THE TIlMES-PniLABELPIIIA, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1892. 3 Diamond, Robert Deady, John P. J. Sensen-derler, C. Haggcrty, George W. Gibbons and many others. McALEER AGAIN NOMINATED. SOUTHWEST CORNER. D The Keneseth Israel Synagogue Formally Dedicated, AN ELABORATE PROGRAMME Divines From Many Cities Participate in the Ceremonies. THE PERPETUAL LAMP LIGHTED One of the Handsomest House of Worship In America Dedicated In the Presence of a Itrtlltimt Gathering of Philadelphia' Most Prominent Men and Women A Scene of Rare Hrtl-llancy Enlivened by Choice Music. The dedication of tho new Jewish Temple of the Congregation "Keneseth Israel" (Assembly of Israel), began last evening under the most brilliant auspices. Fully one hour before the doors were opened tho east side of Broad street, between Columbia and Montgomery avenues, was crowded with Indies and gentlemen who were eagerly awaiting their turn to get a glimpse of tho interior of the imposing edifice about to bo consecrated. The Jewish residents of this city have eagerly awaited tho time when they would dedicate this, the grandest Jewish tabernacle on this continent, thereby proving that in this, as in many other respects, Philadelphia stands preeminently in tho foreground of Judaism in America. Shortly after tho doors were thrown open the large auditorium was completely filled with an audience comprising the most prominent Hebrews of Philadelphia and many who had conies miles to witness the grandest event in Reform Judaism that has taken placo in the last decade. The fame of the beautiful building Lad travelod over tho continent long before the edifice was ready for the purposes it was to bo consecrated to. Delegations from San Francisco, Kansas City, New Orleans, Baltimore. Chicago, Pittsburg, New York, Boston and other cities were present to participate in the services. AN IMMENSE CKOWD PRESENT. Many clamored at tho entrance in vain for admission, and whilo the temple has a seating capacity of nearly 2,000 fully double that number would have gladly witnessed the services had there been room. Tho outer doors had been closed by 7 o'clock and shortly thereafter the mammoth organ, presided over by Professor Carl Ectter, of Pittsburg, sent forth in sonorous tones tho processional march, to tho time of which sixty lads, each bearing a burning candle, an American flag and a palm leaf, marched down tho aisles and stopped beforo tho pulpit. The choir then sang tho " Hymn of Light," nirfed by this chorus of sixty beys, the latter singing in unison a responsive strain at the close of each verse. Then followed the lighting of the perpetual lamp by the oldest past president of tho congregation, L. licrnhoimer, an octogenarian, who had followed the congregation from its inception and had othciatcd at the dedication of its three different homes. Simultaneously with the lighting of the perpetual lamp all the lights were turned on and the beautiful illumination of the vast domo and the mammoth auditorium aroused an ex clamation of pleasure from tho largo assembly. During the singing of the recitative and tho chorus, "The Heavens Are Telling." from Haydn's oratorio, "The Creation," the hoys deposited their palm and national flags about the shrine. A BEAUTIFUL CEREMONIAL. The stentorian tones of "The Coronation March," from Meyerbeer's " Prophet," wore next heard and under the escort of the officers. of the congregation the officiating clergymen as follows entered the auditorium : Rev. William Armliold, Philadelphia; Hev Dr. II. Iierl;owlt7., Kansas City, Mo.; Iter. K. Callsb, Richmond; Rev. A. H. Uelsmur. llrooklyn, N. Y.; Rev. Dr. O. (iotthell. Now York; Hew. A. Guttinaoher, Ralllmore; Rev. M.H. Harris, New York; Rev. Israel Joseph, Wllkesbarre; Rev. Dr. Joseph K rauskopf, Philadelphia; Rev. ('. H. Levy, Lancaster, l'a.; Rev. Dr, L. Mayer, Pittsburg, Pa.; Rev. 'fob. Schanfarbcr, Baltimore; Rev. Dr. 1. M. Wise, Cincinnati. The scrolls, on which were inscribed the Five Books of Moses, were then deposited in the shrino, after which Hev. William Armliold pronounced tho exaltation of tho law. During a prelude on the organ one hundred girls, robed in spotless white, walked down the aisle, carrying flowers and wreaths. The central division was headed by a little miss bearing the key of the edifice, behind whom were six handsome girls carrying a huge "Star of David" of evergreens. Tho "Hymn to Flowers" was sung, after which the girls deposited their floral tributes at tho altar, while tho key was presented to Joseph Loch, chairman of tho building committee, who accepted it with appropriate remarks. Mr, Philip Lewin, president of the congregation, then delivered an address, in which lie recapitulated' tho history of Keneseth Israel, and praised the various committees fur the faithful fulfilment of the duties allotted to them. Ho concluded his remarks with tho charge to the minister. RAWil KRACSKOFF'b RESPONSE. Then followed Rabbi Joseph Krauskopf's response, in which ho incorporated the following: Mk. President: It Is a solemn duly which you now entrust to me. Y'onr words have awakened serious thoughts thoughts that never came before, and they have opened revelations such, as never belore presented themselves to my view. The few A II! ft. 