\ov XLVl_IN0* 14^51^.
NEW-YORK, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 188a
PRICE THREE CEXT&
THE PROMISES OF RUSSIA.
JTJLGAKIAN FREEDOM TO BE RESPECTKD.
-tnt KVM1L1AN UNION TO IIB CONFinMED-ALEX
ANDKR VISITING II 18 TKOOPS.
London, Sept. 7.-Tho Russian couaul hero
a.. inform*- Prince Alexander that the O'tar accepts
^ pr?p,w.,lt mado by the Bulgarian NotoMei tut the
mmmfBtWl of ll* tlftltt abdication, and thst the ('tar
-til recognl*-*. the regency, the union ot imparts sud
Kunieiia, and the In lependenco of the country, and will
.promt ? Russian uillit-ry Ileulpoteutiary resident ut
nSfht The demands ol tua Notables wsrs
first prc-ent-al by MM. Bumbuloff and Kad
MUTOfl who appeared at the Ku??Ian Con
?u.aie lu Sophia yes-rday and In
thenaiueof the Government deoiauded-first, the name
?f the candidate for the Bulgarian throne whom Russia
favors; second, a lormal promise that Kassia will not
(KcniT Bulgaria; third, that the present oouetltution
be malu\amed. the freedom of Bulgaria respected sud
tae country allowod to wansee Ks domenic affairs; and
fourth, th.it if Russia sends a general to Bulgaria he
?inst sot merely as Minister of War and orgaulae the
arn:y un ler Utilitarian, not under Busslsn, officer*. The
Botsi.l-s also asked whether or uot Russia will allow
the National Assembly to elect a successor to Prlitoe
Aleiaudei nud whether or not Kussla will riaut Bul?
gara a lt.-m.
MM. hiamtiuloff. Karavotoff and Mutkuroff eonstltute
the recency council. The Stambuloff cabinet has re
Signed and a new Ministry hes been formed aa follows:
Premier Bnd Minister of the Interior, M. Badoslavoff;
Minister of Foreign Attain.. M. Neoevlos: Minister of
Kuianoe, M. Gueshoff; Minister of J.istloe, M. Stoiloff;
Minister of Education. M. lranchoIT; Minister of War,
Th? Mtttropolltau of Varua has been dismissed for
showing sympathy with .he revolutionists snd for his
activity lu behalf of the revolutionary Cabinet.
Prince Alexander hus twice met the officers of his anny
who caliea to persuade him to romain ou the Bulgaran
throue. Un each ocossiou he besought ibeiu lo refrain
from oppositm his departiue. The officers expressed
deep sorrow, hut p'otuised to follow the Prince's wish.
Tho Prince will leave Sophia on September 13. T >-day
he visited tho camp and baie farewell to his otflcors, to
st Hutu he deluered un address.
Surprise ls expressed lu PmlippopuluI beoause Turkey
still refuses to reopen th? railway to Adrlanople. The
?itforosd idleness of the railroad ls greatly Injuring the
larrie trads whloh depends on the line for transportation.
Tho casi's reply to Prinee Alexander's letter ol August
30 wat not ir nie p nolle tn Kustchuk uutll yesterday. It
raised a storm of popular Indication. Many officers ot
the army advocate resistance, it Kassia forcibly deposes
Pr nee Alexander against the will of the people.
Slr J. Ferguson, Uudor Foreign Secretary, replying In
the House of ( oinuione for the Government to tttenoga
torles, state! that the Governineut possessed no Infor?
mation tending to support the rumors thu the members
of the triple alliance contemplates the partition of South
eastern Lui oi e between them.
The Vienna FremdenblaU says: "Prince Alexander's
abdication was an act of true self-sacrifice foi the Bul?
garian people. It was a noble act to avert dangers from
the eouutry. We hope that tbe question of succession
will be peacefully and legally settled.
The tteem urges the (iovarument to pursue ? a sound
vigorous policy ot compensation and to avoid toe sui?
cidal poller of [ ulllDg either Bulgarian or English chest?
nuts out of the Kussian Hie."
The; ?.ene Ereie irene says: ? Austria doss not need to
fed ui.y anxiety, as she ls not compelled to approve of
every Bus*.an act. Peace ol.t-.lQSd by Europe yielding
al wa;, * to Russian demands would be a precarious peaoe.
an.l such a polloy of yielding to 'Kussia In her smaller
dem tulls would only encourage her to begin to struggle
for the greater ob.et.ts she has In view.**
Ihe barth Oerman Oazette (lisp.i'm ths assertions if
the Brittan press that Austrian and Russian interost*. In
the Balkans are routh ting. "They can easily be recon?
cile 1, If they are conflicting." The Gatette says, " snd to
reconcile them ls Germany's aim. Prince Iilsiuarck can
anbe-ltatlngly express the conviction tbat Bulgaria ls of
iio importance to Germany. There need be no fear of
Prince Blsmarok slttlug between two stools. On the
contrary, he has chosen a sure foundation and has three
Stools fur his policy."
1 nc .Voioc Yremya, St. Petersburg, refers to the policy
cf Russia aflordlug material and mural suppoit io the
n-'.v Buiirarlau Government <*Knout Interfering In the
li.'..?ri..il affairs of the country, " so as to har'nouize Bul?
garia's foreulu policy with Kusstsn Panslavlstttniereais."
"Bulgaria's vassalage to Turkey," adda the Sovoe
Tremyn, * wo.ild aflord conrtnlent conditions to realize
thc ai.ove com'.lnations if Russia bought or obtained oy
other means Turkey's suzerain rights In Bulgaria."
IBBB QUBCTIOM IN AND OUT OF PARLIAMENT.
London, Sept. 7.?lu the House of Commons
tins afternoon Mr. felton gave notice that he would
question fir Michael Hicks-Beach, Chief Secretary for
Ireland, as to the truth of tbe statement that a reporter
lu the employ of Hie British Government had been fol?
lowing Michael Davitt in his trip through Michigan and
had ;? _tt iinwii ins speeches In full.
'The Government will glvo Mr. Parnell two days next
week for Hie discussion of his land bill.
'Hie ->coi,d llatlaliou ot the Grenadier Guards em
haiked at Woolwich to-day for Ireland.
A: Hie fortiiit-u:If nostlag of the National Learns to?
day in lint.i.n, .Mr. (-'linea uuiiouneed lhal )CJ,000 bud
heed received (rout America since the last meeting. Mr.
K-nuy ia a siienth said: "On no condition will we
allow our fellow countrymen to be thrown toto the
ruatis'iie in the comiug winter. We will oppose such
sii< <npts oy ali lawful moans, an I these fal li m.' we will
r-_s.ii; to oti.er mesas which cannot possibly fail, lt Mr.
Panic's lull proves unsuccessful."
IBBUtIO DISTI'RRANCKS IN THE OLD WORLD.
Atiii ns, Sept. 7. ?Fresh shocks ol' earth?
quake were felt to-day In this city and at Kalavryta.
sud elsewhere. Helsmlo rumblings r-ere heard yesterday
throughout the Peloponnesus.
DISCUSSING MAJOR POWELL'S views.
