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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, May 09, 1890, Image 1

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Tlio Old Domocratic Howl,"Thi
Tariff is a Tax"
MoMllton,of TomicHNCO, OctH llattlct
l>y tjucKiloiiH, mill Makcrt Homo
Wild AnhcHIoiin?I)ei>rcH8loii
In Agricultural Industry.
Washington, May 8.?After the road
in# of tho journal the House went iuU
Committee of the Wholo on tho tarif
Mr. Dockerv. of Missouri. wdd thottlw
present system of taxation did not rtstrict
the revenue to tbo neods of the
government was shown by tho surplui
in tho Treasury which had compelled
tho Treasury Department to purchase
bonds, paying therefor a premium ol
$57,000,000. But the surplus was only
an incidental burden. The substantial
burden was tho oppressive taxation ol
the people, lie favored tho enlarging ol
tho markets for agricultural products
and the unshackling of life's daily neede
from unnecessary and paralyzing taxation.
In the hut campaign the Republican
party had claimed that tho farmers
would be benefitted by protection. Yet
after tho Republican victory tho depression
in agriculture was greater than ever.
This depression had followed a
great protective victory. It was
not a temporary condition that tho
country had to deal with. Farm prices
have not recovered sinco tho panic of
1S73. Tho constant tendency in the
west has been downward. Since that
time in overy western city and town
there were signs reading "Eastern money
to loan on improved farms." The avowed
purpose of a protective tax was to
prohibit competition by adjusting duties
so high as to prohibit importation, or
Hntliuiently high to enable protected interests
to advance materially tho prices
of their wares, lie then proceeded to
argue that it was not in the power of
any taritl to raise the price of any agricultural
product unless it could.be Been
that it was brought into competition
with a foreign article. Instead of having
to meet competition on our own soil,
the American farmers exported their
produce to eupply tlio agricultural deficiency
of European couutriea.
Discussing the subject of trusts as connected
with tho tariti, ho denounced tho
<lrepsed beef monopoly of Chicago as
Imving plundered tho farmers of the
West by its unscrupulons.exactiona.
Mr. Beriows, of Michigan, said: The
condition of tho Treasury to-day was an
overflowing one. What was the remedy ?
The Republicans would reduce the surplus
by one theory; the Democrats by
another, and it was this conflict of theories
which had prevented tho remedy
Jjeing applied. It was a theory which
prevented the passage of a tariff bill last
Congress. The House was Democratic,
tho Semite Republican, and the bill
failed. In the "campaign of 1SS8 the two
theories were presented to tho American
people, and a verdict was rendered in
favor of the Republican theory of taxation?a
verdict so pronounced as to
wrest tho Presidency and the popular
branch of Congress from the Democratic
party and confer them on the Republican
party. [Applause.]
lie, who boiioved in lreo trade, rnuEt
oupport tho Democratic party, and he
who believed in protection must sustain
tho Republican party. A tariff for
revenue only was a step towards faeo
trade, and the Republican party was
it. [ApplauBO.l
ii ii ,i..r i?.i i\.? i:_ _i_i_
lur. xjurrowb ucuuuueu wo uu pitue,
sugar ami wool sections, and in reference
to the latter said: The Democrats
unclothed, except in foreign wool, would
stand shivering on the coast of the east
and drink the health of English labor
and English capital out of English cups.
iApplause.] Iree trade, he said, meant
unrestricted competition, unrestricted
competition meant cheap goods; competition
in cheap goods meant cheap
labor; competition in cheap labor meant
cheap flesh and blood; competition in
uheaj)lleth and blood was slavery. Cheap
clothing and cheap food were of no value
if human labor was cheaper still. [Applause.]
Free trade meant cheapness
to '.tho rich and idle, but longer houre
and harder work to the labor. In this
race lor cheapness the Republican party
did not propose to enter.
Mr. McMiilen, of Tennessee, said thai
although one-half of tho people of the
United States who Jived during the wai
were dead, although the National debtthen
over two billion dollars?had beer
reduced below one billion, the tariff tax
ntion imposed to meet the chargcs o:
war had not been abated one jet. How
long would tho people stand this excess
ivo taxation? lie proposed to stretcl
this bill, this putrid patient, upon the
dissecting table. In some respects ii
wasliko man, for it was fearfully am
wonderfully made. Agaiu, it wai
the earth at creation, without forn
and all darkness. There was a gon'
eral change from advalorem t<
specific duties. That concealed tin
true rato of duty, but it did more
Prices of commodities were falling al
over the world and this chango prevent
ed tho consumer from getting the bene
lit of tho reduction. ...The .Democratic
party would take issuo with tho ftepub
lican party on 'tho now doctrine o
bounties. If tho bounty system wen
adopted the corridors of ttie Capito
.......i,i ,,,,1 wifh Urn fnrti.fctiina n
jobbers imd tho committee rooms wltl
i lio appeals of persons demanding tha
Iwunlies fibouKt bo granted to thorn
Tito 'gentleman on tho other side spok
of tho vietoiy aehieved by tho Kepubli
cand in JSSS. This was a victory whei
100,000 popular majority was for th
.Democratic candidate.
Mr. Milliken, of Maine?Does the gen
tleman not believe thaFuioru than 100,
000 Republican votes wero suppresse*
iu tho South? [Applause on tho lit
publican sido.]
Mr. McMillon?No, sir; that is absc
luteiy false; absolutely false. [Applaus
) on Democratic side.] I am tired of thi
business of a lot of peoplo standin
back 1 hanking God that they are n(
kicked Jiko others, when their ow
record is as rotten as u cancerous son
[Applause on tho Democratic side
What is your record? You stol
ono presidency, and bought ai
other"? and now you talk about suj
preying votes. There was a popfli)
loined in JSSS, and this settled Bom'
thing. Let Ufl Bee how it is wageu.
iaahictknown by all the men thattl
fat was fried out of manufacturers a
over tlio country for capiMign f)H
poses. Go to the Postoflice pepartme;
and ask your Postmaster General ho
much ho contributed.
Air. Milliken?Tho candidate on 01
fcidu did not put up $10,000.
Air. JIcMlllen?It is a known lie I th
during the last campaign money yt
used without stint; votes were bought
"blocks .of live." Soma of the peop
who put up tho boodle to buy tl
"blocks" wore rewarded with fat offic<
and now it iu proposed to pay She othe
in an indirect wa^.
Mr. McMillen then proceeded to i
Analysis of tho bill, asserting that Mi
from tho Buitar schedule, there wan not
a schedule in which tho duties had not
been idcreasod. Mr.McMillen predicted
that when the Ides ot Novembor arrived
thoro would go up from tho lie3
publican party thn wail of defeat..
Mr. Ilayne, of Pennsylvania, was opposed
to any general discussion of the
bill. It should no passed speedily. Whilo
i this measuro was ponding in Congress
' tho business interests o( tho country
would bo in a restless uneasy condition,
j which could only bo reUoved when tho
President placed his siguaturo on the
Referring to tho agricultural depression,
ho admitted that in somo parts of
. tho country tho condition of tho farmers
> was bad; but ho did not think it fair that
r tho inferenco should bo drawn that the
1 farmers of foreign countries wero in
more favorable circumstances. On tho
j contrary, ho assertod and fortified his
. assertion by collections from Consular
reports that tho foreign farmers wero in
5 a much moro deplorable condition than
i were the farmers of tho United States.
