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THE MORNINQ TIMES; Rives ait
the news. It Is supplied by the
United Press and the Bennett Cable
Service, supplemented by the Asso
' elated Press Service. The Morning
Times leads In News.
THE MORNINQ TIMES has the
best Sporting Paze published In
Washington. It has lonfc fought the
fight for true sport, as opposed to
rascality and crookedness of every
f i f 4i
WASHED GrTON, D. C. FUIDAY EVJEJNING, SEPTEMBER 20, 1895.
VOL. 1. NO. 41.
BOSS PLATT-HYPNOTIZER OF PACHYqERMXltrV
Veterans and Visitors End With
Hurrahs the Great Occasion.
PAREJQ'S m FUNERAL
Spanish Admiral Buried With Sol
emn and Imposing Rites.
OABS LADEN WITH WEEATHS
SPANISH' CRUISER SANCHEZ BARCAIZTEGU1.
MORTON MUCH IN EVIDENCE
. uuu i wiwH?ewrwu isK'::: T&rtswTsceeWL1 jw' vsja-mivaaBszmsi'JiisasBmjmuBX vm. jj"'ifiPW5irf" xtt 'jaJBsaiTsJSft-.aw ; rw
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Grcttt Military Purndeof St uto Troop
mid Veterans Mnrks the Ending of
tlii Three Duy of Festivities, and
Governors niAl Tlielr Stuffs and
Other High Officials I.wc.
Chattanooga, Tenn., Sept. 20. Tlie pro
ceedings ot tlie tliird and last day-or the
National Military Park, Judging from the
crowd which thronged the streets, were
tlie most attrartlve of the scne-s.
Tills was tlie case possibly, however, for
the reason that there was nothing going
on at tlie battlefields and every one's at
tention was centered upon the meetings In
Hie dt tent.
elratton by the regular and State militia
in camp here was an attraction that drew
trJie city nianv residents of the surround
ing territory who had not previously been
present during the ded-'catory ccremcales.
There was a slight relief from the op
pressive, almost overwhelming hear of
the past few dajs, whereby existence was
rendered somewhat more comfortable to
The procession formed on Market street,
tlie principal business thoroughfare of
the city, and was characteristic ot the oc
casion. First came a platoon of police
tnd then the United States troops, foot and
artillery, in camp at Cblckamauga Tark,
under command ot Col. Poland. These
Dumbcred, all told, 1,200 men.
There were battalions from the Sixth,
Fourteenth and Twenty third Infantry and
Battery P, Fourth Artillery; the Ohio Na
tional Guard, with Gov. MeKlnley and.
staff at their head, including companies
from Cleveland and Columbus, tlie latter
on bicycles; Capital City Guards, of
Georgia-.Capt. IV. S. Ilewett commanding.
This troop marched to tlie dedication
from Atlanta, arriving here Tuesday.
The National Guard of Tennessee, Col.
I. F. Peters, commanding. A company of
this body v. Inch attracted much attention
was Cjpt. Carnes' battery, of Memphis,
comKsed exclusively of Confederate vet
crans. The rejr of tlie column 'was under
command of Capt. T. H. Phillips.
The proceFSion marched through the
principal luiEincss and residence streets to
Grant Unlereity, In front of which tlie re
viewing stand was erected. The streets
were decorated with great profusion of
the national colors in all conceivable de
signs, and as the troops marched under and
by them they were accompanied by the al
most constant cheers of assembled thous
ands. Gen. J. S. Fullerton, president of the
park comralcsion, was grand marshal. On
the reviewing stand were Lieut. Gils. Scbo
field and Vice President Stevenson. The
reviewing officials and a large body of
the distinguished visitors and prominent
The procession disbanded shortly after
passing the rev elwlngsland, and thobattcry
proceeded to Orchard Knob, on the summit
of which was fired the Unions ilute of forty
four guns at noon. At that hour began
tlie exercises in tlie tent Intended to com
memorate In connection with the dedica
tion tlie battle of Chattanooga pruptr.
Vice President Stevenson presided. Tlie
proceedings were opened Willi prayer by
Jlev. .Samuel J. Nicholls, D. D., of St.
