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22D YEARNO. fM. WASHINGTON, D. O., MONDAY EVENING, JULY 7, 1890. PRICE TWO OJBNTS. K , lcESnAY AD VsbftBSDAY, w, a rinnOK & So., aa.fiA.Tii, ''OntltiR" Cletlw In the place have been seM at 13 cents a yard. Thoncteseu'ealergrratthe price down to 121 cents. Wo haven't known Of anything nrst-class being sold for lew. Sat wo had a chanco to bur ".COO yards of the best "Ontlng" Cloth, In some twenty new and elegant patterns, and wo began the sils Of these this morning at 9 cents a yard. Alt Wo havo to say for this cloth Is that It Is tho best quality; that tho patterns aro of the most doslrablo, and wo wilt run them at B cents on Tuesday and Wednesday. You know whether this Nan ladutement or not. W. A. PIERCE & CO., Successors to E. 0. DAVIS. StARKET SPACE AND EIGHTH ST. It FIKAHCIAL AMD COMMERCIAL. New York Stocks. To-day's New t orK stoeK inar&et quota tlous, furnished by C. T. Uavenner, Rooms 0 and U, AtUntle building, 1)30 t" street northwest. Correspondent. 11. It, Mendham, New York; Chandler, llrown A Co., Chicago; stocks. 0h2:SO stocks. O;h2.30 A.T&SFo 40f 193 Omaha Can, Boutb.. SoJ 501 p'f'U I'M., H.&Q107 1081 Ore. Trans.. 4t 101 Coo. Oas , y. M.8.S. Co 4U 411 l.KI&rac Oil 413 Heading 4t! i Del, h& W, 145 '.451 S. & V. l't. 83 S3 Del. X Hud. 1001 liw it. Paul 74 71 Erie J1 1 Tex. 1'ae Jersey fen.. 191 131 Ten. O. & I. SI 51 L.& N Ml SSI 'J. I'ae 611 61 Lata Hhore.'.Wi'.Oei Wab. p'f'd.. StlJ 3d Mo. 1'ae 78 78 Vf, Union... 81 Hi N y &N E. 51 5! WALBp'd 71 7?) N&Wp'fd rstroleuru .. 801 9Q N. Y. Cen Ara.UOC'ts !WJ 9U1 K, l'ac O.GaaTrust 561 581 ' p'f'd. 8i 891 NatL.MTt Sti Sll Northwest .. 1JU HOJ 3. IUaa. Co. .7 11 71 The Ob lea go Markets. To-day's Chicago grain and provision market quotattoa, fursild by C. T, Uavenner, UoouisOaiiU 11, Atlaatte Uulld li'if, i'5' V street northwest. Correspoad etU, M. J). Meadbasi, New York; Cbiad ler, llrown A Co., Chicago. WHEAT. Opt CiWt VOKK. 0MO CJ! July. .. Ml (stj July .... UM 4 Aul,'.... SU 90 Aug U SO 11 SO feci ... Wl 90 Sepi U :i W CnHJJ. L1KD. July .. 35 Sol .July .... 5 78 5 Aug: . . Ml JTl Aug ..... til 5 S7 Sept.... 31 3T1 Sej&. 5 9T 90 OATS. July ... 96 961 AUj . . S71 371 titpt... . 3T1 SH Washington Stock Exchange. Bale Regular Call W oHdeelc m. I t. 4s, coupon, mo at 181J. Bsiagtw and Soldiers' Horn KatiHwd, W at mi. eorgetuwa and Temullytowa ItaUsoad, 19 at 60. Miscellaneous Beads U. 8. HmWc Lights 1st, ', 104; U. S. Blaetrk Light 2d? 0. 140; W. A Q- R. R. UWe, K"j3-'23, 103, V. A 8. Coavsrtitaa, , ".mo, Masonic Hall Ass'n, , 0 1H M; Wash. Market Co., lt itort., , 1W aab. Market Co., law., Ve, UH; Jai'd & Beaboanl Co., 8, C 17, : Wuk. IX Infantry, 1st, s, 19IM. : Waab. U. U f iiury, 3d, 7V WW, ; VYaau Oaa UjAt Co., r A, o's. 118, Watk. Oaa Liufct Co., fcr. B, O's, Ul, ByKtoule Ic Compauj-.Ut Hurt , tW, . National Bauk Stocka Bask t Waafc lEKton, 477J; JUakoiKuiiUc,a5; itetro f.7i:t.uii, J65, CaoUsO, 300: Stawd. S0O-, lirmer audi Mechanic', 188; Cstuasi', 170, lulumbte, 180, Cajjital, 119; Wt fcud, 104. Kali road Slock WsiMngtnn aad GeutKctowB, atiO; MatMcoMtM, Mfc Oo luaUa, 70; Cattol sjadVortai O 8tot, t4, tckuwttoB aiwl SoWtor1 Hown, 48; Cicuraeiuwa awl TttBaaUrtowsJWi; HuWr Wuod, . insurance Stocks HnaMn', 45; Ttwak l'u, , Metroiiulltau, bai; yitifs1 UuK, -u, Arlictftos, -; Cortoraja, 83; Cohu bu. JUa, o; ri('S. ItUo linmrae Btiiirks fcnti ft1'f TtUc, U7, ColmuWaTIUajH; J7aUnte u and Kite trie Llicfct atocka WmMiuj tuu Uoa, 45, Ucufgctowa m 48; 0. 1. t.Lriv. IJgla, Hi 'Uln.hoiu fci-o ks FwaftflfMJt, It; f i.tna.ioi.u aud i'uLuiuac, 75, lamrkas) t . uj- kuiiUuwB, Hi Mw cllaiteouo dm ks -WftaMagtoa Mtc ., Co. 17; WaoUL.Wii iifek.3idUM i u , J75, UxvaL i'Ul ice Co., S; 8uU J Vauuraui Cu.io, XmluaaJ ia S v. m iJO, Wvhiiwa. 8I Dnpodt, 137, luOuwstuii Loan ad Trua Co., 4i; M- 3 Liiii nUcBaia Catriiw. ij; 4 mkewi N-.-ity mid TruatCo.. 501, Usceta Hall, -.,ajiisiiitticCo., 55. POLITICAL NEWS orrosmoN of hepublican sen ators TO THE FORCE BILL, HOW THE 80UTH FEELS O0NGERN1KQ IT Northern Products and Negro Labor Will Be Boycotted. MUCH BLUFFING DONfc BY SILVER MEM. Sam Jones' Opinion of Senator Quay, President Harrison and Ex President Cleveland. New Yonn, July 7. A Washington dlspfttoli to the 1 feratd Bajai There is some tnlt blading going on between tho Hepublican conferred on the Bllvcr question, llotli sldoa arc holding out for big concessions. I am reliably Informed that last Wednesday tho frcccolnogo Itepubltcans of tho Senate broadly Intimated to their nntl frcccolnogo political nsjoctatos that un less radical concessions vrcro tnado to Ihcm on the silver question they might go so far as to Insert a frcc-colnago clause In tho MoKlnlcy Tariff bill. This Intimation had Its doslred effect, and resulted -in the nntl free-coinage confcrrcc9 consenting to relinquish tho bullion-redemption fcaturo of tho IIouso bill and ngrcolng to mako tho new Issue of certificates legal tender. Tho rock on which they still split Is the amount of silver to bo purchased each month. Tho antt-frec-colnaizo men wish to limit It to 1,500,000, whllo tha frco-colnago man Insist upon tho purchase of 1,500,000 ounces per month. This Is up to this tlmo tho limit of tho concessions of the free-coin-ago Senators. Whllo tho antt-frcc