'aim ' : riftnvti h - ' CHOIR AND GALLERY. words which yon have spoken, Mr. President, have conjured up a wonderful past, and they have painted in brilliant colors a mag-nlllcent present ; yes, they have breathed the fervent hope of a yet more glorious future, largely to be realized by him unto whoso care you now entrust tills sanctuary, wllhall lis solemn purposes and sacred inieresls and manifold possibilities. And the same words which you. Mr. President, have uttered, 1 read on lhe countenances ol your colleagues and on the sea of laces now liefore me. There are moments when without the aid of speech or any of Us substitutes, faces become instinct with elo (lueiice, when eyes speak to eyes, when thought interprets thought., when heart divines the Innermost thoughts and wlshfS of heart. This Is such a moment, In your faces I decipher the wishes of your hearls; In your eyes I scan the thoughts of your minds. In both I read the inspiring story ol your enthusiasm for Israel's holy cause, ol your unwavering devotion to Kencstith Israel's hlsh ideal, and of the many sacrifices yon have brought for Its furtherance. And In them I also' read your present hopes lor tho realization by your spiritual leader nt those yet grandcr'objects for which you have voluntarily undertaken vnst expenditures, and lor which mauy of you have borne heavy burdens, and wrestled with vexing cares and trying troubles. And thesanie charge, Mr. President, which you have reposed In me, and which I rend on lhe faces of all present, 1 hear for the third time addressed to me by this magnificent building Itself. Wherever 1 gaze, within or without, every brain nnd rafter, every post and pillar, every stone and brick, is eloquently vocal with ibo ono menage: "I have been built that now thou niayest build." Lei this hulldlng bo consecrated to the vindication of the too long misunderstood, mis-Judged nnd maligned Jewish creed and character. Toil hy day nnd toil by night, toll year in aud toll 'year out, till within Its walls be witnessed a true renaissance, ft real rebirth, a true appreciation of the Jew as be was and as uc is, what he has stood for and what he stands tor still, what he has achieved aud is achieving still for the glory of (iod and for the good of man. But lu this supremely happy hour I shall not, nurse gloomy prospects, nor give way lo doubts and fears. Fncouraged by the remembrance of God's blessings in the past, and by the noble aid which you at all times hxve cheerfully extended unto me, I shall rcso-lulely go forward lu the confidence that If that lofty misslou that, has been set as this congregation's goal is at all realizable, with the extraordinary advantages which this: temple affords, with the specially helpful features that have hero been provided, wilh a peace-loving aud progress-seeking congregation to assist, with n spirit anxious to succeed, and with o will prepared to toil and struggle for it, with a trust that (iod will prosper whatever Is undertaken for His glory and for the good of man. If success Is realizable at all ours must be a great aud enduring success. Be the work ever so gigantic nnd the difficulties ever so great, we have no need to fear. Where pence holds sway in the heort anil loyalty in tho mind, where courage Inflames the breast and love ot deed quickens the hand there failure Is impossible. FORMALLY DEDICATED. Dvorak's beautiful dedication anthem was rendered hy the choir in a truly artistic manner, whereupon Rev. Dr. L. Mayer, of Pittsburg, Pa., pronounced tho invocation, asking the aid of the God of Israel in the carrying out of tho labor undertaken by the members of the Congregation Keneseth Israel. He was succeeded by Rev. Dr. Isaac M. Wise, of Cincinnati, tho pioneer of Reform Judaism in America, who formally dedicated the edifice. "Judaism has no bishops," said Dr. Wise, "henco we can dedicate our temples only by our works in the vineyards of God. It is already consecrated, for where the Five Books of Mosc3 aro deposited there has been consecrated a spot for the worship of God. lie closed by dedicating the pews to all who may come into the tabernaclo for worship and seeking the true light, and tho building to those whose burdens can only be lightened hy their faith in God." Mme. Selma Kronold, of the Xew American Opera Company, then ssag with beautiful piled the aria from Mendelssohn's "Elijah," after which Rev. Dr. G. Gottheil, ot New York, delivered a very impressive and masterly dedicatory sermon. The dedicatory prayer wns next delivered by Rev. T. Schaufarber, of Baltimore, whereupon followed the regular evening ser vices according to the ritual. The first purt of the services were in charge of the Rev. F.dw. N. Calish, of Richmond, Va., and the latter half were spoken by Rev. C, II. Levy, of Lancaster, Pa. Tho bene.lic-tion, which concluded tho evening's ceremonies, was delivered by Rev. Dr. II. Ber-kowitz, of Kansas City. THE PERFECT ARRANGEMENTS. The arrangements were perfect and nothing occurred to delay or mar tho proceedings. Those in charge of the programme were; President, Philip Lewin; vice president, .Morris Newburger; treasurer, Joseph Louch-helm; secretary, Benny Salinger, and this building committee: S. K. Flelsher, chairman ; Morris Newhnnrer, Joseph Loeb, A. E. Mnssmnn, L. Bamberger, Sol. Blnmentbal, Morris Livcrlght, M. H. Pulnskl, M. II. Stern, Arnold Kobn, Dr. Joseph Krauskopf, M.V. Hlrsch. Benny Salinger, Joseph Loucbbelin, 1). Merz, A. Kauiman and Jacob May. The ushers were : Alfred Kline, Jacob Tlcknor, Max Horsh-berg, Jacob Well, Herbert Dalslmer, F.urene linlslmer, Waller Dalslmer, Harry Louch belm, Julius Louchhelm, Oscar Kline, Herman Meyers, Lit Meyers, Harry Kahn.Joscph II. Ilegedorn, Frank Newburger. Marcus Lewin, Morris Lewin, .Tulluk Lewin, Alfred Knbn.Morrls lWnhclmer.KngeneKiinfmnnn, Nathan Kaum, Mill on Gan,, M. Hci'shberif, Leon Merit, Millard Merz, Howard I,ob, Willinrn Bamberger, Mordecal Ilirsh, Benjamin Fleischer, Benjamin Blsslnger, Adnl'pn Kicholtz, Joseph Ongcenheliner, Moses Wiener, Moses Llchlen. Aaron