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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1889)
PHE OMAHA ' DAILY BEE
NINETEENTH YEAR. OMAHA , FRIDAY MORNIN& SEPTEMBER 6 , 1889. NUMBER 7.
COMPARISON OF MANIFESTOS
A Glance at These of Comto Do
Perls and Prlnco Victor.
WHERE THEY PART , COMPANY.
Xhc IMnnl Deposit. Made For the
OContior-Scnrlo Boat Itaoe Jen
nie Ctiambrrlnlr. Married ,
' in. London.
Not Kxnotly a Unit.
tOnpi/rlu/il / JSWlM/'jiimet ( Jordan lltnnett.\ \
PAHIS Sept. B. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to THE BEE. ] By comparing
the manifesto issued by the Comto do Paris
with the declaration made In Figaro by
Prince Victor , it Is not difficult to discover
bow far the two princes kceo together and
whore they part company. They
agreed to make n combined pssault on the
present governmentto accept as allies all who
offer themselves , and to convoke the constit
uent assembly should the assault bo
crowned with success. At this point , how
ever , a hitch arises. The Compto do Paris
acknowledges the advisability of
plebiscltum nnd the necessity oX
government ; that li to have the "assent of
the nation. " Prlnco Victor somewhat dis
dainfully congratulates his royal rival nnd
now recruit , but declares that bo will bo
content with nothing ' .ess than direct plcbis-
citum on the thrco forms of gov
ernment republic , monarchy , empire
nnd other ' 'trumpery kind of
national nssont" would bo utterly
unsatisfactory. This slight divergence of
opinion as to the nature of the pleulscltum
becomes ubyssmal when the pretender tnke *
up the question of results. For the Com to
do Paris the plobiscltum moans the restora
tion of monarchy , for Prince Victor it
means an empire , nnd then General Bou-
langor takes It to mean the establishment
of n national republic. In case the merits of
the plebiscltum should bo put to the test , at
least two of the thrco persons wtio huvo
built up their ' hopes on it will bo sorely de
ceived. It'is scarcely probable that Victor
could count upon a resignation and a sub
mission of his worsted competitors and their
supporters , who would bo much
moro likely to cry out that there
has been a misdeal of political cards , that
some ono had not played futr und square ,
and that the game had ought to begin a fresh
thing I will not go HO far , however. Even
supposing that the hopes of the tbrco allied
camps should bo realized ; that they
should obtain a majority In the
next chamber ; that they should
succeed by fair moans or foul in ridding
themselves of both Curnot and the senate.
The most difllcult part of their task will yet
remain when the time should come for con
sulting the nation. There would ben scramble
for the points of vantage. Each party would
struggle to conduct the plnbiscitum after the
fashion it considers best calculated to ad
vance Its own interests. Rivalries
between divers pretenders would break out
fresh and with redoubled forco. The story
of the constituents would bo that of the
national assoinbly'from IS71 to 1S74 , when the
republicans possessed u majority in that
sovereign assembly. They endeavored , but
vainly , to overthrow the republic. They
wasted their time m barren wrang
I ling nnd Anally were fain to ac
knowledge their impotence. This experience
would bo repeated were the three parties , who
are not banded together for electoral purpo
ses , to bo returned iu u majority to the forth
coming chamber. They would light
their old buttles over again , this time
with greater violence than before , so
that the sword would perhaps be the final ar
Tlio Famous American Beauty
Woildcil to nn I4nifliHlima.il.
[ Copl/rlght 13fO liu Jama Goi\l > n Umii'M " \
LONDON , Sopt. G. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to Tun Bun. 1 Jennie
Chamberlain , known in many lauds for many
years ns the American beauty , was married
p to-day to Lieutenant Herbert Taylor Loy land ,
11 of the Second Llfo Guards at St. George's ,
Hanover square. The church was profusely
aud tastefully decorated. The communion
rails were almost hidden in white lilies und
cxotio plants , and largo spreading palms
adorned tbo chancel stops. The bridegroom
Is very popular with his regiment. The
bright uniforms of twenty-two life guards ,
who lined the aisle from door to chancel ,
gave nn offcctivo appearance to the
r econo. The bride wore a dress of heavy
white snttn , richly embroidered with silver
and pearls , orange blossoms' bordered the en
tire train and outlined empire sash. She were
tulle veil reaching to tin end of tbo
train , nnd carried a bandsomo bou
1 quet of rare white blossoms. She was
given away by her father , W. S.
Chamberlain. The bride's sister , Miss Jose
i phine Chamberlain , was the only brides
maid. Mr. P. Lannlnir , of Cleveland , was
best man , The bridesmaid were a charming
gown of poulo do Bole , elegantly trimmed
with inoussollno du chliTon nnd a large flchu
of the samo. The bridegroom's present wus
u magnificent ruby and diamond
orescent. Invitations to the wedding
were uonllncd to the Immediate relations of
the bride and bridegroom. Immediately
after the ceremony the dinner was laid at
Clarldgu'a hotel , Brook- street , nnd was
largely attended. Early in the afternoon
Mr. nnd Mrt > , Taylor Leyland loft London
for the continent for a lengthy honey
moon tour. The bride's going-awuy
dress was of gruy cloth , trimmed with satin
uml inoussollno do chiffon , und u veil hat
most tastefully ornamented. Numerous and
costly presents included from the prince of
Wales to the brldo u magnificent largo diamond
mend and pearl liorseshoo brooch ; to the
bridegroom , n largo diamond and ruby pin ,
cr.owimi ) STKA.MICHS.
Tlirooof TliiMii llrlniliii ; Over Nuarly
lAmr TliniiHiinil t'cnplo.
ICopi/i-fuJit / JSS3u Juinea Gnnl'in Ilcnnrit. }
LONDON , Sept. fi. [ Now York Herald
Cable-Special to TUB Bui : . ] The Teu
tonic , City of Now York nnd City of Koine ,
which sailed from Liverpool yostcrduy for
Now York , carried nearly -1,000 passengers ,
the largest number over carried by three
steamers sailing on the same day , The Tou-
tonlo carried l.HOa , the City of Homo 1,103 , ,
nnd the City of Now York 1,1H. The rush
is not ever yet. I called at thu Nortli Gor-
mun Lloyd ofllco to-day and asked when
passage could bo procured for New York.