coinage conforrcos declaro they WILL KOT YIELD In this particular. It can bo authors lively stated that they nro prepared to do so if they can eccuro in exchange for this concession tho Incorporation Into tho bill of certain provisions, on which they lay great sticss, and which It is understood they bellcvu will go fur to diminish tho baneful effects of the pro posed legislation. What these special provision nro to which tho antl-freo-coltiDge Republicans attach so much Imiortance cannot be ascertained, but one of the confcrrcoi gald to-night ho bolteved an understanding would bo reached by 1 o'clock to-morrow after noon and a bill would be agreed upon, "Wo are In no compromising mood," said Senator Teller this evening. "Nor will wo consent to the Introduction nt this time of any new foature or pro vision which U not in thorough accord with tho views of the silver men. The only basis on which we will compro mise Is that four and a half million ounces of silver shall bo purchased each month, the certificates Issued on ac count of which to be legal tender. If they don't agree to this there wilt be no bill passed and the question can go over to the next session. The elimi nation of TIIR UCLMO.N EKDEMITIOS FJ5ATURR can scarcely be called a concession In view of the fact that only seven Hepub lican votes were cast for ft In the Senate, and I don't believe that number could be mustered for It again." Senator Stewart of Nevada indorses Senator Toller's views, and adds that there will be plenty of chances for the silver men In the Senate to force free coinage to the front, for they can tack It on to any of the pending bills not carrying an appropriation. It seemi probable that the auvlsablllty of pro ceeding to this extreme Is belag seri ously considered by the free-coinage Republicans In the Senate. DOWN ON SENATOR QUAY. SAM JOKES K.VY8 HK IS TIIK l'HHSOXIl'I CATIOK OF WlCKKIKKSi. MorxDsviLLX, W. Y.v., July 7. -Sam Jones addressed an luiweB audience at the Prohibition camp grounds yes terday, touching up a nuaiUer of na tional characters (n the course of his remarks. Of Senator Quay he said; "talk about wickedness; look at Matt i. uay there you nod It peisoalDed. sless he repents he'li go where the fire dletu not." Tuislag his attention to Presides)! IlarrUora, Joaessald: "He's small. I saw a picture of him under hU grand father's bat a few days ago. They wight have put the whale Ilarrieoa family uader that hat sad still have had lots of roovA." He eulogised Olevelaad ia pictur esque language, sayisvK at om tle: "There's a nuut with a Wkboe as big as that pillar there. If be knU't so Hiuck spisui he wight have he,Piesl detvt still" REPUBLICAN SENATORS OFIOkSB tO XAVYY AlTIO OK TSK FgDMUI. BLgCTiOX KILL. N&w Yoaut, July 7. The Utrati la Us Washing toa coras'po'adeace says that wauy Republic- Stwalois aw op posed 10 aay acrifx on the KlfifHm kill at tl4a joss Ion at least, hut tha? throat Is held over tbssa that a caucus will he called fj? st If it lftfff the jfsMSiaise of the bill taey will have to foUow hutuhly 1st the Uacks of the Reed chariot- Senators Rate aid Frye ol Maine have their uersoaal reasoas iur not wtaUag to isaka ilr. Reed the 4k tatof 1st Ifsiift poHths that he hat Ue eoue la the W'i""i? of HepftTwutatlYvi The ohlcsr Staiators, like Hessis- Ei SMisds asd Morrill, except the hat par Usatts ol the fn'p ol Boajr aud Chaud htir, are uuoosed to UStiJKAWSU TKS IHHilTV Qg TUX SBK- by foscUut through wmmm wWaos full liertstn atad uad&r ihs tcan ol Him pruvtuus uusl4o. II Hans csiifus d tites R, hievw, tk-f tew have to yield. They will w b Me to take khelur frottt & direvt issuie ou the HkctiuB bill by vutlag as they pWse no the mtKuiioii-Bt ol the rules. It a uucu. Is held and votes to ym the haii..n biil tii uecessary wmsjuwi iil U aduylwi h pats U aad the au poftot these stteaauns wlU b just a biodlajj as the support ol the Ull The Cuauuittee ou Rules could he rclkd upos, if there were so cnuc-u decree, to report against the gag sys tem of Senator Chandler. There are only five members of this committee, aim It would be necessary for but one Republican to join the two Democrats to make n majority against the gag policy. The Republican members of the committee are Senators Aklrlck of RhoJe Island, Sherman of Ohio, and Ingalls of Kansas. Senator Ingalts Is out poken against the Chamller-Reed i r eramme, and Senator Akltlcli Is be lieved to hold the same sort of opinion. SENATOR SHBtlMAX MAY HESITATE a little as to the propriety of the Etec tlnn bill, but be is hartlly the man to advocate arbitrary methods in the Senate. If it is decided to pass the Election bill, however, it will probably not be found necessary to carry the -Reed pro gramme to Its lull measure ol Iniquity. A limit can be Dxed upon debate with out the necessity of cutting off amend ments, insulting members, declining a quorum when none Is shown by the rec on! and trampling upon the rights of tbo Chamber, as has been so often done In the IIouso. A limit might lie fixed which would bo more reasonable than the paltry few days allowed In tho House, and which would make tho pro cccdlngs In the Senate COMPARATIVELY DECENT. If the Tariff bill takes up most of July the limit of debate on tho Election bill would hardly fun over six weeks