Jonas, Milton Goldsmith, Joseph Illrsbberg, Joseph Bebal aud Harry llochslotter, AT THE COLTJIBl'S EXHIBITION. King Humbert, Ilia (lucen and Il I n la-tor Among the Visitors. Genoa, September 9. King Humbert and Queen Margberlta, accompanied by the royal purty that enme wilh them to Ibis city, among whom aro the Ministers of State, visited thColunibus Exhibition to-day. An Immense crowd was present In and nbout the exhibition building and the King and (ueen received on ovation. Their Majesties Inspected the American section of the exhibition and allerwnrds visited the sections occupied by special work-men, who were plying their various trades. Subsequently they visited tho section occupied by .Cnt hollo missionaries, where they and their party were cordially received by luo Archbishop of Ilegglo dl Calubrla. NEARINGTHELflST DM CERTIFICATES OF NOMINATION UNDER THE BAKER BALLOT LAW. THEY ARE GENERALLY ON FILE Republican Chairman Heeder Wants lint Seven to Complete Ills List, While Democratic Chairman Wright la Reasonably Safe The Form of Ballot to be Voted Jtests With Attorney Genernl Hensel Many Societies In Line for the Scranton Convention. Certificates of tho nominations of candi-dates under the provisions of tho Baker ballot law must bo filed with the Secretary of State fifty-six days before the election, and the time limit expires next Monday. Up to date both Chairmen Reoder and Wright have been dovoting their best energies to this end, in order that the terms of tho law shall be complied with, and their efforts have resulted in a general attontion to tho subject all over tho State. "Wo lack but threo Congressional districts and four Legislative nominations to round out our lists," said General Reeder last evening, ''and oddly enough the Legislative districts aro in minority countios. The certificates may come by any mail, In any event tho Republican organization is fortunate, but it required hard work to secure that result." The last Republican certificates to Teach Chairman Reeder were from this city and comprised tho nominations made by this week's conventions. They were forwarded to Hnrrisburg yesterday and are now on file. Democratic, Chairman Wright was in Al-lontown yesterday, where the bulk of Democratic campaign work is done, lie reports a fairly clean record on the certificate lino, although a number found their way tol Kii Penu Square yesterday, in a few of which imperfections existed. As a rule, the various county chairmen have supervised the, lists, and no delay has been permitted in filing. MR. HENPEI. TO DEt'IDE THE BALLOT." The form of ballot to be voted is still unsettled, and will be until Attorney General Hensel gives an opinion in the premises, the subject having been referred to him for disposition after last Tuesday's conference between the three Statochairmcn and Secretary of State Harrity. " I have uot at any time thought Mr. Harrity prepared a ballot for lhe purpose of invalidating this State's electoral vote." said Mr. Reeder, "and I do not think Mr. Wright has avoided the question, as some statements have it. We have had a conference, alter two or three weeks' delay, to be sure, but it requires time to get busy men together. "Tho ballot is defective, in my opinion, because it directs that a single cross opposite the name at the head of the ticket is sufficient to indicate that the voter intended to vote a straight ticket. The cross or mark, it appears to me, should not only bo opposite the party name, but also opposite eacli group such as national, State and county. That is my contention and it is the view taken by a number of able legal minds. "The Attorney General, however, will decide the question at issue in a few days." CLL'RS IN LINE FOR PCRANTON. Secretary John D. Worman, of the Democratic Society, has tho run of business at Democratic headquarters just now. The first letter in bis mail yesterday told about! the organization of the Jackson Club at Danville, thirty-seven strong, with John L. Russell as the president. Tho societies so far reporting their delegates to the Scranton Convention, September 20, are tho following: Crescent Democratic Club, United Democratic Association, Twonty-tbird Ward Democratic Society, Second Ward Clevoland Club, Tammany Democratic Club, German Democratic Society, First Polish American Democratic Club, Eighteenth Ward Democratic Club and the Twenty-ninth Ward West Kud Democratic Ciub, all of this city. Then comes the Twelfth Ward Democratic Club and the Third Ward Democratic Club, of Reading; the Young Men's Democratic Club, Allentown ; W. V. Hensel Democratic Society, Berwyn ; Central Democratic Society, Somerset; Randall Club, Pittsburg; Robert E. Pattison Club, Beaver Falls; Democratic Society, Gettysburg; Democratic Club, Muncy; Democratic Society, Brook-ville; Democratic Society, Stroudsburg ; Central Democratic Club and Appleby Demo cratic Club, Chester; Springfield Democratic Club, Morton; Cleveland and Stevenson Club, Glenoldon; Cleveland and Stevenson Club, Lansdowne; Democratic Ciub, Media ; Jackson Club, Clifton Heights; Jackson Club, Danville; Democratic Society, Apollo; Cleveland Stevenson Club, Catasauqua; County Democracy, Pittsburg; Democratic Society, Union City; Central Democratic Club, Scranton ; Democratic, Club, Danville, and First Ward Cleveland and Stevenson Club, of Chester. A FT r It CREDENTIALS. Secretary Worman says that "all anlhori4 tics of the Democratic party, from tho national committee downward, feel the great importance of a thorough Democratic socioly organization, not alone in tho State of Penn sylvania, but. the entire country," and ho will send out to-da'y a circular requesting all