[ In tho last Congress ho had predicted
( that this IIouso would bo Republican
, and Harrison elected President. He ,
now predicted that tho census of 181)0 1
' would show a vast increase in tho value 1
I ol tho farmB oi tho country over the
[ Vftlnft f?lwin fttnm in 1 B8A
Mr. Tracy, of New York, inquired
i whether tho gentletnau would predict
i that the next House would be Republican.
Mr. Ihyne renlied that ho expected it '
to bo. He would bo euro of it if his Re- i
publican friends would have the conrago
and manhood to stand up for a
federal election law. [Applause on the >
Republican side.]
Mr. Flower, of New York, spoke I
against tho bill, and then the committee |
roao and tho Iiouse took a recess until <
8 p. m. I
At the ovening session spoeches were <
dolivered by Messrs. Simonds, of Con- <
necitcut; Cooper, of Indiana; Kinzey, of ?
Missouri; Pierce, of Tennessee; Stock- i
bridee, of Maryland; Enloe, of Tonnes- i
see; Stewart, of Texas, and lJrookshiro <
and Shively, ol Indiana. The Iiouse <
then adjourned. i
Cnticuit on tlie Silver 1UU. i
Washington*,May 8.?The Republican
Senatorial caucus this morning was j
rather largely attended. The silver ^
question was again the Bubject of discussion
and no agreement was reached.
The silver men refuse to accept and support
a bill containing a clause which will \
mwiukit tut) rcut-uipiion 01 uurcnase uoies n
in bullion under any condition. As one t
of them expressed it: "We refuse to
give away tho money value of silver,
planting ourselves squarely upon-the
nlatform of the party. If any Republican
Senators want to betray the party,
it will not be the silver men."
Senator Jones, who had been expected
to open the debate on the bill when it
came up iu tho Senate, is in Now York.
He waa telegraphed yesterday by his
colleague, Senator Stewart. In his
answer Senator Jones didn't fix any
time for his return, and stated he would
make his speech when he came back,
lie said he will be hero Saturday.
Wont Virgiula INmimIous.
Bpecial DUrxiich to the IntelllQcncer.
Washington, May 8.?West Virginia
pensions were granted as follows: Original?Michael
J. Burke, Grafton; Elias
Gow, Olive.
Restoration and reissue?Silas Cottrell,
deceased, Newton.
Increase?Ralph T. Hoff, Rodamer's;
Isaac Moffett, Elizabeth; Gideon Polk,
Mt. Olive; Isaac Congrow, Lono Cedar;
Jarrot F. Riggs, Centreville; David
Stanto, Forksburg; John 15. Roberts,
1'arkersburg; winfield S. Dewes,
Reissue?Lewis A.Martin, Charleston.
Widow, &c.?Salera, widow of Silas 1
Cottrell, Newton.
Fourth Clans Postmasters.
Social Di/ixitch to the Intcllijcncar. ?
Wasuinoto.v, D. C.f May 8.?The fol- \
lowing postmasters were appointed to- J
day: A. C. Elmore, vice D. C. Elmore, 1
deceased, Alderson, Monroe county; H. J
E. Richey, vice W. Bloomlield resigned,
Calea, Marshall county. '
Clasnitlcatlou ?r Worsteds. I
Washington*, D. C., May S.?The Sen- 1
ate has passed, without amendment the (
House bill providing for the classification
of worsted goods as a law. It now :
goes to the President for his signature.
The vote was a party one?yeas o2, nayB !
; Another Wnrrant Out for the Arrest of tho
j Editor of the l'ost.
p New York, May 8.?Tammany is not
done with tho editor of the Evening Post.
1 Ilia former arresta for libel having come
[ to nothing, Tammany has dccided to try
: again. The tiger has been too sorely tried
by Mr. Godkin, and longs to
1 fasten ita claws in tho editorial
I flesh. Civil Justice Peter Mitchell
I to-day made a complaint charging
3 Mr. Godkin with criminal libel and
i aaked for a warrant for his arrest. The
warrant was i6sued, but Mr. Godkin was
) not in his oilke when tho policeman
3 called to Berve it. The ground of the
. complaint is an article which was print1
ed in tho Evening J'osl on April 28.
Justice Mitchell alleges that the article
. tends to injure his reputatiou and standi
ing as a lawyer and impairs his useful
nesa as a civil justice in the administraf
tion of tho law. The following is an
a extract from tho Pott of that date, which
1 Judge Mitchell avers ia false and lif
i "weareftDioto ndd positively in ret
Raid to Mitchell that ho was a receiver
[. of stolen kooUb when he kept a saloon at
g the corner of Bleekcr find Green streets.
- In December, 1870, Mitchell was admit3
ted to the legal bar after having, accorde
ing to his own story, studied law behind
the liquor bar. The manner in which
i- the Committee on Character performed
ita duty in those days may be inferred
,1 from the foregoing account of Mitchell's
> pravious career."
Of Iptore?t to luAurauce 3leu.
Nkw York, May ^.?President Heald
^ at the Fire Underwriters' meeting tola
day in his annual address gavo many
g statistics of Interest to insurance men.
>t On the subject of dead companies, ho
h said; ''Since my address at tho twenty
tieth anniversary of the Board in X.SS/J,
.] a list of the companies retiring each
e year from the business has been kept,
i- Almost every month brings additional
)- names to the roll. At that time, tho
it names of 592 stock companies were
Cr gipeji which had failed or rotired sinco
It 1800. Uighty'SeYen more must now ho
m a>(>1od In fhnf. nnmhor mol'inr* A70
11 Theso companies represented capital
?r amounting to $93,001,051, and tho as#et#
Qf J}?t less than $147,276,843, all of
w which yas eiii<?; lost in the business or |
withdrawn fcoai il'itf yQt gelding auiliir
clout return on tho javestmen^J/
01 the valued policy law be said; J,'Tho
at valued policy legislation has been forced
a$ upon us vehemeMly during tho session
in oi several Legislatures this year and thus
le far in the great States of New York,
10 Massachusetts and apwa, $ptf during the
!fl, preyious year in Pennsylvania, such bjus
:rs nave failed of passage after the fullest and
most searching examination. Yfberover
m this is done such bills will always fail to
de become laws,"
In tho Burning of the Chenango
County Insano Asylum.
Tho Diflloulty In Getting tlie Inmates
to Lenvo Before tho Flroltcached
Them?Tlio Cries and Moans
of tho Victims Appalling.
Utica, N. Y.,May 8.?Tho Chonango
county Poor llouso anil InBano Asylum
at Preston, six miles west of here, were
entirely consumed by llro last night.
