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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, September 20, 1890, Image 2

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so far extremely doubtful of tbo wisdom or
expediency of the government's course.
Mr. O'Brien, in au interview this morn
ins, said be could not imagine what in
fatuation had driven the government to
xnako the arrests. It . is easy to see. bo
thought, -what they are di iving at. They
are making a supreme effort to crush out
the organization of the tenants lor con
certed action. This they expect to accom
plish, he thought, by simultaneous clear
ances on all estates where the "Plan of
Campaign" has been adopted. The evicted
tenants they calculate on thus havinghelp
less at their feet.
"But can such a policy be successful,"
Mr. O'Brien was asked.
No," he replied. "It is in my opinion a
piece of inconceivable folly. But it seems
clear to me that this is what the govern
ment propones to attempt.7'
"It is held by many," the correspondent
said, "that the main purpose of Mr. Balfour
in making the arrests at this time is to pre
vent Mr. Dillon and you from making your
contemplated trip to America."
"That does not neeni a probable theory to
me," replied Mr. O'Brien. "But if it is the
true one a more absurd calculation was
never made, even by the present Chief Sec
retary for Ireland. Instead of preventing,
our appeal to America, he has made it for
us in the most striking and impressive way.
The story of these arrests will ring through
out America like a trumpet note, compared
with which our voices would have been
feeble and ineffective. All Irish-Americans
knows that Tipperary is the key to
the fight for Ireland.. They will take care
to frustrate the dastardly calculations of
the government."
"What do you think, Mr. O'Brien." the
correspondent asked, "will be the ultimate
effect of the present course on the cause
you represent!"
"It will be altogether beneficial," Mr.
O'Brien replied without hesitation. "It
will close up the ranks of our followers, re
vive drooping courago and banish every
shadow ox dissension. The combination in
Tipperary is absolutely impregnable. It
cannot be shaken."
Two More Arrests.
Dublin, Sept. 19. John Cullinane and
Michael Dalton, members, of the National
League, have been arrested. Warrants
were issued against Dillon and O'Brien, but
only summonses against the others. Mr.
Paruell is making arrangements for an early
meeting of his followers in London. Mr.
T. P. O'Connor, M. P., and Mr. James O'Kel
ly, M. P., will probably take the berths on
the steamer Teutonic, which Mr. Dillon and
Mr. O'Brien had secured for their passage
to the United States.' T. D. Sullivan will
likely accompany them.
Mr. Dillon, who. came to Dublin last
night, was the center of an animated circle
to-day. No note of despondency . was de
tected in the utterances of the leaders of
the . Laud League. On the other hand,
there seemed to be fresh confidence and
new enthusiasm. Instead of regarding the
arrests as a calamity, the prevailing ten
dency was to rejoice at them as a blessing
in disguise. The action of Mr. Balfour the
Nationalists hold to have been an immense
tactical blunder for the government. They
are satisfied that it will result in signal
.advantages to the Irish cause.
Lam Which German Miners Ask to Be
Enacted In Their llehalf.
Berlin, Sept 19. The session of Miners'
Congress at Halle closed to-day. The con
gress decided to present petitions to the
Bundezrath. the Reichstag and the Diets,
requesting passage of the following mining
laws: That a shift shall, not exceed eight
hours; that over time be abolished; that
the shifts be reduced when the men are
working in wet or heated places; that the
minimum wages of pick men shall be 4.
marks daily; that the wages of others shall
be fixed in proportion; that wages shall be
paid weekly; that a universal system of
pay-books be adopted in vail mines; that a
court of arbitration be formed to settle dis
putes: that the sanitary arrangements of
the mines shall be improved; that the re
strictions now placed on miners moving
from one district to another be removed;
that the workmen be given control of the
miners' co-operative unions; that foreign'
labor be excluded; that the power of era-
Iiloyers to dismiss their workingmen be
imited. and that capitalist rings against
labor be suppressed.
Louis Michel Still Rebellions.
London, Sept 10. Louise Michel, a noted
Anarchist agitator, who is residing in a
quiet southern suburb of London, is in very
poor health and her friends are anxious
over her condition. Her prolonged imprison
ment seriously impaired her energies, and
she is glad of the opportunity to recuper
ate afforded by her present retirement. She
has no desire to return to France lor some
time to corns,' and is very emphatic in her
denunciation' of the French government,
which she says is less liberal than a mon
archy. In fact she declares that she would
throw her influence on the side of the
Monarchists if they should openly enter
the held against the Republicans. .
Strike Riots at Sydney.
Sydney, N. S. W, Sept. 19. In conse
quence of the absence of the regular dray
men, who are on strike, and the inability of
the employers to engage non-union men to
fill their places, the wool merchants and
squatters to-day drove their own wool drays
to the quay. A mob hooted them and tried
to prevent the unloading of the drays.
Stones were thrown at the drivers, and the
mob became so riotous that the mayor read
the riot act The police and troopers then
cleared the streets.
Two thousand special constables have
been enrolled. The Labor Conference has
finally decided to call out the shearers and
carriers next Wednesday.
France Assisting Russia to Prepare for War.
Paris, Sept 19. France has entered into
contract to supply the Russian govern
ment with an enormous number of rifles.
According to the terms of the contract
600,000 of the weapons will be delivered
within eighteen months.
When Maj.-Gen. Baron Fredericks, the
military attache of the Russian embassy
here, quitted the ground on which the re
view was held at Cambria, yesterday, ho
was escorted to his residence by an enthu
siastic crowd, who cheered him and shout
ed, "Long live Russia."