The answer was not before Sunday a weaken
on the Fulda , at a cost of 23 , The , way of
the returning voi agar U mueh harder und
ucnrar than it will bo a month hence.
Mr * . Mnybrlok lit a Solitary Cull.
LONDON , Sept. 6. Mrs , Moybrlck has boon
removed from tbo infirmary In thu Working
prUou aud now occupies a solitary cell ,
O'CONNOR AND BI3A.HM' ; .
Tlio rinnl IKio lt Mnito ntul tlio
[ Copj/rioM li.WfijJiimu Gordon f > ( rmtU.1
LONDON , Sept , 5. [ Now York Her
ald Cable Special to THE Biin.1 The main
room of the Star and Garter at Putney was
jammed so full of men and tobucco smolco to
night that neither the floor nor colling was
visible. The flnnl deposit In the aquatic con
test between O'Connor and Soarlo for the
championship of the world was to bo made , "
n referee and distance Judge were to bo
agreed upon , nod the partisans of both men
were to show how they felt by permitting
their uionoy to talk.
The meeting was to bo opened nt 8 o'clock ;
of course no business was done until 9 , but
between those hours there was n gathering
of men who had done mighty things with the
oar , mid who-expoct-to-bo-ox-champlons ot
England decorated every quarter of the
room. Hlgglns , who had won the Sport-
man's challenge cup three consecutive lunos ,
nnd has it yet , was thoro. Hauian , who
pjrformcd the same feat , wai not there.
Dave Goodwin , another champion , was
thoro. Bill East , who was considered the
coming champion , but dla not get there , wus
present. Tom Green , another ox-champion ,
was in the gatheringUubear , who wai
booked on both sides of the Atlantic , was of
The Australian contingent \vas present In
force. In it were Charles Crane , the
principal backer of Scarlo..I oseph and Bar
ney Thompson , the big beak makers , nnd
twenty others. Kogors , who lias become
O'Connor' * , backer , sat to the front. Near
him wus Hcpreaentatlvo Fred Mossap , and
close at hand were John O'Grady Car-
michacl , John 1C. Hyan , O'Connor's ' brother ,
and four or five other Canucks.
Rogers nominated W. J. Innes , bettor
known under the non do plume of "Pega
sus , " for chairman. Ono thing necessary
was a copy of the articles of agreement , and
of course nobody had ono. Still they were
not wanted , as everybody know them by
Tlio first thing to do was for each side to
plunk down 2'J. Crane paid up for Searlc ,
and Kogors did so for O'Connor. Who waste
to be umpire ! C ratio proposed Benjamin
Horton , captain of the London Hewing clnb.
Rogers proposed U. J. Labor , of the same
club. The latter Intimated that Horton was
u good man. Horton was chosen. vV. H.
Low o was selected for dlstunco Judge. IIo
is n ship broker , nlso a member of the Lon
don Rowing club aud old enough to know all
about boat racing.
These preliminaries having boon disposed
of , Crane stood up nnd offered to bet 1OJO ,
or uny part of It on Soarlo. There was no
Prior to the meeting , I talked with a Cana
dian , who agreed to touch nothing lower
than U to 4. As nobody displayed tha slight
est desire to accept Crane's offer , Chairman
Innes rose nni said ho had.a . pleasant com
munication to make. This was that tlio
Sportsman's challenge cup will bo thrown in
with the championship. The old conditions
were that the cup must "bo rowed for on ttio
Thames and Tyno and won thrco
consecutive times to pass out of the
Sportsman's ownership. The present owner ,
Wallace Ross , had waived his title to the
cup. There were chcora for Ross. Stew
ards Lord Londcsboiough , Sir John Astloy
nnd Mr. Chinnery had agreed to alter the
conditions so that they road that the cup
should bo rowed for on the Thames or Tyno.
This matter disposed of , Bookmaker Joseph
Thompson offered to bet 1,030 to SOO that
Searlo would win.
Hogers retorted with un offerer 400 to 050
'Why. you have got a champion , " said
Thompson. "Ho is only champion of
"You have the champion of tbo world , "
Suddenly Mossap called out : "Ono thous
and to fifteen hundred on O'Connor. " Quick
ns a ( lash Thompson said : "I'll tauo It. "
Before the money was put ui > Carmicliaol ,
of Toronto , repeated the bo ; . Thompson
accepted it again and the money was put in
Innes' hands. The Australians then pulled
n their horns and would not give a bettor
quotation than 10 to 8 , at which llguro not a
pound was laid.
The Canadians nnd Americans will wait
for U to 1 and on the day of the i-aco , or be
fore It , they will get it , as the Australians
have the most money'havo unlimited confi
dence in Searle and are determined to tnko
homo as much Canadian nnd American cash
as they can induce the now world mon to
risk. Of course , neither of the oarsmen
were at thn meeting. Both are in good form
aud both are confident.
WJ1AUFINGBU3 GIVING IN.
Tlio StriKinir Ooak Laborers In Lon
LONDON , Sopt. 5. Flvo wharfingers
agreed to the men's terms , and upon their
wharves work Is now going on to full
capacity. At the other wharves the men
have congregated in largo numbers ready to
go to work nt a moment's notlco , the wharf
ingers being nil , ao It is reported , ready to
make terms with the strikers.
Thoolllcials of the dock companies have
ngmn called upon the police to protect the
men who uro at work , Thd ship owners have
made another appeal for permission to un
load ships themselves , but mot with n curt
refusal. It is estimated that 2,000 men ure
now at work on the wharves.
It Affjef * Tills Side.
BOSTON , Sopt. 5. Upwards of 800 stovo- ,
( lores , 'longshoremen and freight handlers
uro lillo at thji Hoosaa dock to-day on ac
count of tbo great Lonuon striliu.
KnelnnU'H Acrluultiirnl Hnarolnry.
LNDON , Sept. fi. It Is oniclully announced
that tbo Right Hon. Henry Chaplain has
been appointed secretary of agriculture with
a scat in the cabinet.
GOLMH1ON .IN KANSAS CITY.
Tlio PaNsonuorH HhakiMi Up But None
ICAK8V8 CITY , Sopt. n. To-uight In the
union depot yard thu employe who gives the
slgnalu to the Incoming und outgoing trulns ,
gnvi' the Koek Island train the signal to
como in nnd sent tiio Wabash train out on
ttio Bumo track. 1'hu Rook Island on.
gin a hud Just passed the switch when
ttio U'nbash onglno crashed into tbo smok
ing nnd baggage cars behind.
