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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, May 03, 1887, Image 1

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ffihr Iflhcrttmi Mill ^ntdlmnccK
? * 1887. VOLUME XXXY.---NTTM"TiE"R 2h;
Eto MM$mm
omcw Nun. Uft 1111(1 U7 Fourteenth Htreot,
Junoa Fapiknub, hero's looking lo you.
M?.!!???? ought to say whethor lifl la
j'okinK. __________
Ofit llott in otill thoro, and Mr. Camden
doesn't get it.
Good lor Hill JioptiWicans In tho Legislature.
It Isn't their funeral.
No i'hvbicias liiva yet ventured to Buggoat
to Mr. Olevelaud that ho take nntl|?1
lor his brain.
The spring of 1887 slipped oat of the
almanac, and the pleasant Btrawberry time
approaches laot. Do we hear anything 1
from iiarnonville?
Piiiladefuu ? paying teller?short ,
$ 1 ?bki|>pe?l?weakness, wlno, worn- ]
tin anil pugilists. Anil of such Is tho Co- ,
minion ol Canada.
SmiiBNYiLu: gave our boya reasonable j
amusement, anyhow, though the green i
stocking lliats proudly from the tnasthoad 1
alter the firat set-to.
Jr Mr. Cleveland will kindly consent to (
come oiT.'.tlio Democratic party .will agree .
to consecrate to his memory a inonumont !
ol ill broken uleilrta. i
?? i
Cl.eveu.su is trying to raise $50,000 to i
tjat her surrounding territory for natural :
gaa. LIow do poople got along without j
lieavon'a brat ttift to man? i
SwiNimusK docs up Gladstone In verae
a) a "lioary henchman" and a "good gray ,
recreant." In Swinburne figuring to oust ;
Tanuyeon Iroin his Tory job? I
The latent firoonlyn Bridge rnaniao be- i
gins the ascent of the ladder of fame by I
passing the pearly portals of the dime 1
museum. And some have it thrust unon ,
them at ten cents a head.
Hbnry GkorqiMs bound to have a lit- i
tie party of hia own if Dr. McGlynn haa
to make up the rest of it. The man who
can abolish povorty by decree ought to i
liave no diUieulty to work other wonders.
Tuvs far the bribery investigating committeo
has ttruck nothing to show bribery.
Better testimony may bo in reserve. It .
ia worth while to make the investigation,
bat it ia very doubtful whether there will i
be a lind,
Tue long wail over the short haul close
baa enabled most of the railroads to ran
over the commerce bill. Tho bill is sadly
diafiflured, and not much of it is in the
field. Tho fourth section has hardly had
a fair chance.
Having plenty of money and no poor
relations the Union Trust Companyj of
Philadelphia gave its paying teller a
chanco to make himself the patron of the
swell mob. The company will have plenty
of time to be ashamed of itself.
ATII Rim IMF uuuiriD tn KnTTQ Kaon r*
bam tho whole Legislature?in hia mind.
Ilia reason lor refusing to name the three
Republicans whom he bought ia, probably,
that ho had not bought any. The
imagination of this witness ia lively and
TuKPatti management have played it
on tho innocents of the National Capital.
Seats wore advertised at seven dollars, bat
the speculators got them in advance and
put up tho price to ten dollara. Boxes 1
wont in tho same artless way. If we had
an inter-State commerco law strong
enough to take care of itself and capable
of being applied to the theatre, how that
would lake thera on the hip.
Thry llave No Natural Gail.
Fall Kiybk, May 2.?Tho large mill in
Somerset belonging to the Old Colony Iron
Company have shut down for an indefinite
period. Tho nail factory is expected .
to run one week louger. Tho stoppage of
work in the mills, which gavo employment
to nearly all of tho men residenta, ia an
unfortunate occurrence for the town. In
1S55 Albert Field, of Taunton, and J. M.
Leonard bought the property of the Somerset
Iron Works Company, which waa
formed in 1853 for tho manufacture of ship
anchors and other large forgingo. The
new concern wna incorporated under the
name of tho Mount Hope Iron Company,
and a rolling mill and nail factory were
tided up. A prolitaole business waa done
until tho depression of 1878, which caused
a auBpeuBion. In 1881 the Old Colony
iron Uompaiiy, of Taunton, purchased the
works autl the mill again started upT'The
last owners, because of the western competition,
now iind the property an incumbrance
and are anxious to sell.
Iron Mill Fall*.
Reading, Pa., May 2.?In court here today
the failure and insolvency of the
Maiden Creek Iron Company, which operates
a large rolling mill at Blanden, this
county, was announced and Hiram Kaufman
appointed receiver to wind up the
company's affairs. Assets $95,000; liabilities
$(55,000. The creditors are principally
New York and Philadelphia parties. The
mill continues in operation.
llrodlo Mnkott Another Jump.
Cincinnati, May 2.?This afternoon
Steve i3rodie, who lias jumped from the
Brooklyn bridgo, made the jump from the
suspension bridge and was picked up by
a yawl comparatively uninjured. His
purpose was to advertise a dime museum
whore he is on exhibition. It was nearly
5 o'clock this afternoon when accompanied
by his manager he went with a friend to
the centre of the bridgo, took off bis coat,
hat and shoes, climbed over the railing on
the up river sido of tho bridge, swinging
by his hands from tho iron girders of
tho bride# until his bodv was por/ectly
still, and then with both hands raised
above his head he went down. His fall
to tho water was Bixty-iive feet, and there
was thirty-five foot of water in the channel.
Ho went straight with a strong wind
blowing until ho struck the swift current,
which tripped him and throw him backward.
Ho thinks ha went fourteen
I feet under water and then arose. Two
men m jibkiii pic&eu mm up. ma dbck
*aa reddened by the blow he got from
Jailing, but he was not disabled.
She Don't Oct It,
Kkw Yokk, May 2.?The action for absolute
divorce brought by Mrs. Alice
O'Keefo against Rosa Winana, the Baltimore
millionaire, has again been decided
advoraoly to her. The general term of the
oupromo Court to-day banded down a detimon
aflirming tho judgment of the court
which decided that Mra. O'JCeefe waa
never married to Winana.
Nothing of Vltiil Importance Adduced lu n
YenUrday'a Kxnintnailuu?Oaiud?n ntid 0
Mlnnir Kxonermed Iff the Chief Wit. jj
ti?M?-Tiio Whole Thing n l'urce. f(
thxclnl Dltpatch to the Intclliuencer,
Ouaklkbton, W. Va., May 2.?The s
aeselon oi the Minoar investigating commlttue
was resumed at U oo'lock. Judge q
Ferguson appeared lor Senator Mlnear. y
Bbeltoa llegor wag still on tbe stand. c
Ihore probably never was a witnesa with jj
bo perlect a memory hr non-essentials
and bo good a forgettery on vital polnla as ..