Tho llro was discovorod about eleven
o'clock in tho north wing of the poor
houso building, where the idiots were
kept. There woro no proviaions for extinguishing
tho flames. Tho keepers
and neighbors gave their attention to
setting out tho, 125 paupers and insane,
and let the building burn. Theso were
an rescued, out eleven idiots are missing.
Six bodies wero seen slowly burning.
The other five are supposed to be covered
up. Tho poor house building was
three stories nigh and built of wood.
The Insaue Asylum was nlso a wooden
building two stories high and only sop*
arated from the poor house by a drive*
Tho property was estimated worth
525,000, and is insured for $20,000. The
UniverBalist and Baptist Churches hnve
jeen opened for the reception of tho
infortunatea. Superintendent of the
Poor Babcock, of South New Berlin, lias
eit for the scene of the disaster. The 1
jritfin of the fire is unknown. Yester- i
lay afternoon a woman was in tho idiot i
lepartmeut smoking. She put her pipe i
n her pocket and was soon enveloped
n liames and later died from tho effects
>f the burns. It is supposed that some
>f tho idiots got hold of some matches, 1
ind in playing with them set Ore to tho
juilding. The names of the dead so far
iiscovered are:
Sarah Mills, Mary Gallagher, Sarah
3ailey, Laura Gray, Delia Benedict,
Deborah Dibble, Mary Aun Dibble, Lucy
rVarren, Amelia Atwood.
All the departments in the institution*
vera crowded,'and it can well be irnigined
that the rescue of the poorcreaures,
many of them old and very feeble,
ind others wild with fi?nr nml '
vhich added to their insane delusions, .
vob by no means an eaay^task. The
ceeper and citizens worked as best they J
:ould to carry, drive, drag and push the j
nniatea out, but the flames spread so 1
apidly there wa3 little time, and the 5
;reat wonder is that so many were res- 1
iuciI. There was little system in the s
:onduct of tho eflort to save. People 1
vent at it haphazzard, appalled by the j
iwfulness of the cries and moans cf the
nmates and the mnguitudo of the catas- 1
rophe. Not one.iof those who worked 1
xpected that so many would be saved, ]
is it seemed that all could not be gotten J
>ut. 1
Sheriff McKinney has sworn in a large 1
lumber of deputies and is searching for
uissing paupers. The number of dead
nay possibly reach thirteen, but from
be state of the ruins it is impossible to
tate exactly. The most careful account
>1 the superintendent does not show
hat more than thirteen were burned.
V. later message from Norwich says sev;ral
of the inmates oi different departnents
in tho Preston county house who
tscaped to the hills and woods last
light during tho confusion have been
eeaptured. It is not at all probable
hat over thirteen are burned, though
jetween twenty and thirty are missing.
origin of tiie tike.
The origin of the fire waa possibly the
imouldering sparks of a slight iiro
ivuiuu ucuuwcu uuunesuay aiternoon. I
Deborah Dibble, a feeble minded old 1
voman, was smoking a pipe and set her (
;lothing and bedding on fire, arid was (
jurned fatally bofoie the Hamea could ;
3e extinguished. Her corpse was burn- J
id laat night. It iB supposed that the iro
started from some undiscovered
smouldering sparks'from this event.
The keeper was awakened by a pauper,
ind attcmpted'to releaso the idiots, but ,
was driven back by the fire, lie then
ran through. tho other buildings in his
night clothes, rousing tho inmates and 1
turning them out of doors. The insane 1
patients had to be forced out, and fought
ugainst release, but all weresaved. Most
of them were taken under guard to the
Methodist m l Universalis churches till
other quarters are provided, and such a
gibbering motley congregation was never
eeen in tho churches before. Some
escaped and took to the .woods, where
the Sheritl' and a large number of deputies
are hunting for thein-to-day.
Keeper Mainwaring rescued several of
them at the peril of his life. Tho scene
at tho burning was indescribable and
the horrors of Longue Pointo were reenacted
on a smnller scale:' Demented
and terror-stricken inmates wandered
around the burniug piles in a hopeless
manner. The great wooden buildings
lit up tho hills_ for miles around. A
bucket brigade "was formed , of the citizens
of Preston and about a hundred
labored to save the smaller building in
the reaT, with bucccbs. The stables and
farm buildings were saved.
The Board of Supervisors is in special
session to-night at Norwich to take
measures for prompt relief. Tho coroner
will hold an inquest into the disaster.
Arrent of tho Mnu who l?lred Mr. Child#'
Philadelphia, May 8.?James Mellon,
nged 40 years, waa arrested in Delaware
county yesterday, charged with setting
n,? tn. il.A TVT- ""1 ?
???<- v\# wuu OUIUIO Ul iui, UL-UIJJU \T.
Ohilds, at tho latter's country residence
at Wooten, on tho 3d Inst." Detectives
had been searching for,Mellon since the
night of the lire. Ho was committed for
a hearing at Modia.
After tne destruction of.the barn Mr.
Childs expressed the opinion that Mellon
was the guilty man. It seema that
his act was prompted by a desire to be
revenged on Mr. Child's coachman, because
ho roftjsed to loan him money.
His stories after tho arrest were contradictory
in many particular?, and he
claims to bo an injured victim of circumstances.
A number of persons saw him
in the vicinity of the tyarn on the night
of the fire. H was formerly in the employ
of Mr. Childs as a waiter, but was
discharged, because of fyis quarrelsome
. . j t Illlton. v
New York, May 8.?Papers wero serv* i
ed to-day upon Ex-Judge Henry Hilton
| in an action instituted against him hy
James E. Graham, city editor of tho New
York World, for $50,000 damages for
libel. The complaint is based on the
letter written by Ex-Judgo Hilton to
district Attorney Fellows, and in which
the grand jury'fouhd indictments cjjainst
four members of tho )Vorld staff'for
criminal libel. Several sentences'from
tho Hilton letter are quoted to show that
the p|aintifTia this case has been maliciously-libelled
and accused of attempting
to &ct6*H blackmail. It is stated in" the
papers that the trial 'for damages is dc
gired to tako place in Kings county,
The Hervlcna Vnry Simple nml llrUf-A
l.iirgn 1'roceMlon of Mournera.
Lexington, Ky., May 8.?Immenso
crowds are in tlio city to witness tho obsequies
of Senator Beck. Tho body lay
inBtatoat tho Southern Presbyterian
church all morning aud thousands of
people passed by it to see tho well
known faco of tho dead. At twelve
o'clock tho funeral services were held in
tho church. Tho Congressional delegation
marched to tho church followed by
tho Kentucky legislature, Judges of
the Court of Appeals, State olUcials
members of tho Lexington bar, city
ollicialB and tho Lexington Chamber of
Commerce. Tho services consisted ot
music by tho united choirs of tho city,
reading of tho scriptures by Rev. \V. F.
V. Jiartlettand prayer. Tbo procession
was then formed for tho cemetery. It
was headed by the military band, thou
the State college cadet*, UOO strong, under
command of Lieut. Clark, U. S. A.
Next camo tho hearse escorted by pall
bearers from tho city of Lexington.
Next camo tho Congressional party followed
by tho Legislature of' Kentucky,
on foot, and others in the same order as
when they camo to tho church and
about 100 carriages with ladies and citizens.
