The Inter Ocean from Chicago, Illinois on June 19, 1895 · Page 1
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The Inter Ocean from Chicago, Illinois · Page 1

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Wednesday, June 19, 1895
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VOL. XXIV., NO. 87 CALLS EXTRA SESS10U Governor Altgeld Summons Legislators to Meet Again. DATE NEXT TUESDAY Eleven Topics ; Named for the . Members to Act Upon. REVENUE BILL IS FIRST. Tax Levy Also Said to Be Short of the Requirements. Prospect That the Majority May Decide to Take a Recess Untir Next Fall. Springfield. UL. Judo 18. GoTernor Alt- geld today surprised nearly every one connected with the State administration, and nearly every citizen of the State as well, by Issuing a proclamation calling an extra session of the Legislature, to meet June 25 at 3 o'clock In thd afternoon. The document Is one of the most Important ever Issued by an executive bt this State, and the extra session. It Is said, will have more work to perforin than any previous extra session since Illinois became a State. The call mentions eleven subjects upon which the Legislature can act. Beyond these It can do nothing. The proclamation is as State of Illinois, Executive Department. Spring field, 111. To the members oi me kmw .k. II,,,,.. nf Renreaentatlves. constituting the General Assembly of the State of Illinois, and to all other persons whom It msy concern. Sin ke Tax levy Is Too Low. Gentlemen: Aside from the $2,900,000 which the law requires to be levied and collected for school purposes, the General Assembly has made appropriations for various purposes to be expended during the next two fiscal years amounting to about $7,600,000. The Income from the Illinois Central Railway and from the various 8tate office and other sources during these iwo years " will be about $1,600,000, thus leaving about $6,000.-00 to be raised by taxation. Tet In spite of this fact . the General Assembly has authorized a tax levy of only $2,600,000 a year, or $3,000,000 for ' the two years, thus forcing a shortage of $1,000,-000 in the State treasury and doing so by legislation. I cannot understand this method of financiering, and I submit that the good name and credit of this great sad wealthy State should not be thus trifled with, neither for partisan nor for any other purpose. . If any of these appropriations are for Improper purposes then they should not have been made; but having been made both the honor of the State aad good business methods require that the money be raised to pay. them. . So far aa I am advised, the appropriations as a whole are all right, and are necessary to promote the welfare of the State: and considering the fact that $300,000 had to be appropriated to pay the expense of suppressing the riots of 1894 and of rebuilding the Anna asylum they are not ex-travarant, but compare very favorably with those of prior sessions. In tact, those made for State government purposes are lower In proportion to the work to be done than they ever have been In the history of the State. At present the affairs of the 8tate are, as a rule. In splendid order, and. notwithstanding all that has been said to the contrary for partisan purposes, the State treas ury la la excellent condition, and can be kept so If the General Assembly will permit a tax levy for a sufficient sum to meet the appropriations which the General Assembly haa Itself Topics to Be Considered. Again, when the last General Assembly began early In January, there were a number of questions Ti tally affecting the welfare of our people which demanded legislation. After being in session upward of five months the General Assembly haa adjourned without taking action on these Important measures. z. The State has demanded a revision of the revenue law. becaose at present a very large proportion of the wealth of the State escapes all taxation and the burdens of government fall heavily en the people of moderate means. 8- The people demanded a State board of equalisation that would not shield certain great corporations from taxation. 4. A class of abuses has grown up in the Justice nd police courts of larger cities which have for years been called infamous. 6. Chicago has over 1.500,000 Inhabitants, la one of the great commercial centers of the world, snd has one of the most expensive Judicial systems to be found, and yet Its citizens have practically to submit to a denial of Justice because it takes almost half a generation to get through with a lawsuit because of a bad system. t- Since the recent decision of the Supreme Court relating to the factory inspection law thousands of children under It years of age are being eroweed into factories sad stores, often doing the work of adults for a pittance, stunting their Uvea and growing up to be Inferior men aad women, and yet nothing has been done te prevent this degeneration. 1st the Interests of Labor. 