Reger, and hio stylo much of the time re- 4
minds one forcibly of Captain Rice si
"Who give a treat" in the old Btory. P
Judge Ferguson demanded on behalf of Q
Senator Minear that if thoro waa any evi- ft
lenco to connect him with this chargo, it tl
be producod. Mr. Reger being asked his P
object in taking a copy of the letter to {J
McGraw, declined to anawer on the ground h
It had no bearing on the Senatorial sltua- a
Lion. Reger spoke of matters of a private n
nature connected with the publication of tl
the letter, but declined to say what thoy ii
wore. Mrs. Minear nor Senator Oamdon
was not connected with the matter. d
As to whether McGraw was he rofused n
to say. He told M rs. Mincar he would get
money for the letter, and whother ho told y
how much he would not Bay. McGraw b
agreod to give him his expenses and an r<
annual pass over the Baltimore A Ohio h
road for the original of Scofield'a letter to p
Minear. He never had any talk with n
Minear concerning compensation for the
letter. He heard Minear express wonder ii
as to where the Democrats got tho letter, h
Witness was aaked if ho waa well ac- jj
painted with the three members of tho
Legislature whose votes he contractcd to V
buy. Ho refused to answer, but said they y
were all three members of the House. He B<
never told anybody these men might vote _
[or Camden except the parties ho waa ^
dealing with. .
Minear told tho witness he would vote C1
lor Camden before he did so. He eaHl P
whenever it came down to a question be- JE
tween Camden and Governor Wileon's g
appointee he would vote for Camden. Sl
Witness said it waa at that stage now. SI
Minear replied that whonever any other P;
Republican led the way he would vote for e;
Uamden. On Thursday Senator Snyder w
led the way and Minear followed. Wit- n
nees then told him as he had made the J1
break to stick. a.
. Judge Fergu9on~"Very good advice."
The remark of Minear, that be would
n.m-ion T
iu>v iui uuutacu ill (.Cliaill WlUkU^tlJILlCa ~
witneai convejed to Senator Camden the *(
same day. Ho may have told two or
three others for he considered it good J
newB. Minear said he did not wish to
vote for Camden unleEB thero could be an P
Blection. Witnesa responded for him to
make the break and others might follow. ^
Judge Ferguson-?"Good advice."
Witness also said if Minear voted for "
Camden it would be the most popular J3
thing he could do. The Senator did not
tako the same view. He eaid he supposed 11
he would catch h?1. w
Judgo Ferguson?"I guc-BS he caught ?
it." 11
Minear has since repeatedly told wit- 11
ness that whenever hia vote would elect 8'
Camden he would vote for him. _
The witneBS again lefueed to give the 1e
names of the men connected with him in Si
buying Republican votes or of any of ^
those whose votes he had bought. He g,
never made any overture to any Senator Dl
with a view to the purchase of his vote. w
He had been informed that there were je
Benatora whoge votes it was believed fl.
conld bo purchased. Some of these wore 1
named. One of them was DawBon (hearty a
laughter); Morris (renewed laughter); jr
Bweilzer (more merriment); Flonrnoy ?r
(siiouts of laughter), and I told the party
who named them he must be drunk. It j
was not Colonel Kemj)lo. He may have
Baid aomothing about it, too. I answered ni
that I was not acquainted with any of the a,
new .Senators personally, but from the ^
looks of Borne of them I would not be ^
afraid to try (groat lpughter). I couaider- g,
Bd the whole thing a joke. ^ t(!
Mr HitwRnn?"^fr Rooor rfMvfin nn fliA ..
31et of January in the town of St. Gcorgo t{
tell William M. Cayton that Senator Arnold
would not vote for Senator Camden
for a personal reason, and that Camden
know that reason; that the witness went A
to Camden and asked why it was and was
told that Camden did not know unless it
was that he (Camden) had helped get Ar- si
nold's brother a position in California. G
and if that was the reason he (Camden) rc
would have said brother Jfired out?" gi
Witness?"I decline to answer." ai
Mr. Dawson?"Why ?" st
"Witness?"Whatever conversation I ci
had with Cavton had nothing to do with ir
bribery, and thia investigation has no h
concern with it and it is only sought to be ri
broughtoutforusein buncombe speeches." w
Subsequently being asked i/ he thought n.
thia course on hia part was fair to Camden, vi
he admitted that he had said substantial- tc
ly to Cayton what was quoted, and he re- s\
peated it now as a-fact though weakening c(
the languogo a little and afterward ex- w
plaining away ita entire effect. ol
When apked if Senator Minear's wife tt
hadgivonhim the lettor the witness replied
that she did not, nor did aho have it
anything to do with it, and objected to e<
witness taking the lettor or a copy of it. ei
He waited hia chance and purloined the w
letter, a confidential political circular sent tc
out by the Chairman of the State Repub- tc
lican Campaign committer from Minear'a it
secretary. Witness further stated that he tl
had not offered any money or other con- u
siderations to Mre.-Minear for the letter, h
nor would she agree to hia taking it, nor n
did Mr. Camden give, or offer him anyihfnr*
fnr 4ha lnttnr 14u nnln voitaUrarl ni
his bxponaea from Collector McGraw when
the letter was delivered. The remaindor ri
of the witness's testimony amounted to F
nothing. It exonerate Minear and Cam- F
den. U
William Cayton teatlQed he was poat- ir
master at St. George, Minear's home, and 8
had been told Senator Camden had tried w
to have him arrested but failed. Ho also E
stated that he had been in favor of Cam- ti
den's eloction until the present session of ci
the Legiolature and that he (witness) waa ei
not on good terms with Minonr. This
witnefs knew nothing detrimental to
Minear or Senator Camden.
Philetna Lipscomb, another witness, B|
testified to a lot of rumors relating to the e
purchase of Minoar's vote for Camden bat t]
did not know them to be true. j,
J, W. St. Clair and J. E. Dana also tea- J
titled to rumors afloat alleging that f
Minear had received a consideration to o
vote for Mr. Camden. Neither knew anv- n
thing of their personal knowledge wherein c
Minear had boon unduly influenced to h
change his vote to Mr. Camden. 1;
Air. J. 12. Dana, who is an extensive coal t
operator and influential Republican, said c
ho influenced Mr. Pursell, editor of the e
State Tribune, to write the famous Oamden a
editorial, bocause he thought it was beat d
for the Kepublicau party and best for the t
State to elect Camden, Some of the stock- c
[holders kicked and he. Dana, bought 1
them out and presented the Btock to Parsell
and Reber his partner. He did this g
because he liked pursell and thought him a
a good man to control the paper, and be- e
cause he approved of hia course on the e
abor question, the reault ol which ?u g
toycott on tho Tribune, Itwasdonewltb
rltnoss'B own money at IiIb own luBtance
Thu committee adjourned until to-mor
ow without having found out anything
elatlve to the charges ol an Importani
atnre. Collector McUruw and anvora;
ther Important witnesses will arrive tomorrow
to testify in tho case. The whole
lilng appears to be a piece of expensive
)lly. w, s. x.
apercllloun OlUclitU In tho Klnto Depart'
mont?Lcmnou' Taught*
Wasiii.noton, D. 0., May 2.?Tho Chief
lerk of the State Department Is one ol
jo most attentive, Kentlemauly and eflliont
oillcinla In tho public service, but
ig following special of the Tribune corespondent
Bbows what is likely to happen
lion Mr. ISrown is absent from his poet,
.ccording to thiB etory a Senator who
tiled for Europe laat weok thought a paw
ort might be useful on the other side,
le called at the State Department one
torning Bhortly before leaving the city,
nd was informed that he must apply to
in Ohlef fllnrk fnr tho r? I
ossiblo that this aristocratic individual
'ould have known tho Senator had ho
een in hia'office. But he waa out, and
is more aristocratic assistant, who is a
anspicuous success aa a "society young
lan," did not know his visitor. With
le merest glance, and in a tone of lofty
^difference he said:
"A passport? Oh, you will have to go
own to the floor below, where they are
lade out."