Tlio smoking car was overturned and the
passengers badly shaken up , but none were
\VnnH n Military Trial.
PA1H3 , Sept. D. General Boulangcr has
written to Prlmo Minister Tiorard , claiming
the rltnt to bo tried by com t-mnrtlul und
pledging himself to appear before euch a
tribunal. A lefusal of trial by court-martial ,
the general snyn , will bo unulyulent | o an ud-
mission on tlio part of thu government that
it fcara tlfu Impartiality of the inllltury court.
In the event uf u refusal , tha 'general nays ,
he will submit himself to the Judgment of
the people ut the polls.
Tha Wiiatlior KnrnnuMl.
For Nehrusku , Iowa and Dakota ; Warmer
fair weather , southerly winat ,
STILL WITHOUT A CHAIRMAN ,
Western Statoa Passougor People
In a Tangle.
UNRAVELING PROSPECTS POOR.
The Hock Islam ! Stands Stubbornly
By Abbott The MoNultn Story
Unfounded Jcffriry'H Sue-
Abbott Is Too Truthful.
CHICAGO , Sept. G. [ Special Telegram to
THE BCB.J The Western States Passenger
association is without a chalnrmn.
This much at least was definitely decided
to-day , though there is no chanc ? whatever
for the immediate election of a successor to
Mr. Abbott. At the morning's session a vain
attempt was made to elect a permanent chair
man. The vote was about oven between
Trafllo Manager Whlto , of thn Santa Fo ,
and ox-Vico President Newman , of the Mis
It was agreed at the afternoon session that
there wus no use In further balloting for
chairman , nnd It was II n ally decided to put
the olllco temporarily in the hands of Sec
retary Thompson , of the association. Matters -
tors will probably continue iu this way
for at least a month , although the mooting
adjourned subject to the rail of Acting Chair
man Tucker. Said Mr. Tucker at the close
of the afternoon session :
' The now agreement of the Western States
Passenger association is'dated February 1.
It calls for the election 0.5 a chairman , but by
resolution Mr. Abbott was continued in ofllco
until the Juno meeting. That meeting was
adjourned to this time , making this legally
thu Juno meeting. Under the resolutions I
could not do otherwise than declare * the olllco
of chairman vacant. Mr. Newman allowed
the use of bis name in hopes that ho could bo
elected temporary chairman and tide over tbo
present difficulty. Mr. Whlto kindly allowed
the use of his name , but has now withdrawn.
There are piaetlcally uo candidates for the
position. Them is a peed salary in connec
tion with it , but wo have not been able to
unite on anyone. No ono bus any but the
highest regard for Mr. Abbott's ability. The
only criticism 1 have heard on him is that ho
was not strict enough in enforcing his
rulings. It was the belief that ho had not
boon hard on the boys instead of too hard ,
that seems to have caused the feeling. "
The Times to-morrow will say : Last
May the intor-stnto commerce commission
summoned before It all passenger ofllcials
and association chairmen in the country.
Among them was Chairman Abbott. It
came out that the members of the Western
States Passenger association had employed
a private detective to ferret out irregulari
ties und violations of tlio rules ana to re
port all such cases to the chairman.
By this means Mr. Abbott had como
into the possession of much information
concerning the secret manipulations of pas
senger rates , collusion with scalpers , etc. , all
of which he wus compelled to reveal to the
commission when put , under oath. A num
ber of western roads were thus placed in n
bad light , und whilp u few had the backbone
to take their medicine , others have bean pa
tiently waiting for an opportunity to punish
Mr. Abbott for daring to tell the truth.
Jeffrry's Successor Interviewed.
CHICAGO , Sept. 5. [ Special Telegram
to THE BEE. | President-elect Manvol , of
the Atchison , arrived In Chicago to-day. In
an interview ho said t ; TUB BUG representa
"Thero is Httlo I can say which will in
terest the public. Since the notice of my
appointment I have boon very busy turning
ever my oftlco in the Manitoba to my suc
cessor. I catno to Chicago a little earlier
than I expected , in order to transact some
private business. I exoect President Strong
in a day or so , and wo will have several
days to talk over matters before ho turns the
olllce ever to mo. 1 have no definite policy
as yet , in fact I will try to keep from form
ing ono until I urn pretty thoroughly ac
quainted with the road , its physical condi
tion , etc. Then the matter of its member
ship in various associations will bo looked
into. I do not know that wo will withdraw
from any of them ; certainly not if wo sea
they are of benefit. I have no personal fol
lowing und do not contemplate any chances
in the ofiicinls and employes of tbo road.
None will be relieved except for causo. "
Itur u Rumor.
CHICAGO , Sept. 5 [ Special Telegram to
THE BEU.J Acting President Harriman , of
the Illinois Central , fulls to substantiate the
report connecting the martial name of Gen
eral John A. McNulta with the position re
cently vacated by Mr. Jeffery.i Acting General -
oral Manager Beck could not bo seen and
other ofllccrs approached professed the pro-
fundest ignorance of what everybody
else is discussing. Nobody bad hoard
General McNulta's name mentioned
and all expressed surprise when they learned
from tbo reporter that the distinguished ox-
ox-iocclvcrof the Wnbash was a possible
successor to Mr. Jcftery.
Klxty Scotch Colliers Supposed to Do
EiHNiiuua , Sept. 5. An explosion occurred
to-ilay in the iron stone pit of thd Maurice
Wood colliery , Midlothian , which threatens
disastrous consequences. Two dead bodies
have already been recovered. Sixty-two
miners nro entombed.
Later. Four bodies have now been recov
ered. It is believed that the sixty miners in
tlio pit are dead ,
Two Men Illown to Atoms.
, JACKSONVILLE , Fla. , Sept. C. A terrible
explosion occurred this morning at tbo mouth
of St. Johns river by wiiich two men were
killed and several injured. Captain Hoas , in
charge of the government Jolty worlc at St.
Johns bar , has been engaged several days in
blowing up the submerged wreck of n ship
which for several yccrs has obstructed the
channel off May Port. Two mon , U. T.