7. A year ago one of the large employers of the State went to the sea shore snd the Thousand Islands while his men were on strike, snd It cost the city of Chicago and the State a very largo . sum of money to protect his property, aad the Ftate could not even Inquire into the cause of the trouble. As we have one of the greatest industrial States In the world and similar conditions constantly arise the public demanded some measure of conciliation snd Inquiry In regard to the cause of the trouble In such eases, a mild measure wsa proposed, but ths corporation lobbyists objected aad the public, which pays ths bills, is left helpless. heavy enoogh to reduce the general average of a. Sleeping ears are as much of a necessity to the business traveling public as are railroads. While railroad charges hsve fsllen more than a third, with a reduction of business, aad while the prices of other things hsve fsllen. sleeping car charges are practically as high ss they ever were, although the business bss Increased more then fivefold. Justice calls for relief from this extortion snd for a reasonable regulation, such as exists In regard to railroads, but ths monopoly objected, and no relief has been given. . At present a few individuals can select and thus practically pack a grand Jury In Chicago, so that a few men have It la their power to shield some offenders, snd also to cause a grand Jury to carry out partisan schemes. Consequently the grand Juries of Cook County have been used repeatedly In recent years to Influence public sentiment with reference to a prospective election by Indicting upward of one hundred men on sen- . satlonal charges, and when the elections were over snd the public bad lost Interest In the nutter the cases were all thrown out of court becama nothing could be proven. This method of prostituting the machinery . of the court should be stopped and the law should be so changed that It will not be In the power of a few men to name ana control a graaa jury. Employ-sweat for Cows-lets. 10. Although the General Assembly was In session over five months. It did nothing toward fnrther solving the prison labor problem, but on the last day of the session It spproved a report of a committee recommending the adoption of a system said to prevail In Kew York, thus apparently taking a position on the subject without assuming any responsibility. Now, if the New York system, or any other. Is really better thaa ours, then steps should hsve been taken to adopt it. Now the time has come when those millionaires snd great corporations of the State which pay Continued oa Seveath PajzeU MARRIED AT OCOXOMOWOC. Mlsa Grace ttoald Deceases the Wife of Heary W. Grady. - Oconomowoc Wis., June 18. Special Telegram. The marriage cf Henry W. Orady. of Atlanta. Ga.. and Miss Gould, of St. Louis and Oconomowoc. took place at the Epie-enpal Church. In tbla -city, at 9 o'clock this evening. In the presence of perhaps the most numerous and elegant company ever assembled there to witness a marriage. The church was artistically decorated with white flowers. Gas was not used, the edifice being; lighted by 400 wax candles. . The order In which the wedding procession entered the church was, first, the ushers. Gale Thompson. Walter H. Dupee, and Lowry Raymond, of Chicago; second, groomsmen. A. J. Onne. Jr.. R. A. Adamson, of Atlanta, and Edward W. Gould, of St. Louis; third a Bower girl, the rector's pretty 8-year-old daughter; fourth, the bridesmaids. Bliss Gillette, of Chicago: Mies Grady, of Atlanta, and Miss Martina, of St. Louis; fifth, the maid cf honor. Miss Emma Gould, of St. Louis. and sixth, the bride, leaning on the arm of nor father, and dressed In white satin, with orange blossoms, and no Jewels. The brides maids SDd maid of honor wore pink. At the chofr stepa the procession met the groom, the best man, Eugene Block, of At lan La. and the rector, Rev. Frederick JewelL Then the rector, groom, bride, best man, and maid of honor advanced to the sanctuary rail, and the marriage service waa said. The music was an admirable feature.- As the bridal party departed, the little flower girl preceded the wedded pair, . strewing flowers In their way. From 10 to 12 o'clock a reception was given at the summer residence of the bride'a pa rents, Mr. and Mrs. David Gould, which was profusely decorated with flowers. Among the guests were most of the cottag era and summer guests at the resort, aa well as many prominent people from Chicago, EC Louis, Atlanta, and other cities. . Cleveland, Ohio. June 18. Special Tele gram. George Dayton Morgan, a young mil lionaire of Brockport, N. Y.. waa married at St. Paul'a Church at 6 o'clock this morning to Miss Delia Eloise Berry, better known as Ollle Archmere, a popular actress. The bride wore white silk with chiffon, trimmed with orange blossoms. The couple departed for Buffalo: and after a trip in the East will -re turn to Brockport In July. The bride will de-ote herself to the study of music. Racine. Wis., June 18. Special Telegram. Miss Jessie Margaret Bull, fourth daughter of Stephen Bull, waa married thia evening to Arthur Gullbert at. the residence. No. 119 Eleventh street, by Rev. Arthur Piper, of St. Luke's Episcopal Church. It waa a very quiet affair, only family relatives and a few intimate friends being present. The house waa decorated with palms and rosea, and the couple stood In the bay window of the west parlor, which waa banked with palms, while overhead hung smllax and rosea. The bride waa robed in a Persian lawn costume, with Insertions of Valenciennes lace, and carried lilies of the valley. She waa attended by her sister, Mrs. Frederick Robinson, of Denver, Colo. There waa no groomsman. After the ceremony a wedding supper waa served in the dining-room, which waa in white and pink. Mr. and Mrs. Gullbert left for Delavan Lake to spend a month or alx weeks. ' The bride Is one of "the Jeading society ladies of Racine. LAD OF 13 HAXGS HIMSELF.' Little Ralph Twraer. of Qelaey, lit. Cosasalts Salelde. . Qulncy, 111., June 18. Special Telegram. People residing In the vicinity of No. 1458 Hampshire