Portuguese Mob Fired on by Soldiers.
Lisbon, Sept 19. On Wednesday night a
mob attacked eight policemen in the
street. A conflict arose, in which stones
and revolvers were freely used. Forty
two of the rioters were arrested. Later the
riot became general and tho municipal
guards were called out. The mob then
took refuge in the cafe Martinno, in tho
Plaza Dom Pedro, where the customers con
sisted of journalists, deputies and mer
chants. The soldiers fired into the build
ing, wounding several of the occupants.
Four Persons Burned to Death.
Berlin. Sept. 19. A fire broke out last
night in the house No. 134 Friedrich strasse,
occupied by a wealthy merchant named
Frichs and his famil3 His two daughters,
aged sixteen and fourteen years, their gov
erness and a maid were burned to death.
When found their bodies were disfigured
beyond recognition.
She Was Burled Alive.
Vienna, Sept 19. The body of a woman
named Good was exhumed at Szedi for the
purpose of an autopsy. When the colli n
was opened it was found that the woman
had been buried alive, aud that she had
given birth to a child in the coffin.
Ate Fruit of the Nightshade Plant
Vienna, Sept 19. A family of eight per
sons, consisting of father, mother and six
children, has been killed at Pressburg.
Hungary, by ignorantly eating the fruit of
the nightshade plant
Mail Steamer and Crew Lost.
London, Sept 19. Advices from Hiogo
state that the mail steamer Musaschi Maru,
has been lost off Cochi, and that all of her
crew, with the exception of one Japanese,
were drowned.
Cable Notes.
Cholera has broken out among the Italian
forces at Massowuh,
The army maneuvers at Rohnstock con
eluded yesterday. Kmpcror William led
luial attack, ilmpviyr I'raacia Jo:epU
was with the army of defense, which was
Osman Digna has arrived at Bandoub,
and threatens to attack Suakim.
Count Schlenitz, who had been ruined by.
gambling, committed suicide at Berlin by
shooting himself with a revolver.
The last official act of Senor Hibeiroas
Portuguese Minister of Foreign Affairs was
to recognize the government of Brazil.
He Talks with a Reporter on Current Topics
llis Visit Uome Not Political.
New York, Sept 10. Jno.C. New, Amer
ican Consul-general to London, arrived in
New York this morning on the steamer
City ot Berlin, and is stopping at the
Gilsey House. He said . ho came over
to look after his private affairs,
has sixty days7 leave of absence, and will
next week go direct from here to his Indi
anapolis home. As the President and
Mr. Blaine are in other places, he
said he would riot visit Washington
until they, returned. Mr, New wanted it
understood that his return had no political
significance, and he had not consulted with
any one about the next national campaign.
English merchants were greatly inter
ested, he said, in the McKinley bill, as they
are so conservative that a new idea startles
them. Mr. New is sanguine that after
the law is in force a month British busi
ness men will be satisfied with its
workings. He also expressed his belief
that England would before long increase
the tarilf on many of her ' duti
able articles. As a commercial
representative of America in Eng
land he declined to talk about
the arrest of Dillon and O'Brien. He had
not seen a copy of the federal election bill,
but said that every man should have an
uninterrupted right to vote, and, if not,
his rights should be enforced by law.
In Paris three weeks ago Mr. New met
Minister Whitelaw Keid, who explained to
him the retaliatory xneasuro against
.France's prohibition of American
pork. Mr. New said Minister
Keid's arguments are unanswerable.
Mr. New said Kobert T. Lincoln, American
Minister to England, will, in October, re
.turn to this country to see his family, now
hens. Mr. New was positive that Mr.
Lincoln's visit, like hs own, had no political
$237,224 of the Assets of a Fire Insurance Com
pany Mysteriously Disappear. '
- New York, Sept. 19. Much surprise was
expressed in insurance circles to-day at a
report to the ellect that $237,224 in bonds
and cash, the assets of the Star Fire
Insurance Company, had disappeared
from a box in a safo deposit vault. The
statement, published in an evening paper,
purported to give the facts conceminglthe
missing money and the affairs of the Star
company. According to the sworn statement
of President Nicholas C. Miller, filed Jan. 1,
1390, the assets of tho company amounted to
the sum named, while the liabilities were
S2C6.275. The report, as published, said
that inquiring shareholders wero re
ferred to W. E. Hoxie, one of the
directors and an insurance-broker, as
President Miller had gone, it was said, to
Chicago and taken the key of the vault
with him. Six weeks ago Mr. Hoxie was
authorized, as stated, to go to Chicago to
get the key. He returned with
out it, and thereupon a resolution
passed declaring a dividend of 20
per cent, to the share-holders was
rescinded. It was further reported that
Mr. Hoxie subsequently opened the safe
deposit-box in tho presenco of Secre
tary C. S. Middlebrook, Mr. Miller's
son-in-law, and found in it, in
stead of $230,000, an empty envelope.
A reporter, who called at No. 68 Pine street
this afternoon, was told that Mr. Miller had
been in Chicago for some time and had not
returned, and that the entire assets of the
company were in Mr. Hoxie's charge. Mr.
Hoxie could not be found. After repeated
calls at his house on Greene avenue. Brook
lyn, it was learned that he would not be at
home till to-morrow.
George R- Davis Elected Director-General.
Chicago, Sept 19. At the meeting of the
national world's fair commissioners this
morning George R. Davis, of Chicago, was
elected director-general of the exposition.