Democratic' clubs in tho State to forward at once a list of names of the deputies elected to attend the General Assembly, which meets and opens tho campaign in this State at Scranton, September 20. Railroad orders for a special rale of fare are now being sent out from his office in the building No. 1-13:2 South Penn Square, and judging from the mails being received, the attendance will bo large. THE LEEDS CLUB BANNER It la In I'm I1 Amid Oratory, Music and a Cheering Crowd. Though tho benignant smile of the old Tenth ward Republican war horse, William H. Leeds, was not In evidence last evening lo still further enthuse his falthlnl followers belonging to the association bearing Ins uame, at nil North Tenlh street, ou the occasion of theunfurllngof a handsome new campaign banner, the exterior of the club house gayly bedecked with flags nnd Japancso lanterns and the spnclous apartments thronged with members and friends, a cheering crowd without, listening alternately to eloquent oratory by favorite leuders and the Inspiring strains ol a band, all lent brilliance and animation lo the scene and served as a fit opening of the campaign. Tho meeting was opened by President A. S. Roberts, who spoke of tho Importance of tho coming contest. Select Councilman Bnlllnger was elecled chairman, aud Introduced Cor-orner Ashbrldre, who delivered a characier-istle address. Kx-Adjutant General James W. Lntta followed wilh an eloquent address on the subject of protection, lu which lie said that this was a llepiibllcau year, aud Harrison was sure to boeleeled. Other addresses were made by John Carlisle and Georsn H, McCurdy. A letter of regret at unavoidable non-attendance was sent by Captain John Taylor. HELPING COSGROVE'S BOOM. Down-Town Ilrmocrnta Hold a Lively Mas Meeting. The Young Men's Democratic Association of the Twenty-sixth ward fired the first gun of the campaign last evening In behalf of John C. Cosgrove, candidate for Btute Senator, by holding a mass meeting at their headquarters, 172(1 South Broad street. Tho club house was decoraled with Hags nnd Chinese lanterns, and much enthusiasm was displayed. Addresses w ere delivered by Representative O. B. Ulekcraon, 11. Ilitthewny and James Ilryson, of Chester, and John C. Cosgrove. Among the promluent local Democrats pres. ent were Magistrate Ladner, Kx-Magistralo The County Democracy Name the Ite-publlcan Candidate. Delegates alleged to have been elected by the County Democracy of tho Third Congressional district met in National Guards' Hall last evening for the purpoao of nominating William McAlcer, who isalso the Republican candidate. Philip Fttzpatrlelc noted as chairman and read a long list of vice presidents. Then a committee ou resolutions was appointed and Chairman Fltzpatrick took advantage of a pause In the proceedings to make a speech. A mong other things he said : "I feel thoro has bceu a groat wrong done the party by men high In office and I think the time ripe to stamp out such practices. I hope all tho delegates here will take off their coals aud roll up their sleeves and go Into the fight with the determination to win. I am lu to win." After this outburst of eloquence Franz Heldel, a delegate from the .Seventeenth ward, placed the nnmo of William McAleer before the convention and said: "I nm satisfied he will be elected by the largest majority ever polled for any candidate from tho Third district." Horace S. Fogel seconded the nomination. Then the roll was called and tho vote taken. McAleer received all of the 110 votes cast, every division being represented except two from the Sixteenth and one from the Seventeenth wards. Tbo reading of t lie result was met with round nfler round of cheers lor McAleer, until Jimmy Mack, ol the Sixth ward, got up and attempted to hurrah for Ker. Iu an Instant cries of "Sit down I" "Put him out !" were heard all over the house. Canes, hats and umbrellas were threateningly flourished by the members as they crowded around the Ker champion, aud for a time It looked as if some of tho over-zealous McAleor delegates would have to bo taken out on a shutter unless the Ker man was quieted. During the melee 'Squire McMullen slipped out and a moment alter returned with two brawny policemen, who promptly collared Mr. Mack and, despite his vleorous protests, hustled him down the stairs and out of t he hall. After t he obnoxious member from the Sixth ward had been fired the convention became quiet enough to appoint a committee on notification. Resolutions were adopted expressing confidence in Mr. McAleer, complimenting him on his record in Congress, objecting to Captain Ker's nomination, resenting tho arbitrary action ol the city executive committee and warmly Indorsing the nomination of Cleveland and Stevenson. Snpport for Captain Devlin. There was a full meeting of the Jackson Democratic Club at lllfl Columbia avenue ou Thursday night, at which resolutions were adopted extending to Captain Charles P. Devlin, candidate for Seuator In the Third district, congratulations upon his nomination and promising hearty support In tbo effort to redress the partisan wrong of unseating him four years ago. These delegates were elected to represent the club nt the Scranton Con vent Ion : Colonel W.S.Thomas, John J. Molony. Frank X. Coyle, Dr. C. B, Kchoales, John II. Nolan, William Roden-hausen, Joseph Kitzpatrlck, August- Boh m, Joseph Grler, W. P. Shea, John Docking, Paul B. Fenlon, M. A. Kchoales, John Am-backcr, Jr., and John llolden. I'p-Towu Democrats Active. Arrangements aro about completed for the big outdoor meeting to be held on the evening ol OulnberSnl Germantown avenue and Diamond street, under tho auspices of