street, the swell portion of the city, were shocked tbla afternoon by the suicide of Ralph, the 13-year-old eon of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Turner, who reside at that number. Ralph waa playing In the wet graaa and his mother called him In and made him change his clothing and take a warm foot bath. Ralph waa angry because he was not allowed to play out doors, and went Into the attic, where be had been in the habit of read ing. Bla mother noticed that he was sulky and ' In an unpleasant mood, and . about twenty minutes later she called to him and asked him to come and see something she had. He made no reply, and abe went Into the attic She found him banging to a post. Her screams attracted Mlsa Lora Brooker to the house, and the two cut the boy down and summoned medical aid. but it was too late. The boy used a large United States flag twisted to end his life with. His playmates say that be told them that he bad tried to hang himself once and would try It again. His parents knew of no former attempt that he had made. Mrs. Turner la of the opinion that her son did It to frighten her for calling him in to the house, but she does not believe that he Intended to commit suicide. She thinks that In trying to acare her he went too far. VILLAGE WIPED OCT BY FIRE. BrowiilSHS, 1 la Ralaa aad Two Lives Reported Lost. Franklin, Ind., June 18. 8peclal Telegram. The Tillage of Brownstown Postoffice, Bluff Creek, waa destroyed by fire last even ing. Fourteen houses, three general stores. besides small sheds and a large cumber of barns, horses, hogs, and other stock, were burned. The total loss will reach 840.000. with an insurance of about $20,000. The fire originated in a barn where some boys were playing with matches. There waa a heavy wind blowing, which soon covered the entire village with burning brands. Mrs. Mucin Miller' lost her house, with Its furnishings. J. M. Jacobs lost his house and five barns. Jesse Brown lost his bouse and five -barns. with a large number of hogs. J. L. Robinson loot two bouses, a large stock barn, and sev eral small tenement houses. William Tress- ler lost his house and general store, with its contents. Henry Fisher lost his home. Two small children are reported to have been burned to death, but this could not be substantiated. IXVEXTOR IS KILLED AT A TEST. ratal Trial or a Jlaealao Made - Separate Milk frosa Cream. to Pittsburg, Pa., June 18. Special Telegram. Some daya ago Philip DiehL Martin Winter-halter, William Calteryahn, and Jamea D. Linn secured a patent on a machine that they claimed would separate milk from cream. The machine ia a steam cylinder-shaped vessel, and held only four quarts. It waa built to revolve 8,300 times per minute. Today, when thia was Increased to 13,000 revolutions. the fly wheel burst. Diehl waa killed by a piece ef the wheel, tearing a large bole In his abdomen, and . Wlnterhalter and Calteryahn were badly injured by flying pieces of the broken milk machine. TEX PER CEXT ADVAXCE IX WAGES. Ordered ay the Illaols Steel Cosnpaay at Ike Bay View Mills. Milwaukee. Wis.. June 18. The Illinois Steel Company has voluntarily advanced the wages of its employee at the Bay View ralla in thia city about 10 per cent, to become ef fective at once. At the offlcea of the company here it was stated that owing to the general improvement in business and the fact that prices and prospects for iron and steel material are much better than for several months, the company haa decided to make the advance, which affects all departmenta and about 1.800 men. rK J U 'bo i r v 5?iUT coupon. tin ss 4 - -JUUE 10. C3 Advertlseaasat of Art Works oa As S i other Pago of Tale Paper. HE INTER OCEAN ART BUREAU 133 Dearborn Street. C;:Jf if t v CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY MAY MOVE CITY HALL. Plan on Foot to Locate It on the "West Side. UNION PARK FAVORED Aldermen Are Talking of the Scheme. President Healy Says They Either Vacate or Pay Rent. Must There is a serious plan on foot to move the City Hall. The aldermen are talking of It, and before the aummer vacation la taken an ordinance to that effect will be Introduced in the Council.' It la not the intention to put the huge pile at the corner of Washington and La Salle streets on rollers and push it away, but to erect a new and more commodious building In some other locality in which to provide space for the transaction of city business. There are many reasons assigned for the mooted change.. The extreme West Side aldermen say the center of Chicago Is in the vicinity of Colon Park, while the aldermen from the southwest and outlying wards want the new building put somewhere in the vicinity of Twelfth and Halsted streets. Another reason for the proposed change ia that the city may soon be forced either to move or pay rent The county claims tne land upon which the City Hall stands. - A suit Is now pending in the Supreme Court In regard to the title. It waa fully argued at the March term, and one of the Supreme Judges la to deliver the decision this month. Csssty Clalaae tbo Load. . From a very reliable source tt was learned yesterday that thia decision had been fully prepared. A certain Circuit Judge has seen it and ia authority for the statement that it decides the City Hall ground belongs to the county. This will place the ownership In the bands of the County Board, which will demand a high rental for the property. Rather than pay something In the neighborhood of $300,-000 a year, it is said, the aldermen will either