London, Sept. 7.?The dispatch sent here
from Washington containing the views of Major Powell
sn the causes of the ( hai lesion earthquake was read at
to-dar'a session of tbe geological branch ot the British
Ki. nee Association. The meeting was crowded by schol
ats anxious io hear thn ooutenls of the dispatch. It pro?
voked a lively discussion.
EFFECTS OF A HAIL STORM IN P4P.I3.
BOSTOB, Bept 7.-A cable dispatch speaks of
shall storm, accouipauled hy high wind, which recently
pre val ed lu Pans aud its ueinhborhood. It was most
eeverein the suburbs of 1'sris, where ituestroyed trees,
fruit and ve?retai.les. The loss of glass to gardens ls
cstlmated ut $1,0."0,000. The celebrated Uols de Vin?
cennes bas the appearance of a forest riddled by can
son shot. No trains passed over the railroad between
Vlureuncs ana Paris for throe boura.
NEWS NOTE*) FROM LONDON.
Lost-ox. Sept. 7, 1866.
BOM IIivn.Tnx.-f-.lr J. Ferguson. In the Houso of
CoD'iuous, denied that the Government bad deeded to
abandon me Island of Port H_.wi i un.
tJgmJtm Laws. -Tbe Bntlsn Trades I'u iou Congress
in Hull to-d.y resolved lo urge tue Government to in?
crease the number of factory Inspectors. The resolu?
tion ss> s mat tue various .tois passed lor the beuetlt nf
?ae working men a id women of Grear Britain are be
e*Jin)iisadead lettei and will become practically obso?
lete unless their operauou he more closely supervised.
Thanks to O-UaeOL?TBt Town Council of Edin
Dumb have lusti uoied the Lord Prc vost of the olly to
eah:e to Mr. Andrew C?rne<ie, of Pittsburg, ihe thanks
sr Ldmburgh for uts gift to it of $_>5'i.0(x> t0 fouuda
irte library, aod au acceptauce of tho gift.
Tiuot Statistics.-The returns isiued by the Board
f.tonth o. a?,W lt_*1 tUe 'n-uons decreased during the
ObV^&SSST^ ? *?^K*s
No Tahh-i M Cotton.-sir j. k. Gorst ?*--??*-?
Ury for India, statsd in the House ot , omilons'tbis Sf
ternoon thal li was not true Hm the Government*.
toMUa to impose ai Import tax on cotton good. Into
TIIK BOODLE ALDERMEN BACK FROM LUROI'K.
Montreal, Sept. 7 ('fym.?_).-Di_Lacy ami
-Honpsey, ide New-york boodie Aldermen, ars ouoe
?torc in tholr old Quarters at the Windsor Hotel hers,
kariug Jun returned from Europe hythe Allan Line
Weaiuship Sarmatlan. Upou their arrival here they
?ere welcomed by Keenan. " Billy " Moloney hss not
??Urned He l. in Parla. He ls ssld to have icrown a
WiitniuraV'Tt^ Mi *???????' SM he wul "o?
lyn" i. .nd^."/_r T'* Ull,e' Mm" '? wooi-P-uiod
Halifax, Sept. 7 <*?<-? w/).--Uiin?..l S.at.-s
t-OLsui-iieueral Puelan ia corresponding wita to* Cau
mtam ontelals for me return of tbe IHOO Ueposlied by
? capum of the Gloucester schooners Howard Hol?
brook aud A. K. Crittenden ror alleged violation of ibe
CMiouts Act at Port Hawksbury. Both these vessels
*?re se'sed for the crime of allowing a utan io Ko
"?"ore lt see his family and laudiug ula bairgaKe witu
?at first reporting to the Customs. The Cousul-General
?"?Dtiatiea.iir denies tbal ths man from either ship
glided suy baggage. He contends (hal there ls nothing
*** '-? < snsdian custonus laws to prevent a man golus
-fiore froai an Anisrlcan fisherman to hla family
PJ "'St selil.er by law or equity oan the Can
~>?o Govert,rusut const .ie this act Into a crime
*m pu nun na American vsasei lor IL The
only ground upon which the vessels could be punished
would tte for a violation of the treaty In pu tun e into port
for some other purpose thau that named In the treaty,
but tho vessels were not seized uudor the treaty.
Neither does tbe treaty provide for a penalty of $400
for an Infraction of Ita provisions, confiscation being the
only penalty exacted for eveu tbeluiost trivial vlolatlou
of tbat antiquated Instrument.
DEFENDING THE UNIONISTS.
ins LEADER OF THB ORAN'OKMKM OF IRELAND
Montreal, Sept. 7 (Special).?The Rev. Dr.
Kane, of Belfast. Grand Master of the Orange body In
Ireland, accompanied by G. IL Hmttb, of Armagh, ar?
rived here to-Jar. He says: " We have eome to
spread light through Csnsda and tbe States on the mis
understood position of ths Irish Loysllsta. We repre*
sent the Ulster Loyalist Autl-Repeal Union, an organi?
sation composed or different ereeds and clements. Oar
obleot ls the malntalnaooe or legislative uulon In ths
Untied Kingdom aud wo do not c uno as a deputation to
any parly or aeon on. .
" Mr. Parnell ls a landlord himself, having a property
In County Wloklow. bringing in a rental of ?1,300 a
year. About live years ago he presented a petition for
the sale of this property to the Land aud Estates Court
lu order to pay off encumbrances amouutlng to ?13,000.
The Parnell tribute fund was then started ot whioh,
after paying his luoumhranoes In full, Mr. Parnell netted
Alb.OOO. Though his party enunciates the dootrlne tnat
occupiers of the soil ought to os owners he hes never
proposed to put his own tenants In that position on any
terms whatever. He ia characterized as a landlord who
enforces payment of his reuts when due by process or
writs. Hts brother, who permanently resides In the
United statos, has a proporty In ths County of Armagh,
occupied by tenants who at the prese.nl moment, If they
have not paid their rents within one fortulght after lt ls
due, are served with writs fruin tbe Superior Courts for
the recovery of amounts and before Ootober 20, 1985,
thirty-five writs were served in oue day for reuts due on
September '211, and only one was tor ii .ra than a jo.
"The Unloolsts are not opposed to Home Rule,so far as
lt means an extension of the principles of looal govern?
ment, on lines whloh will be applicable to other parts of
the United Kingdom, but we will oppose to the death
the dlamomberiueiit or tho United Kingdom. This, we
believe, ts tbe aim of the National League."
Speaking of the Belfast riots Dr. Kane said: " Thoso
riots bave been considerably exaggerated. However,
thev wera due In the tlrst ni tee to intolerance on the part
of navvies toward a poor fellow whom they would not
allow to work on account of hla rell-'lous belief, and
wilora they 111 treated. The poltoe from southern coun?
ties aoted In a most one-sided way. assisting Nationalist
muiis. However, the disturbance will be only tempo?
rary and will lead to a reconstruction of the Belfast police
force." Dr. Kans weat weat to-ulghw
8IONS OF REVOLT IN INDIA.
Simla, India, Sept. 7.?The Indian Govern
meut suspect that Dhuleep Singh prompted the compo?
sition and circulation ot the seditious proclamation re
oentlv Issued throughout thc Punjaub calling on the
natives to rise up against British authority and help
Russia to take possession.