Louis, and Hon. Georgo W. Oehs, Chatta
nooga's eloquent executive, was Intro
duced to welcome the visitors to the
Gen. William B. Bate, a Senator from
Tennessee, was the firet speaker. His
address presented the Southern view of
tlie causes leading to the war, saying
among oilier things that "whatever may
be the right or wrong, the South believed
she was right, and the principles in de
fense of which the Soutli'acecpted battle
after peaceably seceding from the Union
'Were found in tlie Constitution and taught
by our fathers.
BATES' OMINOUS "WOItDS.
Tlie Senator followed this up by a de
tailed history of the battle of Chickaniauga
and the events preceding and following It,
as viewed from hlsstaudpnlnt. lie depre
cated any renewal of the struggle, sjjing?
"The blood audcaniageof 1 861-GC should
sot be repeated. No thoughtful man,
however. Is free from grave apprehensions
when he sees the ugly signs outcrop
bereaud there and hang ominously over the
destinies of our country. We een now
see the faint jet vivid flashes, and hear
the thunder in the distance, and pray that
the storm may pass harmless.
"We, who did the fighting in our Inter
state struggle, know what warnieaus.and
should help avert the danger.
"But should danger come I believe the
louscrvathe South may jet prove to be
:tic rod that will conduct the fiery bolt
harmless to tlieearth, and wheulitwrly lakes
her flight if she ever should from this
couutrj . her last resting place will be In
our constitution loving, constitution-defending
Gov. Morton w as formally put la nomina
tion for the Presidency by Senator Edmund
O'Connor at a rerenade tendered him late
last night by all the New Yorkers present
In Chattanooga, at the residence of F. G.
Montague, with whom he dined. In re
sponding to speeches. Gov. Morton said:
"Gentlemen, the great honor jou confer
on me to night by our visit is deeply ap-
Srcciated. 1 assure jou 1 did not come
ere to make any Fpecchcs. but from nil I
have seen hereto-day and all I have beard,
It strikes me that a great lesson In patri
otism is taught by what was done on these
fields, and from the results that have been
achieved by the men who fought here.
"It is too late to make an extended ad
dress, or one that I feel should be made on
such an occasion. I can only thank you
for the compliment you pay In coming here
and I wish you good night."
Gov. Altgcld beaded tlie train of outgo
ing officials. He left at 1 o'clock this
At o'clock the visiting members of the
Cabinet started on their return to Wash
ington. This afternoon the railroads are
crowded to the utmost In handling the de
Gov. Morton's- big clght-eir special left
afc 2 o'clock ror Atlanta, which is the next
objective point lu the Journey of most of
the virltors. Gov. Matthews, or Indiana,
with his large party, left for Indianapolis
Tia Nashville this morning. Indiana had
nearly 1,000 visitors here.
llold-TJp Tlmt Didn't Hold.
J? bocnix, Ariz.. Sept. SO. An attempt
was made yesterday before davllght to
bold up the southbound Bartu Fe, Prescott
and Pboenlx passenger train near Vulture.
Two bombs were thrown at the express
car, but fell short. The explosion nearly
derailed the express car. The engineer
opened the throttle, going by at full speed..
Officers are in pursuit. '
Illustrating a show now starring in the State of New Yqrk.
DSED DYNAMITE BOMBS
Wisconsin This Time Has the Lux
ury of Train Bobbars.
Very Xent and Successful Hold-Up,
Bnt Explosive Fulled to Work
and Thieves Got Nothing.
Osbkosh. Wis , Sept. 20. Word was re
ceived hen- late last night that the passen
ger train which left here at 7:40 had been
held up yb masked men near Waupaca,
about forty miles north of this titv .shortly
after 9 o'clock.
The train lert Waupaca alicut 8:40. and
while passing through a swamp west of
there the engine was derailed, being fol
lowed by the baggage car an Instant later.
Train robbers were not suspected, but -moment
later reports of firing broke uj
the ea rs of the sta rtled passengers and crew.
Conductor Whitney at once ran forward,
only to be held at bay by the revolvers
of two men, while two or three others were
performing similar guard duly over Eu-
"glueer Blaiue and Tircruaii Johnson.