Tho Senator turned quietly from the
oung would-be diplomato'a presence, and
y dint of inquiry found tho passport
)om. Anothor aristocratic voung man
ere met hia request with, "Want a passort.doyou?
Well, what is your buaiBUS
By thiftime the Senator bogan to feel
iterested in this exhibition of red tape
aughtiness, and ho was also aroused.
"My business?" he replied. "Keally, I
in't say that I am engaged in business at
lia time."
"Well, what is your occupation, then?
iThat do you do for a living?" asked the
oung clerk in a condescending tone, and
:arcely looking up from his newspaper.
"My occupation for the most part is in
tongreBB. 1 am Senator"
"Oh, I beg your pardon, Senator," exaimed
the suddenly surprised arbiter of
assporte, springing from his seat with a
ick-in-the-box bound and bowing with a
tate Department dignity. "Certainly,
anator. But not here. You want a
jecial from the Chief Clerk. Tho special
supports are made out up there. I am
cceedingly sorry, Senator; but come this
ay, Sonator, if you please." And the
ow attentive, not to say obBequious,
oung man escorted the Senator to the
oor, bowing him out with many apoloiee
for the "little mistake."
Tho Senator, more amused than eyer,
tade his way back to the Chief Clerk's
torn, where he stated that he had been
irected to return there for his passport,
gain the aristocratic assistant repeated:
You will have to go bolow for your paaaort.
We issue only specials here."
"I believe it ia a special passport that I
ant," said the Senator modestly.
"Specials are for officials," replied the
UU5U>; uuatavnuii) uua uci^uiu^ bU tlOtt. tuo
ame of the Senator or hia busineaa, aa
le young man below had done. Deterlined
to Bee how lone? this performance
ould go on, the Senator tamed and
aietly left the Chief Clerk's room. But
happened that a visitor juat then relarked:
"That is Senator ; he is
ring abroad."
Ihe young man who assists the Chief
lerk to give dignity to the State Departtent
swung open the little gate, and in
ss than no time was out in tne hall. The
anator was overtaken before he reached
le stairway, and, in breathless embarissment,
the young man Baid: "Ah.
snator , a thousand pardons I I dia
ot recognize you sir; come right in, and
e will have your passport made out in a
iw momenta. Of course you want a
)ecial, sir."
"Thank you," replied the Senator, with
sly twinkle in his eye, but not pretendit;
to ace the chagrin of the young clerk,
I have never had occasion for one before,
his is my first visit to the other aide, but
presume you know what I want."
The young man di(? know all about it,
ow that he knew hiB visitor. He was all
;tention, and the Senator had to wait
at a few minutes before the passport had
Ben filled out, eigned by the Secretary of
tate and placed in hia hands. It is likely
i bo something of a lesson, and hereafter
le aristocratic assistant may deign to noce
applicants for passports.
Young Widow's Awful Death In I.orlllard's
New York, May 2 ?When the engines
lut down in Lorillard's factory, Jereey
ity, to-night all the girla in the packing
)om dropped their work and prepared to
3 home. The young widow Perrin was
mong them. Sho croesod the room to
ioak to friends regarding a pleasure exiraion
to-day. In conversation Bhe alloat
seated herself on a broad belt which
nng from tho pulleys. It wao against the
ilea to go near the belta, but the girls
ere so absorbed in their chat that no one
oticed that the pulleys had begun to roalve
and the bolt onco more had begun
> move. The broad band was suddenly
vept toward the ceiling and before her
jmpaniona could reach her the young
oman'a body waa crushed against the
lining pulleys, "while her screams filled
le factory.
Tho woman's companions looked at her
1 helpless horror. A young man attracti
frsm another room, rushed for tho
ngino room, to Btop the machinery. It
aa stopped 'finally, but not until it was
10 late. The girl's body was literally
>rn to pieces; one arm was pulled out of
a socket and droppod to tho floor, while
le other hung by a thread. "When the
nfortunate woman fell to the floor she
ad barely strength enongh to sit up for a
loment, but Boon sank back exclaiming:
My God, I'm dying! Oh, mother, sister,
John Boyle, an employe of the factory,
in to St. Mary's church and informed
ather Kelly of what had happened,
ather Kelly arrived in time to adminissr
tho last sacrament of the Church, and
i three minutes later the girl was dead.
kA nUAH? O < ?1.1 i r?_ t 1 1
uu niuiauuuii?tjr(.'iiiauiu> uui uuaimuu,
ho wna a member of Company F, 4th
;egimont, N. J. N. G., died of consumpon
about two yoare ago. His widow was
jmpellod to work for her living and in
arnmg it she came to hor doath.
Fatal Explosion.
Pittsburgh, Pa., May 2.?The main
team pipe on the towboat J. 0. Rieher
sploded a lew minutes before 4 o'clock
lis morning,' with terrific force, shatterig
the vessel, killing* one man instantly,
nd fatally injuring two more. The boat
ras lying at the Woods river landing, a
hort distance below Allegheny City, at
he time, and was preparing to take a fleet
f coal down the river. A deck hand
tamed Hayes, who was standing in tho
abin just over the boilor room, was
ilown through the cabin roof and instant*
v killed. Engineer James Campbell and
he fireman were terribly ecalded, and
annot recover. The balance of the crew
scaped unhurt. Hayea' body was literlly
torn to fragments and scattered in all
lirections. Hardly onough remains for
he Coroner to hold an inquest on. -The
ause of tho explosion in not yet known,
Che lois will probably not reach $5,000.
The fireman's name was Kdward Duran,
of Parkeraburg, W. Va. Campbell
ud Hayes resided in this vicinity, lllshir
& Co. claim the damage to the boat if
1 Of the L?|ctiUtur? Uioltla to Vota for C?
erul Flick for Htnator To-tlaj-Haruioiil
| ou? M?*ll?f-Uftiuil0H Sail1 to Hjivb
No Bliow-A New Cmiillimtu.
ifptcM Diipaleh to,t\c InltlllQCnur.
