended to create u feel
ing of a serious nature against Davitt. Then
It was remarked that ho had become a more
pronounced advocate of parliamentary
methods than Parnoll , and this wan
certainly a strange thins for a man who had
alwavs before been looked upon as an ex
tremist. Willie Davitt was love-making at
Oakland , Cut. , and was capturing the heart
of an heiress , he did not offend anyone , but
when he mounted the lecture plaU'oiin anil
denounced tlio deeds of desperation , on
more than one occasion ho was hissed. At
Helena , Mont. , quite recently , ho came near
being mobDcd , and In Nebraska the trouble
In Irishspapcrs communications couched
In such violent language as this have ap
peared : "Isn't It too bad how these trick
sters our treating our poor people. 1 mean
Parncll , Davltt , etc. , and the parliamo ntary
traitors. Now , the people of Ireland have )
got to either starve or liulil. and our consti
tution traitors have spent all the money In
London that should have bought corn meal
to keep the people alive. Still the traitors
want more. Kinerty missed a good chance
to rise on the ladder of fame. If he had got
Davitt , Redmond & Co. taned and feathered
in Chicago , and at thu same time declared'
the sentiments of the Irish-American people.
lie would lie the Washington of Ireland and
would Itavc u monument to his memory. "
Tlio Stock Yards' Situation.
CHICAGO , Xov. tW. [ Special Telegram
to the llr.i : . ] The order for evacuating Paek-
Ingtown by Deputy Sheriff IJurkn and his 1GO
assistants at 3 o'clock this afternoon , which
was received this morning , caused .somethliiD
of a panic among the non-union men still
employed In the packing houses. It wan
predicted by the managers of the houses that
tills would materialize In the form of : i
stampede. The Imported men protested that
the protection which had been promised to
them when they were induced to leave tlwlr
eastern homes , was about to be withdrawn ,
and declared that they could not stay with
out it. Many demanded to be shipped hack
to their homes when tlio deputies leave. Hut
they were told they would not hu harmed 1C
tliev temalned. It Is not thought that many
will care to remain nnd demonstrate thu
fallacy of this argument. 1'lils morning qulto
a numDcr of tlio old hands were taken buck ,
nearly all of Armour's former employes
belii'f re-ongagc-d. Thu opening of tlio now
bunch , thereby calling fora number of ad
ditional men at Kowlur's , all but twenty-tivo
or thirty of the old men , who will never ho
taken back , are at work.
A Spcolnl I'.aso Hall
CINCINNATI , Nov. 22. The American Haso
Halt association Is holding a special meeting
Iieie to-day to take some action upon the
withdrawal of the 1'itt.sburg club from the
association. Theieaio present repiesoiitn-
tlvcs from Louisville , Baltimore , I'hlladel-
pcia , Brooklyn , New Yoik , St. Louis and
Cincinnati , with President WikolV In the
chair. Messrs. K. K. Mengus and David
Itowe are heio 1'ioiu Kims-as City , II , J.
Walsh and William Ciomwell from Cleve
land and Walk Ins 1'iom Dotiolt , Kiomthcsu
points it Is expected ilic association will
ehooio a sn eccsfcor to the Pilthburj , ' club. The
session is with closed doors ,
Mows. Williams ami Walsh , of the Cleveland -
land club , were admitted lo make their jirop-
ncltlon for membership. Will ! urns ussuml
tlm association that the Cleveland club had
amphi limin eial backing to Insiiro solvency
and that no Joss would accrue to the associa
tion from its inomberfihlp. Tha application
was then taken under consideration. After
tlid noon recess , the Kansas City club.
through its lepicsentatlve , lather .startled
everybody bv not only tcndeiln tlielr club
for membership , but , In oidur to silence the
complaint of its Inconvenient geographical
location , by olfeting to nay railroad fata for
all clubs playing at Kansas City from St.
Louis to Kansas City and ictiirn , and in ad
dition to nil that , pav the association 5,000
tor thn franchise. When tills piopo.sltion
had been delivered and explained by tlio
Kansas City lepiesentatlve.s , tliero was con
sideration In executive session , hut no con
clusion has ycl bjcii rrnchuy , Detroit , nji to
the close of the afternoon session , had not
Hindu nny mopocitlnn at all , Thu delay In
tak Ing action is probably to give Detroit ilmo
a ngice upon a course ot action.
A Scarcity of .Ml no rw.
Prrri'in : , Pa. , Xov , ' . ' , ' . Coal operators
a number ot mines along thu Motion-
valley and also along the lailroads ,
which ate not running full lie.causa of the
scarcity of miners. Many of the diggi-is have
hr-come discouraged at the low WHSIM and
frequent strikes and have left for other coal
nylons or accepted rmploviiie.nt In tin. mills
nnd ivlth tie ! natural g
Anrs , Nu > . iWThu nalivc.s ot Ambndii
have ma--.i.v.-tul thu tapUiln nud t-'WU of Iho
crew of Iho l-'ri'nch man-of w-r ; IViidgouiiiv
The iMutaln and his ui'-n ' Imi } liii.d-d tq ou-
tauj water for lilsnh'p ' ,
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