The rest of the gang forced their way
Into the express car. and failing to secure
he key from the messenger, began the
use ot dynamite.
Cartridge after cartridge was exploded
wlthout-avall-nntll finally the ttock of the
robbers was exhausted, and they gave up
the Job In despalK ' v
The passeLgerS' were not harmed, but
were terrified by the shooting. All lights
were put out ill 'tlie iiaefiger coaches for
the time, , y
The engine and baggage car were badly
wrecked. It was ascertained that the
robbprc dre.w the spikes toderaiI the train.
The passengers were taken to Sheridan
for tbo nlgbt.w
STIUKE ntitZ"tos(d MONDAY.
AU'tiiVjKbpenifnlr'ftlen Will Go Back
Isphemlng, Mich , Bept. 20. The strik
ing miners of.Marqurttertounty will return
to work Monday morning.
Only their aversion to starting work on
Friday prevents their working today.
The task of.unwatering the mines will be
resumed at once.
The miners go back -it the wages offered
by the company eight weeks ago. and
which Is the highest paid ou any ore range
In the United States.
Hundreds of., strikers were at the mine
offices this morning applying for then
old positions. .The soldiers expect orders
to break camp in a few days.
COKE IIS STILL OUT.
Several Italian Leaders Placed
Jail for Mob-Leading.
Unlontown, Pa., Sept. 20. The cokers
who struck yesterday are still out.
Michael Metro and John f runchelio, Ital
ian leaders in the strike movement, at Oli
vers, have been placed in Jail, charged with
leading the mob that made threats of vio
lence to those who should return to work.
The strikers claim that the Brownfleld
works of the Frick Company and the Stew
art Iron Company, as well as Trotter &
Lclsenring, No. 1, are badly crippled on ac
count of desertions.
A delegate i convention will be held at
Scottdale to morrow afternoon, when a
great break is expected by the strike lead
ers. Cool Engine Collide.
Dunellcn. N. J., Sept, 20. There was a
wreck here at 5:15 o'clock this morning,
caused by two coal engines colliding on the
Jersey Central Railroad. Engine No.
315. attached to a coal tram, ran Into
engine No. 90. which was making up alii,
other train. Both engines were derailed,
and the engineers 'trptf''flrenjcn bruised,
but not seriously injured.
t - m .. .
Appointed a Fireman.
Upon the recommendation otChlef Parrls
Private lVm. AV, Meyers, was to-day trans
ferred to tlie permanent roll In the fire de
partment; iiaviggscrvcd a satisfactory
Toledo, Ohio. Sept. 20. The fight be
tween Ban Bayliff, of Lima, and Tank
Kenny, of tblscity, which was to have taken
place at Nonh Baltimore early this morn
ing, was prevented by tbe sheriff ot Wood
county, and has been declared off.
DtCiPi III DETAIL
Story of the Recent Execution
of Chinese Murdsrers.
HUNG UP AS A WAENING
Tbo Tbugs Are Hustled Into Cago,
and Then, Amid Beating of Drums
and Surrounded by Mandarins In
Scarlet Kobe and Caps, the Execu
tioner l'erfonus Ills Duty.
New York, Sept. 20 A cablegram to Hit
World from Foo Chow, China, says:
Details or Tuesdaj's executions have Jusi
been received. After the mandarin had re
fuse., on Friday to execute any men impli
cated in the missionarv massicrcs the Amer
ican and British consuls wired to reking. On
Monday the mandarin received the Vice
roy's order to execute sev en men.
At 6 o'clock Tuesday rooming Conssl
Hlxson, Lieut. Evans and Mr. Gregory, the
British consul, proceeded to Yamen Gate,
w here I he two mandarins satawaiting t hem.
When tlie forelgiers took their seats the
drums were bcalen, a salute fired and the
crier shouted three times: "Tlie court is
Then the condemned men were brought
speedily from their evils. They knelt be
fore the court and were tumbled, securely
bound, into bamboo cages, on which were
attached pieces of paper with the senteuce
written on them.