The ballot resulted: Davis, 50; General
Hastings, 32; McKenzie. C; Stevenson. 3;
Price, 1, Mr. Davis's election was after
wards made unanimous.
The executive committee has made James
A. McKenzie, of Kentucky, vice-chairman.
This action makes the Kentucky commis
sioner vice-director-general or bis princi
pal assistant. A majority of the executive
committee will sit permanently in Chicago.
Quaker Fleeced Out of 85,000 by Sharpers.
Cleveland, O., Sept. 19. Henry Burris,
a wealthy Quaker farmer near Smithtield,
J e Hereon county, was swindled out of
$5,000 by two sharpers. They went to his
house and offered to buy his farm. They
left with him a satchel, tilled, as he sup
posed, with money about 818,000 the
sharpers said. A few days later they met
Burris at Smithfield and asked for a loan
of $5,000. Thinking the money in the
satchel was amplo security Burris made
the loan and the sharpers disappeared.
The satchel was filled with paper and pieces
of wood.
Cowboy Killed for Shooting a Marshal.
El Keno, I. T Sept 19. A terrible
tragedy occurred here last evening, in
which City Marshal John Nevit lost his
life. A drunken cowboy named John
Sparks . attempted to take the town.
Nevit tried to quiet him. At this Sparks
took offense and drew his revolver. Both
tired at the same time. Sp&rks's bullet took
effect in Nevit's stomach, causing nearly
instant death. Sparl:s attempted to es
cape, but a volley from the spectators
halted him. Ono of the shots broke his
arm. He was arrested.
Miners Killed by Indians.
Chloride, N. M.t Sept. 19. Oscar Pfaten
naiser, thirty-two years old, was shot and
killed on the 17th inst. while working at
the Unknown mine, a few miles from
Chloride, presumably by Indians. IHis
body was "brought intohloTide yesterday.
The same day Fred Baubach was shot and
killed at SUver Mountain mine, twelve
miles from Chloride, it is presumed also by
Indians. Moccasin trails were traced in the
vicinity. A posse has loft Chloride to warn
the miners aud get information as to the
killing of both men.
Statue of Horace Greeley.
New York, Sept. 19. Tho statue of
Horace Greeley, at the entrance of the
Tribune building, will be unveiled to
morrow morning. Col. John Hay will pre
side at the ceremonies. These will be
opened with a prayer by Bishop Potter.
Tnen the chairman will introduce Chaun
cey M. Depew, who will deliver an address,
at the close of which the statue will be
unveiled by Miss Greeley. Cappa'a Sev
enth Kegiment band will play 'America,"
and Bishop Potter will pronounce tho ben
ediction. m s
Movements of Steamers.
New York, Sept 19. Arrived: Britan
nic City of Berlin and Bothnia, from Liv
erpool: Greece, from Loudon; Normania,
from Hamburg; Kotterdaui, from Amster
dam; Trave, from Bremen.
Brow Head, Sept. 19. Arrived: Etruria,
from New York, for Liverpool.
Lizard. Sept 19. Passed: Friesland, from
New York, for Antwerp.
Bremeruavkn, Sept. 19. Arrived: Aller,
from New York.
s .
Billy Myer's Latest Offer.
New Orleans, Sept. 19. Billy Myer, of
Streator, 111., left for home this evening,
having failed in his efforts to get a tight ott'
either Jlowen or Carroll. He, however,
left a forfeit of $250 tor a tight with Jack
McAuliffo before one of the New Orleans
clubs for a purse of $3,000 a side, and the
light-weight championship, the light to
tako place about the 10th of February.
Sees Calamity in the McKinley Dill.
London, Sept. 20. Tbo Telegraph ad
vises European nations desirous of avoid
ing calamaties likelv to arise from the op
erations of the Mckinley bill to promote
freedom of trade among themselves.
The Strikers Who Left the Employ of tho
New York Central Left for Good.
Webb Says the Road Will Stand ly the New
Men Probability of a Strike in the Illi
nois Coal Fields Printers in Jail.
Albany, X. Y., Sept 19. II. Walter
"Webb, third vice-president of the New
York Central railroad, who has been west
as far as Buffalo inspecting the workings of
the road, arrived at Albany at 5:S0 r. m. to
day," on his palace car Grassmere, accom
panied by superintendent of Motive Power
Buchanan. An Associated Press reporter,
who was in the depot at the time of his ar
rival, asked Mr. Webb how 60on the strikers
would be reinstated. In answer to this and
several other questions. Mr. Webb said: "It
may as well be understood right here that,
from now on, none of tho strikers on the
Central road, between New York and Buf
lo inclusive, will be reinstated.. It is
better for the men, for their famil
ies, and for all concerned, to know
now that none of the men who are ont will
be taken back. The men left the employ
of the company six weeks ago to-night, and
they have had ample opportunity to apply
for work before this week. They well
understood the policy of the road from the
beginning and they have seen it success
fully established, f hey did not seek re
employment until the strike had been de
clared off, and since then they have nearly
all asked to be put to work. This would be
impossible, as wo have enough men now in
our employ to operate the road in
all its departments. During the
last few days we have weeded
out all the undesirable men who usually
slip into employment dnring a strike, and
we now have an experienced class of men.
Then, again, in justice to the old men who
have been loyal to the company and to the
new men who came to our assistance
when their services were welcome, we
could not reinstate any of the strikers,
especially by turning any of our new men
away. Even if any of the new men should
leave, their places will be tilled by new
men. as we have firmly determined not to
employ men who have been doing all in
their power during the last six weeks to
injuro the road."