Moore , ugod twonty.two , und a colored man
named Powell were soldering a twenty-llvo
pound can of dyimmlta when it exploded
with a tornflo report and blew both men to
atoms. The only portion of them that was
found after the explosion was ono toe.
Engineer Dunn , of thu lighter , was badly
wounded. Cuptuln Moore , of the lighter ,
Is badly shaken up und almost insane with
grief over the torribio fate of his son.
The machinery of the Jotter lighter and
ongiuo is completely demolished.
Moore's vest nnd trousers were subse
quently found uuioni ; the floating wreckage ,
torn completely in shreds ,
WASHINGTON , D. O. , Sent. 5. [ Special
Telegram to THE BEU. ] Pensions granted
Nebraskans : Original invalid Elijah D.
Wilcox , Alfred N. Mosier , George W. Hunt
er. Increase -William F. Lohrs , Govorneur
M , Perkins. Reissue Enoch Parr. Holssuo
and increase Walluca Bcriaicr Honeywell ,
alias Wallace Herlhier ,
Pensions allowed lowans : Original in
valid-Joseph H. Boll , Jnmcs Baldridgo.
Erastus II. Ellis. Pleasant Parish , Henry
Bunco , Archibald McDonald , John Cull , T ,
G. Swnln. Incioaso Mlciiaol Anderson.
Uwssuo Isa P. Wetmoro. Calvin C. Hill ,
Samuel H , Curtis , Daniel T. Lybo.
8tuini ! > lil | > Arrival * .
At Southampton The Travo , from Novr
Yojk for Bremen.
At Queonstown The Germanic , from
Now York for Liverpool.
At New York The Gallia , from Liver
L.OQ COtitiKQIfl ClUISHttATlON.
President H.irrlson Dwells on tbo
Stability ol Prcsbytorlnnlsm.
Lee COU.KOR Grounds , Pa. , Sept. G. The
old Log College colobratlort under the aus
pices of the Presbyterians of North Phila-
.dolphln was begun to-day on the farm near
Hartsvillo. Buoks county , Pa. , where the
college was originally located. The farm Is
about twenty miles from Philadelphia.
The exercises of the day were commomora-
tlva of the founding of the Presbyterian
church In the United States. Log Collctro
was established In 172(1 ( by William Tonnon-
ant and flourished until 1742 , when Princeton
college" was founded.
President Harrison and Mrs. Harrison ,
Rov. J. W. Scott and Private Secretary Hal-
ford arrived from Washington last evening
and spent the night at Postmaster General
Wanamakor's country homo in Jenkintown.
Early this morning the president and party
started for the placq where tha exorcises
wore hold , driving In carriages ever the old
York road , a distance ot'about eight miles.
Tlio route along which the party traveled
wus profusely decorated with flags and
bunting , the farm houses , fences and
trees showing evidences of the poo-
pie's intention to make the president's '
Journey a memorable ono. Touts had been
erected on Tonnenant farm , and an im
mense crowd from the surrounding country
and Philadelphia , including many prominent
Presbyterian divines fromall over the coun
try , were present.
At 11:20 the services of the day were
opened with the reading of the scripture und
The president , loaning on tha arm of Mr.
Wanamaker , entered the largo tent soon
after und wus given a most eniuusiastlu wet
cotno. They wiiro followed by others of the
party and all took front scats on the raised
platform. Governor Beaver was also of the
party. As soon ns they were seated the first
paper of the day'wus read by Rov. D. 1C.
Turner , of Hartsvlllo , descriptive of the
founding of Log college and the useful ca
reer of Its founder. He was followed by
Rev. R. M. Pattison , 6t Philadelphia , editor
of the Presbyterian , who delivered an ud-
drcss on "Log College Evangelists. "
Kov. Frances L. Patton , president of
Princeton college , was next on tne pro-
grauimo for un address , but us ho wus uuublo
to bo present , owing to the death of his son ,
Rev. Dr. Muruy , dean of Princeton college ,
delivered the address in his place.
Next came Rev. Richard Mcllvano , pres
ident of Hampton Sydney college , Virginia ,
who read u paper on " 1'ho Influence ot Log
College in the South. " At thu conclusion of
this address President 'Harrison was in
troduced. The assemblage at this time
numbered " , " > , < XJ ) , and this vast audioueo
arose aud repeatedly cheered the president
as he came to the front of , thrt platform.
Mr. Harrison spoUo substantially as fol
lows : "I have had illustrated to mo to-day
one of the consistent graces und tenets of
the Presbyterian church. Nothinsr , I assure
you , short of the robust embodiment of the
doctriuo of the perseverance of the sulnts
in the person of our distinguished brother ,
the chairman who has , Just introduced mo ,
could have overcome the .difficulties whluh
seem to bo In the way of those who attend
celebrations. I have also had Illustrated to
me , I regret to say , another of the results of
persistent Pi cabytorianlsin. I never ut any
time promised to make an address here to
day. I thauk you for your hospitable treat
ment of mo and .rnino to-day , but
I must say I have much pleasure In
being here , for every impulse of honest
pride which stirs youKjUcarts , moves mine.
I nm glad to stand hero at ttjo source of a
great movement. I have seen the Mississippi
river pouring out its enormous flood und I
have hud the pleasure of standing at the
source of the great Missouri , but what is the
force and energy implied , by these rushing
streams when compared with the movement
inaugurated here ! ( Apulauso ) . I am glad
to bo here to help the celebration of these
great impulses springing from a small beginning -
ginning , and yet how far-reachinir in results
and effects. I don't want unduly to exalt
tbo Presbyterian church , aud yet I think
historians who have been untouched by par
tisanship testify that it has been tr.agnill-
cently pressed onward. Lot us take no
backward steps. Lot us continue to merit
the favor of God and do bis work until the
world shall cease to move. Steadfastness is
our characteristic. Our enemies have called
it obstinacy , and there are occasions when
even that trait and that characteristic
have its services. Let us , my friends , con
tinue to bo steadfast to faith nurtured aud
strengthened on this sacred spot. "
In concluding ills' address the president
said : "Let me kindly thank you for this
most cordial anil brotherly greeting. Lot
me wish that this day will close as auspi
ciously as It has opened. Let me hope that
the scholarly addresses which you have
hoard read from the manuscript ( laughter )
will convey new thoughts to your minds
and that you will carry away from hero
pleasa'U recollections of the day's celebra
At the close of the president's address
there was a scene of the wildest excitement ,
for live minutes men and women cheering
und waving their handkerchiefs und iu other
ways showing their approval of the chief
executive's sentiments. After the singing of
a bvuin , the morning exorcises closed ut
1:110. : The president and party were escorted
to a special tent prepared for them , where
a bountiful lunch was spread.