the William F. Harrity Club. The speakers' stand will face Diamond street and n large crowd will be able to hear all that is said. It Is expeeled'that speeches will be mado by Senator John O. Carlisle, Congressman W. C. P. lireckenridge, W. Bmirke Cock ran, of New York; Kx-t ougressinan McAiloo, of New Jersey, and .lames M. Beck. The occasion promises to 1 the most important (nun a political point of view In tho history of the Kensington mill district. Cnndiclnte I.cnhnrt Kipcllril. The Union Republican Club, of the Twentieth ward, last night dismissed Harry Len-hart from membership because be secured the Democratic nomination for the Legislature from that ward; and because he said last week that Magistrate William S. Kochors-perter and Kx-Depnty Sheriff James (ioseh were not good enough people to tie associated with him In any party. The vole lo dismiss him was unanimous. Candidate Lenbart did not appear to defend himself. FILING NOMINATIONS. Congressman McAleer'a Paper Ad- judged Defective. IfARiusnuRO, September 9. Secretary Glenn, of tho Republican State committee, to-day filed a large number of additional nomination papers at tho State Department, including Allegheny and Lackawanna. He says there are but lew districts to bo heard from, and thut all will bo filed by to-morrow nlEbt The nomination papers of Congressman William McAleer, of the Third district, as made out hy the factional Democratic convention that nomiuaied him, were filed at the State Department by Thomas McCully, but adjudged defective, as they were not Indorsed ! by lhe chairman ot the Philadelphia county Democratic organizaiion. Mr. Mc-t'nlly leli the papers, andsald be would havo the matter fixed. Disgruntled Republicans Meet. Ppeclal Ti'leprnmi to Til k. Times. Pi TTfiisiTKo, September W. A few Republican kickers from Greeno nnd Washington counties met to-day at the Central Hotel aud formed an organization to be known as the Republican Reform League of the Twenty-fourth Congressional district. The disuruniled minority will try to do every thing possible towards the defeat, of M. 1-, Acheron, the regularly nominated candidate lor the long term. They indorsed Rev. Campbell Jobes for the. short term nnd de-cided to circulate petitions to get his name on the official tickets. Ilclncr la Xomlnnted. especial Teleuram to This Times. Sai.tsiu'HO, September !).D. B. Ifeincr, of Armstrong county, received tho Repnbllenn Congressional nomination In the Twenty-first district to-day. The fight has been a long drawn out one, starting away back In July. The only reason an end was reached to-day was the fact that the time allowed lor nominations by tho Baker bnllot- law had about expired, to-morrow being the last day. Ballot lis was the one tbut gave Mr. Ileluer the nomination. XV. W. Trout Nominated for ('ouRrcsa. fpeclal Telecriun to Tiik TiMits. Lkwistown, September A. Ou account of the declination of W. Rush (illlan the Democratic conferret-s of tho Eighteenth Congressional district, composed of Union, Snyder, Mlftlln, Juniata, Fulton, Frankllu aud Huntingdon counties, met at Lewlstown lo-duy and nonilnuled W, W. Trout, of Lewlstown, on the first ballot. Ho promises lo make a strong ruu. An KfTort at Harmony. Special Teleenun to Til K Ti m k.. MK))i, September 0. The two wings of tho Union Republican Club met last night In the Court House In two separate rooms, tho Robinson side rccelvine a proposition from their adversaries to pool issues. A committee ot three from each club was appointed, with Instructions to confer and report at a luluro meetings basis of settlement of points lu dispute. To Investigate the Mnll Service. V. W. Foulkrod, president of tho Trndes League, yesterday appoluled Mahlon N. Kline, W. W. Supplee and R. D.Allen as a committee to Investigate tho charges recently made by Mr. Kline relative to (he Irregularity In the delivery of mall matter. The committee was appointed In response to a request or investigation made by Postmaster Field. Olllccis Held for Conaplrary. riTTSlU'iiu, September 9. Robert 8. Godfrey, Supremo Treasurer of the Order of Solon, charged with the embezzlement of 8:10,000 of the order's funds, was given a hoarlng by Alderman McMasiers to-day and held lor conn. A. H. M undorf, John M. Ball and R. J. Goillrey, all officers of the Supremo l,odg, were also held for court on the charge of conspiracy. Pneumatic Tubes to he Lnld. The Board of Highway .Supervisors, granted permission yesterday lo the Pneumatic Tube Company to lay lis conduits on Chestnut ureet from Fourth street to lhe Post Of lice. Tho tubes nretoboslx Inches In diameter nnd will be laid about two leet below the surface of (he street on the south side. It Is estimated that packages will be shot through the tubes at the rate of thirty miles an hour. FOW Wul'1 BE DOWNED HE TRESSES HIS OBJECTIONS TO DAILEY'S NOMINATION. A QUESTION OF JURISDICTION John II. Read, as Counsel for Dallry, Argues That as Representatives Are State Officers the Case Must he Heard In the Danphln County Courts The Judges Postpone the Hearing and Will Hear Further Argument. Determined that the public shall not be allowod to forget that tho Democrats of the Seventeenth ward are cugaged iu a bitter factional fight, Eepresentative John II. Fow is pressing his objections to the validity of the certificate of nomination of Samuel D, Dailey, who wants Fow's seat in tho Legislature, and yestorday, in Common Pleas Court, No, 2, Judges F'ell and Pcnnypacker sat to hear witnosses in support of the objections which wcro filed last week. J. HbzIc-ton Mncklo aiid F. Carroll Brewster appeared for Mr. Fow, and. William B, Gill and John K. Koad for Mr. Dailey. The