The mandarins then put on their scarlet
robes and scarlet hoods, and the death pro
cession started for Hie execution grounds
outside of the city between lines of soldiers.
When the proce6ionarrlvedthecondemacd
men were tumbled out and made to kneel
with thelrbacks Uvthe mandarins.
Then the live beadsmen began their
bloody work. Tbe rirst head fell clean
cut. When the heads of the seven men
were cutoff the vast crowd gave a great
shout. The people clapped their bands
Tbe heads were hung in a prominent
place in the city as a warning.
Tb'e mandarins professed to fear further
trouble from tbe crowd of foreigners, who
wentarroed with revolvers, but there was
no trouble. No leaders have been executed
Some leaders with strong backing hope
to escape. The viceroy is delajing the
execution of the others, hoping for an un
deserved clemency. Punishment following
tbe crime so soon is unusual after foreign
Tbe execution will have a good effect
in showing the people that the matter is
serious. Had feeling was spreading through
the province because of delays In execu
tion. At Foo Cbow tbe common talk was
that the men would escape.
The consuls' wiring to Peking for strin
gent orders to local officials, who do
nothing unless forced, resulted In prompt
action. Tbe Detroit is still here and one
English gunboat of 756 tons.
FELL OVER A CLTFF.
Almost EveryTBoneiii Miss Mnson's
Body Was Broken.
Btroudsburg. Pa., Sept 20. Death In
an awful form was met by Miss Effie
Mason at Mount Poco.no, late yesterday
afternoon. Miss Mason, In company with
a lady and gentleman, was taking an after-'
Tbe parly bad gone in the direction of
Paradise Tunnel, a mile and a half from
Mount Pocono. In looking over tbe rocks
above tbe tunnel. Miss liasoo lost her
balance, and fell a distance of forty feet.
Just on the outside rails of the northbound
Tbe gentleman reached her side In a
few moments, but upon examination It
was found that life was extinct.
Almost every bone in the unfortunate
woman's body was brokes-
CARLOAD OF WAR MATERIAL
Department of Ju3tio9 Advised of
Its Shipment to Cuba.
Wilmington Officials Advised topuard
Against Violation ot tbe Neu-
The Department of Justice Is to day in
receipt of information through official chan
nels th:lt,'4r.0 twxes'ot ammunition and 20
boxes of rtllcs jij a f fecial car. No. 5841,
over the Pennsylvania railroad, have been
shipped to Soutliport. N C, to be trans
ferred 50, the .steamer Commodore.
The Commodore Is the tame steamer re-
liorted yesterday as being at Wilmington,
Nv C , and Icndiiig up with arms for the
"tjnitccl States of Colvmbla. It is tusrected
..I e real dectlration of the aims is Cuba.
Acting General Conrad telegraphed Uni
ted States'Dlslrlct Attorney Aycock and
United State.-) Marshal Carroll calling
their attention to the facts and instructing
them to sec that no violation of. the neu
trality laws of the United States is com
mitted. The facl, however, I that the shipment
f arms is a legitimate trjffic. which can
be carried on at (he shippers' risk, eve.- i
lime of war, and no state of war has yet
NEWIlflLD BLAMES -THE MOTOR.
Eckington Road's President Itoentx
tin- Metropolitan's Statement.
The BeltLlne railway people are very
much aroused overthe statement made by
the officials of thcSIclropolltau Railway
Compairy disclaiming 'any- responsibility
for the collision at the corner of Ninth
and P strects'la8t Tuesday night.
The Belt Line Company has made a thor
ough Investigation of tbe whole affair,
and with tlie testimony -of disinterested
witnesses feels .asaureeT-that the blame
entirely rests with the Ninth street line.
A Tunes-man saw Mr. D. M. Newbold,
president of the company, to-day:
" While 1 do riot want to make astatement
for publlcationJusnow,"saiil Mr. New
bold, "I will say"tbat llieinatter Is being
thoroughly Investigated, and will be sifted
to tlie bottom, . '
"I must-say-I aifi. very .much surprised.
vat the statement, given out by the Metro
politan CompanfVrhrowiDg alljhe respon
sibility on ug. Wliyrthey ran into us and
"were natufallptthe aggressors, and any
reasonable man who wil! make the matter
a subject "or Investigation will see that
'we couldnojTnssIbly bars -been at fault.