purchase a new site or erect a modern building In one of the near-by West Side parks. This question haa been quietly agitated among the aldermen for some time. Alderman O'Neill, a few weeks ago, introduced an order for estimates as to the cost of renovating the building. It la now said that In going over the City Hall, preparatory to making tbe estimate, City Architect. Watson has fonnd that it would take almost aa much money to put the huge pile In thorough order aa It would to erect a new structure. Cracks la the West WalL In the west wall. Just at the mayor'a office, and extending from the roof cornice to the basement, are two large fissures, and in several other places the atone haa spilt .and chipped off. To properly correct the settling of the building, it ia said, the entire underpinning and superstructure must be rebuilt, and this, it ia claimed, will coat a fortune. City Architect Watson refused to say anything on the subject yesterday, as he said his report waa uncompleted. Alderman Campbell, chairman of the wharves and public grounds committee, said: "I am in favor of putting up a new City Hall on the West Side. Union Park la the center of the city, and It should go out there. The present locality la too congested. We need a new building and the West Side wauts it." Waat It oa the West Side. Alderman Utesch, of the Thirty-First Ward, aald he bad been approached on the scheme and favored removing the city's business. The City Hall Is too far north." said be. "Business la rapidly running south and west, and tbe city should take the initiative. I am in favor of placing the new building on the West Side, south of Madison street, and near Halsted street. About Halsted and Twelfth streets would be the proper location. If the hall la moved the present congested condition of this part of town would be removed. It would spread out the business and relieve some of the pressure on the building of sky-scrapers." Alderman Noble said: . "I would favor .a plan to move the City Hall. I think all of the aldermen except those of the South and North towna would also be with the proposition. We need a new building, and I am with the West Side." President Healy, cf the county board, said: "The City Hall will have to move. The county owna the ground, and haa the title deed beyond the shadow of a doubt. I think we will get a decision from the Supreme Court in a few daya, and I believe It will confirm the county's ownership. Then If the city doesnt want to move it must pay rent." A similar plan for locating the City Hall waa agitated about fifteen years ago. It waa then proposed to build at the corner of Madison and Sangamon streets. . - . ROBERT CRAC ARRESTED. Hew York Theatrical Maaasrer Is Ae -... eased of Lsreesy. ' New York, June 18. Special Telegram. Robert Grau, the theatrical manager, waa arrested this afternoon in front of the Academy of Music, where hla friends in tbe profession tendered him a testimonial this evening. Tbe arrest waa made on a warrant issued by Justice Shores, of CatskilL N. V. The warrant simply seta forth that Grau is charged with larceny. The amount ia not stated. Grau la a brother to Maurice Grau. of Abbey. Scboeffel A Grau, and waa for merly manager of Lole Fuller. BIO FREIGHT BOAT IS ORDERED. W heeler 4t Co. Will Balld a Great Steel Steamer for David Whltaey. Bay City. Mich.. June 18. Wheeler ft. Co., shipbuilders, have closed a contract with David Whitney, of Detroit, for a steel freight steamer, to be 358 feet over all. 46V beam. and 2M depth of hold. The Wheeler Company haa also ordered material for a steamer which will- be similar to the Whitney boat. and which will be built on stock account. With these two boats tbe shipyard will have seven vessels in course of construction, the entire work aggregating over $1,000,000 In value.. "" " - MR. DODGE MAT RESIUX. First Aaalataat Atteraey Geaeral Dl- likes Waahlasrtoa Life. Racine, Wis., June 18. Specisl Telegram. A report Is current here that J. E. Dodge. First Assistant Attorney General of the United States-, wyt soon fender his resignation.. Mr. Dodge was here a short time ago. and it was understood that he didn't like the work In connection with the office, and that the climate of Washington does not agree with htm. The report la that be will enter the law firm of Fish ft Carey, of Milwaukee. 3IOBNINO, JUKE 19, He Leaves) for Ottawa, Kaa., Where Ho Is to Deliver aajiddresa. Governor .McKlnley, of Ohio, reached the city at 7 o'clock last evening, en route to Ottawa. Kan., where be la to deliver an address before the Chautauqua Assembly tomorrow. Accompanying the Governor are Mrs. McKlnley, Captain Henry O. 8. and Mrs. Helstand, and W. P. Smith. State Librarian of Ohio. The party .traveled In a special car and remained in the ciry over night. They left over the Santa Fe Road at 1:30 o'clock this morning and expect to reach Ottawa a 11:30 o'clock tonight. Mr. aad Mrs.. Lafayette McWIlllama and Mr. Wm. Pena Nixon accompanied the party frcm Chicago. Tomorrow ia "soldiers' day" at the Ottawa Chautauqua, and tbe indications are that tbe occasion will be a memorable one in the history of Kansas. Large parties "are expected to arrive by special trains from the principal cities of Nebraska, Iowa, and Missouri. It is anticipated that over 20,000 persons will be present. Governor Morrill and staff will ' escort Governor McKlnley to the platform. Ex-Senator George T. Anthony will Introduce the distinguished statesman to the assembly. Among those .who hare signified their intention of being present are ex-Senator Ingalla, Hon.