OuiELiisTos, W. Va., May 2.?Tho I
publicans hold thoir final caucus tl
evening and It wag quite lull; attende
To say it was harmonious dooa not conv
the impression. It was tho first caucus
the Republicans at which there was ai
hearty,and general applause. A protract
session was held with closed doora i
usual, but the obligation ol secrecy was i
moved because all previous caucuses ha
been very fully reported without tb
A proposition was made as a feel
that enough Republicans stay out to b
euro Oamden's election, but this waaovc
whelmingly voted down. The speech
wore enthusiastic, and it was agreed
make a nomination and atlnk tn If rhnwn
the session. Mr. Hagans named W. I
H. Flick in a neat speech, and he receive
a majority of the votes and his nomini
tion was then made unanimous. Messr
Carr and Woodyard were both presen
There is no UBe talking ol Camden, ?
can't get there. Even the Cincinnati E\
quirtr will scarcely have the hardihood I
Eredict his election again to-morrow as
as every day for a week.
The antia held a caucus to-night with a
present or accounted for and found thee
selves just where they left off. They wi
pursue the same policy as before.
The Camden men on the contrary ha^
decided that if their candidate ianotelec
ed on Wedneaday thoy will take dow
their Hag and and a new caucus will t
held and a new Democrat nominated an
olected. It is well understood that Can
den's own choice is Judge Faulkner, <
Berkeley county. w, s. f.
Legislative Matters.
Bpicial Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
Chablkston, W. Va., May 2.?The Sei
ate at noon to-day adjourned till to-mo
The House passed the general appropr
atlon bill and then adjourned on accoui
of the death of Mrs. Sinclair, wife of De
egate Sinclair. A aeries of resolutions <
respect and condolence were adopted.
Senator Scott appeared before tb
House Railroad Committee this afternoo
and argued against the Wilson Kailroa
bill, giving his and other manufacturer
experience of the workings of the Into:
8tate Commerce law. Hon. Benjami
Byrne then spoke for an hour in favor <
the bill, and the committee agreed to r<
port it without recommendation.
A ballot in separate session will b
taken to-morrow lor Senator.
Intended lor Another Man.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
Washington, Pa., May 2.? During
row to-night in a house on Lincoln avonu
Sam Manks, colored, shot and severe)
wonnuea William barker, white. Th
shooting of Porker was accidental aa th
shot was intended for another man. Man!
has been arrested.
Miss Julia ForneroC liecouicH the IMouoer 1
America of au Interesting Order.
New York, ?May 2.? Sunday mori
ing's eervices in old St. George's Episcopi
church were peculiarly interesting. :
was confirmation day, and Bishop Potte
was present and administered this rite (
the church to 164 new converts. The se:
vices had besides au historic importance
for the first deaconess admitted to th
Episcopal church for nearly 400 years, an
the first one ever croated in America, we
duly installed in the person of Miss Juli
Miss Forneret is of Canadian birth an
is a trained nurse of the first quality. Fc
years she has been active in connectio
with the universal mission work of 8
George's church. In her Mr. lUinsfort
the pastor, saw an opportunity of revivin
the order of the deaconesses in the churcl
To-day'he saw the first step token in th
creation of Deaconess Forneret. Bisho
Potter exploined the work the deaconess i
expected to do. She is not a sister in b(
ing under the orders of a superior and d<
voted to a religious life, but she remain
in the world, mingles with it, but all th
timo is engaged in church work suited t
her sex and capacity. Miss Forneret is
tall, graceful lady, and in the dress <
clerical suggestion which she wears, look
like a veritable Lady Bountiful.
Victim of Hydrophobia.
Chicago, May 2.?A fatal case of hydri
phobia has occurred in the villain nf Da
Park, the victim being the five-year-ol
eon oi Mr. H. W. Kaltenbach. The cbil
was playing in the Btreet on the 22(1 (
March last, when a wandering car cam
along snapping at everything it cam
near, and jamping upon the child, b
him on the chin. The wound was s
Blight that hardly any attention was pai
to it by the parents at the time, and th
do? disappeared without any investieatio
being made as to whether it was aftlicte
with rabies or not Last Thursday th
boy complained of a pain in his chesi
On Friday he was unable to swallow an3
thing and manifested a great aversion t
water. The doctor pronounced it to be
case of hydrophobia, and need injection
of chloral, which had the effect of Jteopin
the sufferer from going into spasms, Th<
boy died last evening.
He Recognized on Enemy.
Nicholasvillb, Ky., May 2,-^Albei
Dennis, a young Bportingman well know
at Lexington, Louisville and throughoo
the South, was killed near Franklir
Tenn. The news of his death reache
here this afternoon. Dennis was a fierc(
reckless man, and many of his exploit
are on onr criminal records. He wa3 1e
dieted by the grand jury, and by som
aurreptitious manner the indictment wa
missiBg. The facts about the killing 8
given in the dispatch to his aunt ai
these: He saw a passing passenger trai
and recognising an enemy on tho pla
form he throw a stone at the passenge
who returned the blow with a shot. Dei
nis fell, and was removed to Franklii
where he died last night.
DompBey Breaks an Arm,
Cleveland, May 2.?Jack Dempsey an
Reddy Gallagher met to-night at tb
Franklin atreet gymasium, for a ei
round fight with fonr ounce gloves. Tt
winner to take two-thirdB and the los<
one'third of the gate receipts. Two hu]
dred spectators paid live dollars eac
to see the ' battle, and at te
o'clock time was called. Dempsc
weighed 150, and Gallagher 155J pound
In the second round Dempsey broke h
left arm just below the elbow, but he ke]
on, and at the end of the sixth round tb
fight was declared a draw. No one bi
Dempsey knew of the accident until tl
fight was over."
Shot HI* Customer.
Cincinnati, 0., May 2.?A special fro
Harrodaburg, Ky., says: Saturday nigt
1 at Burgin, Bowling Bowman, colore
i bought a box of sardines from David C
vert, clerk in the bar-room, and being x
fused crackero with them without the payment
u! an additional fivo cento, bad a
light with tho cleric. Whon they ware
. separated Covert seized a shot nun and shot
Bowman, killing him instantly. Covert
haa (led.