If It was to go Into effect at tho coming elections. If It was not to go Into effect then tho two Houses would hardly caro to sit hero Into September In order to pass It. Nothing final can be predicted until a caucus Is held, but It will work a new triumph for Speaker Reed and a new humiliation for the Republican parly If the gag rulo Is to bo applied In the Senate for tho purposa of taking from tho people tho choice of tholr rcprcscnatives. HOW THE SOUTH FEELS, AND WHAT IT WILL DO SHOULD THE FOUCE DILL PASS. .New Yoiik. July 7. A special to tho Timet from Cincinnati says: "A promlnont wholesale merchant of Charleston, 8. C, who does not wish to bo nnmed, who is In the city, talked freely to-dny on Soutburn sentiment re garding tho Federal Elections bill. He says tho people of tho North have no Idea of tho Intense feeling that oxlsts among nil classes In the South over tho proposed measure. "There is no disposition to talk about it or mako threats, but the passage of the Mil will lie the signal for the crea tiou of the extremist bitterness, a feel ing thru will undo all Hint years of cesce have accomplished, and that will find manifestation in nctlon. First of nil, cvrry Northern product, ns far as possible, will be boycotted. Merchants will Import irom Lurone, and the peo ple will bo eager to buy even at ad vanced piices so that Northern mer chants and manufacturers shall suffer. "Following this will come tho mostox tenslvu and effectual boycott ou class labor the world has over known. Ar rangements nro already under way to secure' abroad thousands of wblto laborers, and every negro employed In the entire South will be discharged, and no Southern man will under auy pre text give one of them employment, tho object being to drive them Into the North and West. "Tho man declares his poople arc de termined on this course. They are quite certain the bill will pass and are preparing for It. Nearly all Southern authorities declare the bill unconstitu tional and say that instead of 350,000 extra Government ontcera to carry out tho law it will require 100,000 to prop erly execute It. unless It be a farce in the North, and that is what nearly ail Southerners believe it Is intended to be." The Wisconsin Itepublleai) Convention, Milwaukee, Wis , July 7. Chair man Henry C. Payne has fixed upon August 'M as the date for the Republi can State convention In Wisconsin, and Milwaukee as the place. Ilulldlnc l'enulti. Permits to build have been Issued to E, F. Davis, one two-story brick, J N street northwest, to cost $3,300; Julias W. Deaae, three two story frame dwellings ou Sheriff avenue, Reoniags, to cost f 1,000; DesnU Ryrne, one oae story brlek dwelling. IS C street nortu west, to cost $700; Wm. S. Jones, oae two story and basement brlek, 11 Ninth street tout beast, to cost $5,500; J. W. Held, three two-story brick dwelling, 3 to IS McCuliougb's alley northwest, to eost $1,800; R. L. Waring, one tbree sltry and basemeat brick dwelling, 1018 P street northwest, to eost f 1,500. Itroke Ills Collar lloae. It has been alleged that in attempt lug to arrest James E. Major, a colored man, Officer Hanley broke his collar bone with bis elub. This Hanley de nies. He says that Major ran away from him and that he bad to chase hint several blocks. On New llasupskUe avenue, near Washington Circle, Major fell down and Officer Hanley feU en loo ol hlw. It was this way that he Kfietved tha Woken collar bone and not by being bit with a elub, Hotel SataH iW. The stock, natures and good will ol the Hotel SetaH wm sold this snot ting at 10 30 under an order front the trustees. The purchaser was John T. Hoy land ol 813 1 West Lombard street, Bjtiiuore, sad fi.Ktt was the price paid. The house will be closed lor re Basra by the new proprietor, and be re- 8rrrmnilMl L Ctmialmltw. The, if shlsnltof sntonAown. i suburb across the Eastern Branch, have petl Hopftd the rirna.nnlssiTifcirs uoi to pettuM the occupation o a plot ol laud to their village as a Bebsav Cemetery. They eiiiatt that they ass already surrouoded be dfctrbmtatal to the growth ol their village and the valuation ol their property. Th$ foRiMriffis bhs vese opened by CtHRMjanMslonsiff Isosjanss this saosviiniT lor sSjrffet, snreossng and sjisinkljysg WUUatu E. Hodge, paved, canto pet l.tlttv square yajHas, unpaved, $$4 gypi Jsjues Vraatoy. paved". H cents, uu pid, tj cento. O. T. Jones, paved and uupaved, 'S cents. KjLEjaaKaVHJtJnV'jM WnwsMSst &l1AstsftsnVAtt. bJat DttaejV Osf not sikiijuf $94x 4vf3bft4 gtyJsUf u mtuf mftili IvlisnVi to Mk w 16ft tesctbd to day ly Ckkf JuAfcka m immm w j w -ms w wflsisnww 4B4SssjBMisninw to slaly days la jaiL LACEY AND EARLY, The Two mstlnentshfld Confettorates ltonmlly Abnso Tlncli Other. New York, July 7. A special to the llorM from Fredericksburg, Va., says trouble Is rapidly brewing between General Jubel Early ami Msjor J. Horace Lacey, who was one of Generi! Holmes' staff officers In the Confederate Army. The trouble Is the outcome of the bitter Mahone campaign last fall. General Early took occasion to con tradict a statement of Major Lacey's, to the effect that General Robert K. Lee hall once said that if ho were to select a successor to himself at the head of the Confederate Army he would have chosen Mahone. Each of the gentle men