Southern Illinois Miners.
Chicago, Sept. 19. The rumor that Pat
rick McBride, member of the executive
board of the United Mine-workers, was on
his way to Springfield yesterday from
Pennsylvania to stir up the miners in this
State and Indiana, caused much excite
ment among operators whose offices are in
Chicago. The Brazil block coal people ex
hibited a contract that was binding on
their Indiana workers until May 1, 1891,
and they claimed it could not bo their men
who were going to strike. Tho same was
true with the Wilmington and the Scott
companies. During the day, however, a
report was received from southern Illinois
saying that there can be but little doubt
that a strike will bo ordered in that region
around Springfield, Danville, Mount Ohvot
and Belleville. The prices paid mine
workers below Springfield are much less
than those received in Indiana and north
ern Illinois, This, it is said, has been due
as much to lack of organization on the part
of the workers as to any other cause, . and
the movement is with a view to bettering
the condition of the ten thousand miners
in that locality. The Consolidated Coal
Company alone has about eighty mines in
operation, and it is supposed that the men
will all walk out of these. It was not
thought the strike could extend further
north, perhaps, than the. region of Grape
creek and Danville.
The Spokane Falls Strike a Failnre.
Spokane Falls, Sept 19. The carpen
ters strike on the exposition building is a
failure. Bankers, merchants, professional
men and capitalists rallied at the btdlding
yesterday by the score. It was an inspiring
sight. Hon, A. McCannon, father of Spo
kane Falls, with his long white patriarchal
beard, clad in blue overalls and hammer in
hand, was one of the first to arrive at the
building. Nearly every banker in town re
sponded to the call, and when night came
the superintendent declared that more
work and better results had been accom
plished than upon any previous day. A
large number of strikers gathered upon the
grounds early in the morning, but the
cheering of the workmen as new recruits
kept arriving had a depressing ellect upon
them and they soon faded away. The en
thusiasm and spirit of the people is remark
able. The affair is the most exciting incident
in the history of the city, with the excep
tion of the great fire last year.
A general strike of all union carpenters
in this city was carried out to-day. This
was done in the hope of forcing tho public
to exert its pressure against the boycotted
mill company to induce it to yield to tho
demand of its employes. "Altogether 6o0
union men have gone out. including
two hundred at work on tho exposition
building. Work on that great structure
goes merrily forward. A larger force is
now on the building than before the strike.
The surrounding towns and cities are offer
ing to send non-union carpenters. Thei
strikers are eager to arbitrate, but are met
with the statement that there is nothing to
arbitrate. .
Non-Union t 'rioters Assaulted.
Monmouth, i'! , Sept 19. The union
printers on the Daily Journal, of this city,
struck last Tuesday. The force was about
evenly divided between union and non
union men. The foreman, who was a re
cent acquisition to the force, discharged a
non-union man to make room for one who
belonged to the union. The proprietor
would not allow this, whereupon the union
men quit work, forcing the non-union men
togoout also. Tuesday night the union
men received information that Linn, , one
of the non-union men, was going to work
the next day. They immediately visited
him and threatened to kill him unless he
left town immediately.. He was last seen
being escorted to the depot Jt is feared by
some that Linn has met with foul play.
Lebnecher, another non-union man. went
to work Wednesday. When he left the of
fice the union men, who were lying in wait,
assaulted him with clubs and brickbats,
aud would probably have seriously injured
him but for the intervention of some citi
zens. The affair caused much excitement,
and the alleged leaders of the strike have
been indicted by the grand prtry for con
spiracy and intimidation. Fivr. are now in
jail and quiet has been restore!.
. Illinois Central Trainmen.
Chicago, Sept. 19. The committee rep
resenting the trainmen employed on the
entire system of the Illinois Central rail
road waited on General managers Beck and
Sullivan to-day, in pursuance of an agree
ment made a few weeks ago, at which time
a number of grievances of tho men were
presented. At to-day's conference the re
sult was hardly of a nature to please the
committee, and it may require all of next
week before an adjustment of the ditler
ences can be arrived at Tho men demand
an all-around advance in the scaie of
wages now paid of about S3 per cent
Toledo to lie Headquarters for Conductors.
Toledo, 0. Sept 19. The International
Brotherhood of Kailroad Conductors to-day
practically decided two things: First, that
Toledo will bo selected for the headquarters
of the order, and, second, the re-election of
Grand Chief Conductor Geo. W. Howard
for next year. The salary of that office
was formally increased by 81.000. but on
Mr. Howard's protest it was fixed at the
same figure as before. $3,000. Considerable
time to-day was speut in the consideration
of secret work of the order. The conven
tion will remain in session several days yet.
Wages Increased Ly Vie Tariff
New Yokk, Sent. 19. The last shops have
just acceded to the demand of tho gold-
beators for increased waf.es, aud now 1,000
nf them throuirhont tlit ronntrv nre nt
work at an increase from $9.50 to $13.00 per
wek for workers by the week and from 4
to 0.25 for beatiua fifty pennyweight tor
piece-workers. Charles Brice, chairman
of tho gold and silver-beaters' national
tariff committee, ascribes the' success of
the strike to the McKinley bill, which pro
vides for an increase of duty on gold-leaf
of S313 percent.
TroceediDss of the Western Yearly Meeting;
in Session at PlainfielJ.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Plainfield, Ind., Sept. 19. The Western
Yearly Meeting of the Friends Church com
menced its annual session here yesterday.