The tent was beautifully decorated
with ( lowers , and in uddition
to the president's party all the prominent
members of the presbytery were there.
About thrco quarters of un hour was con
sumed at table. The lunch was entirely in
formal und at its conclusion the president.
Mrs. Harrison and Rev. Mr. Scott entered
their carriage and started back to Mr. Wan-
nutiiuker's at 2:20. :
The departure of tbo 'president did not
seem to lesson tlio size of the crowd at. the
afternoon session. Governor Benver road
un address eulogistic uf Log college und its
founder. Postmaster General Wnnamakor
spoke briollv and closed by sucgostlng the
rebuilding of Log college In a form ns nearly
resembling the original as possible , In mem
ori' of Teniicnant , Whitllold und tbo early
Letters of regret were road from Rov. Dr.
Suinucl Alexander , of Noxv York , Rev. Dr.
McCosb , ux-prosidcnt of Princeton college ,
und Governor Green , of Nqw Jersey.
After sever il other short addresses tbo
celebration ended at 0 o'clock by the pronun
ciation of the benedlctipn by Rov. J. W.
Scott , the venerable father of Mrs. Harrison ,
and the most memorable day in the history
of Bucks county , nnd can which will lung bo
remembered by tboso , prbseut , was brought
to a closo.
S pond In : : tlio Niirbtwltb Waiiainalcor
Jn.NKiNTowjf.Pa.jSent.S. 1 he president's
return trip to Post mast master General Wan-
amaltcr'B house was accomplished without
special Incident. This evening a fexv friends
sat down to on Informal dinner with him , In
cluding William Walter Phelps , George W.
Chllds nnd Elliott F , Sliepard. The prosl.
dent will remain over night here und will
leave Philadelphia ut 11:15 to-morrow for
xiin BENATB ooaiaiirrKE.
They'Aro Very Iletlcont About tlio
Pnckors' llpl'iiHnl to Appear.
CHICAGO , Sopt. 5 , [ Special Telegram to
TUB BCK. ] The members of the sccato
dressed boaf commission , who fared so
poorly at the hands of Armour , Swift et nl. ,
leave to-night for Don Moines. They took
carriages from the Grand Pacific this morn
ing and went out to the stock yards. Hero
arrangements had been made to show them
through the various slaughtering cunning
and packing establishments.
The senators wore reticent this morning
regarding the rpfusul of Armour nnd bin
brethren to testify , but one of them inti
mated that the senate would probably take
action on the matter.
Senator Plumb arrived In the city this
morning , and will accompany the other sena
tors to DCS Molnea. Senator Mandorson is
still in Nebraska , and will not take part in
SOUTH DAKOTA DEMOCRATS
They Indorse Olovoland'a Vlowa On
tlto Tmiff ,
HAVE NO USE FOR PROHIBITION ,
And View With Alarm tlio Mote In
MIC Uopuollcnu I3yo AVnah-
Tlio Day at Huron.
HunoN , S. D. , Sept. ! > . ( Special Tale gram
to THE Bun. | The democratic state conven
tion adjourned at noon. It Indorsed Clove-
land's views on the tariff reform , sympa
thizes with unemployed labor , welcomes Im
migrants who como hero to become Ameri
can citizens , expresses sympathy with the
Irish people In tlieir ofTorts to obtain homo
rule , opposes constitutional prohibition , now
demanded by the republican party of South
Dakotaund , favors la. Its stead a well regulat
ed llconso law , which Is accepted by the
democracy of the country as
the best method of controlling the trafllo of
Intoxicating liquors aud lessoning the evils
It acknowledges the great ilobt of gratitude
the nation owes to tbo heroes of the Into
war nr.d declares In favor of Just , liberal and
equltabla pension laws. It declares la favor
of minority representation and urges all fair
minded tax payers to aupuort the article in
the constitution relating thereto , as
a partial protection against the evils
of vicious legislation. It arraigns
tlio republican party of Dakota for extrava
gance and mismanagement in conducting the
affairs of the territorial government. That
party has always hold exclusive 'Control of
the law malting power of the territory. The
bonded indebtedness has been increased
over fOOO.OUJ within the past three yours ,
and pubtiu institutions established net actu
ally needed ut this time. The revenue bus
oxcoeued $300,000 per annum , which
was uinplo to moot all necessary ex
penses of the territorial government.
Notwithstanding this fuel , and the further
fact that property is taxed to the full limit
allowed bv law , a Uellulency has been
created within the last six months and the
now state of South Dakota will suffer the
humiliation of entering the union with a de
ficiency of nearly $300,000 under the present
republican rule. This deficiency will bo
necessarily Increased over t-iOO.OOO per an
num in excess of nil possible revenue re
ceipts and over the limit of indcbtedncbs al
lowed by the state constitution.
A swarm of ciorks were employed by the
last legislature equal in number to the mem
bers of both houses aud these extravagant
and unnecessary appropriations wore made
without duo investigation us to the actual
needs of the territory and over the veto of
the dcmecrutic governor , und so the tlraao
This resolution wus presented and voted
down by S'JjtoSO :
Resolved , That wo no f or tha homo against
thu saloon , for national und state prohibition
of the liquor trafllc , and that wo arc in
favor of the adoption of the
article of our constitution relating
thereto and enactment of such laws as will
tnako the same effective and enforce amend
The following ticket was nominated :
Governor , F. P. McCluroof Hughes county ;
lieutenant governor. A.V. . Pratt , of Urown ; ,
secretary of state , Otto Peomillcr , of yank-
ton ; auditor , J. E. Horton , of Campbell ;
treasurer , A. D. Hill , of Hand ; superintend
ent of public instruction. George A. McFar-
land , of Luke ; commissioner of school and
public lauds , H. S. Volknior , of Grant ; at
torney .general , R. F. Fellows , of Aurora ;
supreme Judges , C. H.Viusor , of Minncha-
hu ; D. M. MoLaughlin , of Lawrence ; S. B.