have since denounced oach other through the newspapers, and at the recent unveiling of the Lee statue In Richmond Early refused to recognise Lacey when the latter accosted htm. Vestorday the TstHee published a statement from Major Lacey, reaffirm ing the truth of his statement as to General Lee's admiration of Mahone, and denouncing Early as n drunken blackguard. The Major adds that ho "will not permit a man of Early's charactor nnd reputation to Insult mo without such resentment as a gentle mnn should show." He also promised to furnish tho Lanee with a history of Genoral Early's war record, to show how utterly useless ho was In the Confederate army. This ar raignment of General Early will proba bly appear In next Friday s edition of tho Lanee. It Is thought a conflict be tween tho two ox-Confederates will bo tbo result, GRAND LODGE OF ELKS. Unllierlne In Lures Numbers lor the Nmlon To-Morrow, Ci.Eveland.Ohio, July 7. Although the Grand Lodgo session will not begin until to-morrow, tho Elks nro already arilvlng In considerable numbers. A special reunion was hold at tho Opera House this morning nt which Mayor Gardner presided. Governor Campbell will nnlvo during tho day and receive tho visitors at tho armory in tho evening. When asked what would be tho result of the injunction issued by Now York Lodge, No4l, to prevent the meeting of tbo Grand Lodgo In Cleveland and the mbuquent suspension of tho New York loduo by Exulted Grand Ruler Qulnlln, Acting Grand fcecrctary Whlto said: "Tho Grand Lodge does not meet un til tomorrow, and we nre not crossing over bridges when there Is no water wilhlnono hundred miles. The only Inconvenience that wo will suffer wilt bu that the property of the Grand LoJgo may be kept from us, but we can get along without It. Almost the ontlre membership of tho order, of course, with tho exception of New York. Is In sympathy with the ruling of Dr. Quln lln." HE WAHTSHIS CHILD. TI10 I'olklnlinrn ITabcaa Corpus Case on llrnrluir To-day, Judge llagnor heard this afternoon, lu tho room of the Court in General Term, the habeas corpus case of Charles R. Polklnhorn vs. Fannie V. Polkinhorn, In which Mr. Polkinhorn sought to sccuru the return to him of his infant child, which has been for some time in the custoely of Its mother. The parties were married In Wash ington, D. C, in September, lt&!l. During the month of January, 1800, Mrs. Polkinhorn tiled her petition for divorce, In which she charged her husband with habitual drunkenness for a period of three years. This, however, was denied by Mr. Polkin horn. who charged bis wife with wilful desertion, without cause or provoca tion, in the month of April, IS). On June 3, 1S00, the bill of Mrs. Polkinhorn for divorce was dismissed. The parlies are separated, and the hear ing of the case today was to decide whether or not Mr. Polkinhorn shall have the child. Mrs. Polkinhorn. att!rd lu alight summer gown and wearing a black Gainsborough hat with feather, occu pied a seat In court besidu her beautiful curly-headed boy, William Morris Polkinhorn. She was attended by her father, Police Sergeant Perry, and a retinue of lady friends. Mr. Polkla horn took a seat at the table beside his counsel. Judge John J. Weed. Judge Weed, after stating to the Court that a return had been wade to Die wilt containing charges, which he wished to carefully examine, asked for a postponement of the hearing. "One of the charges, I believe." said Judge Hagner, "is that Mr. Polklnhorn is not a gt persou to have charge el the ebihl." "Yes, sir," was the reply of Judge Weed, "but that Is one of the charges that we do not admit" C. Maurice Smith ol counsel for the respondent, Mis. l'olkiahor. asked that the ease proceed, but Judge Hagaer continued it until Wednesday, at I p. ta. Mrs. Polkinhoru is now living with her father, Sergeant Perry, where she has a happy home. The Sergeant is de voted tethe child. He said to day to a Critic reporter, "I have raised the child sines infancy, am very much at Isfheil to It tm am bound to Vep ha II possible. FtsMl far YUltlSK UU Mtbr-la-Iaw Mtfhael Bennett is one ol the few wen who does not love his mother in law. Her same is Eliza Delhaaly and she resides at Ko. 818 Vtsat asseet northeast. Oe Sunday night be went to her home and proposed to get even with her lor ialerferUg in hfi family affairs and alienating the asTeetsosis o! his wile. Before htThad afvompHshod ueh. however, he was U the dutches ol the law and racked up In the SUta Pteciuct. Judge MUter naed him $l. Wmlilaiton Want a tt. A. K. Ka- e it is proposed to have the Eacamp meat ol the Grand 4my of theRepub lie la Washington la lmVl, and the ex ecutive couiuuttee el the Washington Boatd of Trade wul hold a meeting to awrrow night wbh view to diavuaeiBg Use proposition. The hotel keepers have uaited m a tetter ptstektag 10,000 toward aft eaten aionumt fund. w Of y ae CtjJW Joattc. t'hWf Justice Biagham issued a oedsw to day to the elect that the buss aess 0! the t'rUuhaal Costs k W shape that the attrmdanfiti of the petl! My u not oeesnea sieceasary uxu the mouths of August and Sepfceaaber li. and it la therefore ordered th u o pettt lury be drawn or umwotted fur service In said Cdadesal Qouti duriag the said utoaths. ACROSS THE SEA THE CZAR OF ALL THE RURStAS IN A HOPPING