A large committee appointed last year on
the revision of the Book of Discipline, met
at 9 o'clock a. m., and a regular me jtingof
the representation meeting, a body repre
senting the "yearly meeting during its re
cess, was held in tho west room at 10 o'clock.
The attendance was small, the members of
that body not having yet arrived. Ko
business of special importance was trans
acted. Some general routine matters were
attended to and an adjournment taken to a
later day.
At 2 o'clock p. m. the meeting for ministry
and oversisht, composed of the ministers,
elders and overseers of the yearly meeting
convened as usual. The attendance was
larger than usual. The deep reverential
silence which covered the assem
bly at its ODonincr was broken
by the earnest words of prayer
by Calvin W. Pritchard, of Western
Springs. 111., editor of the Christian Worker,
followed by Francis W. Thomas, of Dun-
reith, Ind., and Anthony Kimber, of rro vi
olence, ic 1. Mne key-note of the church's
need was touched by a few pertinent re
marks of John Henry Douglas, of Iowa.
David Hadley, the vearly meeting's snper-
,1 a. i? 1 r 1 a. 1
juicuucui ox evangelistic anu pastoral
work, called for a special season of confes
sion and nraver. manv kneeling with him.
Nathan II. Black, who has served the meet
ing as its clerk for many years, read the
opening minutes and called the names of
delegates, forty-one being present and
twenty-one absent. x
lhe credentials of the visitinir ministers
in attendance were read for Amos Bond and
F. W. Thomas, of the Indiana yearly meet
ing; Amy L. Trueblood, of Archer, Fla.;
Barcley Jones, of .New lork yearly meet
ing; John Henry DoUglas and Enos P.
fctubus, of the Iowa yearly meeting. Also
there were present Anthony Kim
ber and George M. Chase, of
Khode Island. without credentials.
A committee, with Samuel Trueblood as
chairman, was appointed to prepare a suit
able essay or minute, expressing tho spir
itual exercise of the meeting, to bo read and
adopted at a future sitting.
At 7 p. m. a devotional meeting was held
in the west room. Orlando Tomhuson led
tho song service, and vocal prayer was of-
ierea oy Mother .Laura S. Haviland, of Chi
cago, now in her eighty-first year. Enos P.
Stubbs read from Second Peter, first chap
ter, and commented briefly on tho reading.
A praise service was led by David Hadly,
in which prayer, eong and testimony pro
vailed. At the close E. C. Silcr suggested
the thought that possibly we fail in our
spiritual work for the want of detiniteness,
and urged that we make our pravera. testi
monies and service for Christ specific, driv
ing direct at that which we need or desire
to accomplish. He cited the practice, of
John Wesley, in his work for the salvation
of souls, in his great meetings, in his day of
having one mourners' bench for all who
were seeking pardon for sin, and another
for all Christians seeking sanctilication.
This morning an adjourned meeting for
ministers and elders was held in the west
room at 8 o'clock. The delegates, as di
rected at the last meeting, reported N. H.
Clark and Lydia Ann Perisboe for clerks
for the ensuing year. A number of dele
gates not present yesterday answered to
their names this morning. Credentials
were read for Dr. Elias Jessup. of Law
rence, Kan., and Richard A. Cox, his com-
anion, who were present. The queries ad
ressed to this body were read, and a sum
mary of tho answers from the quarterly
meeting, setting forth the-standidg of the
members, from which is gleaned the follow
ing statement: A commendable interest is
manifested in the work of the conversion
of sinners and in the building up of the be
lievers in the faith and hope of the gospel,
and, with but little exception, unity pre
vails among the brethren, and a religious
concern is apparent for the advancement
of the truth as it is in Christ and in the
support of the discipline of the chnrch.
Care is taken in family discipline and in
the right training of the children and
youth in a religious life and conversation,
and a belief expressed that all are sound in
tho doctrine of Christ. In the discussion of
these important subjects earnest and en
couraging remarks were made by
Barclay Jones, Amos Bond, Francis W.
Thomas, B. C. Hobbsand Laura S. Haviland
A devotional meeting was held at the same
hour in the tent. The service was led by
John Henry Douglass, opened by song and
prayer. The theme of the hour was "Pres
ent Acceptance." At the closo of the ser
mon way was made for testimony, . and
many gave pointed testimony to present
The first regular business session of the
yearly meeting began at 10 o'clock, a large
attendance being present. "All Hail the
Power of Jesus' Name" was sung, and
prayer was offered by Levi Kees and others.
The clerk of last year, Simon Hadly, and
his assistant, Thos. C. Brown, were pres
ent. Dr. Enoch Pritchard, of Vermillion
quarter, was named to take the place of
second assistant, made vacant by the re
moval of Isaac A. Woodard to Kansas. A
call of delegates showed sixty present, a
few beingabsent. A few of the care-takers
appointed by the quarterly meetings were
present, Credentials for visiting Friends
Were read for all in attendance. In addi
tion to those already reported were: Amos
Hanway, a minister, and Israel A. Terrell,
a member from the Indiana Yearly Meeting;
Jacob Baker, of the Ohio Yearly Meeting,
and Cyrus R. Dixon and wife, of Whittier,
Cal. A committee, with Enos Kendall
as chairman, was appointed to prepare and
pioduce to a future sitting properreturning
minutes. The printing committee of last
year made their report, and a committee
was appointed for this year, with William
L. Pyle as chairman. A committee to give
assistance to visiting ministers was next
appoiuted. The care of the morning and
evening meetings was delegated to the
evangelistic and pastoral committee. A
committee on reports to the press was ap
pointed, consisting of E. C. Siler. B. C.
llobba and S. Edgar Nicholson. A commit
tee to report the names of an evangelistic
committee to a future sitting was appointed.