- Cyrus . Lets ml, Jr., chairman .of the Kansas State Republican committee; Hon. J. L. Brlston. Hon. C. IL Morrill, chairman of the Nebraska State Republican committee, and Charles H. Dawes, formerly of Lincoln, Neb., now of Evanaton. TEX SQUARE MILES STAKED OFF. Promlslasr Gold FieldsAre Discovered la Oklahoma. Guthrie, O. T., June 18. Stories of remarkable finds are still coming in from the new gold fields. John Ennls and R. A. Gregory, clalmholders la Washita County, came in today from tbe scene of the gold find there. They state that along Boggy Creek there ia an outcropping of a .vein of ore from two to four feet in thickness, and that all Of the tests known to assayers show there Is gold in it. One man haa' made assaya running from $200 to $1,509 per ton. An area ten miles square ia now - staked off In mining claims, and there are indications of tbe deposits for over forty miles. - The town of Golden haa been laid off at tbe edge of the field and lota are reported to be already selling at tremendous prices.' Hundreds of wagona are taking in lumber and buildings are going up and, stores are being started. While tbe excitement is intense, there haa been no trouble, and aa yet but little work is being done. All seem to be waiting for the report of an official aasayer, aa everybody la suspicious of bis neighbor and afraid the thing la too good to be true.!. If the official assays show anything like tbe local assays, the rush into the country will be beyond all precedent. . ORDER IS GAIXIXG GROCXD. ; Report of the Katloaal Ceaaellor of the America a Meehaalea. Omaha. Neb.. June It. The twenty-fifth national convention of the Order of American Mechanics began business with a rush today. The morning session waa devoted to passing upon credentials and admitting new rep-resenUtivee seat t trough the Increase of tbe order and of the .basts -of representation, lowa'a delegation waa temporarily refused seats, owing , to a question whether the requisite number of councils existed in good standing in that Sute to entitle it to representation. " Judge Archler. national councilor, submitted his report setting forth that despite business-depression the order had In tbe last year gained instead of lost, and had now thirty State councils and subordinate councils In ten other States. Maine. Minnesota, Wyoming. Idaho, and Montana are the States where the flag of the order baa been unfurled laat year. Tbe report in detail touches upon the Western States, and reports Nebraska gained six councils, making eleven, but loat 150 members; 'Colorado showed the largest gain of any Western State, having 900 new members; Iowa ahows a slight loss; Missouri shows gains in councils but loss In membership; Ksnsss has gained 350 members. DISASTER TO THE SAT W1IEX. Lararo Hole Tsrs la Ex-Ceasrreasaaaa. White's 1UO.OUO Yacht. Cleveland. Ohio,' June 18. Special Telegram. A sudden atop took place in the pleas ore trip which Mrs. White, the wife of ex-Congressman W. J. White, waa giving to a party of friends this auternoon. The party were In the ex-Cos gresaman's magnificent steam yacht. Say When, which la worth $100.-000, and were skimming merrily over the lake under 200 pounds of steam pressure, when tbe yacht struck a hidden obstruction and tore a large hole In its bottom. All speed waa made tor the snore, which was not a great distance away," the yacht's boats being Jowered in the meantime. Before the shore waa reached the guests, who numbered several of the best-known and moat wealthy women in the city, were placed in the boats and taken to the shore. The crew were taken off in a boat from tbe aaillng yacht Prla-ellla, which happened to be near by.' Besides Mrs. White and her four children, there were on the boat Mrs. J. B. Perkins and two children, Mrs. D. R. Hanna and two children, Mrs. L. A. Murfey and three children, and Miss Snyder, a aUter of Mrs. Hanna. The damage ia thought to be about $5,000. FITZ JOHX PORTER HOXORED. Elected Frealdeat hy the Veteraaa of the Fifth Amy Cora. New London, Conn., June 18. Several army corps held reunions today. The Fifth Corps elected the following officers: President, General . Fits ' John porter; first vice president. Captain R. Burnett Smith; second vice president. Captain, Fred M. Sackett; vice president tor Army Of the Potomac, Colonel George A. Woodward; secretary and treasurer. Colonel A. N. Clark ; candidate for president of the Army of the Potomac, General Francis A. Walker,-, Second Corps. In the parade thia afternoon about 1,500 men participated. The annual meeting waa held in Armory Hall this afternoon. ,A resolution w nasaed to netitlon the United States gov ernment to erect a monument at Gettysburg in memory of the regular army veterans wno died there. The first day'a exercises closed this evening with a public entertainment in the Third Regiment Armory. HOTEL GOES TO F. 8. OSBORX. Gore Prsserty Will Prohably Ckasce - Hasts Today. . The certificate oPsale issued by the master in chancery for fie Gore Hotel property under the toreclosJre of the mortgages will mature today, and tin less there Js a redemption -that property; will pasa to Frank 5. Osborn, who a fev'days aeo purchased the certificate. This pjeec of property has been the cause of a prolonged litigation, and la still in an unsettled state so far as Patrick H. Heffron and tbe estate of the man whose name .the hotel beArs are concerned. The leasehold is very valuable, and it Is said that Mr. Osborn