Pa 1:1*. Sept. 7.?Tbs Journal tics Debate publishes to?
day a sensational report shout an alleged uprising ot the
people of Northeastern India against British rule and In
favor of Russian Invasion. Tbe report says that a num?
ber of Indian princes have followed Dhuleep Singh's
example in li.hiing Russia an.l in exhorting tho people
to throw off the "hated English yoke." The Journal
de* Debali says that grave eveuls aro Imminent In Cen?
RECRUITS FOR THE REBELS IN TAMAULIPAS.
Victoria, Tamaulipas, Mexico, Sept. 7.?
Governor Cuelar Is lo receipt of telegrams informing
him tbat Hilario Rodriguez Martinez, a brother of "The
Coyote," orossed the Rio Grandi* near Roma, leading
thirty-three Texas-Mexicans to Join tho revolutionists.
The Coyote has Issued a proclamntiou, calling the
patriots to arms, denouncing the Diaz administration and
demanding the restoration of the Constitution ol ls;,;;.
Ile signs himself "Colonel Juan Rodriguez Martinez.**
He ls au old soldier, a mod tighter and popular with the
oointnoo people. It ls stated that a party of rebels,
numbering fifty men, crossed over thn Tamaullpas lino
Into '.he Slate of Coahulla yesterday. Joining forces wiih
the revolutionists under Juan Hernandez. Thero are
several revolutionary parties In tbe States of Nuevo
Leon, Tamaullpas ana Coahulla. The leaders are evi?
dently trying to concentrate their rorces lu the Coahulla
THE DUKE WOULD NOT PERMIT IT.
London, Sept. 7. -The weekly paper called
Society recently Invited its readers to compete for n
prize to be called the Portland Stakes bv sending tn oom
manlcat.cus ou the query " Who will havo the Dui... 1"
The object waa to obtain the names ot as many ludies
as posslbls who were suitable to marry the young Duke
of Portland. The Duke of Portland, not relishlnir the
possible results of ibis publication, of which he beoamo
aware to-lay, chartered a special irani to London, came
here, consulted bis solicitors and had totters and ieK.,
notices sent to the proprietors, printers and editor of
Society prohibiting the Intended publication.
FRAGMENTS OF CABLE NEW.-*,
Madrid, Bept. 7.?T'he Impartial says tbat Germany
has sbanuoned her right tu establish a naval station at
the Caroline islands.
BT. Pbtkksbuko, Sept. 7.?The Czar. Czarina, Czare?
vitch and the Grund Dukes, accompauli.a by an Impos?
ing military suite, started to-day for Wilna and Warsaw
to witness the army luaiutuvres.
Rome. Sept. 7.?The cholera returns for Italy slnoe
the last report are: Ferrara. 21 uew cases ami 11
deaths; Putlgnano, 111 new cases an l - deaths ; San
Marco in I.am>*. 1* new oases and '.(deaths; all the
other Infected distriots, 59 new cases and 81 deaths.
Paki", Sept. 7.? Five men were killed and seven In?
jured to-day at Luuevllle, In the Department of
Meurthc-et-Moselle, br tbe bursting or a steam bollor.
ANOTHER CHANCE POR THE RP.Y. MR. SMTTIIE.
Pittsburg, Sept. 7 iSpeniah.?Ths case of
the Rev. Charles B. Smythe against tho United Presby?
terian bynod of New-York came up this afternoon be?
fore a speoh.l oommission, eompused ot mluisters and
elders from this city aud vicinity. This case has been
before the New-York City Presbytery, the New-York
State bynod, the Topeka, Kansas, General Assembly
and the Hamilton, Ohio, General Assembly ot tho
United Presbyterian Church, without any settlement|be
mg reaohed. The last General Assembly appointed this
When the commission came to order this afternoon,
with Dr. Ewing, of inls city, in tbs ohslr, tbs Kev. Dr.
D. W. Carson, of Burgettstowo, Penn., staled that the
Rev. Mr. Smythe, uot beiug able to attend, had forward?
ed to him a written statement embodying the charges of
the Synod aod bis answers. The charges In brief were
that the Rev. Mr. Smythe, while pastor of the First
I'uited Presbyterian Church of Harlem, in East One
Huudred-aod-aixieenth-st., New-York, had been guilty
of conduct whloh was calculated to break up tbat
congregation and breed dissensions among the
members ; also that he had manifest?
ed an improper spirit when before tho
Presbytery ; also lhat hs had been the author of letters,
eic, which tended to divide his flock, for which the
Synod suspended him indelinltely. Mr. Smythe lu his
answer slated lhat the Syuod whloh suspended him only
did so after all Ihe ino inners save twenty-live bad left
the hall in which Ita session took p are, thiia sustaining
the Presbytery, which ho also alleges was hurried in
action, not allowing him a sufficient time to answer the
ai.egations agaiust him. Ou these sud many other
grounds Mr. Smythe praya the ou?mission for reinstate?
ment In pastoral functions
.-nine of the oomnilsslon seem to think that Mr. Smythe
bas already endured sui'..omi discipline.
VLF ALVA TWSiS KUTI lt A llb A T $'-50,000.
Hartford, Sept. 7 (Special).? 1 'liomas F.
Plunkett disappeared from this city on saturday.
August US, but the fact has just been made publio by
his friends- He was president of the Hartford Silk
Manufacturing Company in TanffvUIe. and treasurer of
the Union Manufacturing Coiupauy in Mauchestor. In
his desk wsre found resignations of his otiioes. An ex?
amination of the affairs of the corporations disclosed tbe
Tact that there was a defalcation of a large annum'. No
figures are glveu. It ls known that he carried away
$50,000 In cash, besides taking a large amount of nego?
tiable paper of the Bilk Company. It was said by those
who ku"* him best lhat he has beeu duped witu uutor
tui-ats investments whloh led ulm lo desperate mea?
sures Some of the best quadded to Judge place his de?
falcations as Sigh as ,-50.000. Cnarios M. Beach has
been appointed receiver for the Union Manufacturing
Company. Plunkett was last seeu In New-Yora ou
Tuesday, August 30.
SUICIDE BECAUSE ON A DOBBSTlO QUARREL.
ChiOago, Sept. 7.?Heury J. Christoph, ?
well-known private banker, weut to the bouse of hla
brother-in-law, County Treasurer William Selpp, last
night and shot himself dead wuh a plaloL Mr. chris?
toph did a large ousluess as s private bauker, aud has
recently figured in some rather heavy irausaoilous. So
far as known, however, his financial affairs are In good
ooudttlon. Tue story of the occurrence told this morn?
ing by County Treasurer Selpp, la aa follows: For soma
time Mr. earlstoun baa beeu drinking heavily, anti last
Sunday he treated his wife harshly. Yesterday shs
went to Mr. selpp'a house snd early In ihe afternoon
Mr Christoph called. Mrs. Christoph mid lier bu.baud
tbat she wanted togo out, aud Int said be wont! go
with her but abe cbldod him. At this he flew luto a
o sslou and behaved so violently lhal his wife refused
to go oui ia his company. Ho wein up stairs and a mo
maul lauir the coachman fouud him dead.