The meeting met again at 2 o'clock p. m.
in joint session in the west room. The del
egates to whom was referred the selection
of clerks for both men's and women's meet
ings proposed Simon Hadley for clerk, who
will act as the presiding officer of tho meet
ings, S. Edgar Nicholson for recording clerk,
Thomas C. Brown for reading clerk, and
William L. Pyle for messenger; also, for
women's meetings, Dinah T. Henderson for
clerk, Eliza C. Armstrong and Sarah Kelsey
for assistant clerks, and Mattie E. Newlin
for messenger, who were appointed to the
service. The consideration of the new Dis
cipline occupied tho remainder of this ses
sion. The report was read by Thomas C.
Brown, and altera lengthy discussion, re
sulting in the printing of tho same for ex
amination by the members, final action was
relegated to tho assembly next year.
mm y
Buffalo, N. Y., Sept. 18. Robert Dun
bar died here 3'esterday aged seventy-seven
years. Ho was an expert . mechanica
engineer, proprietor of tho Easle iron
works, and was the father of the present
system of grain elevators. He built most
of those in Buffalo, also designed elevators
at Liverpool and Hull, England, and
Odessa, Russia, besides New York aud
other points in this country and Canada.
Hap.TFOHD, Conn., Sept 19. Mrs. Luc3'
Morgauy Goodwin, widow of Maj. James
Goodwiu, and sister of Junius S. Goodwin,
the eminent London banker, died at her
home in this city, this evening, at the age
of seventy-nine. She was most attractive
personally and has. done much for useful
charitable institutions.
Kxoxvili.e. Tenn., Sept, 19. Jacob M.
Thornburgh, ex-member of Congress from
the Second Tennessee district, died here
this morning, aged fifty-two years.
Loss by the Iowa Tornado.
Omaha, Neb., Sept 19. Special dispatches
confirm last night's report of a tornado in
the vicinity ot Manning, la. Wm. Ferry
and child were killed, and a number of
other persons were injured. The lost of
property will amount to several thousand
dollars. Tho roof of tho school building at
Massena was blown oft', but aside from this
110 damage is repotted.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
An Incendiary Fire Causes a Ixss of About
SI 00,000 at White Hall. Mich.
WniTEHALiv Mich., Sept 19. An incen
diary fire swept away the business portion
of this place at an early hour this morning.
Thirty buildings were consumed. Careful
estimates place the loss at 100,000. ' The
following business houses were destroyed:
Lyman Covell, brick block, loss $35,000; in
surance, $20,000. M. B. Covell, brick store,
$0,000; insured. E. M. Buggies, opera-house,
$18,000; insurance. $12,000. E. M. Ruggles,
roller-skating-rink, $2,000; no insurance.
E. II. Harwood's stock of liquors, $1,000.
Harwood's two brick stores and furniture,
S4.000; insurance. $3,500. Lyman Covell's
drug store, $7,000; insurance, 4,500. E. J.
Smith, store, $J,000; E. M. Green, brick
store and contents, $20,000; insured. Reed
&. Son's, clothing, $2,700; no insurance. Ma
sonic and Odd-fellows' Hall, contents, $4,
000; insured. National bank. $4,000; insured.
White's clothing .store, $4,000: insured.
French's clothing store, $1,500; Insurance.
$800. James Williams, furniture and fix
tures. $500; Frank Marigold, jewelry, $2,000;
Other Losses by Fire.
Chicago, Sept 19. The school-house
at Washington Heights burned last night
The fire is supposed to have been the work
of incendiaries, as no fire had been used in
the building since last spring. Loss, 10,
000; insurance, $15,000.
South Haven. Mich., Set. 1. 19. A consid
erable portion of the village of South
Haven was destroyed by an incendiary fire,
which was discoveied about midnight last
night. Eleven buildings were burned. The
loss is about $70,000; insurance light
Uxiox, la.. Sept 19. Benson's flouring
mill, one of tho largest in the State, was
struck, by lightning last night and de
stroyed, together with 9.000 bushels of
wheat and considerable flour. The loss is
$50,000; insurance, $10,000.
J. Rex Burchell is on trial at Wooustock,
Ont, for the murder of Frederick C- Ben
well in February last
The boiler of a threshing-machine ex
ploded yesterday morning at Mar h'ield,
O., killing two men Davis and Haynio.
An attempt was made to wreck a train on
the Chicago & Northwestern, near Chicago,
Wednesday night. Huge stones were piled
on the track.
The dismasted ship Challenger, before re
ported off Highland light, was picked up
Thursday night by a tug and towed to
quarantine at Boston. She will bo brought
to Boston.
Mand Hein, the third victim of her mur
derous father, died at Portsmouth, N. II.,
yesterday. The funerals of the father and
the daughters, Carrie, Bertha and Maud,
will be held this afternoon.
Esther Lorenger, a pretty blonde, seven
teen years old, left Detroit for Chicago on
Wednesday evening, and has not since been
seen. She had neither money nor the ad
dress of her friends, and is now, in all prob
ability, lost in the city.