secured the certificate of sale for loss than $160,000. The sale will in no way affect tbe present management of tbe hotel as Messrs. Summerueld and Bedarl have a ten-year lease on the building. FAIR PLAY FOR SILVER Interest in the Question Is Not Dying Out MASSES DEMAND IT. Many Conventions to Be Held in . the Near Future. W. H. Harvey Corrects a . Rumor Started In tha East by Gold Bugs. In response to a telegram from New York, aaylnr tbat Interest in free Silver ia dying' out, William H. Harvey sent the following reply last nljrht: la reply, to your telegram, the report that the filling St-- - HE NEEDS XT The New Atteadant "What's the kid to have, ma'am T" Columbia "Oinaer, straight!" silver movement Is dying out Is not tree. It Is reported so by gold-standard papers for effect. Daring the hosted season less iatertat Is msni- ased oa - she sarfaea on any subject claiming pabile attenUoa. and thia may be true ia part as to the national cempaiaa of 1S, that may bs said to have already begun west of ths Allegheny Mountains. The movement Is growing constantly .and reflects a deep-seated conviction among the people that aa Increase la the primary or redemption money of the government Is necessary to restore prices aad save the property of tbe debtors from passing Into the hands of the creditors. The question has essoined sa importance with the people far beyond mere allegiance to parties, and the feeling Is such as results from a conviction that the Republic itself Is ia danger. It Is Abbobk the People. Political leaders as a rale, however. In the two old parties are trying to keep the question down and save their parties from disruption. The silver movement is among the people and not to any great extent among politician a. A vote taken here by the Morning Record of legally authorized city voters, closing yesterday, at which about 13.000 votes were polled, showed nearly two to one in favor of free coinage and independent action of this government. The agricultural papers published In this city are all for free coinage and Independent action, and elalra that a vote outside of the large cities will give a result of four to one In favor of that policy. ' . Congressman-Elect Towns, of Duluth. Minn, who passed throagh here yesterday en route to the Cleveland convention, tells me that he and other Republicans of Minnesota will at an early data call a convention la hla State similar to the Democratic free coinage convention that was recently held In this State. He further says that the movement Is spreading in the Northwest, that nothing can stop it. snd that ha and his people-believe that liberty Itself Is Involved in the Issue. Similarly reliable Information Indicates conventions in- all the States from Indiana west. A mass meeting to continue for one week Is being arranged for at Nashville. Tensu. for September. . My mail Indicates the greatest number of conversions of any one class to be smong the clergymen, and in tha next six months with a large number of people the movement will assume a religions form. - This Is to be accounted for when yon understand that those who have gotten at the bottom of thia question consider that a great moral wrong was committed when silver, the money of ths people, was deprived of its legs! tender and redemption qualities, and these powers given to gold alone, which has sines been cornered by the money changers, who are responsible for what Is regarded ss a crime in destroying silver as real money. It is a blow at the Integrity of the Nation, and Is regarded ss a national crime. Prominent Republicans snd Democrats from several States in the central West and South, who expect to be delegates st the next national conventions, tell me they will bolt their conventions If a platform Is sdopted that straddles or compromises on tbe subject. Our people will understand tbat the money power acUng In concert is making money easy purposely aad doing all it can to boom business, and will keep It up till the election next year If it can keep the Rothschild gold syndicate behind the government that long. And the people also understand that the same power that Is doing this can crush business by making money tight whenever It sees lit to do so. Ws Intend to free ourselves from such s financial system. The strength of the silver movement is that the people are generally educated on the subject and cannot be again deceived by the usual stock arguments or sny sharp practice that may be resorted to for the purpose of misleading them. . The question also haa a deeper significance. A majority of the people regard It as a choice between an English and an American policy. That the success of the gold standard means the Introduction Into this country of the most harmful features that accompany a moneyed aristocracy in control of the government. As a summsry: You may expect In the next six months numerous conventions and mass meeUngs in the West and South, including a national Democratic convention snd a national Republican convention. The movement will not down till we have freed tbe United States from the influence of plutocracy, re-established the Republic on the founda tion intended for It by Jefferson and Lincoln, and extended a friendly hand to all tha liberty-loving people of the Western Hemisphere! W. H. HARVEY. G EX ERA L SCHOFIELD AT 'FRISCO. Reviews the Troops at the Presidio aad Inspects the Poatsw San Francisco, CaL, June 18. Lieutenant Ccneral Schoflcld reviewed the United Statea U oops at tbe Presidio, today,' afterward