HUMOR, AND BULGARIA IS LIKELY TO SUFFER. Proepeotivo Gathering of the Members of Europe's Crowned Families, KIKG GEORGE OF GREECE TO ABDICATE. Vieioria's Thrifty Lessons Bear Fruit. Diplomats and Measles A Gadget of Foreign News, London, July 7. The Cswr Is repre sented, In a dispatch from St. Peters burg, as growing more and more furious over the open defiance of Rus sia by Prlnco Ferdinand, and some action In tho direction of Bulgaria is daily looked for. The schema to dis place Ferdinand for Prlnco Oscar of Sweden does not find favor In European courts, and especially in tho Austrian empire, where the oxccutlon of Pnnitza has been hailed with enthusiasm by the Hungarians, and where the Govern ment finds It difficult to resist tho popu lar pressure for tho recognition of Ferdinand. Tho situation on tho Dan ube Is every day becoming more com plicated. A ROYAL OATHERINO. The Prlnco of Wales will go to Horn burg for a short tlmo about tho end of August. At the beginning of Septem ber tho Princess of Wales and her daughters will go to Denmark to join the family parly nt Fredensbcrg Castle, which will Include tbo Emperor and Empress of Russia. Tho Prlnco of Wales and tho Duko of Clarence will also pay a brief visit to Fredensbcrg. KINO (IEOUUETO AIlDtCATE. A telegram from Athens savs that King Gcorgo of Greece has decided ti abdicate in favor of tho Duko of Sparta In November. A similar report has been in circulation several times before but this one Is said to be based on au thotlty which cannot be disputed. It was said at the time of marriage of the Duke of Sparta to Princess Sophia of Prussia, sister of the Kaiser, that the early retirement of King George in favor of his son was one of the conditions. In deed, tho chief condition of the Em peror's consont to the alliance. Although tne Urown l'rlnce is or itusso-LMmsu extraction, he Is by bltth a Greek, hav ing been born In Athens in 1808. INHERITED HER MOTHER'S THIltVT. Ueilln court circles,. nre greatly dis turbed In consequence of the action of tho Dowager Empress Frederick In in vesting tho fortune she Inherited from tbo Duchess of Galllua In England. This money seems destined to create III feeling. In 136S. when the will or the Duchess was read, the Comte de Paris was furious over Its provisions, which gave the bulk of an Immense fortune to the German ox-Empress, as he had confidently expected to be the tulnclpal heir, while his son-in-law, the Duke of Uraganza, now Klag of Portu gal, entertained similar expectations. A CONGRESS OP CATHOLICS. The Catholics of South Germany awl Austria are jointly preparing a pell lica which will shortly be presented to Em peror Francis Joseph, praying the Aus trian Kaiser to summon a European congress of Catholics to assemble at Vienna to discuss the question of the restoration of the temporal power of the Pope. MEASLEV DIPLOMATS. A short time ago the members of the SpeoUu Embassy la Paris, with their families, were altticted with measles, and not long afterward the disease at tacked the members of the Austrian Embassy and their families. Now the Russian Embassy is invaded by the malady, sad the other foreign represen tatives are wondering which of them will be the next to suffer. TO I.E-VKX WAR'S ART. It Is staled that King Mwaaga of Uganda is to send twenty young natives of his kingdom to London to study the hospital system ol England. A New ArelibUhep. Yikxxa, July 7. Bishop Gruseha, foiiuerly vicar apostolic of the Austrian aiwy, was enthroned as ArekbUbop ol Vienna yesterday with great pomp. Mgr. Gsfimberti, papal nauneio to the Coutt ol Austria, represented the Vati can at the installation, and Count Ketl msnsegg was present on behalf ol the Emperor. Dr. MeaifBB'a Friend DUalpllaad, Rome. July 7. The Pope has eoa trmed the action ol Archbishop Cotri gaa in teoasd to Dr. BuitseU el Brook lyn, who espoused the ensue el Dr. icGlyun. Dr. BuHsell will be trans feried to a rural parish. St. PsratsM'So, July 7. The Rus sian harvest prospects ase generally ex cellent, those for the Baltic provinces be ing exceptionally so. UaSkar an AutUUu CiMta. Bum. Pstu. July 7 Couet hkk- n ftKTfg the Imperial Army in Hun gary, is dead. lMtter Park Malsnuajl, Loa-JK. July 7. -Mr. Parke, the edi tot of the Xorth Lvadu , who. est 1-"-- i was cottritited of lihelshit nnninwnin'j 9fWf se snf 'i; sjfr swjsna Uke Ttttd End riiritit va titir t 1 &fslftf faom COPfilstflftflBl Oft $c&9wft 1 itt health- mtntslniltltl "-""S" Im AjIUsbhW t TnjnnnnnjBniisnmp vnnnnnsnammw w '"hpwjwb 1 69. mwwwm. July T.-Cunv sulib?s wul he wrtaWished by the W'llriw Skwerameat at ail the mom 1 impostaAt East Africau ports Ixom Zaajthnr to Capetowa. 