PLUNOINQ INTO BWBDX WATER EOli FABE.
Ciiii'AGO, Hept. 7 (Special'.-Joseph Nolan,
the tender or lho St tte Street Bridge, was startled laat
night by a youug mau who threw off his hat and coat
and exclai-lug. "This la the Brooklyn Brldse; Here
goes for fume, fortuas and a dime museum!" eprsug
over the railing and sank beneath the murky waters.
otllcer Strenlng was near hy, and with the assistance of
the bridge tender and a few dook bands be dragged thc
fellow from the water. As soon as tbe mud was washed
from his taos lie was Identified ss a salesman In ths
dry-goods store of W. T. Moore, In State-st. He gave no
reason for bis unnatural thirst for tame and river water.
Justloc Meech Hued him flO.
BATOR SMITH'S CHIEF CLERK.
C1TT MONEYS RETAINED BY HIM ILLEGALLY?
" DUMMY " ruI.ICEMBN.
Philadelphia, Bept. 7 (Special'.? Tlie tak?
ing of testimony by the eommlttee of the Common Coun?
cil io Investigate the charges preferred against Mayor
Smith of appropriating city moneys to his own uss wss
resumed this morning. Howard March, chief clerk to
the Mayor, testified that he still held a balance ot fl 30
belonging to tbe city, and which was received for the re?
demption of unmuzzled dogs In the years 1884 and 1885;
that be retained the money to be used for incidental ex?
penses of thc ofllce. The money received for this pur?
pose during the present year had been transferred to ths
City Treasurer. He pleaded Ignorance as to an ordi?
nance requiring money to be paid to the City Treasury
within a certain time. He bad consulted a friend wbo
had advised him to retain the balaooe of ths 1884 and
18H5 money until hs could make an explanation. He
swore thst the Mayor knew nothing ot his accounts, and
ne purposely did not inform him, fearing lt would only
add to bis " worriment. He acknowledged tbat lt waa
part of his duty to collect the "contributions"
from the police force and thought lt was the proper
thing formen who held political places to " contribute "
when requested. It was shown that the license fee of
$100 paid by Daniel Rosenthal had been handed
to Secretary L'nton. The name of this pawn?
broker is not on thc list, and the payment ot his license
was stoutly denied by tbo secretary.
A number of wholesale dealers In coal oil were ex?
amined an.l all testitlad to paying their llcenses.but only
a few or them tad preserved tbe certificate allowing
them to sell.
The testimony of Controller D -chert In reference to
seven '?dummy " policemen showed that while these
men had never worn a police uniform they had drawn
the, same pay as actual patrolmen and had also been
paid Hm usual amount allowed for clothing each year,
lu the case or William Lang Chief of Police Kelly swore
that there was no such person, but that tbe name was
an assumed one of a secret detective. At thts poiut the
hearing was adlourued until to-morrow morning, when
Mayor Smith will testify In lils own behalf.
When Chief Clem Howard March returned to tho
Mayor's otlloe afler the nearing he Immediately tenderoil
to tho Mayor his resignation. The U'l 30 that March
had retained was at once seut to the City Treasurer.
DESPEBATE A FEB AF IN TEXAS.
THREE PERSONS Kl?LSD AND SIX WOUNDED IN AN
San Antonio, Tex., Sept. 7.?A telegram
from Kennedy Station, on the line of the San Antonio
aud Aran-ias Pass Railway, says tbal an affray occurred
between two Mexlcaua aud two Americans on oue side
and ollicers ou the other at Daleyvllle, Karnes County,
three miles from Kennedy, at '1 o'clock yesterday, during
the voling on the local option question, In which Sheriff
"Tate" Pitier, his brother, Deputy Sheriff ll. Pitier, and
Mr. Pullen were killed outright, Deputy Sheriff "Jack"
Balley, aiul another member of the Pullen family were
dangerously wounded aod County Attorney Graves,
Deputy Sheriff Blair. Charles D.i Hey and V.. G. lintier
were slightly Injured. Tue two Pullens w,.?? old men
and were not engaged In the aftray. They xere lilt by
stray bullets. The Mexicans engaged in the ahootlng
have escape I. County Attorney Graves telegraphed to
Governor Ireland for rmir Rangers to aldin capturing
the Mexicans and others engaged In the shooting. As
the scene of the riot ls some distance from a telegraph
olllce thc origin*! cau*i, of Um trouble has not been made
known. It ls known, however, that the looal option
election was at the bottom ot it.
THE Fl RN RECORD.
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANIES SUED.
Chicago, Sept- 7.?A di.-pati li from Indian?
apolis, Ind., says that Kreltleln A Schroder, whose
wholesale grocery bouse was burned last March, have
brought suit lo recover tho Insurance upon it, the com?
panies having refused to settle on the ground tint the
store was not of the value claimed. Plaintiffs allege
that the stock wa* worth $-11,ODO, and that only BB,OOO
worth of ll w ts saved, au.l they were put to au additional
expense of-ri,imo in caring for what was saved. The
defendants aud the respective amounts for which Judg?
ments are asked are as follows : Fanners' Fire Insurance
Company,-j-.),OOO; United Stales Fire Insurance Com?
pany, $4,()()((; Connecticut Fire Insurance Company.
15,000: Lancashire Insurance Comp.my, $3,000j the
Citizens' Company, of Pittsburg. SS.(Kio : the Bartfortl
Company. $S,(ioO; tho German Fire Company, Sl.OOO;
LOSSES IN VARIOUS PLACES.
Hudson, X. Y., Sept. 7.-Tho ieehouses of
the Syracuse loo Comp.my at Stockport, lease.1 hy the
Consumers' Ice Company of Nett York, were burned
yesterday. The Ure originated Irom sparks from a pass?
ing engine on the Hudson River Railroad. Tho loss ls
B*.Tt'HKLi.KHvii.i.K, N. Y,, Sept. 7.-Fire here to-day
destroyed Kind, Snow tt Co.'s woodeiiwaro manu'.ic
tory. Loss, 028,000; Insurance, IStOOO. S. E. Blowers's
wagon and blacksmith shop was also destroyed. Loss,
|1,500; insurance, SHOO. IL IL (Jolson's store was
burned, but most of the stock was saved. Loss, $3,000;
Bl-Ll.KVli.LK, Out., Sopt. 7.?The stores of Piukell ?
Sons, furulture dealers, W. R. Carmichael, druggl-t, aud
Dickens A llrowu, painters, were burnell to-day. Tbe
loss ls f40,000i Insurance, 918,000, The Are ls be?
lieved to have boen of in 'eu li uv origlu.
Thui_oi.ii, ont., Sept. 7.-The Welland House, Culver
well's Jewelry establishment ana Sch wailer's gsueral
store were damaged by Uro to-day. Loss, $12,000; fully
HORTICULTURISTS AT CLLVELASD.