The services at tho cemetery were
very brief, music being rendered by tho
ISniBConal church choir, and tho dead
Senator was interred.
Prominent Preacher Dead.
Manhkikld, 0. May 8.?-Dr. Sherdeck
Anson Bronson, for the post eighteen
years rector of Grace Episcopal Church, ,
in this city, and President of Kenyon i
College, at Gambler, Ohio, from. 1S45 to I
1850, died yesterday, aged 83 years.
Senator ltricu'it 11 roth or Demi.
Denver, Col., May 8.?\V. L. Brice, n
brother of United States Senator Brice,
Df Ohio, died hero this morning of consumption.
Senator Brice is expected to
arrive and take the remains east.
Suit Entered to Tnko A way the Charter of
the Standard Oil Company.
Columuus, May 8.?Attorney General
Watson has brought suit in quo warranto
in tho Supreme Court to take from the
Standard Oil Company its charter for violations
of tho laws in various ways. The
petition refers to the general State laws
against monopolies, and cites the fact
that the Standard Oil Company ha* forfeited
its right by going into the Standmi
Oil Trust, of New-York, and receiving
trust certificates in lieu of its former
(hares of stock.
The laws of Ohio provide explicitly
;hat a majority of the members of the
Board of Directors of all companies incorporated
under the. laws of Ohio shall
je residents of tho State. The petition
sets forth that the Standard Oil Company
ias surrendered its rights for thecoutrol
md management ol its, business to the
aine trustees of the Standard Oil Trust,
mil thaf nnno nf tmotnni. K..~
?- ?W w. kuvuu blUObWCO HID 1U j
Dhio. Tt seta forth that President Rock- J
ifcller gets $30,000per year, and that the
line trustees get $25,000 each. Toe
Detition sets forth other violations of the
Jhio laws, hut the principal point is the
act that the Board of Directors are nonresidents.
Grandmothers In Council.
New York, May 8.?Mr. George Wiliam
Curtis, President of the New York
Divil Service Reform Association, prclided
at tho annual meeting last night
tnd made the only address, lie intimated
that late revelations regarding
;ho misgovernment of the city furnished
a new demonstration of the necessity
)f civil service reform. lie credited
President Harrison with good intentions,
while condemning First Assistant Postmaster
G eneral Clarkson for having made
30,000 removals for political reason?more
than any administration before ever
made in'the same length of time, The
jpeaker made one or two condemnatory
references to Senator Quay. He congratulated
his hearers on the fact that
tho man whom one of tho two great parlies
will Boon be obliged to make its caniidates
is bo favorably disposed toward
jivil service reform. This reference to
Mr. Grover Cleveland was calmly received.
Mr. Curtis was re-elected President.
Working tho Sympathy Kncket. '
New York, May 8.?The Herald this 1
morning says:
uIa ex-Chamberlain Richard Croker j
dying oi cancer of the liver orcirrohoBis
of the liver at Wiesbaden? If bo,
Mr. Croker's mother, who resides in
this city, is not aware of tho sad fact. ,
Neither is Mr. Croker's brother-ia law, '
Deputy Coroner William T. Jenkins. '
Neither is Mr. Croker's other brother- '
in-law, Mr. Patrick H. McCaun, the .
gentleman addicted to twisting the tail
of tho Tammany tiger. Neither is the ,
household of ^Ira. Frazier, the mother '
of Mra. Croker. Neither ia Dr. John C.
Beekman, Mr. Croker's family physi- ;
cian. It will bo seen from the above
that the story is generally discredited
and in certain anti-Tammany circles it
ia even said that the report wa3 started '
by Tammany men with the hope of
gaining the sympathy of the public for
their afflicted leader."
Tho Slot, Loved, nuil Married. Cincinnati,
May 8.?Shortly after midnight
last night William K. Bundy, a
nephow of ex-Governor Foraker, and
late clerk of the Board of Elections of
this city, was married in Covington,
Ky., to Miss Leedom, daughter of the
Hon. John I1. Leedom, late ?Sergeant*atArrns
of tho House of Representatives.
It was an elopement, and the story goes
that the lovers met only four days ago
in a stage coach in Adams county. Miss
Leedom's father was in the city last
night in utter ignorance that his 'laughter
and her husband were two squares away
in another hotel.
Will Soap Again.
Boston, May 8.?James Dolan and
Dennis O'Hearn, burglars, were each
tu .nuij-uvo jernH impriaonment
yesterday under the habitual
criminal act. polan is tho convict who,
by eating soap, stimulated consumption,
and. waa pardoned by Governor Butler
from State prison, only to renew his
criminal career as soon as liberated.
Fivo ilorilctf Fuuutl at Johnstown.
Pittsburgh, Pa., May s.?a Johnstown,
Pa., special says five bodies were
found torday by yorjpnen in tjie Fift
teentb and Sixteenth wards. Tvyo of them
were mother and cliild clasped id each
others' arms. The force searching'for
the (lead will be increased.
tho ]lulcg.
Chjoaoo, May S.?\ special from Toilet,
Ills., nays: Convict Martin Burke,
one of the Cronin murderers and an exChicago
policeman, and convicts Cavanaugh
aud Myers, alias Muldoon, were
placed in solitary punishment yesterday
afternoon for violation of prison rules.
Sliver Convention. .
Rkno, New, May 8.?Thomas Fitch,
Vice* president of the Rational Silver
Committee, has ca]led a Ktatp ponyei}tion
for Nevada,y t6 be ueld' at Carson
May 2J} to'fayor free c6inagel A : <.
Koitsa "Fined." *
New York, NlayS.?OvDonovan Rossa.
who toas rkfcntly convicted of criminal
Jtbel, waa to-day {Ined ?100,
Of the Methodist Episcopal
Church South, at St. Louis.
The Debt of tho Conference Consider*
ably Reduced ? "Reform Theatre,"
and "Legitimate Druma."
Luymcn on tho CommittecH.
St. Louis, May 8.?At the second day's
session of tho Methodist Gonornl Con*
ferenco a good deal of timo was taken |
up In report*. Tho qundrienninl report |
of tho Board of Missions was submitted <
by Secretary I. G. Johns. It says the '
present quadrienniuin opened with a ^
debt of over $100,000. The total ,
collections of tho year wero $910,- t
379, and tho appropriations ?820,527. i
tug uebt baa been reduced to ?14,000. J
Tho mission to Ohini and Japau is re- y
ported to be in a prosperous and growing h
condition. Tho mission to Brazil is en- v
larging in all directions, and the call for
reinforcements'is urgent. The mission
in tho Indian Territory is prospering, J
and mote ministerial force is demanded. tj
All the publications of tho house aro
more than self-supporting, with the
Bimr'.e exception of tho Quarterly Review,
and the Review has sustained a pecuniary
loss of $1,270.