Judges were about to begin the examination of Mr. Fow and tbo rules of the Democratic party had been read, when Mr. Read, having asked for and been refused a postponement, interposed, saying that as tho answer of his client would dony tbo jurisdiction of the Court ho would, with permission, read it, though Mr. Dailey was not present to swear to it. lie explained that the question should bo decided at once in order to save both time and trouble. The permission having been granted the answer was read. dai ley's anbwkk keai. Samuel D. Dailey, the candidate named In the petition, In answer to the oblectlon filed against lhe validity of the certificate of his nomination, answers and says that ho denies each and all of the allegations made In the said petition which in any way assert the Invalidity of the certificate of his nomination or the Irregularity or the proceedings upon which the sanio Is based, and avers .that the certificate of nomination is valid and regular nnd was regularly and validly obtained under aud in accordance with the rules of the Democratic party aud the act ol Assembly regulating tho same; but he is advised by counsel, aud therefora avers that It Is not necessary for btm to here make ansvror lo the allegations in said petition averred or lo specify t he means by which his said certificate was obtained or set forth the regularity thereof, for the reason that your honorable Court of Common Pleas No. 2, of the city and county of Philadelphia, in which the said petition is filed, has no Jurisdiction to Inquire concerning the said mutter or hear and determine thesame ; wherefore, he prays that the said petition be dismissed. In support of Ih'r client's position Mr. Read argued that objections to tho validity of the certificate of nomination should be made to tbo Common Pleas Court of Dauphin county as a representative is a Stale officer, though he is voted for in but a limited district. Judge Brewster contended that such a con struction wonld nullify the purposes of the act and suggested that it wonld be impossible take fifteen or twenty witnesses from this city to Dauphin county for examination there. Mr. Head suggested to the court that it would not be influenced, bo presumed, by any question ot inconvenience. Judgo Fell replied it certainly would not, and inquired whether the words certificatedrsigned forthe State at largo did not mean offices to be filled by the voters of tho State at large, and Judge Pennypacker inquired whether it did not mean for ollices to be filled by voters throughout the State. TUB MEAXIN'O OF THE ACT. Mr. Fow said that the language had been discussed in committee and that the Legisla ture intended by that phraseology to mean ollices to ho voted for by the people of tho whole Stale. Mr. Gill said that tbo wording of the act did not mean that the certificates or papers were to be for the State at large, but for State offices to bo filled. When a Representative is elected he acts for tho Slate at large and is a State oflieer. Ail this was preliminary to entering upon the argument, if the court should determine to hear it on this question, and Judge Fell said that as it was a question which ought to be settled, he would hear the counsel upon it. Judgo Brewster and Edward A. Anderson argued at length on the theory that the caso clearly came wit li in the jurisdiction of the court, whilo Mr. Eead argued just as strongly airainst that proposition and in snpport of his claim that tho case must be heard in Dauphin county. He quoted from the lnw bearing on the subject and insisted that a Representative is a State official. After listening patiently for some time the court postponed the hearing until tho Kith instant, it first having ascertained that the objections to the validity of tho certificate of nomination could, under the law, be filed as late as October 13. HANGED SIDE BY SIDE Two Colored Murderer Pay the Penalty for Their Crimes. SrA RTAN'nr Kti, September 9. Tho quadruple hanging that was to have taken place hero to-day was converted In to a dual one by (lovernor Tillman ordoring a respite for thirty days for John Williams, the slayer of Mayor Ilenueman, and Milbry Brown, tho child-rnnrderer. Andy Jefferles and Adam Foster, two 21-vear-old colored men, expiated their crimes of murder on the gallows in the all yard, In the presence of only the few men that the law permits. Nothing sensational occurred. Both men met death with stoicism and expressed themselves as ready to meet their God. Both were baptized lu their cells yesterday afternoon. The crime for which Adam Foster win hanged was the murderof his rival, Mabury Sauders. Foster lived In Greenville and Sunders and the woman In Spartanburg. Foster took a gun nnd a pistol and camo hunting lor Sanders, whom he found at bis house. Without amomenl's warning Foster shot him In the bralu. killing him Instantly. The murder of William Atkins, an honest and IndiiRtrlous while man, by Andrew Jeffries, was n crime that excited ,t he 1 ndlg-nntlou of the whole town of Spartanburg and almost incited the people lo lynch tho brutal murderer, it was nlso provoked by a quarrel over a woman. While Atkins was on his way homo one Saturday nlgbt, Jeflrips slipped up heblud him aud plunged a razor In his neck. NON-UNION MEN EXCITED. They Are Barely Prevented From Attack lng the Strikers. IIomkstead, September 9. ShcrlfTMcCleary Is in Homestead to-nlgbt Investigating the conductor his deputies during tbo outbreak against tho non-union men last evonlng, and as a result there Is a lively shaking up among the genial dignitaries whoso principal occupation has been to " sit around." One serious result of the lackot