"Tbe man fn charge ofj Jbe motor car
ronstHiaTOibeen entirelynegligent or was
thoroughly -'incompetent,! as he must
havfe-seerrour car In lime o have stopped
his own. i
"The Ninth street cap must have been
running at a ,blgh rate OP speed, for it
threw our car, weighing 5,000 pounds, a
-dlstance""of seventy feet. 1
"However, this will all come out In our
official statement, and th public will be
given an opportunity to Judge exactly
where the blame lies."
Honolulu Trade Jiicreaoed.
A report received at theiDepartment of
Slate from Consul Oeneral.EllU Mills, sta
tioned at Honolulu, on the diversion, of trade
from SanFrancisco to New York; states that
durlnytheRixmontliscnded June 30, 1894,
the total exports from Honolulu to the Uni
ted States were Invoiced 315,001.538,
"Will Settle Tt Monday.
The Commissioners will give a garbage
hearing on Monday next nt 11 o'clock, at
which time Contractor Warfield will, in
all probability, be" notified of- the selec
tion of a crcmatory.TTlto contractor has
bcejroUfleebto at ten J lie hearing.
eJhp-E;k,ugton pd-SoKUers' Borne Railr
way Company lias Iwen 'notified to remove
Its tracks from Tstreet jiorUieast. Intwecn
Seeoha and'Tbindrstreets; aiuVfroni See
ond street north-of. T street, the use of
same havtaBHSy-thcrompaayuecn discon
. "'" '
To Hecovor iv Judgment.
Lyman A. LUtlefteld teday sued Will
lam II. Mannguc, andJFnmr.s EPadgcltnnd
Jeremiah Flckllng as trustees; for the pay
ment of a Judgment creditor's bill of
' s a
Terrible Accident nt Dead of Jlglit
Wus Caused by tbo Count Steumer
iithIiIp, and CniHb Clinic Amid
Havana. Sept. 20. The funeral of Ad
nilral Dclgado Parejn, who wass drowned
"by the sinking of the Spanish cruber
Sanchez Barcaizlcgui off Morro Castle
Wednesday night, look place lliis morning
with inJiKing lereinony.
The services were attended by all the
prominent military, naval and civil offi
cials, foreign representatives and members
of .Havana Society, and the route of the
procession was lined with people.
Behind the hearce were five ears laden
with wreaths, a number of which were sent
by the agents of foreign steamship compa
nies, auci one. from n.e representative of
the New York Herald.
AN OFFICIAL ACCOUNT.
Madrid, Bept. 19, lfc95. The Imparclal
has a dispatch from Havana glviug the
following particulars of the loss of the
war ship Sanchez Barcaizlegul:
Admiral Delgado Parejo was on board the
war ship when she steamed out of the
harbor ut midnight last night, intending
to make a circular tour and visit the
various ports of the Island. As the war
ship rounded the promontory at the en
trance of the bay she sighted the Mortcra,
which was Just entering the hartwr. The
war ship gave Hie regular whistle to
nolify the Mortera that she would keep
to staiboard. The Mortera mistook the
signal to mean that the war ship would
go on the port side and she herself went
' A few minutes later came the collision.
4A sailor on the warship. Immediately be-
4 fore the accident happaned, had accident
ally stopped t!ieelcctrio current and the
lights were extinguished. This added to
the confusion, but the crew of the war
ship showed no signs of panic and kept
manfully at their posts. Admiral Parejo,
wiUi Adjutant Gaston D'Aroca, ascended
the bridge, where Uiey Joined Capt.
SUCTION'S DEADLY WORK.
A few minutes later, however, the war
ship began to sink, and there was hardly
time to get out the boats before the
vessel settled by the head, plunging bow
first into the sea. Some of the boats were
carried by the suction under the sinking
vessel and some of the occupants were
drowned, while others managed to swim
to the shore or succeeded in climbing up
Hie sides of the Mortera. Admiral Parejo
and Adjutant D'Aroca got placesin one of
the bouts, bat it was drawn under the
shlpagtheSaiichezsaiik. D'Aroca was res
cued with one of his legs broken. Capt.