A number of memorials and petitions I)
were announced and referred to standing
or special committees. Two appeals
trotn subordinate conferences were of- o,
fered, one of which was allowed and the
3ther withdrawn for the present. Mr. y(
A.. 0. Miller and others asked that tho ro
iiscipline bo amended bo aa to forbid fr
:he signing of petitions for saloon gi
licenses by members. Tho subject was
referred to the Committee on Temperince.
As "reform theatre" and "legitimate n:
Irarna" had a pernicous effect upon the 111
minds of the young, especially when r|
ised by tho minister of tho church, the "
esolution was met with Btrong opposi- ?
;ion at first, but was finally adopted by a
arge majority. This matter being de:ided,
another was brought up at once,
which led to a long discussion, and ef- 111
recta the entire laity of the church. F
Rev. D. O. Kellv, of Gallatin, Tenn., !u
ntroduced a resolution to make laymen 111
jligible for service on all committees. [a
There was a question as to the right of ^
aymen to sit upon either tho Commit- sa
,ee on Episcopacy or the Committee on
Rev. Ethelbert Philpot proposed a Bubititute
provision for admission of lay- "
lieu to all committees save that of ap- m
)eala. Rev. Paul Whitehead talked for p
,ho laymen. The discussion then closed CI
or the day, and the conferenco ad- tl
ourned, but it will be continued to- b
Tlie ltellglim of the Future*
Chicago, May 8.?The concluding
lession of tho Western Unitarian Con- ^
erence was held this afternoon. Mr. m
Lloyd referred to the great change ta
vrought in the condition of the London n(
lock laborers by the agitation a few tb
nonths ago led by the Socialist John d?
Burns. He said that before the success- w>
ul strike, so intelligently conducted by
Burns, the dock laborers had been treat- co
td more like cattle than human beings. rit
luch a thing as auy consideration of bi
heir rights as individuals was never m
leard of. Burns' agitation showed to w>
he English people and the civilized in
forld their condition. It aroused pubiic
iympathy,and tho church in the perion
of Cardinal Manning, took hold of
lie matter and made tlie dock laborer bj
i man. It was within tho power and p
ilearly within the province of church to r,
)ring about the amelioration the con- '
lition of the laboring men throughout i
he world. The church should move in
he inattor with the same intelligence u
ihown by the Cardinal. Humanitarian
nterests should and would be the religon
of the future.
Y. M. C. A. Secretaries*' Convention.
Nashville, Tes'N., May 8.?At tolay's
session of General Secretaries of gI
he Young Men's Christian Association, ej
Prof. Clark 8. Beardslee took for tho ?
Bible study John V, and was most at- ^
-.entirely followed during the hour spent w
n its consideration. The business ses- '
rion occupied the next hour. t?
The topic "'How can local anil State .
Secretaries best aid each other," by W. tr
E. Waitte, of Maryland, aud West Vir- .1
5inia was taken up by the conference. y
An interesting conversation followed '
the reading of this paper. i.
Mr. F. S. Goodman, of Cleveland, 0., ^
banded in a well written paper on the
subject of "The Secretary's Responsibility a
in Developing Ollicers anil Committeemen."
The session closed with a duet, "Jesus,
t Come," sung by Mr. and Mrs. F. li. tj
Jacobs, of Missouri.
? ? a;
Gas Kxploslon.
Chicago, May 8.?"Diamond Joe" ci
Reynolds, the noled Upper Mississippi 0
river steamboatman, had a narrow escape ^
from death last night. Entering his
office, room 43, Rialto building, Mr. Reynolds
smelted gas. Calling the janitor,
they lighted matches to the gas pipes in e
tho walls and partitions. Thoy finally .
struck the right one. and uu explosion .
followed which could be heard several J1
blocks away. Mr. Reynolds and the *j
janitor were thrown upon their backs, d
but neither was in any way injured* ^
The leaking gas pipe was laid in a tire
proof partition, which was demolished.
Tho Golorcd 3Inn Winn. t
Puovidknck, 11. I., May 8.?Twelve I
hundred people at tho Gladstone Club 8
to-night saw Patsy Cardiff, of Minneap- ?
olis, fall down before George Godfrey,
the colored heavy-weight champion of
Boston, in sixteep rounds. Tho opinion
was generally expressed by those who c
qlainjed to fee tionyerfiant with the WesU c
em man's popular taotica, that ho vol tin- 1;
tarily surrendered the contest. The i
$1,200 trophy was awarded to Godfrey.
Glayton-Breckourliige Investigation.
Little Rock, Auk., May 8;?The Clay- e
ton-Breckenridge investigation commit- 1
tee examined several important wit: t
nessea to-day. Among thpm were Gen. j
Powell Olavton. who fonHfipH thnt. thru a 1
neighbors of tho late Thomas Hooper t
would, testify that the deceased was at 1
hiB home during tho month of January, (
when it was said that IJooner tiad murdered
Two Qlrln Drowntil. (
Portland, Oreoon, May 8.?Two girls J
j named McDonald,J aged 9 and 12, were j
lastovening playing on tho approach to ]
I a railroad bridge across the river here, I
when they eaw a train coming, and becoming
frightened jumped into the river
and were drowned.
The inventor of the locomotive cab is
stil} livjng. The jnventor of the railroad
tjan'dwicn-is dead^ Civilization and justice
go hand in hand, as it were. "
Tho ideal woman's" hat is a section of
chaos, without form and yoid ?(architectural
value, further improved tiy having
its formlessness knocked out o{ shape,
Jfe%v Well* DrlUltig-tirent Activity In tlio
Oporntloim? ltallrontl Improvement*.
Sptcial Dispatch to the InteUloenccr,
Belmont, W.Va., May 8.?Tho Watson
well, at tho upper end of Hammot, southeast
of tho Big John anil McCullough
wells, found twenty feet of Eureka
sand and very llttlo oil. The weight of
opinion was against tho venturo. John*
Bon <k Brockunier No. 2, on the Browso
farm, and tho Story, Hart & Boss well,
in front of tho hotel, expect to caso tomorrow.
At G o'clock this evening tho barnyard
well made n tremendous How of
salt water and ens, with some oil, at 450
feet. Tho blacksmith shop well hod a I
big show of oil, estimated at 25 barrels a
lav. Tho aim ia for deep sand, but if
his is missed profitable production can
jo had in the shallow. Iho Two Broth- c
rs No. 3, on tho Island, is spudding, c
STo. 4 rig on tho Island is nearly ready 1
or the drillers. j,
Johnson <k Brockunier havo three
veils drilling on the Browse farm. Ack- 8
irly A Sammel's well on Hervey is hav- J*
ng more bad luck, but will probably J1
;ot in by this time next week. Their e;
operations on Friedel and tho Perry lot
iell, close by, are running a close race. 13
?ho Brockunier Brothers uave started a ej
pell across tho river on tho lots bought 81
iy them, and called Wilburton. P
The railroad company to-day competed
another addition to the siding. n
bout doubliug its longth, for the second "
mo in a month. J*
Tho frame work of tho new hotel is Jf
early finished.
' 81;
Isnppolntcd in Love nud Iler Mother's
Poverty Drives n Youne Lndy Mad. hi
Laportk, Ind., May 8.?Miss Ellen U
tuart," a pretty and accomplished 5J
jungladyof South Bend, iain jail, a *jj
iving maniac.' She came to that city
om Nebraska, on a visit to her mother.