protection generally afforded the non-union men on their visits to town tsthe Intense Indignation which prevails among these men. It whs learned this morning that when those who who went to supper last evening returned lo the mill and related how they had been insulted over one hundred men wanted lo go into the town In a body, armed, nnd to give battle lo all wbo Interlered with them. So strong was this Inclination that Superintendent Potter was hastily summoned aud had lo enter the mill and pacify the men. Itrotliorbooil of Andrew and Philip, liKTltl.KUEM, September I). lletwecn WO and 200 delegates of lhe Ilrotherhood of An. drew and Philip In the Reformed 1'resby. lerlan and Congregational Churches of lhe United State, met here to-night In aunuul session. The executive cominlllee met and decided to continue the publication of the liroiherlnoil ovan on an enlarged nnd Improved scale. The sessions will last three, days. SEVERAL WILL BE GIVEN AWAY. GRAND FREE Excursion, FestivaUPromenade Concert BY FULL MILITARY BAND OF MUSIC, AT OAKLAND THE BEAUTIFUL, ON TO-DAY, Thursday, Sept. 8, 1892 CIAL FREE TRAI ness with pleasure and examine OAKLAND'S Superb Home Sites, right at the Station, only to a! 150 each payable $5 per month, or 10 per cent, off for all cash. All deeds free. Finest, Cheapest and Best N'ear-the-City Homo Sites ever offered. FIVER TICK UTS at city offices, 225 South Sixth street, from now up to 2 o'clock P. M. on Thursday, September 8, and at Chestnut Street Ferry from 2.15 to 2.30 P.M. on t hat day. CALL or send for plans and full information. fi3- No free t ickets J'or children. OAKLAND LAND COMPANY 225 SOUTH SIXTH ST. PHILA. MOVEMENTS IN STATE POLITICS Editor F. C. Johnson failed of the nomination for the Legislature In the W'llkesbarro district principally because of his refusal to follow anything else than the line of honest politics In his fight. Mr. Johnson's ability has made the Record the leading Republican paper In Luzerne county, and his defeat Is perhaps the best thing that could happen to him personally. Says tho Wllllamsport Sun: Tho nomination of F. K. WrlKht for Coneress by the Democratic conference of the Sixteenth district is looked upon as a wise ono by the Democrats of the district. Mr. WrlKht Is one of Tioga county's best known and most popular citizens and has many friends among the He-publicans of that county. It is predicted that he will reduce tho Republican majority ot Tioga to less than 2,000. In Clinton county the prospects are that the defection of tho Democratic voters In 1890 will not be repeated and tho county will ijlvo Mr. Wright tho usual Democratic majority. There are good Indications for believing thatthe Democratic friends of Mr. Hopkins will have good reasons for standing by Mr. Wright this year, aud, as there Is dissatisfaction in the Repub lican ranks In Clinton county over the nominations for county offices, the Indications are that Mr. Wright will carry the county by a good majority. Lycoming county will stand by Mr. Wright with a majority that wl l, with the aid of Clinton's majority and tho r-ductiou of Tioga's vote, insure Mr. Wright's election. The Chester county conferrees appointed to meet those of Delaware county on the Con presslonal nomination are T. Lurry Eyre, of West Chester; If. Morgan Rmb, of Duffrin Mawr, and James M. Worrall, ol Kennett Square. Ex-Leg'slntor Albert Majnln 'proposes to fight to tho bitter end his independent campaign In Delaware county. Captain Magnlu has many friends with blm in the contest. The dead-lock in the Republican Senatorial conference in the Thlrtr-seveuth district was broken at Brookvllle by the withdrawal of M. C. Watson, of Indiana. Captain James G. Mitchell, of Jefferson, was then unanimously nominated on the ItiOth ballot. Mr. Watson withdrew 1u a letter to bis coulorrees, In which he stated that he did so in the interest of harmony, preferring party to personal success. Ho pledged his hearty support to Captain Mitchell. The conference adopted resolutions Indorsing Mr. Watson for luture political preferment, and conceding theSeua-torehlp to Indiana county four years hence. The district is overwhelmingly Republican. Two years ngo Sloan, Democrat, had 5,801 votes; Hood, Republican, 4.5(iti, aud Bond, Iudependeut Republican, A FATAL OPERATION. A Young Pntirnt Dies From an Over-Dose of I.llirr. Special Telegram toTiiE Timics. New York, September?. Frank Cowbey, a machinists apprentice, 16 years ol nge, died in tho Chambers Street Hospital this morning under circumstances which have induced Coroner Schnltz to order a rigid Investigation. Early this morning the boy crushed the third linger of his right hand in a pipe-cutting machine while nt work in Edward V. Keatting's shop, 33 and 30 Uold street. Ho was taken across to tho hospital and put under the car" of ono of the young surgeons, who at once decided to amputate lhe finger. Dr. William 8. Stone, the bouse sur-geou, was perfectly willing to have the operation performed, and three very recent graduates in medlciue set to work upon young Cow hey. They put. him under the Influenco of ether and were doing what they considered a remarkably tine piece ol surgery, when somebody called attention to a peculiar look on the patient's face. A hasty examination revealed tho fact that Cowbey was dean. The young surgeons snr that, he succumbed to heart disease, bul'the autopsy shows that he died ot au overdose of ether. Prrpnrtni; for the (J. A. K. Krnnlon. Washington, September 9. One of the novel and attractive features of the approaching Grand Army encampment, upon which little stress has been laid, will be the exercises on September 19, lu