Ybancz rennincd at his post on the bridge
and went down with hisship.
The Mortcrawa-s badly damaged by tbe
collision, but-sfie stood by and gave all
the assistance in her power to the crew ot
the sinking war ship. After picking up all
the survivors that could bo found, the
ADMIRAL M. DELGADO Y. PAREJO.
WHO bTAID EV IUE EAECAIZTiOCI UNTIL IT Wi3
Morlcra proceeded Into port. As soon as
the news of the disaster reached the port
a search for tSc bod icof thelostwasbegun.
The lost include Admiral Pan-jo. Capt.
Ybaue-z, Dr. Martin, the ship's doctor;
fifteen soldiers, eight sailors, eight en
gineers and stokers, and two petty officers,
besleies the purser, clerk, second carpenter,
and Admiral Parejo's servant.
CHIXA GIVES IX.
She Consent te itu Independent Inves
tigation by This Government.
The Chinese government has withdrawn
Its opposition to the proposed Investiga
tion on the part of this Government of tbe
missionary riots thatoccurred at Cheng-Tu,
in tbe province of Szechuen, Western China.
A dispatch was recclveel this morning
from Minister Denby announcnig this fact,
and stating that tbe commission would start
The members of the commission are
Sheridan P. Read, consul at Tien-Tsin;
Commander Francis It. Barber, naval" at
tache, at Tokio, and Fleming D. Cheshire,
interpreter of the United States legation, at
Fleming will act as recording secretary
and keep the records ot the commission
upon which the Chinese will also have a
TO SET ASIDE A DEED.
Irresuliir Trnu.-Jictlon Alleced In a
Heal Uhtato Deal.
Mary A. Moore to-day sued Dennis Tin
ne and Sarah J.Hcnson, the latter being
Joined only as a ntrulnal party defendant.
It was stated,, asking for the imbrica
tion of a deed made to Tinney.
It Is slated in tbe petitioner's bill that
George Henson died possessed of four
acres of laud on Hamilton road. Tbe
widow, Sarah J. Henson, told to Tinney
her life estate In one-fourth of the property
for JCO and a deed lor ttc lard was de
livered In escrow pending tlie payment of
the money by Tiimey.
But this was rcverpald. Baler, It was
averred, Mr Tinney surrepUtlously pro
cured the deed and had it recorded.
Millie Sbiinklin Locked TJp.
: Millie Shanklin, a colored woman, who
was arrested jcslerday by tjeigt. Daley
and Officer Ovvens, charged wlUi having
perfonned a criminal operation on Minnie
Washington, a joung colored girl, living
at No. 1014 Delaware avenue southeast.
Is locked up at the Fourth precinct to
await the result of the girl's condition, and
the coroner's autopsy, which Is being held
Will litve-Ktlguto Typhoid.
Pursuant to the suggestion of Health:
Officer Woodward, and upon his recom
mendation. Dr. George M. Kaber has been
appointed special sanitary Inspector, His
duties are to- Investigate tbe Increase in
the mortality rate due to typbold fever.
Which Was Lost Yesterday Through Collision with a Merchantman.
ITALIANS CELEBRATE III
City of the Caesars Glorious With
Flags and Banners To-day.
HONORS PAID TO GARIBALDI
Monument Unveiled on tbe Jnnlcu
lam In tbe Presence ot iloyalty
and Citizens Crlspl Makea an Ad
dress Friendly to tbo I'ope, Who
Rome. Sept 20. The buildings through
out the city are literally covered wilh deco
rations and the streets are thronged with
people eager to witness the ceremonies
of this the principal day ot the teries ot
celebrations commemorative ot ihe entry
ot tbe Italian troops Into Heme.
It Is noticeable, however, that only the
embassies of tbe United Slates and England
display flags. AH of the, other embassies
and legations abstain from any participa
tion in tbe fetes whatever.
ENGAGED IN PRATER.
The Pope went last evening to St. Peter's,
where he spent an hour in prayer. His
holiness will perform a similar act this
evening and again to morrow.