:ie was of a very sensitive nature, and > <
ading her mother in very poorcircumances,
living in rooms scantily furIshed
and surrounded by a moral at- ^
losphero not of the purest, her nature
sceived a severe shock, resulting a de- an
ironement of reason. St
Before coming to South liend Miss r0
tuart was engaged to be married, but .
io day set for the wedding the t?room .
isappeared, and the young lady to Cl1
,'oid her friends, came to visit her
lOther, whom she had supposed to be 'lz
i comfortable circumstances, but findig
her on the verge of poverty, and the in
ct that she had been cruelly deserted
f one she loved, drove her violently in- 18
;ne. ?.\
* - di
Eight Ilouru For Miners lUdlculous. J3(
Pittsburgh, Pa., May 8?Referring to st?
te report of a general strike of the coal
iners for an eight-hour day, Vice
resident William Martin, of the Ameri- m
in Federation of Labor, said to-night pr
lat it was decided by the .Executive th
oard at their meeting in New York he
imetime ago to take up the carpenters' b\
,l.f ft-nt -f. ? J v
sutu.ai,?uu uner n iinu ueeu tteiueu til
ie demands of the miners were to be tie
resented. The carpenters' struggle is
garded as over, and whenever the at(
iners are ready the Federation will be
ke charge of the matter. They have tei
)t notified the Federation officially of no
ieir intention to demand eight hours a ch
iv, and no one could tell whether there pa
ould be a strike or not. ex
The coal operators here say the idea of an
ial miners btriking for eight hours is tit
Jiculous. The men are paid by the pj-i
ishel and not by the day. They are bu
asters of their own time, and may j8
ork eight, sixteen or twenty-four hours tie
a day, or they need not work at all. aft
A Great Succonh. qn
New Yoiik, May 8.?A Pittsburgh
lecial says: William .Martin, Vice
resident of the American Federation of wi
abor, to-day said: "The success of the
irpenters and joiners has gone beyond ne
1 their expectations, and the coal lin
iners of the United States to the num- 9?
ir of 75,000 affiliated with the Ameri- '8
in Federation of Labor, will next strike l0:
r eight hours. The strike will proba- m
ly occur about the loth of this month. pr
3 lei
Colored Waltors Strike. til
Chicago, May 7.?The colored waiter* co
nployed in Kinsley's restaurant, about
ghty in number, this morning pre>nted
the demand for a reformation of n<
Dura an<l wages agreed upon by the
falters' Union last night, and being de
itu Liicu lu^ucai, mruu&ut, naan, wuen cu
?eir services were moat needed. Two
[ them were subsequently arrested for
ying to intimidate those who took P
leir places. A committee of the strikers Bi
isitcd the other restaurant# employing 0i
>lored help aud endeavored to get them .
) come out, but without succees. It is
lought, however, that all of the colored
aiters in the city, about 900, will be on J?
Btrike before Monday next. *
Plumber* Strike, si;
pittsuungiii Pa., May 8.?A strike of
ie plumbers was inaugurated to-day
ad about 300 men are out. The ques- in
on of an advance in wages was con- ti<
jded by the masters and the strike waB
u the employment ot apprentices. The hi
jatter will probably be settled amicably hi
y tho end of the week., ^
Postponed the Strike. ^
Boston, May 8.?The building laborrs
have decided to postpone their conjmplated
strike until after 'the meet- a]
ag of the Masters' Association when it b
j expected they will meet the men's si
emands. They will work but nine w
loura after Monday. (M
No Freight Trains Moving.
r\.... if? o a i.
x uiih-a.-iu, vjiis., iuny o.?i'io ireigut u
rains have been moving on the Union *c
'acific between Portland and Umatilla
inco Sunday owing to a strike of the [
onductors and brakemen on account of U
reduction in wages.
>'o Agreement Ileuched. ' b
SimisqjfiELp, Iu,, May 8.?A joint Jj,
onferenoe between the . miners and y
iperatora of tht Springfield district was 11
leld yesterday but no agreement was j"
cached. h
? m
Crushed to Death. h
DesMoixes, u^May 8.?Jonas Rubell,
aged 10, and Clarence Hokox, aged
.8, went fishing Monday eyenipg, ip; j
ending t$ cnmjj oijt. Yesterday their n
lead bodies were found under several o
eet of sand at Deep Rock Spring, below p
he city. It is supposed that they took c
efuge in a cave and that the roof fell in e
)n them. c
?-e -T7T? 0
Slunt Oo Hack, ,
Buffalo, N. Y., May 8.?United States fc
commissioner Fitzgerald has given his v
udgment in the case of the three China- 1
inon recently arrested for smuggling and \
held for coming into the country in vio- c
ation of the exclusion law. He decides a
ihat they must be sent back to Canada, t
whence they came, and they will be conveyed
across the river by a Deputy
United States Marshal.
An ynnattinq Mother. (
Bokdentown*, N. JM May 8.?The jury i
in the'case of Mrs. yandergrift, charged 1
with administering croton oil to her son. 1
Frank C. Gorman, with 'intent to 'kill i
him in order to secp^e the insurance '
money on his ljfe, after being out all .
night, came fh tins morning with a ver- '
diet of guilty, i
An Attorney of Putnam Coun
Gets Into Trouble
In a Pension Casc?A Pension Buret
Agent Cause# his Arrest, and lie
Is llclil for tho Action
of tho Grand Jury.
facial Dhikitch to the IntdUgrnccr.
cliai!i,k8to.v, w. ya., may 8.?alo:
mder Thacker, of Hurricane, acted r
ently na local attorney in the peusio
aaea of J. W. liurdett and Jamt
'backer, of Putnam county. Tho claim
icked tho testimony of two comradt
b to tho disability of tho applicant
hilo in Bervice, and shortly afterward
no Htlidavita purporting to have beei
xeeuted beforo \V. II. Harris, n Juatic
f tho Peaco, wero filed in tho Pensioi
ureau by Thacker, who also wrote bov
ral letters concerning him bearing thi
gnaturea of tho two applicants fo
It was suspected that everything wai
ot exactly as it should bo and tin
latter was investigated by A. W
oom, who found that tho names signei
i the allidavlta were forgeries as well ai
10 name of Justice Marrls appendec
' them. The letters written in supporl
the claims are also alleged to bo falsi
Thacker was arrested yesterday anil
ul a preliminary examination before
nited States Commissioner P. Fount'
ne this morning, lie was held in
,000 bond to await the action of the
nited States grand jury.
'goliatlouit for Outnlilo Holdings of It. &
t>. Secuvltluii.
Baltimore, May 8.?Talk of Boverinp
0 connection between the Baltimore
d Ohio Compauy and the city and
ate governments, by a sale of the rail'
ad's securities in the public funds, has
en talked of for a year in financial
All parties concerned appeared wil>gto
the accomplishment of that end,
,(l at Annapolis last winter legislation
tho same direction was accomplished.