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 7 (Special!.?The
American Horticultural Society began Its regular sum?
mer meeting here to-day, the sessions being held In the
hall of tbe Board of Trade. It lethe first regular con?
vention of the society sluce Its change of name, which
was eOeoted at New-Urleaus two years ago. It was
formerly knowu as the Mississippi Valley Horticultural
Society. At the first session thts alternoou President
Parker Earle, of Cobden, 111., was In the chair. The
members were slow in arriving and the opening session
was uot largely attended. A paper on "Grapes In
California," by George Hitsmau. vt as read by the author.
This was loiiowed by a geueral discus.*:,m on grapes,
participated n, by all inemOrrs present. Another sea- j
sion was nen! In the evening, by wu.cu time a much
larger number nf members was present. The sessions
will last four days, (.iring this time the soolety will be
tendered excursions to l-ak-. View Cemetery, Knell I,
Put in llav Island and n If r points. Prominent horti?
culturists aro here from nearly every Stale.
CAPTAIN HAM MUST BB REC0CSI2ED.
Boston, Sept. 7.?Several mont lui sno the
Supreme Court decided tbat captain William A. Ham
had been Illegally removed from the ollico ot the Chiet
Inspector or Police by the Boston Board ol Police, and
ordered a mandamus to issue to restore him to ihs posi?
tion he had occupied. Subsequent proceedings had been
instituted, but lo-day, ou Bollon sf counsel for Captain
Ham, Judge Alleu ordered .? peremptory mandamus to
Issue to compel the Polios Couiinuilotier* to un med late?
ly recognize Captain Ham.
SUICIDE OF A OBIBF-BTBIOEBB LAO.
-ALTiMoitK., Bept 7 (Special).?One hour
after his mother bad died yesterday. James Boyce, age
fourteen, at Cambridge, Ml.. snot himself throug'i the
heart. When his mother was dying she sent for the
lillie fellow and told him that after she was dead he
woiilii be sent away to work. Thn boy clung to his
mother until death came and sue expired with her head
upon his breast. Ho theo took nis siep-.'athsr s heavy
revolver and killed himself.
TO TAKE A A FBISONBR TO0B1OABO.
A man, wlmse nani' H BBpl WBBttA by Hie po?
lice, was locked up al Police Heau(tuarters ou Mo ..lay
by re,.nest of Hie Chicago authorities. Ile is accused of
a defalcation in thal city and ls hsld to awali thc ar?
rival of requisition papers.
PILGRIMAGE TO ST. ANNE DK BEAUPRE.
POBTLASD Mc "-.pt 7 A ('ailioil.i pilgrimage to the
HM-iiieor ?*(' Ainc ?!?? Betsapre, In ('??ada, siait.-d frojn inls
ei.ylo.tl.iv.HIi.'i.l lied.renou ol the It.-v. l-alhot Mass,,,,
parish priest al OaOVl I.-. ('Uf. ACOSSSSSM to the ranks aro
inn. it .1 ulong tlc load.
DKGHADArlOS OF MARTIN IRON.*
BASfUSttTt, Mo. tem I- M.""'" ll'"- Die Ira- er of tl.e
mal Sootliwsstar**nulwM -tn*-'. *"*** '[ "MJ ?*? I"
Ree sutton over night un t&a chains of tnu-saass*, bt-.ug
Ullllltlt: lo give builds lol bl, I cal.-te.
Il IOAIM81 A FKItKKAL DKFAULTKR.
ciiiiii.ii H-nt 7 I'nited sut.-s iiistiiii Attorney Kwmg
has icguu "sail iu (h.- le.1. ral curt for+t..,,s..i against . .,:?,
"ld Wi I li,.! lon. ..I ths po-u ('ti'" 1J?? ""I "J "'?""-' I'"* "'
tl..-alla,dun. nt pi.?'*'<??'??> ?_??*?? ''W ";"-???'*" *lt**n<
Colonel Bolton's property- Br. Swing savs Utal crunlust
uris...lings will probably bs InsUiut-a against Kr. iioiiou
as soon aa the Fedoial (.rand Jury metis arni au indi, tun-ul is
Ml ..? i
KILLING A THIEF IN HIS VIM.VUU).
Jt.nu. Ill,--l.t 7. riank Hos*, a farmer near here, has
tefl, l.t.ll.erel lat.-lv lit Huevos who have been robbing lils
tni'tad, ".?,Rs?.?l..v inn'.' lc sn-i.t ... H..- y.ir.l withe
loaded shotgun. About ii.l.lii.gi.t be di* overe.l several ...c.
In Um vineyard, and. after emUWe to mern ?" I* ?,n,!iici,
latani m.uniting liana Kingar, aga nlSllssa, Hose . ai...- to
town ia-t, , Hiing anil reisti ted ti SU.u, but baa noi Ire. n M
TBA DOLLARS TO BRIBL THE JUSTICE.
cnn to.'. s-.-nL 7 u in i, tn.--.I-ul Julian ailinn, un Si
leged " nu'. >?'. ame un (tn p_raU_laarj examination vestal
dav a I -.kc t?r dealer, ono Wciiillial, brought Nallian a wile
lo J ti tlc, .....nev. isle handel tlitl dignitary., MM M
relepc ron u lu ins a fervent app sal mr _.n> m bea SSW ?
baba-and uso S'S bills.
HUI LOANS TO I'IT I"-Bl HO FIRMS.
rn i*ni m. sept 7 imeetel] TAt Sew-Ysrt Ltts [nsw
an., company awl P J Bi-wn,? New-Yeeh Ssaksr. entotm
gun n, un....lien* H.t.milli a lr mil th atc lu..Lei ta tau
set.,i.i .mil.,.., .iona,- I,. I'liisin.ig inala sss teem Marat*
.,.- .m.,..i earring sa.wss-S ami o gm emt-emeetnmg to?
THE MAYFLOWER AHEAD OF THE GALATEA.
RESULT OF THE FIRST OF THE SERIES OF INTERNATIONAL YACHT RACES FOR THE
BURRAH for the MAYFLOWER.
UH BEATS THE GALATEA BY OVER TWELVE
TUB YANKEE SLOOP AIIIIAI) THROUGHOUT TIIK
RACE, EXCEPT AT TIIK STaBT?WIND BBOOOB
to mark a satisfactory contest?
LIEUTENANT HENN GOuD
Two of the fastest yachts that ever raced sailed
for tbe America's Cap over tbe New-York Yucht
Club course yesterday nnd, as lia? happened every
time tho rup baa been contested for, victory
remained with tho Stars aud Strn.es. The 8-7
was a perfect ono for a marine pageant and a good
ono for Instit wcatln-r yachting. Tho Mayflower
took thi lead immediately after tho start and for
over (ive hdirn .ind a half tho racing lian of Lieu?
tenant Henn hopelessly chased the signal of tho
Yankee sloop over tho blue and sunlit water. A
Kentle wind from the south rippled tho Hay and
ocean and tempered the heat of tho sun, and tho
thousands who viewed tho race from tan
yachts ami excursion steamers saw the most
beautiful sight thatwasever presented on those
waters. The English yacht sailel well. She
showed that sho was as licet a yacht at lea--t as
tho challenger of last year, Sir Richard Sutton's
lien.-sta. But that flying Yankee from Bolton
could no more be caught by her than thc sunbeams
that danced on tlie waves before her B_iarp bows.