1 T ttesss vettca TawkMe. ! Iakimu: Julu 7 &-vezal of the eoa- stgMsM vho Ua eight leiuaed to go on dtttf untii an ver who had heea , iraststwrred bow one district to saother , wntiwsiitsiiiii. aadwhowewsusyeatle.1 ' ah (M.saWij,uBi id uxh wtusal, ha4 been dltmltenl. This action has eattsed intense excitement ami the pottee threaten to Isawgtirate a strike to-ntght. To I'nlnt Itoj-nt rortralts. London, July 7. The Austrian art ist, Herr Swobmla, ami his sister, who is also an artist, hare been by the Queen Invited to visit WImlsor Castle for the purpow of painting portraits of a number of the royal family. Unr Itllleineii Ahrnmt, Berlin, July 7. Messrs. Zimmerman and Kelioy of New York ami Mr. Jacoby of San Francisco were among those who won prifes In the rifle con tests In this city yesterday. Optimistic Sentiment. Cettinjr, July 7. Commenting on the disputes between Servla ami Hun gary, the Ojgkinl Journnl. of Montenegro expresses n hope that the dangers which mennce Servla may lend to the establishment of internal unity and a compact of kindred peoples against a common enemy. KNIQETS OF PYTHIAS WRECKED. Four Members or tha Sixth Itrclment Killed nnd Sit Injured, Milwaukee, Wis , July 7. Oonoral Carnahnn, commander Uniformed Rank Knights of Pythias, received a dlspttch ftom Montano, III., at noon today an nouncing the wreck of the Illinois Cen tral special train containing tho Sixth Regiment of Illinois Knights. Four of tho Knights were killed and six Injured. PREFERRED DEATH TO ARREST. After Shooting n Companion a Young .linn Kills llltmoir. Hr.nKELET SrniNOs, W. V.v., July 7. James West, need 21 yoars, who last Friday night, nt a danco noar hare, ihot nnd seriously wounded WllHam Trltapoc, n companion, committed sui cide Saturday night In tho woods. The county officers wore after him, and It Is supposed that, fearing that ho had mur dered Trltapoc, ho concluded that dcatli by his own hand was preferable to the gallows or a long term In prison. Tho young man's body was found under n tree with a -It calibre Winches ter rlllo lying across the breast. Hu had evidently braced himself up against the treo nnd shot himself through the head, the ball entering his brain just above tho left eye. Tho two men, thoueh formerly Intimate friends, had not been on good' terms of late. It Is said that tho trouble was about a mountain lass, of whom they were both enamored. THE MODUS VIVENDI DENOUNCED. CoIonUls llltti'rir Itonent IlnElnnd' 1'ollcy ol jMin-lntnrrereiico. Halifax. N. S., July 7. The New foundland tapers continue to denouaee the tnodHi ritendi and the support of the French claims by RrltUh officers. The St. John's lleraM, in a long arllclo, asks If it is constitutional for the British naval and military forces to Intervene and set aside the regular operation of law under the Colonial Governor, as has been done In compelling the lobster canning factories to close. The paper compares James Ralrd, who refused to close bis factory, to Hampden, and says that Sir Baldwin Walker, by his Illegal act In closing the factories, has gone a step too far. and the example set by Ralrd will doubtless be followed by the Other factory owners. This will pre cipitate a crisis, ami England will And that the jteople of the colony know how to maintain their rights. They will rise as one man to resist oppression. ORIGINAL PACKAGE SALES, Tliejr Are Simply Knormoui," Though Attended With Hangar, Kansas City, Mo., July 7. One of the members of the largest wholsale house in Kansas City said yesterday: "The 'original package' decision has not influenced our trade at all. It in volves too much risk. We would be responsible for all violations of the law made by the agent of any agency, ami the original paeluges of whisky would not be available for Immediate use." On the other bead, a prominent brewer lelU a differentiate. He says. "Every brewery ia the city is ruaaiag to its fullest capacity, ami still we are not able to supply the demand. We bate eUabllsbeit original paekage bouses all over the Slate, and the sales sie simply enormous, although every sale Is attended with great danger. We try to keep our agents within Use limits of the law." Drowned While Ifctthlas. Rostov, July 7, At Cresset Beach yesterday afternoon, a man who had registered at the Straibmore Hotel as D. S. Campbell, Boston, wa drown white bathing. The body was recov ered and the head was found to he bruised, which mads to the opinion that the drowning man struck against a rock ia diving. In his coat packet was found a letter postmarked Ottawa and addressed to Donald S. Campbell, Cbarcwt wtU YU MarOar. Smsujsv, N. CJuiy 7.-B. G. Col Una has been arrested bete charged with being accessory to the murder of his lfe at their home la Ptaiaviite, Ga. , two weeks ago. Mrs. Collins was shot dead by a negro farm band, and U is new be litved CoUtas hired the negro to com mit the murder. The negro has not yet heea captured. 1U S'altn tU rniimsulii. CiMis.iTt, July 7. The demand of the yard meat of the Pennsylvania Mailjoad and the LoumvUte and h'ash ville for the Chisago scale hat bees te fnatti & the strike Is aon? etomaletti BmBHsap' mnpt p' wses "e wjjnswaw The Peeasylvaais Unas seat out all Rs nasseajeer trains and ifrtahatnie f retxht jnfjnBBmsnwasi t w nj'w np wmv " m 'Tpw yestetdsy according to the regular StheduW. m a tsaM4 "est wh Ar- Ksw Yo, July T.-C! McCarthy Jtjkw of the PvUtau t'lub of Usjaioa. wMoh has of ereU a r. purse lor fight between MtLarthx and Oeorge Dixon, the eatosai ougiiat, Bvassi eaf "-' TswBfawBPwanT UAnutoa, Me-, Jly 7.