Inside of the Baltimore & Ohio there
a party who want to see that stock in
her hands and to have an end of the
vided interests represented in the
>ard of Directors. Now there is under)od
to be a good prospect of the acmplishment
of the object.sought.
3w railroad people are understood to
1 figuring for an iuterest in the Baltiore
&0hio property, and as one of the
imary movements their purchase of
e 32,500 shares of tho common stock
ild by the city, the 1,500 shares held
tho Johns HopkinB University, and
e holding of thu State in other securi a
of tho company are discussed.
ii trie ileal ib accomplished it is under>od
that new railroad connections will
added to the Baltimore & Ohio syan,
in the direction of the South. It is
t proposed, as stated, to make any
ange in the administration of the coinny,
but to bring about new alliances,
tend the lines into other territory,
d have largo capital put iuto the Bal ore
& Ohio enterprises. As yet the
oject is only in the negotiating stages,
t there are evidences that there
a spirit of earnestness in the negotiains.
Baltimore has for years aspired
er more direct connections eouthward,
d the tendency of things has been to
ike tho Baltimore & Ohio look for
ends across the l'otomac.
Ever since the Robert Garrett deal
th the Richmond and Danvillo people
II through there has been a friendlisa
exhibited between tho Baltimore
,d Ohio and Richmond and Danvillo
mpanies. Whether that friendliness
to ripen into a connecting alliance is
r the future to disclose. Tho matter of
ost interest in connection with the
oject in tho preliminary stages at
ast, will bo tho dealing for the sale of
e abovo mentioned stock to the new
sr lluHlmuil Belluvu* Trying to
Live in Two IIoiuuh nt Once.
Kansas City, May 8.?A story of peliar
matrimonial experience was tiled
the Circuit Clerk's oflice to-day in u
itition for divorce by EJwiu Phillips
rown, of 727 Locust street. In order tc
itain service on his wife, whom Browr
slievcs to be in the city under an as>
med name, although she left him os^
nsibly to visit relatives in New York,
deputy sheriff is scouriug the town
ith a "man who can identify her on
On March 1,18SG, Brown was married
Alice Maud Brown in Chicago. Browr
leges that on the last day of the follow
g July she left him with the declare
an that she "would go homo to ma.'
i a few mouths she returned, lived witl:
in a short time, and then angrily lefl
im without a word until March 1,18S8
ie anniversary day of their marriage
hen she smilingly tripped across th<
ireshold and Baid, "well, Eddie, I havi
In a few days Mrs. Brown again dis
speared, not even corresponding witl
er husband until February, 1881), whei:
ie again bobbed up serenely, dwel:
ith her husbaud for a few days anc
;ain disappeared. She returned Octo
or 20, and on December 27 declaret
mt she was going to New York to visi!
er family, as she had bo often done be
Brown says that during the four yean
ley have been married his wife haj
ved with him a total of seven months
lu on) a iuio una iuuocu iuuvu uuuuiiu
tnong biB neighbors. Lately be haj
een given good reasons, ho says, to be
eve that his wife is living in Kansai
ityunderan assumed name and follow
lg a dual existence. He thinks she ii
:ting as the wife of another man, as shi
ob been seen at late hours of the nigh
ith a strange man whfc is not known t
er friends.
Michigan Wliont in Hail Slutpo.
Lansing, Mich., May 8.?The Stat
department has issued the regula
lonthly report for May. It shows tha
f the area seeded to wheat last full, tei
er cent in the southern, thirteen pe
ent in the central and 1 per cent in th
lorthern counties, will be plowed up be
auao of winter killing. Tho conditio
f winter wheat was but little improve
luring April, and is seventeen per cen
telow that of one year ago. Tho pooref
{ heat is in the twelve central countie
ying east of Kent and Allegan. On th
rhole wheat is in a bad condition an
orrespondenta report that a still large
irea would be plowed up were the fielc
lot seeded in clover.
"Wan Loaded.
New York, May 8.?a Little Rod
\rk., special says the Rev. George 5
^reen, one of the best known miniate
,n Arkansas, was accidentally ahot an
killed yesterday in Salino county by h
pother, Martin Green, while they we
inspecting a now revolver which tl
lattor had purchased. The (arailv
well known throughout Arkansas. XI
brother is said to have attempted si
tide after the accident,
I Wh?ollii|* TukfH tliu Third Ciimo froti
Springfield?Celwbmted Dnjtoiu To.Duj,
Wheeling had i\n easy time defeatini
ty Springfield yesterday, When tho Kami
opeued it was thought tho Nallen
would not be ablo to win for the reasor
that Sawyer was unable to go into tin
LS box on account of tho wotting ho gol
through tho upsetting of tho yacht or
iu Wednesday. Osborne, tho middle fieldor,
was tried in his place, and to the
surpriso of all ho put up a magnitlcent
game, only allowing tho Springfield*
(our hits. With practice ho will make
an excellent emergency pitcher. lie
swiped tho ball too, bringing iu two of
the threo runa made in the ninth inning
x. by a corking three bagger to center.
e. Wheeling as usual played a rattling
fielding game,aud O'lJrieu and Glenaln
vin showing up in lino stylo. Zaigler's
}B right field playing was of the best,
ts Sheible, who was somewhat of a puzzle
in tho first game, waa completely solved
yesterday, being hit freoly.
* To-day tho Dayton team will meet the i
8 Nailers, and it will bo Greek tussling
n with Greek. Following is tho detailed
J score of yeBtorday's gamo:
. KP'SUITLn. It 11 O. A K. W1IKKMNU. R U|. o, .V K.
i Mackey,e... l i r? o 2Lytic,c ? a ill
r Dally, 1...... v I 11 2 0Uleu'lvln,2 8 2 l f 2
Kyan, l loooo Osborne, p 2 :t i 7 o
Ihillcr,r?... 0 0 10 OO'llrleu.1 I 8 V 0
J liottx. :i oivoo White, 1.... o o o i o
j HtoiKon.ni. 0 112 1 ZelKlur, r.. o o :t o o
1 User, 2 0 1-111 Arniltase.l 0 1 11 o o
; Muzzty, h... t 0 1 7 0 Pilzit'ld, in 0 0 1 I1 o
I Bhelble' p.. 0 0 2 1 2 My IT, 3 0 12 1 U
| Totals 4 4'J7'C 6 Totals o|'U7 If 3
t Wheeling 4 8 0000003-0
} S|?rlnKllcld... - 2 0 2 000000-4
Kurncd runs, Sprloeflcld 2, Wheeling 0. Two
, Iiojiq hit*, Osborne. Three bato hits, Osborne.
1 Double pluyi, Muzzoy to lllser to Dally: Daily
j to Iliftcr; Dully to Mucker. Hasci on balls, off
. Osborne 4, otrHlielblo 3. liases given for httttn**
uma wan Mill, by dlinlble. tilruck out. bv Oki
borne 6, bySlieibfe 3. Wild pitches, by Shclble.
I Time 1:30. Umpire, People#.
tri statk-ment3. &
Osborn has the making of a good
O'Brien is playing as good ball as one
wants to Bee.