connection with the dedication of the vast ellipso known as lhe White Lot, to the use of the O. A. U. Corps. Already, under the direction of Colonel McElroy, chairman ol tbo committee on reunions, this beautiful lawn. Just south of tho Executive Mansion, Is being rapidly transformed Into a shelter ot stupendous size In the acgregale, made up of temporary barracks nnd tents, and spaces are being prepared for the erection of lour great canvas amphitheatres. In which will uh held tho retiulons ot the various army corps during encampment week. Clirap Rates to Jrrsry State Convention For the benefit of those desiring to attend the Republican State Convention at Trentou on September IS, the Pennsylvania Railroad Company will sell excursion tickets from principal stations In New Jersey to Treuton September 12 and 1-1, valid to return until September 14, nt a single tare for the round trip. For the Democratic Stute Convention, lo be held on the HI h, excursion tickets will be sold September 18 and 14, valid to return until September 15, at same rate. STATE NOTES. Joseph Conor.sky, a married man, aged 35, was Instantly killed at Turkey Hun Colliery "far Shenandoah, yesterday by R fail of rock. The Everett Furnace at Bedford, which has been Idle for some months, was put In Must yesterday evening, as was also the Kverett (lluss Works. Mrs. Peter Ilouser, of Drumore township, Lan caster county, wiis killed yesterday afternoon by being run over by a wagon. She whs Helping her husband haul tobacco, when she was thrown from the wagoo, which passed over her body. UTixruTnTUTriiTiar TPtADC . t-Jili JB V PU t THE BERGNER & ENGEL BREWING CO. Philadelphia, Pa. am. HOME SITES ' leaves at 2.W) P. M., via Chestnut Street Ferry, Philadelphia, and ret urns at IS P. M. Combine busi NEW redit House n 11724 RIDGE Avemuf Ten Dollars' Worth of FURNITURE and 1 CARPETS for $1.00 Cash and $1.00 a OPEN !N THE EVENINGS THE WHITTIER OBSEQUIES. A Simple Quaker Funeral for the Simple Clunker Port. Ameswry, Mass., September 9. The arrangements for the funeral of the late John G. Whittler have been completed. The body was convej'ed lo this town Irom Hampton Falls this morning and taken to the poet's former home on Friend street. The body will lie In state between the hours ot 12 and 2 tomorrow afternoon, that the public may bava opportunity to view all that remains of the honored dead. Alter the Quaker service tho oody, which rests in a black broadcloth casket, will be taken to the cemetery.wbera the entire Whit-tier lot will be covered with evergreens. After the remains are lowered to their last resting plffc the grave will be closed up by an arched brick roof. Mr. Whitlier left a will containing quite a number of bequests to charitable iustit u lions as well as to relatives and friends. The document will be given to t lie public In due lime. The item which referR to his funeral Is, however, made public. It is as lollows: "It 1 h my wish that my funeral may be conducted In lhe plain and quiet way by tho Society of Friends, with which I am con-luctcil, not only by birth, but, also by a sel-tied conviction ot the Iruth of its principles and the Importance of Its testimonies." The following request Is also contained la the will: "I entrust my manuscripts, letters and papers to Samuel T. Pickard, ol Portland, Me., and request all who have letters of mine lo refrain from publishing ihem unless with bis cousent." It Is expected thnt Mr. Pickard will superintend the preparation of bis biography. Its Fifth Yeur of Publication. With the current number the Car, a journal devoted to street railway Interests, enters upon Its filth year of life. From n small beginning the proprietor, William Henderson, has worked his publication up until it has become one of the most valuable of the many trade Journals. The current number Is a 72-page quarto, printed on fine paper and In the highest style of typographical art. Frank 1). McLaln, a trained newspaper-man, having served ft long apprenticeship on Tim Timks and other local dailies, has recently assumed editorial charge of the Car, and the result of his Intelligent work is already apparent. A Peacemaker in Trouble. John C. Gault, of 2121 North Sixteenth street. Is in trouble us a result ol trying to act as peacemaker. On Tbursdny night two boysone of them George Casey, nf 244.5 South. Sixth street, were fighting and Gault attempted toseparate tbern when Casey pick-lug up a brlcn was about to throw It at tho Inierlerer when the latter kicked lhe bov In the abdomen Injuring him Internally. Magistrate Neall held Gault in $fi00 ball. Casey Is iu the Samaritan Hospital. Killed by n liu t tonhook. Katie Lydoti, 4 years old, living In the rear ot 700 South Third street, who was admitted to the Pennsylvania Hospital on Thursday night suffering from Injuries caused by her having run a buttonhook In her nose, died yesterday as a result, of ber Injuries. The child had fallen during play aud a large buttonhook, which she carried In ' ber hand, was forced Into her uoso with such force thut it penetrated the braiu. Whin In v Held in Ohio. Nrcw Yohk, September 9. Whltelaw Reld was a passenger on tho Pennsylvania limited this morning, en routo lor Cincinnati, wbera he will arrive early to-morrow morning. He vlsiis Ohio ior lhe purpose of attending t he great League meeting at Woodadale Part, tomorrow. Is brewed from the finest pale Canada West Barley Malt and Saazer Hops. Its tonic' and nutritive qualities quoted everywhere. Elegantly packed in attractive bottles for the tabic and sideboard.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 18,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month