The chief event of the day was the un
veiling of a niuiiument to the memdry of
Garibaldi on Janiculum 11111, In the pres
ence of 50. COO wildly enthusiastic person
King Humbert and the royal family, all
of the tuurt dignitaries and cabinet ruin
liters and numerous eleputallons of veteran
Garibaldiius, the latter with banners ard
Uiudsof music, occupiedthepla ccs of honor.
Premier Cri-pi delivered an oration
cul. ;izlng Victor Emanuel and Garibauldt
as the saviors of Rome from foreign
He declaresi that there was no truth
in the allegations that these fetes were
intended to bo offensive to the Pope, who,
as the head of the- church, he said, needed
no artillery to s.ecure Its existence.
If Christianity coulel conquer the world
witho.it Hie aid of arms, it. was difficult
to understand why the VaUcan should
de-sire a civil principality in which to
exercise its functions.
lu no state, he declared, had the church
so much liberty as in Italy, and Catholics
ought to be grateful for this to those who
had striven to uulfy Italy by making Rome
Sig. Crt-pi concluded by saying that If,
dc-pite the advantages which the clergy
enjoyed, they should violate the laws or
vituperate the country, their punishment
would be prompt and inexorable.
FOUR THOUSAND STH1KE.
Stone Cnttcrs Go Out In Sympathy
Willi Derrick Men.
New- York. Sept. 20 Four thousand
stone cutters, machine stone workers and
engineers went on strike trwlay In nearly
all the yanls of this city, lu sympathy with
the derrick men and stone cutters ivho
struck early last week to enforcea demand
for $J n day wges and eight hours' work
Tlie strike to-day was ordered at a meetiuj'
of the Council of Stone Industry, held
Bis Anthracite Deal.
Scranton. Pa., Sept. 20. John Jermyn
has sold his e-oal property lu Priccburg,
nejrthis city, to 0. 8. Johnson forthesoii
of $-450,000. This Is the biggest toal deal
mat nns ucen recoruea in me aiuuratiie
coal regions Torn number of years.
The tract comprl-es 900 acres ot land,
and Is estimated by expcrts to contain
betwee-u ll.0t0.C0O and 12,000,000 tons
of workable coal.
Another Steamer Collision.
London. Sept, 20. The steamer Con
stantine. engaged In the coasting tnide,
was In collision to-day with the coal
carrying stenruOrTrevethlcfc near the ruouth
of theTyue.and wascuttothe water'sedge
She was so badly damaged that It was found
necessary to run her ashore on therocksoff
Shield, in order to prevent her from sink
ing. AH of her crew were rescued by
means of rocket lines ami a life-boat.
CannotMU'ly ou Euslaiid.
r.irl. Sept. 20. Tlie Journal professes
to have learned that England has advisee!
Italy that tbe latter can lu no way relv
upon English support In tho event of
France's condemning the commercial trea
ty between Italy and Tunis.
Will Hi-occupy Lhio Tniur.
London, Sept. 20. A dispatch fromShang
bakto a news ogenoy bertssas Hint China
expects to rcoccupy Liao Tninrtn Qctolicr.
and that Russia is pressing Japan to imme
diately evacuate tnaftcrrltory;
Tri-nsury Oifletul sick.
Mr. Comstock, chief of tho Custom Divi
sion, Treasury department, was Uken ill
lost night and is reported this morning as
still quite sick. His illness is in the na
ture of lieat prpstraUou.
The receipts from Internal revenue to-day
were 47;!.12S; from customs. $32l,lrU.
nnel miscellaneous, $10,966. The national
bank notes received to-day for redemption
amounted to $270,918.
.- - r 5fgssH
THE TWO ETERNAL CITIES
Resident Italians Parade and Call
on Ambassador Fava.
RECEPTION AT THE LEGATION
President Cleveland's Health Drunk
by the Awembly and Fatrlotlo
Speeches Made Message ot Cod
crntulatlon Cabled to King Hunt
bert Grand Banquet To-nlcbt.
The Italian residents of Washington
celebrated to-elay with appropriate honors
the twenty-fifth anniversary of the unity
of the Italian states.