Tl.e Mayllower was well haudled and she slid along
to certain victory as easily and gracefully as a bird
skimming along the waves. Her victory over the
Galatea was not so groat as that of the Puritan
over tho Genesta over tho same course last year,
but is was enongh to show conclusively that in
light weather certainly, in all weathers probably,
sho is able to keep tho cup from going over to
Cowes in the locker of the Galatea.
The only thing that marred tho race was the
culpable carelessness of tho tugs and steamers in
getting in the way of the rv ing yachts. In splto
of all that has boen said and written ou tho subject
steam vessels would insist on keeping close to the
racers, and seemed to think it a matter of little
importance it they ran across tho yachts' bows and
sent a swash of water against them. It was with
ditlicuity that the regatta committee could get a
clear place for the yachts to start and finish and
round the buoys and the lightship. Now and then
a crowd of et earners and tugs would get around
one ol the racing yachts, taking from her what
little wind th.-ie --/as and seriously iuterieting with
the race. One of the most offensive tugs was that
chartered by the New-Haven Yacht Club, which
would cling close to the leo quarter of the Galatea
in spite of tho warnings of the regatta committee.
As a -rule tho steamers and tugs pothered the
Galatea more than they did tho Mayllower, thus
adding discourtesy to ignorance and stupidly
I At 10 o'clock, when the judges' boat Luckenbach
steamed down to Bay Ridge, a great fleet of yachts
was thou making preparations to get under way.
From the city a larger licet of tugs and steamers,
all crowded with people, carno steaming do au.
Sailing directions, regularly signed and sealod by
the regatta committee, were put aboard the yachts.
Aud then the Luckenbach dropped her anchor oil'
Owl's Head and waited tor a breeze There was
scaicelv anv air stirring at the time, but tho mists
and clouds were rolling away In gnat sunlit
masses, and to tbe southward there was the
SN misc of a wind. The rival yachts under main?
sail, forcstaysail, club-topsail and jib, .moved
leisurely ever toward tho Staten Island shore. On
tlio Mayllower were General Paine, her owner;
Edward Burgess, her designer; E. A. Willard, Dr. '
Bryant, Nathaniol Herrcshof and J. Frederick
Tams- Her sailing-master. Captain Stone, was
at tho wheei. and "Joe" Ellsworth, looking
?BUMS?J solemn, stood near bini. On the Galatea
wero Lloyd I'l.enix, who represented the New-York
Yacht Club; Frederick May, J. Beavor-Webh and
Lieutenant and Mrs. Henri. The Lieutenant of the
Royal Navy looked as good-natured and jolly as
ever, aud so perfectly happy at tim prospect of a
race that he uid uot seem to care ho tv it resulted
so long as it was a race.
The blSSM that came creeping out of the south
freshened, and as it became evident that the
judges' boat would soon give the preparatory
signal, the English aud American ya. his lay
almost motionless with their sheets trimmed .fist
aft. abo ve the starting line. The Mayllower had
her jib topsail run up in stops and t blue-shitted
sailor was perched in hor cross-trees liko thst
"sweet little cherub that sits up aloft,'sud who
has become in the course of years and yacht races
something ol a ''chestnut.'' The crow of the
Galatea, in suits of snick-and-span white, with
their ** Geordie caps'' ot red and whito on their
inads, looked like sailors out of a picture-book.
The most promineut thiuz ou the deck of tho May?
flower was a pair of Haming red suspeiidors which
adorned General I'aine. i hose suspenders were
gleaming and tiery. Tncre wero defiance and
victory in them. All day long they gleamed over
the waters like a rich ruby in a sapphire setting,
bnt the ? ..il.itt-.i never could get near enough for
Lieutenant Henn to study their cut.
After some trouble the judges' boat succeeded in
clearing au open space between itself and the buoy
oil Owl's Head and bluw ihe preparatory signal.
The yachts cautiously ai.pio.vlied tlie line nud the
Maytlower broke out her jib-topsail. 'Ihey were
both close on to the line when the startiiu whistle
was blown sk lOtM o'clock. I lien took place one
of the prettiest starts ever seen at a yacht race.
Ihe Msytlowei was ulmoston tho line with the
Galatea un her wc.itlier ijoaitei when the Knglish
yacht sudd july &hoi ahead aud blanketed hei ii val.
They shot over the line together with only a
Second's (titlerenco in their time and with a sneed
that w as wonderful to behold. In the light air the
cut er swept ahead cf Ler antagonist. Ihe
America's cup seemed dissolving into air. Surpriso
was on every faco among the yachtsmeu who looked
u The blamed tbing eau go." shouted one yachts?
man in consternation. But the success of the
English yacht was only momentary. The May?
llower soon regained what she had lost at tho start.
A strong Hood tide was running at this time. Tbe
yachts crossed on the starboard tacit and stood
over to tho Long Island shore, tho Galatea being to
windward. When well under the Long l-l.md
shore tho yachts caine about almost at the snmo
time. Tho Galatea was ahead, but the Mayllower
soon begau to eat out to windward. This wind?
ward position she constantly kept increasing. Tho
Galatea seemed to go through the water faster
than her rival, but she could not hold lier own with
the Mayllower in windward work. Tho supeiioiity
ol the centre-board over the deep keel for helping
a boat to Ret to windward was being demonstrated.
JFtnm the start to the finish the cruise waa thirty
eight miles long, and for this course the Mayllower
allowed the Galatea thirty-eight seconds.
The time of tho start was as follows:
Mayflower.IO: Tit. 12
The racing yachts held their way on the port
tack toward the Staten Island shore, and when
mside tho line of merchant ships anchored there
came ou tho starboard rack again. When they
came on tho starboard tack the windward position
of the .Mayllower gave her tho lead and this lead
she never again lost. 'The Mayllower, being ahead,
got the fresh wind that drew up through the
Narrows first, ami still further increased her lead.
'Thus they passed out through the Narrows into
the Lower H.ty. A. fair yachting bree/.e was blow?
ing in tho Bay which nulled the waters, but there
was no sea running, and besides the ceaseless
churning of tho tugs and steamers the lazy swell
that relied in Ir uni the ocean was all that rocKcd
Just below Fort Lafayette the Mayflower came
about on tho port tack. The Galatea still held her
starboard tack. The Mayflower stood over to the
West Bank and then came about on the staiboaid
tack again. The Galatea had mine on the port
tack and was following tho Mayflower over to the
West Bank when tue steamer St. Johns caine down
and ran across her bows, making a great swasu
which made the cutter roc? and pitch. Tbs May?
de wei stood over toward Cooey Island l'oint and then
at 11;SS caine about on the port tack nguiu. One
minute later tlio Galatea came on the starboard
tack. The Mayflower made a short leg and then
came on the starboard tack once more. When the
yachts got so far to the eastward that they could
see tho waves creeping up tho white sands on the
western shore of Cooey Island, they came nlm.it on
tim port tack, the Galatea setting the example.