A Wnrohoimo and Klavntor llurned ftt
Loutnvtlle?Lois Over t300,000<
Louisvh.l?, Kt., May 2.?A very disastrous
lire broke out at 3 o'clock this morninn
at tho immonso warehouse oi Brown,
'* Johnson A Co.,' Fourteenth and Maple
1 stroota. Two alarmB wero turned in callinn
tho whole fire department out. By
sy the time tho engines arrived the ware0f
house was beyond saving. The tlamos
mounted high in the air and lit up the
whole city. The building contained an
ed immenso amonnt of hay, barley, rye, corn
? and oata. Halt an hour alter the ware0.
bouse had started burning, the nine-ntory
grain elevator oi Strater Bros., at Fouri
teentb and Broadway, caught trora tho
tta thick flying sparks that tho wind carried
in Immense quantities for half a mile to
er the north. The Strater elavator was within
half a block of the burning warehouse,
?" and could not possibly be saved. The
ir" lowor etory first caught, then the whole
ea structure became enveloped in ono solid
to mass of flames. Tho firemen could do
little else but pay attention to the surlt
rounding residences.
lcj At the time of the breaking out of the
a. fire no less than forty freight cars, moetlv
Bi loaded, wero lying on the trackB in the vit't
einity of the burning buildings. All but
[e* fourteen of them were saved. The cars,
a. bolonged to the Louisville & Nashville
;o road, and were loaded with hay and grain i
it and the fourteen totally destroyed with
their contents will be a iogb of about $50,II
000. The less on the warehouse and elea.
vator will exceed $200,00Q, A cottage, a
11 two-atory irame house and two stables |
were also deBtroyod. The work of the
re fire department waa hampered on account
t. of there being an inadequate supply of
n water in the neighborhood.
Conl Ilreukor Destroyed.
^ Wilkesbarrk, Pa., May 2.?No 10
breaker of tbo Lehigh & Wilkesbarre Goal
Company, situated at Sugar Notch, three
miles from here, was destroyed by fire this
morning. Within three hours from tfre
time the fire broke out the enormous
structure was destroyed with all its val-1
uablo machinery. The breaker had not
r" been in operation for sometime past. The
cause of the fire is unknown. The loes is
i- eatimated at $00,000. I
Sovon Bulldiug* liumed. I
,f Toledo, O., May 2.?A special to the
Blade from Genoa, a town on the Lake
e Shore railroad 12 miles from this city,
n says fire originating in Sutton's livery
(j stable destroyed the Franklin houae and
0? five barna besides the livery^ stables.
r. Lose, $10,000; small insurance.
KulghtH of Lubor Meeting.
^ Spiclal Dispatch to the Intellloenccr.
i Parkkrhburg, W. Va., May 2.?The
,e State Aesembly Knights of Labor will convene
in the hall of the Mystic Seven,
Academy of Muaic building, this city, on
Wednesday and be in session two days.
yy iino nore me ueiegates will be entera
tained by Cooper Aesembly. An interest10
ing session is anticipated.
y KxteoNive Lockout.
e Cincinnati, May 2.?A vory extenaive
e and disastrous lockout was inaugurated in
tbo ahoe factories to-day. It has been the
custom for several years for. the proprietors
and employes to send delegates to
form a board of arbitration for the purpose
of fixing the rate of wages each year. Six
u of the eight assemblies of employes appointed
delegates, but two assemblies,
i- composed of lasteia and fitters, the, latter
11 women and girls, refused to send* deleft
gates. Thereupon the proprietors have
shut out all members of these two assem11
blieB, who number about 2.GOO persons.
>f Their stopping will causa other branches
r- to suspend and a serious interruption
. will result.
g Hod Curriers Strike,
d Chicago, May 2.?About 3,000 hod carts
riors went out on a strike this morning in
a accordance with the decision reached by
them yesterday, fully one-half of the cond
tractors declining to accede to the deir
mauds made on them for an increase,
n The oilicers of the Hod Carriers Union
t. claim that only 1,500 men are out, the
I, others having received what they demandg
ed. rA meeeting of the Master Masons
t. and Builders Associations has been called
e to meet to-morrow night for the purpose
p of taking action regarding the strike. Les3
is than two hundred wood carvers went out
) to-day on the threatened general strike.
Carpenters Strike at Louisville.
0 Louibville, Kt., May 2.?The carpen0
tera all over this city on Saturday night
a banded to the boss carpenters a, notice to
jf the effect that they would not return to
work this mornino
they had been receiving of lato. They demanded
$2 50 a day for all labor, boys as
well as men. This morning the strike
3. which was to have taken place was not
. general. There are about 300 hundred
K union carpontera entirely and only a
d email portion of them went out. The
d men in some cages were not willing to go
)f out, but oftener the employers made cone
cessions. These were not always quite
^ up to the demands of the carpenters, but
it were sufficient to be satisfactory.
J Win Submit to Arbitration.
e Pittsburgh, Pa., May 2.?The glass
n mixers and teasers, who struck two weeks
d ago for a ten per cent, advance returned
e to work to day at their old wages. The
recent decision on the coke question was
rj the principal argument against arbitra0
tion, and the fact that the Knights of
a Labor did not support the .strike left the
,0 men without resources. All factories are
g again In operation.
UxpruRBaieHHenicorllogorii Arrested by Poutoltlce
Buffalo, May 2.?Postoffice Inspector
Q B. D. Adsit.of New York, to-day arrested
it George W. Rogers for robbing the United
1 States mail, and locked him in police
(1 headquarters.
, Rogers is an express and baggage mesa
senger on the Pittsburgh division of the
Buffalo, New York & Philadelphia raile
road. He runs between Buffalo and
3 Oil City, and simply handles closed
a poucheB. The trouble started in
0 Northwestern Pennsylvania three
n months ago, and the postmasters
and cleTkB at Oil City, Titusville,
,r Oorry. Warren and Erie have been buspectea.
Trouble was also experienced
i with the mail from North Evans, only
1 fifteen miles out of Buffalo. Inspector
Gorman, of Philadelphia, worked up the
lower en a ana Aasit started from Buffalo.
? They suspected Rogers, and yesterday at
North Evans fixed op a registered letter
10 addressed to Frank Oleah, Watertown,N.
x Y. This was put into the pouch and
l0 given by the postmaster into Rogers'
3r hands. When he arrived in Buffalo the
a. letter was gone. The officers made a parh
tial search, but did not recover the money.
n The inspectors say they have a clear case
iy and will bring Rogers bofore the United
a, States Commissioner to-morrow, Rogers
ia live at Oil City and has a wife and two |
pt children. Ho denies the thefc. .
^ Shut From JUuhlud.
ie Dklavan, Wis., May 2.?District Attorney
Mens, of this city, haa received a message
from Elkhorn, stating that a horrible
murder took place near Vienna last night.
m While riding in a buggy, Mr. and Mrs.
l John Carbel were shot by some person
y sneaking up bohind. Mr. Oarbel died in*
stantly and his wife will not recover, as
o- she was shot in the head. The reports bo
e- far aio very meagre,
The Ohio League Season Opens-Wheellug
Defeat* Hteubenvllle In a Close Contest.
Pittsburgh Wallops Detroit nail Iu^l*
nonpolls Downs the Champions.
The Ohio League eetsoa opened up yes,
torday, Wheeling playing at Bteubenvllle,
IcUneevilio at Columbus, Akron at Mansfield
and Kalamazoo at Sanilntky, Wheeling
alter having a comfortable lead, was
nat.n.1 l.? ,'1-- --- 1
UJ mo uwuuouvuiOH, BUU CraWIOU
out ol 5 very amall hole In the ninth by
brilliant work with the stick.