Van Busklrk , of Codding ton ; congress , L.
Q. Jcffors , of Hyde ; S. M. Booth , of Custer ,
At Santa Fa.
SANTA Fu , Sept. 5. The announcement of
the standing committees and tbo adoption of
rules constituted the chief work of the con
vention to-day. Two complete constitutions
were presented , and their various subjects
referred to appropriate committees. One of
the constitutions presented is almost identi
cal with that ndoptod by Noith Dakota. The
delegates intend completing their labors in
side of two weeks , as they receive no pay for
their services , and most of them have to neg
lect their personal affairs.
Was In ii st on Republicans.
WAMA WALLAVush. . , Sapt. S. At the
republican territorial convention which mot
hero yesterday E. P. Ferry , of Scattlo , was
nominated for governor , and John L.Wilson ,
of Spokane Falls , for congress. The plat
form was adopted amid great enthusiasm.
It heartily commends President Harrison's
foreign policy ; recognizes the necessity of a
revision of the protective tariff , but
Insists it must bo made bv its
friend's instead of Us enemies ; de
nounces tha democracy for n second
attempt to force American labor into com
petition with the pauper labor of Europe ;
recognizes the right of labor to organize for
self-protection ; acknowledges the debt of
crutltudo to the soldiers of the lata war ;
favors appropriations for rivers and coast
defense aad the navy , and also favors legis
lation restoring the merchant marine ; de
mands a J settle'munt of the alien land ques
tions und the forfeiture of unearned railroad
grunts , and commends the wisdom of the
constitutional convention in the submitting
of separate articles on women suffrage and
The nominations were completed as fol
lows : Lieutenant governor , Charles Laugh-
ton , secretary of state , Alien Weir ; auditor ,
Thomas M. Hoed ; treasurer , A. A. Lir.dBny ;
attorney general , W. S. Jones ; superintend
ent of public instruction , H. V. B/yan ; com
missioner of public lands , W. T. Forest ; supreme
premo Judges , W. A. Dunbar , T. J. Ander
son , T. Hoyt , Elmer Scott and T. S. Stiles.
Very Ijittlo Doiiu at Ghoycnni * .
CuiiTGNNBVyo , , Sapt. 5. [ Spsclal Telegram -
gram to TUB BKB.J The session of the
constitutional convention to-day was not
productive of very Important results. Bids
nro to bo received for all the printing- , trust
ing to the legislature to foot them. A com
plete constitution was presented. It was
divided up into sections and referred to the
respective- committee * . President Brown
announced his committees. The chairmen
and committees uro as follows ;
Preamble aud declaration of rights , Bax
ter , of Luruinlo ; legislative department.
Knight , of Uinta ; judiciary , Conawny , of
Sweotwater ; elections , right of HUfTrago and
qunlilluatlon to ofllco , Jeffrey , of Liirumle ;
boundaries and apportionment , Ho wen , of
Converse ; education , public building * * , state
institutions , public noalth and public
morals. Hoyt , of Albany ; agriculture and
water rights , Johnston , of Larumiu ;
mines ntid mining , UusHoil , of Ulnta ; manu
facturers , commerce , ilvo stock Interests and
lubnr , Ferris , of Carbon ; taxation , revenue
and public debt , Frank , of Crook ; county ,
city and town organisations , Hurretl. of
public land and military affairs , Nlckonton ,
of Fremont ; printing , publication of tic-
counts und expenses , Kcott , of Crook : sched
ule , future amendments and miscellaneous
mutters , Palmer , of Swectwntur ; revision
and adjournment , Tcschcrnuchor , of Lara-
Again * ! Woman
SVIUCUSB , N. Y. , Sept. 5. At the meeting
of the prohibition state convention this
morning the Question of holding a state con
vention in 1690 was loft to the discretion of
the state committee. A motion that the
highest nomination Of the convention bo
given a lady was voted down , showing the
drift of the sentiment to bo against woman
suffrage. The work of selecting a stnto
ticket then commenced.
Jesse H , Qrlftin was selected as secretary
of state ; Mr. Hand , i-omptroller ; J. W.
Bruce , treasurer ; C. A. Hart , attorney gen
eral ; \V. J. Farrington , Judge of the court of
Tlio platform adopted declares that pro-
liinition of the liquor trulilo , stnto and na
tional , should bo the dominating po
litical issue until such prohibition
shall have become the recognized
and settled policy of tlio government.
License , blah or low , is vicious in principle
and powerless ns u remedy. Local option
has proved unsatisfactory. It rocosiilr.es
tlio duty of the legislature to submit a prohi
bition amendment , but protests against sub
mission by any political party whoso only
purpose is prohibition's defeat , The plat
form further nfllrms that the right of suf
frage rests on no more circumstance of race ,
color , sox or nationality. Tim law should bo
so amended us to require ton years' ' residence
for naturalization. It declare * opposition to
trusts and monopolies , approves civil scrVlco
reform when rightly applied , holds thnt
while the government can afford mid ought
to bo Just und gjnorous to honorably dis
charged soldiers and sailors of the republic ,
the doors of the United States treasury
ought not to be thrown opun to gratify the
desires or satisfy the greed of claim agents
and unscrupulous politicians.
TO EXAMINI3 BiOi > I > STAINS.
ICxpcrts for tlio Crcviln Suspects
Granted the I'rlvllocc.
CHICAGO , Sept. 5. fSuoclnl Telegram to
THE Bni : . | The proceedings in the Cro-
nln trial wore resumed this morning. The
first thing that ocauuiou the attention of the
court wus the petition of Attorney Forrest ,
for the defense , that the exports ot the de
fense be allowed to obtain and examine spec
imens of the blood stains on the trunk , the
Carlson cottage , cotton'baulngnnd thotowol
found in the catch basin. The court do-
cldcd that it might bo done If the
state were represented by Its exports
at the time of the experiments. Forrest
tried hard to got the court to order that the
experts for the defense bo allowed to get
some of the specimens from the walls of the
Carlson cottage , agreeing to divide them
evenly with the state. Ho charged that the
state had Interfered to prevent this. States
Attorney Longeneckor pooh-poohed this
statement. Judge MeCoiniell declined to
tnko any action on that point. Then tlio ex
amination of talesmen was resumed.