As they now went reaching to westward It
seemed as if tho Galatea had gamed a little on the
American boat. But the gain was not enough to
give any fear that tho Boston yacht would drop
behind. At ll:.".?; the cutter made a short leg on
the starboard tack, but soon after came back again
on the port tack. Tho Mayflower came on the
starl...ard tack at 12:00, but came about again live
minutes inter. The Galatea, after holding her
tack for s.une time, came on the port tack and
st..nd to tho eastward. At 1 _.':__..*>:30 the Mayflower
did the same. Thus rhey went tacking down to
the Southwest Spit witb steamers, tugs and yachts
swarming around them. The Mayflower swept
around Buoy No. IO nearly live minutes in the
lead. The time at this point was:
A little further on toward the 1'oint of the Hook
was Buoy No. 8 _, The yachts rounded that mark
at the following times :
Thus at Buoy No. 8-u tho American boat led her
antagonist live minutes and sixteen seconds. The
wind had hauled more to tbe eastward now aud
wa* blowing from south-southeast, llie yachts
laid tl.en court* for the place where beyond the
horizon they knew the red-hulled Sandy Hook Light?
ship was rocking on tbe waves for tn.-in to round.
The wind began to fail as th*- yachts crossed the
bar and those who had been through tho harrow?
ing experiences of last year, w bes day after dav
the wind relusod to be a psrfy to an international
ra... between the Genesta and Puritan, lelt their
hearts go down with the wind. But their lens
wen- needless, for after thc lightship was rounded
the breeze freshened again. It was a long reach
out to tho lightship, devoid of especial interest
fi "in a racing point of view, but a beautiful picture
to look at. The Mayflower steadily increased ber
lend and, Laving stood far en.nigh ovei to fetch the
lightship, came about on the port tack and stood
for the turning point ot tho race, ."she had taken
in (h.- small jil.-topsail under which she nad sailed
so far, and had lui balloon jib-topsail run up in
stops ready to break out when she should round
the lightship. By great exertions the judges' boat
cleared a pathway for the sloop around Hie light?
ship among the inconsiderate tugs and steamers.
The Mayflower rounded thc lightship nearly lo
in mites ahead of tbo Galatea amid a pandemonium
ot whistling ot steam, rs aud shouting of nun.
The time at which the yachts rounded thc light?
ship was as follows:
'! be Galatea took in her small jib topsail and set
her balloon jib topsail and a large forestaysail after
rounding, ibe crew of tbe cutter, usually so
quick and handy, seemed to be demoralized at the
certainty of defeat and wero a long time iii doing
(he work. When the Mayflower bioko out her
balloon jib topsail, which sho did quickly and
neatly, she look in her otber head sails. Tb*" two
yachts laid their course fur the l'oint of the Hook
and the Mayflower still fun hei drew away from
tho QslStSS SI they went sliding toward ihe low
s.tiitlv beatties that stretched along below the
Highlands. The yachts rounded Buoy No. 10 ou
thu ruo as follows :
They now ran for the tiuish at Buoy No. 15, just
outside the Narrows. Tho wind would scarcely
alinit Iroiu its due. tum nt nins ike rs being used
until shortly lietoie tho lin.sh. when the Galatea
set bon anti carried it to the buoy. Ihe Maj flower
did not need io take tho trouble. Tlio tugs,
steamers and yachts aud tin* people rn them seemed
to go wild with incitement hs the Mayilowers-Aoi't
ll) a h.uni*.hi,,, w.uner, beating the Galatea l'J
minute!, io seconds ou actual UliM and 1- miuutes
_.'sc( innis on cm reeled time. When tbs Galatea
came up past the judges' iioat Liouteu tut Houu,
c. u un mi: tl aa fr uik fa**.
ORDER OUT OF CHAOS.
BELIEF ME ABU RES AT CUARLESTO&
MONEY POURING IN FROM THE WHOU
THB LIBERAL OflTRRINOS CAKEKULLY DISTRIBCI-f
-.VO DISTINCTION OF BACK OR COLOB MADS
BT THE COMMITTRK IN CSAROB Of
THE Kt; VD-AN APPEAL 18
f-UED BY WORKING?
MEN FOR AIP.
(BT TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIECME.J '
Charleston, S. C., Sept. 7.?Thero havs
baan several slight shocks during tbs day, causing ms
mantary excitement, but no loss of nfs ar demote tn
buildings bsa ensued. Tbs peopls ars so excited th as
tbs rumbling of a hsavy wagoo on tbs atrast causes ta*
woman to stsrt with affright as It snottier earthquake
bad corns. Tbe rsllef committee* ars at work, and
thousands hare been relieved by tho voluntary c.ntrl
bulloos of tho people of tbe whole Unite,! Slates,
Thousands of dollars have poured in from all scot loos of
tbo country and the Relief Committee, a thoroughly
repreaoDtatlvo body, will distribute lt wisely snd wsll*
Their duties are particularly responsible as moro tbaa
one-half of tbo population are colored people, a largs
number of whom will use every moans to extort assist*
ance, whether aosolutsly nssdful or not. ftovsraor
Sheppard bas issued tbe following proclamation :
Tbe people of BoutU carunna bave h-ard ot
ths calamity that has barallen Charleston
snd nummsrvills. The representations of tho dlsussg
tbers experlsucod have nut heen exaggerated. A Joint
commitine of ibu Cotton ami MsroUauta* l_x?haa#-s 10
a romraunloatlou to tbe I'reslilcnl of tbe United c.ti-s,
say: " Several days lure elapsed since th* first terri ide
shook of earthquake convulsed Charleston, and now tnat
comparative calmness exists, we are side to look aroun-t
us for ths extent of destruction to pro|iei-ty in
this city and vicinity, and we ilu.t th.it
each hour develops tho (?realness of the calamity amt
Intensity of our losses. No conception can lie formed of
the extent of dainase, .ml we slaud appalled at lt.
However muob sid a gsunfnus pt-ople iu.iv give, lt can
only relieve teuipomry suffern.es. A elty bas heen
wrecked, nnd its people are without mentis to rebuild lt.
The need of iii.itn-.ii tn- assistance is urgen:. Without lt
there will be sst lil greater suffering In ISMS
already sorely stricken communities. Now. there ore, I.
J. C. (Sheppard. Qtltwrmt ot the Mate of soiitli Carolina,
do issie ibis my proclamation, advising uiul earnestly
requesting all the people of this Stale to cumminin as
prompdv and aa Keneronsty as their means will permit
to the relief of our afllirte-i follow-rittz-tna in Charleston
aud "SmiiuiiTviile. Assurance iii iy tie felt thai til con
trliiutlous will bo gratefully reoeived sud wisely ex?