Columbus wag nearly crushed by Zinesville,
and President Oluuston's pets defeated
Akron by a small margin.
The same clubs will play to-day. Mailory
and Ellifl will be the Wheeling battery.
Below will be found the (cores in detail.
Th? Green Stocking* Score n Very llrllllnnt
Victory Yesterday.
Special Dltpalch to the MtUlQaicer,
Bteubbnyillb, 0., May 2.?'The Wheeling
team made ita debut here to-day in
an interesting game with Stenbenville,
which resulted in favor of Wheeling by a
Bcore of 7 to U. The newly appointed
umpire, one of the corps, gave Steubenville
material assistance by helping them
to runs and keeping Wheeling down. He
gave live bad decisions, several of which
were inexcusable. All the boys played
great ball, notably Moffet, Orogan, Dudley
andHpeidel. The battery work of
Dunn and Weatlake was immense, but
live clean hits being made off Dunn. Oarroll
and Fanning also did excellent battery
work, Wheeling making only six
hits. Dunn struck out four times, but in
the ninth inning, when the Bcore was G to
5 in favor of Bteubenville, he paralyzed
the crowd by driving a three bagger to extreme
left, bringing in Crogan. Dunn
ecored immediately after on a passed ball
and Wheeling had won her llrst league
game, with only one man out. Moilet
put one over the fence in the eighth inning,
bringing Wostlake in from second.
Speidel made a magnificent one-handed
stop of Moffat's hard wide throw in the
ninth, which brought down the house.
Some of Motfot'B and Dudley's stops were
great, and deserve Bpecial credit as the infield
was very lumpy and?the ball
bounded badly,
Mallory and Elliff will bo the battery
The attendance was about 1,200. The
iguuwiDg ib me score by innings:
Innings. 123450789
WbCQlinv 0 1 1 0 0 2 0 1 2? 7
Steubenville 000004 2 00-6
It may be Steubenville's turn to-day.
It was close, but Wheeling got there &U
the same.
The croaker from Croakeraville' hadn't
? chance to croak yesterday.
Columbus defeated the Shamrocks of
Cleveland, on Saturday, 10 to 2.
Gifford of the 8yracuBe, N. Y., Stars,
says it is not true that he is to manage the
Columbus, Ohio, League team.
The hearts of Wheelingites beat just ae
fast and proudly when the Pittsburgh
league team wins as when our home club
comes out on top.
The "Wild West" sluggers no doubt
have a better opinion of the PittsburghB
I after yesterday's game than iormerly,
| These paper diagrams with bragadoccio
foot notes never win a game.
Zanesville Crushes Columbus.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer,
Columbus, May 2,?The Zanesville club
opened the season here to-day and downed
Columbus 21 to 10. It was a slugging
game and Koegan, of Cincinnati, who
was being saved by. Columbus to do up
Zinesville with his pitching, was knocked
| out of the box, Duck did fairly for the
Inninp....... ........I 23456789
Columbus- 3 1 1 4 0 0 0 0 1-10
i linncsvllle 2 2 0 0 9 2 0 4 2-21
Earned runs?Zinesville, 11. Base hits
j? Zinesville, 27; Columbus, 9. Errors?
Zanesville, 11; Columbus, A, Umpire?
Keegan. _____
MailnHold Downs Akron.
Special Dispatch to the lntclliocnccr.
jyiANBiriELD, u., May 2.?The first Ohio
League game betweon Mansfleld and
Akron at this city to-day was witnessed
by 1,000. The score was as followa:
InniURH ~ 1 23450789
MftUnUelil...... 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 0 *-9
Akrou 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 0 1-5
Earned runa?Mansfield, 4; Akron, 2.
Bases on balls?off Maskri, 4; Miller, i.
Hit by pitcher?Miller, 1; Maakri, 1.
Struck out, by Miller, 1; Maakri, "J. Wild
I pitches?Maakri, 3; Miller, 2. Passed
I balls?Lux?5. Left on baaea?Mansfield,
7; Akton, 9. Doable plays?Maakri, McI
Graw and Hubbard. Umpire, Summers.
Time of game?two hours.
Knlnmoxoo a Winner.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer
Sandusky, O"., May 2.?Tho Kalamazoo
| club aided by fielding errors of the Sanduakya
won to-day's game wh'ch waa cut
short at the end of the sixth inning by
rain. Watson and Dillon were the battery
for the Kalamazoo and Clark and Howarth
for the local club. Scoie: Kalamazoo, 7;
Sandusky, 1. Bbbo bits?Kalamazoo, 8;
Sandusky 2. Errors?Kalamazoo, 3; Sandusky,
The Record Broken.
PirrsBOuau, Pa., May 2.?The Detroit's
record for both oxhibition and championship
games was broken for the first time
to-day by the Pittaburghs, who won their
second successive victory by hard hitting,
and brilliant, sharp fielding, in the presence
of 5,000 enthusiastic spectators. They
took the lead in the first inning, making
four runs after two men were out on five
singles anu a uaau on Dana. 'l'UO leature
o! the game waa the batting of Carroll for
Pittaburghe, which waa never excelled in
thifi city. He rnado in tuccesaiou a single,
double, triple and a home run. The audience
almoBt went wild when he wound up
with a high hit over left Held fence, netting
him a homo run. Baldwin waa hit hard,
particularly in the first part of the game,
while Galvin again demonstrated hia effectiveness
under the new rules. Two of
the Detrolta runs were made in the fifth
inning on an excusably error by Barkiey,
when the uido should have been retired.
In the third inning Brown hurt hia hand
j while trying to catch a running fly and
had to retire. Carroll took his place and
| Miller caught the balance of the game.
|Score: Pittsburgh, 8; Detroit, 2.
Tho Mighty Fallen.
Indianapolis, Ind., May 2.?In the
game to-day between the Indianapolis and
Chicago clubs, the champions of 18S0!
were outplayed at every point, the home j
club securing sixteen base hits to their |
opponent's seven. Owing to the heavy
Bhower of rain a couple of hours before
the opening of the game,, and the cloudy
appearance of the sky during tho rest of
the afternoon, only 1,200 visited the park.
The groondo were only in fair condition.
Danny opened the run getting for Indianapolia
in the first inning by knocking the
I ball over the fence and scoring. In the
' second inning four more runs were made
by timely batting and remarkable buo
Btcaling by Myurs and Cahill. Another
ritn was secured In tho tilth Inning, and
three more In the sovonth. Chicago made
lis only rnn In tho eighth Inning from an
orror by McQatchy and a three buo hit
by Sunday, which brought Baldwin home.
Score?Indianapolis, 0; Chicago, 1.
Fhllllea Go to l'iecoa.