in-sptxtiDg tbe unitary poets around tbe Bay of ban Francisco. . Today's -Weather Fair aad waraaer. PAGE OXE. Extra aeaalea of the Lesrlalatarey Talk aboat saovlaa: the City HalL. Harvey corrects a sold-bss lie. Repahlleaa leaarae address draft eL PAGE TWO. . . i-m. Repahlleaa leaaraera on? to ClevelaajL Rsge asst nsy Lsldla w ftONM. ... Mother And a her loaar-lost Ms, : I. PAGIS THREE. Roseherr Sfavarasaeat doosaed. University of Wlsconala exercises. : City Iresssrer of Oasaha a defaalter. PAGE FOIR. - - Terry leads Colts to victory. Eascle Bird wis at Roby. Ualverslty tesalagsaea. PAGE FIVE. Mrs. Joseph Sears' aardes party. Plttabarar trottlaar aaeetiaa; ope as. PAGE SEVEX. Story of Waterloo by aa eye-wltaesn. Dr. Depew at Vaaderbllt lalverslty. PAGE EIGHT. Children's Home Society City la brief. Taylor's story of his oaTeaae. Salclde of Brady G. Schley. PAGE XI XE. . Wheat stress: aad advaaeea a seat, Dolasra la laiaraac circles. - PAGE TEX. Object loa to the sale of whisky pleats. Paaaeaarer osBclaln to fro West. . ' PAGE TWELVE. Pay-roll arrests are saade. SEQUEL TO FAIR'S WHEAT DEAL. It Is Xow Said the Laalaa- Estate Waa la the Eaterprtae. - San Francisco, CaL, June 18. Special Telegram. The Fair wheat deal has bad sensational sequela, but if rumors on the street today can be confirmed all previous stories will be cast in the shade, for the talk among wheat brokers today haa been that tbe Lunlng estate waa equally Involved with Fair in the deal and ahould have stood half the loss. -On the surface It appears that Fair borrowed $1,250.-000 from George Whittell. who la manager of the Luning estate, and that Interest on thia brought the whole amount of hla debt up to $1,400,000. Those who claim to have Inside information declare that Whittell waa Fair's agent In the deal when Fair waa away from the city, and that Fair Induced Whittell to go in with him aa partner. If any papers were executed! between Fair and Whittell pledging the Luning estate to stand half the loss and reap half the profit no one haa seen them. There are sensational stories aa to tbe methods employed by tbe alleged living partner In the deal to alienee clerks, broken, and others Intimately connected with the big deal. - " ' " - y .ALL OBSTACLES ARE REMOVED. , Property-Owaera Coaneat to the Poet- office oa the lake Frost. Yesterday afternoon Postmaster Heslng forwarded to Washington the consent of the property-owners along the Lake Front Park, which ia to be used for the temporary post-office structure, with but one exception. Th-exceptlon is C Morris. Mr. Morris is out of Chicago, and will return in a few daya. He haa intimated that he would give his consent. All of the legal and technical objections to tbe erection of the building are now disposed of. The postmaster expects to be able to send on Mr. Morris consent by the last of the week, and to learn of the awarding of the contract by the Treasury Department next Monday. SCORED BY THE CHIEF JUSTICE. ' 8a a Fraaelsea'a Uraad Jsry De-- aoaaeed for BesaalrehlaaT Jarlsts. San Francisco, CaL, June 18. Chief Justice Eeatty, of the, California Supreme Court, today sent to Presiding Judge Hebbard, of tbe Superior Court, a red-hot communication on the recent report of tbe San Francisco Ju jge. He says that while the grand Jury did not openly charge the Supreme Court with gross corruption In connection with tbe election-fraud cases of Sternberg and Cohen, it did so oy implication. Chief Justice Beatty defenda the action of the Supreme Court and bitterly attacks tbe grand jury for what he terms its reckless desire to besmirch the reputation of Jurista. " - " ; SAID TO BE STARVIXG HIS STOCK. Neighbors of a Rich Iowa Farmer . Caase Ills -Arrest. Webster City, Iowa. June 18. Special Telegram. Edward Lemeke. reputed to be Very wealthy, was arrested today, charged with gradually starving hla. stock to .death. Lemeke, at every sale of delinquent-tax lands in thia county, ia always first on the ground. and now owna acres upon acres of -Hamilton County real estate acquired In this way. His arrest baa caused a great surprise here. TO MEET BRYAX IX DEBATE. Richard H. Clark, of Alabama, ' to Arise Aaralast Free Stiver. . 1 Mobile. Ala., June 18. Arrangements were completed today for a joint debate to take place here July 1 betweea W. J. Bryan, of Nebraska, and Richard H. Clark, of Alabuica. the silver quettton being the subject. ADDRESS DRAWII UP- Draft to Be Presented to the National Republican League. DEALS IN HARD FACTS Democratic Maladministration la Reviewed at Length. SHARP CONTRAST MADE. Benefits of Republican Poicie3 - Shown Therein. Delegates Flocking; to Cleveland to Transact the Business of the " Convention. Cleveland, Ohio,' June 18. Special Telegram. The following is a draft of a declaration which haa been considered by leading delegates to tbe national convention of the League of Republican. Clubs, and which will be submitted tomorrow to the committee on resolutions, consisting of an Important state-. , ment of Republican doctrine, reciting the . Democratic record, reaffirming the principles of the Republican party, and pledging the . convention to aid in their adoption by the . people of the United States in 1S6: Address to the People of the United States-Fellow Citizens: While this convention of Re publican League chins is not assembled to forma- -' late new doctrines for the Republican ' party, but to maintain aad perfect the organisation f ' its working forces and to help prepare the way for Its certain return