-4 axe yes terday deatmf d the Uock muvaim by the wholesale dry goods house Of & 4 Fvler & Co- LuSS to SUX fSW.UOU, os buiidiag, 7.. FdlyUtaiwd, CDT MIS SWltTTMBARn THROAT, A Lnvet's ganrrel that May Hnd In a Mnrtler. Altoona, Pa., July 8. Shortly after 7 o'clock yesterday morning the Inhab itants of Gallltrtn, a mining town seven miles distant from this city, were thrown Into great excitement by the report that a young man hail murdered a yoting glil. Shortly afterwards an officer eswt to town with Harry Marsh, aged 87, a coal miner, a prisoner. Marsh had been met by two men on the outskirts of the town and confessed that he hd murdered Clara Jones, a domestic in the hotel at Gallltxln. Marsh had been paying attention to the young woman, and It is said that his advances were not kindly received, as he had been drinking heavily for some time. Saturday evening Marsh called at the hotel ami was refused ad mittance, the yming girl having told the proprietor that Marsh's attentions wcie distasteful to her. About 7 o'clock yesterday morning he and Miss Jones were seen going In the direction of Amalerey, where the girl's mother lived, and it was after ward learned that they were going to get the mother's consent to their mar riage. it Is supposed that their qutrrel being renewed on the way, Marsh de termined to kill the girl. Her throat was cut from ear to ear by a laror, and she was left lying for dead. Marsh then camo back to town, confessed that he had killed the girl and was taken to jail nt Kbcnsburg to await the result of her Injuries. It is thought that she cannot possibly recover. OATHERINO OF SIR KNIOHTS, A 1'ylhlnn Army Ttrentr Thousand Httnnc In Milwaukee Milwaukee. Wis , July 7. Every thing Is now In readiness for the nrmy of Pythian Knights and camp followers which Is expected to swoop down on this city to-dny. At headquarters It Is claimed that there will be fully 75,000 people here, and Manager Williams says this Is based on the returns made from nil parts of tbo country. There will be nearly 20,000 men In tho parade to morrow unless nil calculations fall through. Tho Pennsylvania delegation, 1.200 strong, and tho first Statu delegation to arrive came In at 0 o'clock last night In n special train of twenty four coaches over the St. Paul road. A special train with the New York delegation arrived later In the night. Thu Influx will benln In earnest this morning. The t'hlcaito. Milwaukee and St. Paul will bring in ten special trains before noon, nnd the Northwest ern people report that they will have fifteen trains before 1 o'clock. A VENERABLE LADY IN WANT. Lieutenant Cii.IiIiik'h Mother nnd Will iam I.I011I CJnrrl, 011'a Widow, New York, July 7. A JUraU spe cial from Boston says the venerable mother of Lieutenant William R. Cush Ine, who, In 196-1. with a crew of thir teen men, blew up the relx-1 ram Albe marle on a North Carolina River, Is now an object of charity in Boston. She is very poor and owes for her loard since November. All of her children are dead. She served four years during the war as a nurse, and was wounded twice on the Held of battle. She claims to own property In Monterey, Cab, and also lands ia Florida, but through some trouble, which she does not understand, she derives no lienelit from the prop erty. Her name Is now Suaatt P. C. Garrison, she bavins married William I.loyd Garrison after tbe death of her first husband. Mr. Oarrlnou is also dead. CUSTOMS FRAUDS. An Old and ICoputable l'lrtn ura the OHeuiter. ToBosiTO, Ont., July 7. A special agent of the Customs Department is here Investigating a gigantic fraud of several years' growth. Nerlich & Co. of this city, one of tbe oldest, largest ami hitherto most reputable tobacco Arms ia Canada, are the offenders. Formerly the Government allowed importers of Havana cigars to put the import labels on the boxes, but seversl years ago withdrew the privilege and instructed its ottteers to collect all the stamps ia the p3sseslon ot the im porters. Tbe collectors overlooked Nerlich & Co. sail they have been using the stamps to palm osf domsMtie cigars at Havana. The fraud was so successful that genuine importers were almost completely driven out of the market. f Trying to fill the HpuuUli KhiUw, Neu Yoke, July 7. The -';, this morning says: Secretary Blaiae and the Preside nt, according to people who came from Washington last night, are on the lookout lor a New York man to take the Spanish mission, just vacated by Thomas W. Palmer of Michigan. It was understood that the place had been offered to one or two inconvenient Rcpuidicens and had been pleasantly but no leas emphaticaUy decUeed, ami that these was now an eapeciaUoa that it would be offered either to Warner Miller, Congressman J antes J. T"friff or Henry U. Burleigh, or possibly to Collector Erherdt, Catlf 1'uraUuM lu a Fix. EtskkMiLX. Ieu.. July 7. At 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon the dry bouse of Hermann's furniture factory caught Bre fsosa the dust shed aad was tetaBy intnsuttwl- together with a vast ftsniMffli of seasoned walnut lueaber. The laajfie was gotten MHrff control after four hours' hard work- The loss will teach $m,tn, with about t75.ht iBsWITMnfaj1 My Jtjwffnml jrjfl.sf fetal IhtnC h&k luck with his branch factory t this e- ""Ka ajajBBjsBfca 9 a. Apsaaagaj UsaTioau, Cuss, , July 7 Osriaf to bis cosuiaued weakness. WBMnw UUkU, the playwright aad actor, who has been 111 foe the past two vhtt'Ih at bis another's residence in this city, has been removed to Naatuchet for the niamfit Me has a serious wahaeas of the digestive organs. Mat phi' sh&u encourage Us friends to hope tl)t the sea b will psoe beaeiicial. 