Out of several scores of talesmen exam
ined it looks this evening as though only ono
man , Freeman Gross , would bcdellnltcly nc-
cepted by the counsel of both sides ns a sat
isfactory Juror lu the Cronin trial.
Gross has been successively tendered to
each side by the other and a peremptory
challenge only can now give him exemption.
Indeed , it is n disputed question among attor
neys whether , having been tendered by each
side to the other , ho is longer subject to oven
a peremptory challenge. lit anv event ho
has been retained now for two days
and appears perfectly acceptable to
both sides. Of course Mr. Gross'
antecedents are in the meantime balng thor
oughly inquired into by the army of de
tectives that both sides have retained at this
critical stage , ami discoveries may yet be
made which will cause ono side or the other
to attempt the effect of a peremptory challenge
There are loud complaints amone the dis
charged talesmen at thu methods being pur
sued by private detectives to ferret into
the antecedents and personal affairs of
veniromen during tha period of their reten
tion and preceding ttielr cxaniinntton , The
discharged Jurors nay that on return
ing to their houses and acquaint
ances 'they have been astouistio.t to
learn th.Tt during their absence a swarm of
detectives have furtively circulated among
their friends , harrasscd their business asso
ciates and acquaintances , and even invaded
the sanctity of their homes on imaginative
missions in the search of detailed informa
tion in regard to the private life , habits and
opinions of the prospective Jurors.
close ' session the dc-
Up to the of to-diiy's -
fenso had exhausted twenty of their per
emptory challenges , nineteen on behalf of
Daniel Couphlin.and ono on behalf of Patrick
O'Sullivan. After administeringtlic oath tea
a number of additional venirenien , court ad
journed until 10 u. in. to-morrow.
A OHINIiSIS O1VOHU13 O.VSK.
The Latest , Addition to the Marital
niinflt Bureau of tli < ! CoiirtH.
CHICAGO , Sept. 5. [ Special Telegram
to Tun Bni : . ] A Chinese divorce case is the
latest addition to the marital iniallt bureau
of ttie courts. It marks the commencement
of a wane In the ponular practlco of white
girls marrying Chinamen , for the complain
ant is a Caucassian who united her fortunes
witb John Chinaman. Blanch Loy is the
white girl who has tired of her Mongolian
spouse. She suys in the circuit court that
sheumirried Ching Loy in Now York , Sep
tember 19 , I6SO. They canio to Chicago , and
Cbmg Loy ran a laundry in a Clark street
basement. July 5 , hist , after having treated
his wife with great cruelty , in imitation of
his moro clvjlizcd white brother , ho sold his
establishment to a countryman and fled to
the Celestial Kingdom with the rich garner-
ings of a dozen years. Mrs. Blanch Loy
avers that since their marriage Ching re
peatedly struck , beat and choked her. His
crowning act was turowlnir her down a flight
ol stairs. Mrs. Loy onjoycd the question
able distinction of being the first Chinese
wife to complain in court of her heathen hus
THE NAttljK CASE.
Field Bullovcn Terry Would Have
SAN FIIAXCIBCO , Sept. 5. The principal
witness In the Naula habeas corpus case was
Justice Field of the tfiiiteu States Supreme
court. Ho detailed the events in connection
witli the case the past year and tlio shooting
at Lathrop. In response to questions ho ex
pressed the opinion that if Naglo had notehot
Terry , lie ( Field ) would have been dean in
a minute , The expression of Terr.v's face
when ho raised his hand to strike the second
time could not bo mistaken. It was full of
malice and murder. Justice Field declared
ho never hiui trouble with Terry prior to the
rendering of Judgment in the Sharon case.
IIo added that the story of his having asked
Terry for support for the presidential noinl-
tloii several years ngo was a pure fiction ,
HIronii GfruuitiHtuiiUal Kvltlnnon.
DK < U > WOOI > , S. D. , Sept. 5. [ Special Telegram -
gram to Tun HRR.J Upon a search warrant
Deputy Sheriff Smith to-day proceeded to
search the premises of John McLood , whoso
house was burned the 8th of August and his
body found almost consumed by lire , fol
lowed bv the urrrost of John Woods and the
wife of McLeod for murder. The search
revealed two largo trunks Illled with tlio
valuables and papers of the deceased. Tint
trunks had been put In tlio root honxn , cov
ered with blankets and boards , and the root
house caved on top of the wboio. Tlio par
ties under arrnst at the examination tcstillet ]
that all of the papers und valuables missing
and known to have been in McLcod's pos
session , were lost in tlm lire. This llnd is
ono of the strongest circumstances developed
in the case thus far , the arrest having been
muae on suspicion of foul play.
A liiuiHiirt Onl/.on Doiul.
MAKYBVII.I.K , Kan. , Sept , 5 , [ SpecialTele
gram to TUB BKK. ] Hon. S. WWulorson ,
ono of Marysvlllo's oldest and most promi
nent citizens , died at his homo hero to-day ut
1:80 : p. ui. Mr. Wuterson for forty years
oust lias been ono of the principal movers in
making our city what It is to-day and ills
death Is mourned by all.
A hover ol' Pine Jiornos Duail.
WiN-Timor , Mo. , Sopt. 0. William Bealo ,
a widely known business man , who was ut
ono time an extensive ) horse breeder and
dealer , and owner of several horses of great
repute , died to-day.
THE SIOUX RESERVATION
It Will Not Bo Open to Settlement
CONGRESS MUST RATIFY IT.
Tlio AsrcRincnt Itotwnnn tlio Commis
sioners ntul the Indiana IB Not
Valid VIII Then More Kx-
Ira ScHsliiu Talk.
WASHINGTON UUIIGAO , Tun OMAHV BBB , I
613 FOUUTtiUNTII ' "
WASHINUTON. I ) . O , , Sept , 'B. I I
In splto of the scmt-oulcial denials whluh
Imvn constantly been sent from Washington
the interested parties Iu Chamberlain and
Pirn-re , S. D. , ntul other towns in the neigh
borhood of tbo Sioux reservation , noon to bo
opened to settlement , persist up tu the
present moment in sending out paragraphs.
to the effect that the reservation will bo
opened by presidential proolnnntton , and
without further action by congress ,
Secretary Noble returned to his dcsic for
the tit-si time since his vacation to-day , and
was oskod by your correspondent whut ho
hud to say in regard to the matter. The sec
retary was told that tlio reports
coming from Dakota were working
considerable harm , In that they wore Induc
ing people to prepare for immediate immi
gration Into the lands of the Sioux.