Philadelphia, Pa., May 2.?Alter having
to-day's game well In hand tho Philadelphlas
in the Held wont to plocoe In tho
filth Inning, permitting the Boston team i
to run up nix rnns, not one ol which was f
earnod. Up to this time tho pitching cf
Bnfiington had boon tlrst class, but bo e
seemed to become demoralized by the 0
errors, and altor that ho was hit rather s
freely. The fielding on neither side was J
anything to brag of, but tho Phillies wero r
unfortunate In getting their errors to- 1
gether. Kolly distinguished himself at t
right by making two mulls, one of which
was of the rankest kind, lie carno in to j
catch in the sixth, and bis presence be- .
hind the bat seemed to give the visitors 11
the confidence thoy lacked jn the early h
pari. 01 we game, score: Philadelphia, e
0; Boston, 12.
Grnvrled Out of u Small Hole. t<
Washington, D, 0., May 2.?The New '
Vork-Waahington game to-day, while well
played was uninteresting until tho ninth ti
inning, when the New Yorka pulled out of
the smallest hcle possible and won the w
game through good batting. They went *
in to make three runs and did it. Gilles* fit
pie, the firat striker, led off with a hit, n
Dorgan atruck out, and on Richardson's
three bagger Gillespie Bcored. Deauly
sent Richardson across the place before
I the former scored the winning run on a|
: Ewing's tremondous hit over Hines' head. t\
I Attendance (>,000. Score: Washington 4: ..
New York 5. "
Got Onto Terry, **
Philadelphia, Pa., May 2.?The Ath- m
letica to-day got the hang of Terry's hore- al
tofore bothersome delivery, and hit him tc
with a froedom that finally became mo- a!
notonous. Meihing, who pitched his first JT
game for tho Athletics, was quite efl'octive,
not boing hit to any extont, excopt in u
the fifth inning. The fielding of the Brook- ai
lyna, waa rather alovenly, while that of m.
tho home team was sharp, and at times
almost briliant.' Larkin was sent to first J'
on ballB the first five times he came to bat. 8*
Score: Athletic, 17; Brooklyn, 0. n(
Nearly Gave It Awuy. 80
Baltimore, Md., May 2.?Bhrevo waa Pi
put into pitch for Baltimore to-day, and
by his wildneaa camo near giving the Met- gj
ropolitaDa their first game this season, but I hi
after the fifth inning he settled downtojtfc
nui&, uuu uiu lunui won whu comparative Pi
ease. Both claba bafcted bard. Radford's ta
work at second baao waa exceptionally n<
fine. Score: Baltimore, 15; Metropoli- ec
tan, 9.
Louisville Pulling Up.
Cincinnati, 0., May 2.?Terrific batting
and phenomenal fielding marked the con- *?
teat between the Louisville and Oincin- m
natia this afternoon. Both pitchers suf- kt
I fered equally, buing pounded all over the cc
field. Browning and Reccius led the Lou- Pi
| iavillea in fielding, cutting off no leaa than J1.1
seven long hita that Beemed Bafe for two tl
men and three baacs. The Louisville 3"
management declinca to play Saturday's 5]
I forfeited game and will inaiat on the forfeitlure.
Tho Bcore is aa follows: Cincinnati, "J
17; Louisville, 8. "
I w
A Wotunn Compelled to Live ns n Wife with
ller Urotlier'a Slayer.
Milledqbvillk, Ga., May 2.?Mrs. Day, in
the sister of Mr. A. J. Kent, a well-to-do- b;
farmer of Baldwin county, will be lodged ^
in the lunatic asylum here this week. The p]
cauae of her lunacy ia peculiar. About iy
eight years ago one of her brothers went 0,
to South Carolina, where he secured employment
One morning his dead body
was found on the public road with a bullet
in .his heart.
The aesaasination waa a myatery which ,
waa never cleared up. The body waa Bent
home and buried, and in time t.hn ntnnr Pi
was forgotten. Some months after this m
occurrence, a young man Darned Day made
his appearance in the neighborhood of the
Kent mansion. Miss Kent, who was then q,
budding into the charms of womanhood, &
looked on him with a favorable e^e, and <jt
soon the couple were engaged. The engagement
met with the opposition of the BB
young lady's relatives but was ended in w,
due time by marriage. Day and his wife gc
removed to the neighborhood of Troy, n?
Ala., since which time the family has CQ
hoard but little of them. q.
Two weeks ago Mr. Kent, after a long
silence on his Bister's part, received a let- t*
ter from her in which she begged for his c(
assistance, as she bad been deserted by to
her husband. Her story was a sad one.
With great particularity of details her
husband had pictured to her the murder
of her brother, capping the climax by declaring
himself the murderer. He throat- p
ened the poor woman with instant death wi
if she should reveal the secret. For years te
sho carried the terrible secret, becoming ia:
tho mother of three children by the mur- R
derer of her brother. Di
At last, broken down under tho weight m
of her grief, Mrs. Day confided the story w<
to a neighbor. Her husband got an ink- ce
ling of the fact, and left, warning the co
woman that he would yet wreak vengeance R<
on her. Last week she reached the home fr<
of her brother in this county, but despite co
kind treatment it became evident that she fo;
was a maniac. She pictures to herself bj
tho midnight scene on a road in South th
Carolina with the dead body of her brother,
and standing over it the form of her
JTotFlghtiug Wcntern Union,
Chicago, May 2.?A dispatch from New
York Saturday stated that the Baltimore ^
&Ohio Telegraph Company had joined jJJ
handB with tho Postal and United Lines, of
and were making war on rates between 45
New York and San Francisco to control a te
share of that business. la
The dispatch stated also that th* ?
- ?.w?. U1
combination waa transmitting meaaagea at Li
the rate of ten worda for one dollar, or 33 w.
per cent leaa thrn the Western Union wi
rate, and that money orders were boing m
handled for 50 per cent Icbb than Jay Ei
Gould'a company charged. F1
D. H. Bates, President and General 0,
Manager of the Baltimore & Ohio Com- B<
pany, waa seen to-day at the Palmer
House, and, speaking of the dispatch,
said: "I know nothing whatever about a
combination between the Baltimore & .
Ohio with any other companies, nor do I 10
know of any war on ratea. We never pfl
charged more than one dollar for ten ar.
words between New York and San Fran- bu
cisco, and we have not made any change pt
in our tariff for Bending money. si:
? P.
Couldn't Sing la a Prot??tRiit Church,
Newark, N. J., May 2.?Misa May Dunn oi
resigned from the choir of the Church ol '
the Sacred Heart recontly to accept an J]
i offer to sing In the North Unformed [\
Church. Sho was to have sung there yea- tl
terday, but during the week her lather re- P
eelved a note from MoDsignor Doane in- li
forming him that a strict rule ol the Cath- oi
olic Church waa violated by any one h
taklnspartin a Protestant service. Excommunication
waa threatened, and Mies
Dunn, yielding to her falher's persuasion,
gavo up the engagement. h
On a previous occasion, it is said, Miss n
Dann was prevented from accepting an d
$1,100 position in a New York Baptist ?