The body of a man washed ashore at
Rockaway Beach a few days ago has been
identified as Joseph Haas, of Pittsburg, a
passenger on tho steamer Veendam, which
left here Sept. C. He is supposed to have
jumped overboard somewhere near the Nar
rows, Edson Gregg, a era in merchant of St Jo
seph, Mo., is on trial at Chicago. It is al
leged that he swindled Willis F. Johnson
and J. Schuyler, grain merchants, a year
ago. They charge Gregg with borrowing
$15,000 for them on false pretenses and
never repaying the money.
Five tramps were stealing a ride in a
freight-car on the the Santo Fe road, near
Carrollton, Vo. It was thrown from the
track, and W. C. Drake, of Miles City, Mo.,
and W. C. Bates, in whose pockets were
letters from his wife, at Johnston. 1L I.,
were killed. The others were injured.
Arrangements for the world's convention
of the German Catholics in Pittsburg, next
week, are about completed. The conven
tion will be in session four days, and elab
orate preparations for tho entertainment of
the delegates have been made. Several
thousand delegates and visitors aro ex
pected. Charles E. Wellborn, a real-estate agent,
is under arrest at Birmingham, Ala.,
charged with using the mails for fraudu
lent purposes. His letter-heads stated him
to bo the representative of the "American
Timber-land Company," with a capital of
ten millions, which concern is alleged to bo
a myth.
An attempt was made Thursday night to
wreck a Cleveland. Sandusky & Cincinnati
passencer train of twelve cars returning
from the Ohio State fair, and laden with
passengers. Ten ties were piled on the
track between London and Lilly CbapeL
The engine struck them and was badly
damaged, but kept the track.
ISusiness mbarrasiments.
St. Louis. Sept. 19. The Batch elder egg
case factory, at Helena, Ark., said to be the
largest box factory in America, was sold by
the sheriff' yesterday on attachments of
local creditors. The company's principal
offices are in St Louis and Chicago. The
particulars of the failure are 'not yet
known, but it is said St Louis banks will
lose $C0,000; Chicago, $7,000, and the Lima
(O.) Egg-case Company $25,000. The com
pany's mill and lumber at Helena brought
$.', 000, and the company still holds valu
able patents.
Wife Marder and Suicide.
Springfield. O., Sept 19. Charles
Drumm, proprietor of a wine-house, last
evening, in a fit of rage occasioned by jeal
ousy, shot his wife, and then with the same
weapon ended his own life. Both died in
stantly. Drumm is supposed to have been
under the influence of liquor. Drumm was
a prominent German and well educated.
He was a native of Germany, end had reV
sided here several years. Both victims
wero about thirty-five years old.
Drlce's JJack Taxes.
Toledo Blade.
If Calvin S. Brice is a citizen of Ohio he
justly owes the State this money, and his
failure and refusal to pay it stamps him as
a man endeavoring to defraud the State of
its lawful revenue. If he is not a citizen of
Ohio, but of New York, then he does not
owe this money. But under these circum
stances he was unlawfully elected to the
United States Senate, and should never be
allowed to take his seat in that body.
Anarchists Engaged in Good Work.
Chicago Journal.
Tired of their unavailing assaults upon
society, tho Anarchists are now assaulting
each other. Mr. Louis Ziller was set upon
the other nicht by a brother of the late
August Spies and pounded black and blue.
Now let Mr. Ziller s friends rally and return
tho compliment This good work should
not be discouraged.
Found a Chunk of Truth.
Sprinpficld Republican.
The New York mass-meetingof workmen,
in approval of the railroad strike at least,
mauaged to resolve that the governing
powers of the State were responsible for
the introduction of tho Pinkcrton merce
naries, and Mr. Powderly advised all present
never to vote for Governor Hill again.
Who Fays the 850 a Mght?
Detroit Tribune.
Does ox-Governor St John, of Kansas, the
third-party leader, think he is fooling any
body by going around in Michigan talking
free trade to prohibition audiences? Every
where he goes it is tbesamoold story about
his short talk on prohibition and his long
aud wild harangue against the Republican
party and in favor of free trade. Ho is
ftioply epreodinj the belief that ijo ft in
U. S. Gov't Report, Aug; 17,
Prom Indianapolis Union SUooo,
ennsylvania Lines.
fast West iouth Morta.
irnitLM rtm bv Centrul Standat d Tun.
Leave for Httsnurg. Baltimore c d."i:15 iq,
Washinjrton, Philadelphia and New d 3:00 p m.
York. CdflrSOpm,
Arrive from the East, d 11:40 am., d 18:30 pm.
andd 10:00 pm.
Leave for Oolumbus, 9:00 am.; arrive frorx
Ooluinbus, 3:45 pin.; leave for itlchmo&d, 4:00
pin.: arrive from lUohmonfl. 10:00 &tn
Leave for Chicago., d 11:05 am., d 11:30 prc
arrive from Ohlcatto, d 3:30 cm.; d 3:40 am.
Leave for Lotus Yiilo, d 3:33 am- 8:15 anu,
d 3:35 pm. Arrive from Louisville, d 11:00 aoL,
6:25 pro., d 10:3O pm.
Leave for Columbus, 5:30 pm. Ariiro fro ax
Columbus. 10:05 am.
Leave for Vlnoennes and Cairo. 7:20 am 3:30
pm.; arrive from Vlaoennea and Cairo; 11:10
am, 9:10 pm.
d, dally; other trains except Sunday.
Trains arrlre and leave Indianapolis as follows:
Leave for S t. Louis, 7:30 am, 11:30 am, 1;00 p m, 11:03
OreenoasUe and TerreKante AccoraMailon, 4:00 mn,
Arrive from tit. Louis, 315 am. 4:15 am, 50 pia, 5;'i J
pm, 7:45 pm.