Mr. Noble said that the two acts of March
2 , referring to this mutter , tiumolv , the so-
called Indian appropriation bill and the
Sioux bill proper , seemed at first to conflict
to Bomo extent and iiuulo It necessary that
the real meaning of congress si' uld bo con
strued. It was under the appropriation , ho
said , and not under the Sioux ; bill that the
commission to negotiate with the Sioux was
appointed , und it was under this same bill
that they carried on thoiwork. .
Tlio secretary said tbtit ho could not speak
for the president , but ho was sure neverthe
less that the reservation will not be opened
until congress shall have had nn opportunity
to ratify tlio agreement entered Into between
the commissioners and tho1 Sioux. Ho went
further , nnd said that one of the reasons why
tills action was lukon was a desire on tbo
part of tbo government that the lands should
not bo thrown open Just as the winter was
setting iu , thereby creating an Influx of pop
ulation into tbo country which , In the very
nature of things , could ' not support
its now Inhabitants through their-
lirst winter. Tbo secretary explains.
that congress will immediately ratify the no
tion of thu commissioners und that there will
bo little delay in opening the reservation ( a
settlement as soon as the weather settles in
the spring. But ha is emphatic nnd positive-
in assorting that no intruders will bo per
mitted to cross the line until that action has-
been taken by congress.
The question as to whether or not congress
will be called together in extra session wllli
probably bo decided this week. The presi
dent is expected to return from the Log college - '
lego celebration to-morrow and ho will moot J
Ills cabinet on Saturday. It. is understood
that thu object of the meeting Is
to discuss tlio pros and cons
of nn extra session. Whether
or not the president will decide to call
congress together before December will de
pend largely upon thu advice and suggestions
of nis authorized advisors. There is a de
cided difference of opinion among tha lead
ing republicans who have boon in Washing
ton during the last month ns to the advisa
bility of u call , ( t scums to bo the prepon
derance of opinion among them that very
little is to bo gained by it. While the house
might bo organized and ready for business ,
there Is no urgent necessity for legislation
upon any subject just now.
The fact that the surplus has been reduced
nearly two-thirds within a year removes ono-
of the roTxsons which It was thought would
force the pre.sulunt to assemble ) the legisla
tive branch of the government In extra ses
sion. The surplus to-day is , occording tq
the treasury duDartmont onlcials , n Httlo
less than 40.OOU.OOi ) , and a majority of the ro-
publlcuns who have been seen In Washing
ton within the last day or 'two , express the
opinion that even though congress shoujd bo-
culled together there would bo littln chance
of uccompllKhlng anything beyond u more
organization of the house , before the 1st ot
Captain Aaron S. Daggctt , Second in
fantry , has been detailed to attend the en
campment of the Nobruslta National Guards ,
to bo hold at Beatrice , Nob. , during tbo-
week commencing September 14 , 188U , fo
the purpose of inspecting and Instructing tha
troops taking part.
The secretary of war has referred the re
quest of the interior department to station
additional troops ut Fort Sill , I. T. , during
the coming sun dunce of the Klowa Indians'
to General Merritt , with orders to net ut his
discretion in the matter. *
IOWA J'OSTMASTKUS APPOINTED.
Brown , Clinton county , E. H. Woloht
Cadda , Scott county , Nathan Hull ; Hlgb
Lake , Emmet county , Ole C. PotersonJ
Leonard , Tuylor county , Smith Thompson.
THE OLD KNDISD.
Wall Hatflold Sent Up For Ute Fair
till ) McCoy IMurdi.-rs.
PINEVIM.B , Ky. , Sopt. 5. The trial of
Wall Hatflold has been concluded , The Jury
found him guilty of being an accessory to
the murder of the thrco McCoys Tolbort ,
Randall und Farmer. Alexander Mussor
confessed to the murder of Farmer , the
youngest , nnd both were sentenced to the
penitentiary for life. These trials ore the
result of the Hatiield-McCoy feud , which
has caused so much terror on the line ot
Kentucky und West Virginia during the pail
two or three years.
ColllHlon lii tlio ftiiNt Hlvor.
Nuw YOHK , Sopt. 5. During the dense
fog this morning the steamer Providence , of
the Full river line , while coming down East
rlvnr , collided with Gerry's yacht , the
Electru. Tlio bowsprit of the Elcctra
caught Just aft the wheel house of the Provr
Idenco and tore out thn stuuiichloiis and
floor of the middle deck and loft the interior
of a couple of the staterooms exposed. No
one was injured. There wus considerable )
excitement on board the Providence und sev
eral ladies fainted.
Yankton'K Itullway Donation.
YANKTON , S. I ) . , Sept. 5. ( Speolul Telegram -
gram to Tin : DEI : . ] At a called mooting of
the city council to-day , fifteen fcot along the
north side of the Milwaulceo truck , on the
riverfront , was offered the Milwaukee nnd
Northwestern companies for tracks to the
cement woncs , The companies uslted for
fifty feet. The strip donated extends from
Mulberry to L ) mail way , about half a mile ,
Sioux FALLS , Dak , ficpt.5. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun Bin.l : A party of forty Mulno
capitalists arrived tins mornlnt , ' and have
been spending the clay looking over the city.
Maine men have become laigely Interested
In Sioux Fulls , and several new manufactur
ing enterpriser will result from the vbita.
Tint HiiHh Diiln'i So i T icui.
SiN FJUNCISCO , Sept. 5. A dispatch from
Victoria , B. C , , announces thu arrival there
this morning of thJsculors Vivl , Penoloy ?
und Adela from Behring BCU. Tnoy had to <
L'cthcr over d , MM sealskins aboard und report
timt they paw nothing of the United Stutox
revenue cutter Rush.
\Vorxit 'Illitn tlic iJi'i-Hfiy
LOUISVIU-K , Ky. , Sept. 6 , John McCullaa.
of Julteruunvitle , Ind , , was bitten by a uiua-
ijulto lust Sunday , Yesterday ho wus soiled
with convulsion * , bin right side purulyzcd
ana ho IH not expected Ulive. .
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