Church through Monaignor Doane inter- p.
leiiog. C
la tho Houio of Gommona Amid the Cries of
Hhitmo-llonljr'i Inefloctunl Attempt to
Get .In Several Amendment* to the
lilll?"Xlmea" l'oundlng Purncll,
London'i May 2.?In the Home ol Coranona
to-night Mr. Hoaljr moved the
Irat clause of the crlmoa bill be bo amendd
u to Indicate clearly to what portions
1 Ireland the bill will bo applicable. He
oniteated that the worda "Proclaimed
ilatrlcta" be omitted and that "Kerry,
ioudonderry and llelfaat" be Inserted in
belr atead.
*u? nuiouuiuvuir w?o rpjeeieu, -'00 to
10, alter a discussion .which lasted two
ours and a half. Hoaly moved that the
igh court, not the Attorney General bo
mpowered to order an inquiry,
Haldano, Home Rule Liberal, proposed
) substitute "Judge" for "High Court."
tealy assented. \V. H. Smith, First Lord
f the Treasury, amid cries of "Shame"
loved to enforce tho cloture. Tho moon
was carried?257 to 135.
Gladstone and other opposition leaders
alked slowly into the opposition lobby
hile the Parnellites and Gladstonians
-ood cheering wildly. Healy'a amendlent
was rejected 201 to 142.
Denies lto wua Ever a Feulati*
London, May 2.?The libel suit brought
gainst William Ridgway, publisher of
le Picadilly, for $25,000, for asserting in
to black pamphlet on the Irish question,
icently issued by him, that Sir John
ronon, the plaintiff, a former home rule
iember of Parliament, was a Fenian and
ly of the invincibles, came up for trial
i day. The court room was crowded in
iticipation of developments. Mr. Rldgay,
the defendant, being called, pleaded
mt the alleged libel was true. Sir John
renon, the plaintiff, being sworn, made
i emphatic denial of defendant's stateents.
Sir John said he nover was a Fe:an.
He left the land league, he said, in
ine, 1880, after a quarrel with its manatrs
for opening his* telegrams. He had
)t since that time joined any Irish league
association, or any Fenian league or aaiciation.
He had never traveled between
aria and London on Irish Republican
minonn* hn havo* -IlU
, muciiBIDU Willi VUO
ork of tracing dynamiters. Continuing
r John declared Sir Lyon Playfair tola
,m Gladstone had become converted to
ie home rule theory in 1879, and he dearnell
to accept the office of Chief ?Secrery
for Ireland. Witness spoke to Parill
abont taking the office, bnt he declinL
even to entertain the idea.
Under the Surgeuu'a Kulfo,
London, May 2.?The operation perrmed
on the Queen of Sweden, to reove
an internal humor, has succeeded
jyond expectation. It was a most unimmon
one, exciting the greatest symithy
throughout Scandinavia. Tho
iagnosis of the physician who performed
ie operation, Dr. Salin, a comparatively
jung man, proved porfectly correct. Tho
deration lasted for about an hour, the
ueen being under the inlluenco of
iloroform. There ia still some fear that
ie Queen's nervous syBtem, which never
as very strong, will suffer from the oper;ion,
although it is hoped that a sojourn
i the country will prevent this.
During the performance of the operaon
a special service of prayer was held
i the Royal Chapel, which was attended
y all tho Swedisu and Norwegian minisrs,
corps diplomatique and the elite of
:ockholm society, and inquiries as to the
rogress of the pntient arrived from nearevery
country in Europe. King
acar, who for some time has suflered
om Bleopleesness through anxiety, has
)0n greatly shaken.
Ih Grained a Kent.
Paris, May 2.?M. Schnaebeles' leave of
iscfnce from the office of Commissary at
igny-sur-Moselle has been extended two
onths. At the end of his leave ho will
j entitled to retire on a pension.
Schnaebeles asserts that the German
jmrnioaary Gautech, who invited him to
yrs, pointed him out to the German
itectives who arrested him.
xoo uerman ouicioi report of the affair
ye that a Commissary named Tausch
is entrusted with tho task of arresting
ihnaebeles, and it is probable that tho
imes of Tausch and Gautsch were unneciously
mixed by those who accused
intach oi treachery to Schnaebeles.
M. Goblet, in granting Schnaebeloa a
'0 months' vacation, recommended tho
>mmisaary to make no communication
tho newapapera.
BohhIuI'h KtsmaiiiH Removed.
Paris, May 2.?The remainaof Comtaer
Rosaini, who died in Paria in 1808,
are disinterred at Pere La Chaise Gemery
yeaterday in the presence of the Haiti
Embassy and a throng of admirera of
Dsaini's works, which included Maeaenet,
alibes, St SaenH, Ambroise Thomaa and
any other eminent musicians. Thero
are a number of orations, and then a proeaion
waa formed which eacorted the
ffin from the cemetery, the band of the
jpublican Guard playing aelectiona
Rossini's works. The remains of the
mposer will be taken to Florence to-day
r reburial. They will bo accompaniod
r Boito. Yerdi waa asked to accompany
em, but refused.
llrltlHh Urnln Trade.
London, May 2.?The Mark Lane Express
view of tho British grain trade the patt
eek says: There has boon a decrease in
iO delivery of native wheat. Markets
e scantily supplied and thia fact has
ns'd an advance from Gi to la. Sales
It'noliali whnuf.
? <> ?? "iu nooiw were o?>,3
quarters at 32a 8J, against 51,955 qaarra
at 31a Id the corresponding period of
at year. Foreign wheat is stagnant, val!8
tending downwards. Corn ia steady,
nsced declined 61. Eight cargoes of
boat arrived, two cargoes were sold, live
ithdrawn, one remaining. At to-day's
arket wheat wab firmer. Values of both
agliah and foreign wflre Gd higher,
our was firm, and corn 3d to 01 dearer,
its were in demand at 3d to 0 J higher.
mna end peaa were OJ lower.
Still Uolng Cor ParnflllltoH.
London, May 2.?The Times, returning
the charges against Mr. Parnell and his
krty, says: "Oar article on 'Pdrnellism
id Crime' and tho Parnell letter have
nk deep into tho public mind and have
oduced a conviction that nothing will
take eavo evidence of a kind that Mr.
irnell cannot produce."
Tho Timtt also publishes a long article, .
the style of the articles on "Parnellism
id Crime," purporting to show that Mr.
)hn Dillon, in his defense in the Houso
Commons of the Parnollite party against
le charges that they had relatinrm with
le dynamiter Shorhlan, either offered to
arliament ft tlesae of fictions which ho
ad never taken the trouble to examine
r-reached- a Btill lower depth ol diaoneBty.
At Night*
-Iways have Acker's Baby Soother at
and. It iB the only eafe medicine yet
lade that will removo all infantile disorera.
It contains no Opium or Moiphine,
nt givoa tho child natural eaae from pain,
'rice 26 centa. Sold by Logan & Co. and
I, Menkomellor, Q

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