1 - - -- 44na laVgasaWlsT sssatt tasissWstlJUsBL ; CwizLMiA. J uly 7. -KaiserWilheiJu gfan roXwt. iMSsHytgl psffitlfflsVtlj ISAMsl 4 I Tlfafli'd lUsT W TiBi TJamTar Qaf ",--- - SABui Kosway an aoaorary adttkal of Mm Nuraegla aavy. GHINflVERYMAD AMERICANS TO BR EXCLUDBI) FROM THE EMPIRE, SAYS THE NEW CHINESE MINISTER T3UI. Ualiss This Country Rfftk Its Prwtel RwUiclire Uw, AN OUTLINE OF TME EMPEROR'S POLICY. Waiting; t Her From tk Stale Df.rt- ment-.A Defeat of tk Mef)iiBs by tha Dipiemat, New Yore, July 7.-Th llVrW publishes an Interview with Minister Tsui, the Chinese Ambassador to Wash ington, who arrived la this city yester day on the steamship La liretagne, from France. Minister Tsui said: "Unless the Utiteu States Government repeals the law which now excludes my country men from this country we shall treat Americans to a dose of their own medi cine. I mean that we shall exclude cltlxens of the United States from the Chinese Empire. We hope we shall not bo pushed to any measures of retalia tion. "The Chinese foreign office has sent several demands to Mr. Blaine to repeal the exclusion law. We have teeeived no reply from him. Of course, Con gress alone can set right the present outrage, but the State Department is the proper channel of negotiation. Our tteatles with the United States havo been regarded as sacred trusts, ami wo have lived up to the very Utter of them. Now, without the Bllghest warning or excuse the United States CKt KLLV HREAKS ITS SOLEMN A08KK MENT acd builds up a barrier against our citi zens. After this exclusion law was pasted, in defiance of all treaties, Sec retary Rayaid and the former Minister from China conferred, and the result was a proposed new treaty with China, which containcel tho exclusion law. When this treaty was submitted to thj Emperor and bis council it was In stantly repudiated. "The Indignation against the Minis ter was such that his house was burned, and all his property within reach was desttoyed. Ihe Chinese Government at once refused to entertain any such proposal for a new treaty, and de manded that the exclusion law be at oace tepeeied and the terms of the pres ent treaty complied with " Retng questioned at to the present status of tbe question in China, Minister Tsui said: "The Council of State, which guides the Emperor. Is simply waiting to hear from the United States Foreign Office. If we find that the United States per sists In excluding tbe Chinese from lu shores we shall proceed to tbe same tactics. The Chinese government will forbid tbe I.ANIWNO or AMRKICAX CITIZsUfii la tbe Empire. I am aware that there is a great ileal of American capital lu- vcstetl lu China. American interests in China are vastly more important financially than our invested interests in tbe United States. Any rupture between the two nations wilt, of course, injure the American Investments. "In China tbe passage of tbe exclu sion act is generally supposed to be the work ol the politicians. I know, of course, your argument about cheap labor ana tbe DESTKI'CTIOK OF FAIR WAGES. You say the Chinaman comes to Amer lea and saves all the money be can. and then carries it home with him, that he don't become a citisen. Isn't that ex actly what every American in China I doing; The Chinese laborers nave built your great Western railroads, and their cheap labor has made possible and h carried through to successful com pletion vast works and enterprises which would have been Impossible with other labor. The Chinese are SATISFIED WITH SMALL WAOMS, and do not strike. Chinese cheap labor has been tried ia various parts of tbe world, and Is always a success." A IhruU reporter also had aa later view with Minister Tsui. The JkM says tbe mbuster would not commit himself regarding the exclusion act more tbaa to say that the question of Chiaeee exclusion would form the gist ol his diplomatic work ta Washlagtoa during the coming winter. He dswes. he says, to know just what the United States will do about the matter. Minister Tsui U evidently very much la earnest over the subject, ami feels that something must be doiae toff the would be Chinese iauulgraat without delay. I'mUnnUul Hiaiw aa Com Mr. Cfk Ma, M. J.. July 7.-Pses! deat Herrisoa attended divine setvtecs at the Beadle Memorial thapel yester day and Jlsteaed to sermon by Rev. Ia tbe afternoon Qeaerel awejeU aa 1 family dined with the PuMldiailsl family t liarrisoa Cottage. Today the Pnaidrat (aaaerai Seweil aad Private Secretary fttpoed will so out oa the bay oa a tishin, ecumo. Bsatkue, Kb.. Jul 1.- Set-. T the Chat&uuua suvaiMy gnmad yes ttrdey afiertoou o '& 'fiSparof Testimony" to W Qui people, at i mauy as could crowd within hearing SxcuzsioM came from all over Mshfpka and hTanias and. it hi tiiitiaiapaid that fully SO.'aW people were cm the peuada. akMt fejr x.awadMakMSia St. JoM-m. K. B , July T 4t Haom bjAeld, a tUoa tuesty ave mites from . John. Saturday night, foostabio Cbsrtes S. Check was fatally shot whMe attemptimg the attest of two umw su. Decied of bteakiiiil into itnrii iiifi nlliilill ajjta, ssiissaai sr wawnjRSPsSBisntBh H'n'e '"isss" w& "apaiw The taes were foibww of BobMa' dieus, who had heea teft behlad the show. aA S!atttaiSE Jtw tas iastMi " OshtaMs, 1M urwat, jlu, v.r4atMrtjr titJt.