Terra II sate and Green castle Aff com'datlon, 1 0:00 am.
Sleeping and Parlor Cars are run on through trains.
For rates and Information apply to ticket grnuuf
the company, or IL It. DElilNG. Asautant General
Passenger Ajtent ,
No. 38 Monon Ace, ex. Sunday 3:15 pn
Ho. 32-ChleAfo Llm Pullman VesUbulod
coaches, parlor aud dlniuj; oax. daily 11:20 am
Arrive lu Ohicajro ftrlo pm.
Ko.34-CLlcago Night Ex., Pnllraaa VesU-
Luled ooaches and slefior. daily 12:40 am
Arrive in Chicago 7:35 am.
No. 31 Vestibulo, daily 3:00 pm
No. 33 Vestibule, daily 3:45 am
No. 3i Monon Ace, ex. Sunday 10:10 am
No. 48 Local freight leaves Alabama-at. yard ut
7:05 am.
Pullman Vestibuled 8!eepersfor Chicago stand at
west eid of Union Station, and can be taken at ti;3J
p. m., dally.
Ticket Offices No. 20 South Illinois street and at
Union Station.
Wrcuglt-Iroa Pfpa
Boiler Tubes, Out anl
Malleable Iron Fltttm,9
(Mack and palvatiieod).
Valves. 8 top Cools, Engine
TrimnilnTB, Steam Gauoa,
Pipe Tonjrs, Pipe Cutters
Vises, ftcrew Plates and
Dies, Wrenches, team
Traps, Pumps, Kitchen
ins, Ilose, Belting. IJah
bltx Metal, eolderTwhitA
and Colored Wiping Waste,
and ail other supplies used
m connection with Gas.
Steam and Water. Natural
Gas Supplies a specialty.
Steom-heatini; Apparatus
for Public Bnildinjr. store
rooms. Mills. Shops, Facto
ries. Laundries, Lumber
Dry-houses, eta Cut and
Thread to order any six
Wroughtdron Pipe from
Inch to 1 2 inches diameter.
7o& 77 S.Pcnnsylvania5
the service of the Democratic party, and
this belief, we are glad to know, has taken
deep root in the third party itself, and
many of the honest rank and file of that
party have no farther U6e for the Kansas
A 'deeded Reform.
Owen County Journal.
That plank of the Republican platform fa
voring non-partisan control of the benevo
lent institutions of the State must meet
the hearty approval of every oue who
desires the best possible results from the
large annual expenditure of money for
their support. We have had sad experi
ence of partisan control. The Harmon
Gapen management of the Insane Asylum
should be rendered impossible in the fut
ure by removing the control of these insti
tutions beyond the pale of partisan politics.
Mind That
Philadelphia Inquirer.
A Canada paper thinks tho Uoited States
is ripe for annexation. It is. Anytime
that Canada chooses to come in and ask for
annexation she will be accommodated;
But the United States isn't going to ask to
be annexed to Canada; our northern friends
don't want to make any mistake about
. An Impossible Job.
' Springfield Republican (Mug.)
It is slowly dawning upon the minds of
all but the most hopeless Bourbon members
of theMississinpi constitutional convention
that to maintain "white premacy" by re
stricting negro suffrage, without violating
the Constitution of the United States, is
practically impossible.
Ju and 7.
Toledo Blade.
"Pack my box with five dozen liquor
jugs" may be a pan-alphabetical sentence,
but it doesn't sound a Dit well. Besides,
there's no sense in it. If the jugs were
empty they would be of no use, and if they
were full they would furnish material for
a year's jag
Looks Like It.
Washington Post.
There is ovidently an attempt on the part
of tho Republicans of South Carolina to
force the junior Pennsylvania Senator into
the Democratic party. In their resolutions
on the Kennedy speech they refer to him as
"Senator McQuay."
Majorities Mad While Tou Walt.
Buffalo Commercial.
Arkansas can furnish Democratic majori
ties in quantities to suit any demand. If
any Democratic candidate does not seo
what majority he wants he has only to ask
for it, and it will be manufactured for hiui
whilo he waits.
A Heckles Way or Fighting.
Detroit Tribune.
Knpland's "strong allies in the United
States" are still doing their best to . defeat
the McKinley bill. The New York import
ers have been trying to get up a financial
scare on account of it. "Anything to bent
Itllfsiaslppi Democrats.
Brooslyn Eaple (Du.)
It is a fact calculated to handicap tb ft
educational programme of the Mississippi
Farmers' Alliance that a majority of tbeut
can neither read nor write.
Delieve Veterans to De Pickpockets.
Chicago Tost (Dem.)
Tho veterans at an Indiana reunion wer
victimized by a gang of pickpockets. They
kuow how it is themselves now.
The More Dangerous Dieae.
Philadelphia Press.
The day has cone by when cholera oP.Vrs
serious peril to a civilized community. V.'
wish people were half as much afraid of ty
phoid. EnglUh as Mutilated in Canada.
Yenowiuc's News.
The Knglish lancuuge as ventilated in
Canada permits a 'Dominion jouruulUl to
write: "lie fell down a hoist." An ele
vator well was meant.
Can Retire on 1 ools Ixsses,
Chicago Post.
Gen. G. T. Beauregard may soou be look
ing out for another job . if the lottery is.
wiped out.
mi iir i
1U09- on

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