The Unlone e Fratelanza Itallana, a so
tiety composed of the best Italians re"
ldiDg in Uiis city, took charge ot tie ar
rangements and conducted them In such a
way as to make the event a memorable
The parade, which started from the cor
ner of Ninth ctreet and Pennsylvania av
enue at 9 o'clock this morning, was beaded
by the National Guard band and was com
posed ot ull the local Italian organiza
tions. There were about two hundred men
in line and both the American and Italian
colors were noUceable.
The line of march was from the cor
ner ot Pennsylvania avenue and Ninth,
street, to Hie Peace monument, thence north
to Indiana avenue, west via Indiana and
Louisiana avenues to Fifth street, north
to F, west to Fifteenth street, nonh to
Pennsylvania avenue, thence to the Italian
embassy on I street, between Fifteenth and
BAKON FAVA'S RESPONSE.
At the embassy the me mbersoftbevar'oaa
organizations stopped to pay their rctpecta
to Ambassador Fava, n bo received them
most graciously ai.d invited them into
Here the tecrctary of the local committee,
F. Gulli, made a patriotic local epeecfa.
In which he took occasion to contrast'tho
condition of unilied Italy to that winch
The address was a most impassioned
one, ard Baron r.tva took occasion to
respond to it in bis mosthappy vein.
Joseph "Vcrdideliv creel an oration, thank
UK tLe Ambassador for bis kindness and
hearty welcome, after w hich the procession
w as reformed and marched back to head
quarters, at ll.e corner of Ninth street and
As tbe line left the embassy Baron Fava
stood on tfie Heps Willi urcov creel head
tnd saluted each member as he parsed.
'I he rtlebraUon or the day wilt fittlrgiy
close lo-nlght with a grand Iianquet at
Frcund's Hall, on Tenth street. The
banquet will be under Hie charge ot a
F. Sanfcllipo, chair
man; F. S. Cullir, M. Lausenzl, Joseph
Arvancio and V. Gcovannctti. The ad
mission to the banquet will be by Hieclal
invitation only and it is expected that
about 300 people will be present.
Baron Fava will preside uud toasts and
speeches ot a patriotic order will bo
Some ot the prominent Italians who are
expecleel to be present at the banquet are
Carlo F. Eysmnn, Italian consul In thin
rity; Prof. R. Fava, of Columbian TJnlver
Psily, son of Hie ambassador; P. Schiap
plno, Italian consul, at Baltimore, and m
representative ot La ltella D'ltalla. tbe
organ of the Italian colony, in Baltimore;
President Whitman, ot Columbian Univer
sity; Major Moore, and several other
prominent men of the District will also
One of the most ple-asing features of -today's
entertainment was a luncheon given
by Baron Fava to those who participated
In the parade, ut his residc-nce. No. 1537 I
The Italian ambassador raised his, glass
at the conclusion of the report and drank
the health of the President of the United
States, while the band, which was sta
.ionedln th hall, played theiiational hymn,
The Washington colony sent through tho
tmbassadora message totbe-Kingof Italy,
expressing their pleasure .ind snll-Xictio
of the unnicallon of their country.
IN A WATEHSVOCT.
One Explanation of tho Lout ot the.
Milwaukee. Sept. 20. It Is rumored
here that the schooner Ponokee has gono
down with all hands.
The Penokee left Buffalo for Milwaukee
with GC4 tons of coal tweiily-cight days
ago. bines- she left that port uotlilns has
been heard ot her. She cirried a crew ut
about seven men.
From the description ot Ihe schooner
which was struck by a waterspout off
Point Aux lianiuis. in Saglnav Bay, It
is tlsough It may be Ihe Penokee.
Her Skull Crushed.
Charleston. W. Va.. Sept.. 20 Mm. W,
M. Thompson, acting secretary of the
fctite Historical and Antiquarian Society,
this mornlux Jell from the third floor of
the State House to the bottom of the
elevator shaft, crushing her sknll and
killing her Instantly. She leaves Pis
lie-serve Holds Its Own.
The Treasury stated gold reserve to-claj,
. - -.,j.
t &J&S&s-Tit.j -f-- - x1
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