Ths colored people, composing the majontf
of the population of tho etty, have recoivot
every possible consideration. At a meeting
of colored clergymen held on Monday aa
appeal w.,s prepared and a lopted, in which the aid of
ibo American people was invoked for tho colored peo?
ple of Charleston. The appeal is sinned by seven min?
isters of colored churches. The object of tho me..11114
was, no doubt, a good one, hut it was nut necessary iii
fie least, for appeals have air-ly been
made to the poople of the United Mutes
In behajf of the cuzens or Churleston, aud,
aa there ts no section.tl line, nu shadow ol
sectional feeling in the response to this app-al, so mero
ls no distinction In 1 narie sion, no color linc, in tlleiril..
ming tue fund. Tlie relief fuud wm contribute.I by
the people of tho L'uitol States for tlie llanelli of those
who aro rendered homeless hy the eirt'ipi ikes, 01 wh,?
are not In a position to support themselves from d.iy to
day. There was 110 thought of color or class in nuking
the appeal and there ls no .lum.ct:..11 of class
or oolor In applying the means of relief. The
people here can not afford to be dlvidod In auy
sense at this time. Tho colored pastors In Charleston
and elsewhere oau reud*r excellent service 1 > tho Itelitf
Committee by obtaining accurate Information rc- tiding
tho distress iii tin; city. They can Hud om who aro In
need ami report the names ami localities to the ('.en?rsl
Committee. They eau take ears that the charity of the
American people shall not be imposed on, and
that persons who are aldo to work but
who are unwilling to support themselves and
prefer to Ure In idleness, shall inti be recommended aa
proper recipients of public ai 1. lu this wav tho colored
pastors can help on the good work instead of
marrlug aud hindering it, lt can easily lie aeon
tbat the first eftret of ths sppsal of
the col01 ed pastors ll lt were to romain unexplained
would be to cause uncharitable people to thiaE
tbat the colored people who are In dla*
tress bad beeu neglected or otherwise ignorer,
Tbls is not the fitot, and ihe colored people know lb
More sheller bas been provided for the co.ore I people
than for the whites. Nor is there a shadow of distinc?
tion between white and black In distributing rations.
And so with the Knights of Labor. Charleston bas
not tbe same representation of ths horny-handed sons
of toll that Uer sister cities at the North boast of, bul
the Knights of Labor have recently orgaul/-I hero.
Yesterday they applied to Colouel J. A. Yates,
chairman of the lid ef Committee, tor funds ta
bs distributed by them to suffering workmen
aud their families. The Kolief Committee replied,
thanking them for any Information extended as to tba
Deeds of tbe destitute, but ressrvtng the right
themselves to expend and appropriate ail funds sen!
for the relief of tbe suffering. W. 1*. Kussull. the
leading spirit ot the Knights of Labor In thisoiiy.iho.i.S
sn energetic snd successful organizer au.l excouuve
olticer, ts not the mau who has the eutiro confidence of
the residents of Charleston, or who would be trusted to
expoDd judiciously a large amount of money for (he ra
lief of suffering.
The Committee on Roller, which was raised at ths)
Joint meeting of tbe Charleston lu li.tn ir*
and tho Merchants* Exchange last week, waa eon*
?ululated yesterday with tbe commute-*, appotuted br
Acting Mayor Huger. There will uow tn
only one Co rn 111 lt lee ou Kellef, and o'
this Mayor Courtenay will bu chairman.
As was mentioned yesterday, the Relief Cumiulttoa
bas not been unmindful of tbe needs of Siiuiiuei villi*.
and a considerable sum ot money Aaa
already been sent there. The one commute*
worklug under one head, and for the whole people, one
not fail tn be an effective means of supplying tho pi esc nt
needs of tho people. The Mechanics' l'nlon of Charleston,
a thoroughly conservative organization, um issued th*
following appeal to their fellow-workiaeu throughout
the United States aud Cauada:
The undersigned Con mlttee of Mrchanlca*
Union No. 1, of Charleston, & C., IB
[.resenting this appeal for aid to tbelr
brethreu and friends would briefly bring lo their atten?
tion the following faote: The union ia a long ri sting
corporation embraoing mauy of tho msohaules of ihe
city, aud ls organized for the purpose of promoting con?
cert of a- 1.in aud unanimity of feeling,
and in geueral of advauolug the welfare
and interests of the craft tn this place,
while more particularly lt ls luteuded to coot rib ne to
the poor and suffering among its members and their
families. Kor sighiren years past it bas bren per*
forming etticlcat service lu aud about these worth?
objects of Its existent'* and has eslabl shod a strong
grasp upuu the hopes and allactlouaof this portiou of ms
rum.i.unity. lu order the belter lo promote the
work of the association and to ceuieut the
uulon among them, for some time strenuous ett-.rts
hare been making to supply a suitable ball for ibe meet?
ings of the uuinn and a.so for providing mesas for tits
moral, social and sducatloual advancement or those cou?
nseled wuh it. A lot had beeu secured and
.i.n.- 1 of the tim.diug bad been com?
pleted when the terrible convulsion whi-.**i ehooE
a voutiueur has shattered the work and Imposed n
loss and damags which wo are unable io sustain
unaided. There baa been a cheering aad
steady light, howet r, throughout tho whole ot
the pasi week of gloom and horr-?r in adaitlou tu tbs
thou-rhi mat we are In tc* hands of an all-wise and all
good 1'rovideuce, and tbal bas been tbs auuw.edge ot
the fuel ibat tbe whole heart of this great
people has beeu touched as perhaps lt
never was before, and as never before bav* we fe.}
ihe fatherhood of Ood and tho brotherhood
of mau. In order to provide funds for repair*.
mr the damage done and In ibis way promoting lb*
ch-rlUbla ami omer ot.J-eis of tho organization, .md la
order l.kewiae lo provide funds for the relief of this
wuiihv and distrenas'l by reason of damige caused
tu them by tbe recont visitation, tuts committee
anneals lo inschautcs and all others Who sympathize
wi 11 them aud wuh these objects. lu doing so thsf
feel thal 1 hore is no ue?d to io more thau slate their
necessities. Kind sud loving hearts would supply
ail rhetoric aud argument, were aay needed, but the
simple story ls coonga. Bmsll contributions from
uiauv will tall nght.y upou auy oue, yet the
wnote will rehabilitate us, anti will aid tbls wbois com?
munity *o tr>e extent that this, our
crt-auizelion, ls In IU midst, a oea
? is of charity and usefulness. Coutribuiioua
.houid be directed to the treasurer at Charleston. 3. CL
John IX Mi'kpiiv.
Fresldeut Mechanics' I'mon. No. 1.
E. A. I.OYAI.L, se. Telar).
O. K. Johnson, treasurer.
El FOR TU IO FURNISH I bl NTS TO CHARLES fOI**,
Washington, Sept. 7.?Acting-Secit'taiy ot
the Navy. Admiral Harmony, bas reeelvad a loner f rom
tho New-York Chamber of Conamore* sskiug ih.ti can*
ras bs furnished for louts for tbs sufferers at Charleston,
The request was undsr ooualdsral.en ti* i.y aud tbs
canvas will be furnished, but lt cannot be made up iota
leuls by lb* Department. Unless mads up, tbe . iBVSt
woola be pratt.e?uy useless, as ll is oniy uliout twtnty
iiuiios wnie. if th* Chamber of Coiuiiif-roo or soma
others will undertake to make the touts ihey eau havs
Tiikvit.N, Sept. 7.?Governor Abbott, of Now-Jersey,
to-day ie,.-graphed to the Oovernor ol South Carolina
tendering tbn us* of a large utimber ot wall aud ho*pl*
Ul icm* and oi a* many " A" lout* aa wara n?ded tot
CstaUuaed oa Huh I-sa.
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