to power In ISSi, it seems to be proper to congratulate the country oa tbe magnificent achievements of the hut tara-paign. and to note some, of the-causes which led tc the political earthquake of ISM. . Worst Predlctleaa Verlded. Two years more of Grover Cleveland, with a ' Democratic Congress to help him, hsve been suf- -ficient to verify the very worst 'predictions of Democratic Incompetency, and to give the people aa object' lesson in national disaster which ought to suffice, at least, for the present generation. This Democratic party, while impudently declaring that K is the only one that has ever -given to the country a foreign policy consistent ' and vigorous, compelling respect sbrosd snd eon- -fidence at home, has. In fact, achieved a policy which, beginning in secret attempts to restate a ' dethroned queen aad re-establish aa overturned monarchy, so continued ss to make oar traditional Monroe doctrine a laughing stock -for the. world; a policy which ordered the Ameil-. can flag to -be hauled down at Honolulu., and consented to hsve the English flag hoisted ever Kicaraguaa soli at Corinte; a. policy which repealed reciprocity treaties without the courtesy of notice to friendly powers, giving Juet cause of offense to our fastest friends; a policy commanding contempt abroad, and execration at home. Thia Democratic party baa adopted a financial policy the bare announcement of which. :wita snccess st the polls, wss sufficient to shot the doors of our factories and workshops, and to stop the wheels of our commerce on land and sea, producing the most widespread and. protracted disaster and ruin the country has ever experienced, snd before which It stood la help-" less imbecility, a disaster before which the Democratic panics of 1857 and 1S37 were but child's play. And yet with a blind obstinacy ft persisted ia Its declared purpose, repealing s tariff which haa afforded sufficient revenue and protected American capital and labor, substituting a law avowedly drawn upon free-trade lines' sad creating a deficiency of $70,000,000 a year. ;. Beaded Debt Vastly laereaaed. In so doing it has already accomplished aa Increase of the bonded debt of $163,000,000. entailing a burden of interest for thirty years which will amount to over $300,000,000. la addition to the principal, and this with the certainty of a farther issue of bonds before relief can be obtained. This bss been accompanied with such manage- ment of the treasury ss openly confesses in ability to protect tbe gold reserves, snd pays tribute to a foreign syndicate to secure exemption from further raids. r This Democratic party, after having for years denounced tbe continuance of "war taxes In time of peace," notwithstanding the war debt and war pensions required their continuance to son- ply the needs of the teasury. no sooner cornea Into complete legislative power thaa It changes front, announces its purpose to reverse the policy which the country has pursued for s hundred . years, to abandon dependence oa the tariff aa the permanent source of revenue for current expenses, and to adopt the internal system of war taxes Instead; and it gives earnest of Its purpose by adopting a purely sectional, odious, and unconstitutional income tax, aa declared by our highest judicial tribunal. 4 . - Pabile Office m Private Saap. - This Democratic party, with a aational platform declaring that- "public office Is a pabllo trust," supports an administration which distributes public offices ss a bribe to Induce mem-, bers of Congress to vots against their own per- sons! convictions, and la defiance of the wishes of their constituents, thus demonstrating that Its t f .Kb. "miKIU mMha 1 ...... . . . 11 . ' ... jniwuv VIUL, . . and justifying the descriptive phrase of George WUllam Curtis that It Is simply Vn organized sppetite." - This Democratic party, with a national platform declaring in favor of "a just and liberal system of pensions." Inducts an administration of the pension bureau which treats every soldier who applies for pension as a dead-beat, only latent on plundering the treasury. exacUng from him. la support of his claim, evidence more rigid than In a court of law is required to con-vjet a murderer; which treats every widow ss a mistress, requiring her to prove otherwise by evidence such as was never demsnded In a civilized court, and which shows love for and liberality toward Cnlon soldiers by In one year striking off the pension roll 30,000 names, oa the ground that they were placed there by s Republican administration under a too liberal in terpretation of tbe law. - Debaaehlasr of the Ballot, i This Democratic party, denouncing national election laws ss outrsges on local rights of suf frage, manifests Its own disregard for fair elec tions and honest returns by keeping up a solid South through Infamous. State laws, snd more Infamous election methods, aa exemplified in the returns of the last Presidential election, st which returns were msde of only CO per cent of the legal vote of Georgia. 4i per cent ot that of Mississippi, and $0 per Tent of that of South " Carolms. at which seven States elected sixty- legal vote. No wonder it deprecates national laws for the protection ot freedom and hucesty of tho ballot box. especially when the penitentiaries of nearly every free State has fumuhed cells tor more or less of its election officers. This Democratic -pa ty pursues x uior.i tsry t policy. v.h;ch-rcji:liig la its natlcud j.lat-

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