; The Red Cross Base-ball club will play
i in Toronto, 0., ou Saturday.
Yesterday was ladies day, and quito a
, number of the fair sex were present.
McKeesport defeated Dayton on "Wed1
nesday in an eleven inning game, 8 to 7.
Morrison is able to be out, but is still
weal: from the effects of his illness, and
will not bo in condition to pitch for
some time yet.
Official Scorer Will English waa nt his
post yesterday, pretty badly shaken up
on account of his involuntary plunge in
the river Wednesday.
Tho thanks of the Intelligencer are
due Tappan & Connel for a magniticent
group photograph of the Wheeliug team. 1
It is a very artistic piece of work.
Tho Day tons, said to be tho strongest
team in the League, will be at the Island
park this afternoon, aud tho contest
promises to be tho hottest of tho Beason.
Wheeling is playing a steady winning ,
game, and it is hoped she will keep it up. {
Manager Abram Hazlett, of the Riverside
"Whistlers, desires to arrange for a
game with the Riverside Moons on the i
new Tunnel grounds Saturday afternoon.
Manager Toby Btnitb, of the Moons, is '
reauested to answpr thrnnoh t??
The attendance at the ball park is not
near as large as tho club deserves. The
team ia putting up tho best ball ever 1
seen in this city, not even barring the
high priced team of 1888. Such good, I
honest work ought to be, and no doubt I
will be, appreciated as soon as the
weather becomes more pleasant.
The Tall.Under Waken Up.
SiKCtal Dispatch to the Intclliacnccr.
Youngstown, Ouio, May 8.?The
Youngstowns defeated theMansfields today
by a score of 7 to 0. The homo team
played an almost faultless game...
Western i'liiyem' AHMOclntlon.
Chicago, May 8.?A dispatch from Indianapolis,
Ind., Bays: There iaa movement
on foot, inaugurated here yesterday,
to have Indianapolis join what is to
be known as tho Western Players'
League. This organization is being
backed by Samuel Adler, of St. Louis,
President of the Missouri Banking Company,
and will consist of clubs located in
St. Louis, Kansas City, Milwaukee, Detroit,
Cincinnati and Indianapolis.
, UlcLcnguo GiunoM.
uuicago, i?; uincinnati, 'J. (N. L.) I
Pittsburgh, 5; Chicago, 20. (P. L.)
Philadelphia, 14; New York, 5. (I*. L.)
Boston, 4; Philadelphia, 5. (N. L.)
L Cleveland, 7; Pittsburgh, 8. (N. L.)
i Toledo, 7; Louisville, 1. (Abso.)
t Cleveland, 14; Buffalo, 5. fp. L.)
Columbus, 7; St. Louis, 3. (Abso.)
1 Brooklyn, 10; Boston, 11. (P. L.)
Syracuee, 11; Rochester, 5. (Asso.)
t Sirs. Sago TuIIh IIow 81io w?* Induced to
Kill Her Child.
[ Marion, I.m, May 8.?The introduc'
tion of evidence in the case of John
" Sage, charged with the murder of Harry
> Cunningham, was commenced yesteri
day. The sensation of the day was the
' testimony of Eliza Sage, the divorced
' wife of the accused, who is now under;
going life imprisonment for the crime for
5 which Sage is on trial.
Mrs. Sago's recital was highly dramatic
and pathetic. Sho testilied that she first
met the prisoner in August, 1881; that
1 soon after ho commenced paying regular
' and devoted attention to her, and otlered
[ to marry her, if her 2-year-old boy could
be disposed of. She agreed to bind the
i child out or to have so mo one adopt it,
, but to this Sage objected, saying that
' anyone who took it would tire of it, and
send it back.
" Sage continued to importune her to
! make way with the child, and finally,
on Sunday, June 18,1882, sho took the
| child in her arms, curried it a mile across
' the fields, threw it into the creek, covered
her face with her hands ami I
* away. She und Sago were married the
3 following evening and wero arreBted on
' the following Thursday.
J The witnsss was sharply croHS-exam?
ined, but without impairing the force
* of her testimony through the trying or0
Found Round and Gagged.
e Bloominoton, III,, May 8.?At dayr
light yesterday morning Superintendent
T. M. Bates, of the Chicago & Alton,
a found his son Frank, aged 22, lying un?
oonecious, bound and gugged with tow?
els in biB bedroom. He iB still unconscious,
and will probably die from the
*1 abuse lie received. Ho continually
? raves about a struggle with two men. |
: The furniture was ransacked, but noth;
ing was missed. Frank baa been a suf? I
ferer from la grippe for four months,
? and had just leturned from Hot Springs,
JJ and was very weak and helpless.
'8 King Alcohol Got Him.
New York, May 8.?Edward Buchanan
died in a cell at the Oak street station
lc> to-day from alcoholism. Ho was a
I. prominent merchant of San Francisco
rs and arrived here but a few days ago
id from Liverpool,
is ?
re UlUed by Fire Damp.
?e Mauakoy Plank, Pa., May 8.?John
Ib D. Davis, fire boss, and William Morgan,
ie a miner, were found dead because oi
ti- lire'damp in the mines at the Gilbert
colliery yesterday.
J Bismarck and his Sovero'giv .
i Havo a Corrospondonco
I ______________
Tho Kmpcror Demand* an Rvplnna*
1 tlon or StoricH Circulated that ho
Ktuployed Persons to Intrlguo
Against. tho Kx.Prcmlor.
London, May 8.?Tho assertion of tho
Hamburger Correspondent that imperial
couriers havo been kept busy during tho
last few days carrying lottero between
Princo Bismarck aud tho Kaiser, is Rtnorally,
recoived with incredulity.
If, Jiowover, tho statement bo truo, it is
I mii uuuuu iiiui iuu correspondence lias
strict refcrcnco to tho statements the ex1
Chancellor is alleged to have madocoLcerning
his retirement, which haveri1
cently been published in tho Hamburger
I It io uwuined that tho Kaiser has demanded
an explanation ol tho .allegations
that ho employed persons to intrigue
against liiemarck with a view of
getting rid of him, together with many
other statements uncomplimentary to
tho Emperor, which lmvo found their
way into the newspapers as utterances
of tho ex-Chancellor. The frequent
interchange of communications iuduccH
tho suspicion on the part of believers in
this theory that the ex-Chancellor in
having a hard timo to convince tho
Kaiser of his innocence in the matter of
circulating tho statements; otherwise lie
is endeavoring to show justification for
muking thorn.
First Visit Uver Known.
London, May 8.?For tho lirst time in
tho history of London tho Lord Mayor
will mako an official visit across tho border
into Scotland on Thursday, .Tuno 1U.
Ho will proceed in state accompanied by
his town clerk, Sir John Moncton, and
Mr. Sherifl'Harris and Mr. Sheriff Knill.
This official visit is mado on tho invitation
of tho Lord ProvoBt of Kdinburg to
attend tho exhibition iu that city. On
the night of tho arrival of tho Lord
Mayor and his attendants the party will
bo entertained at dinner by tho Lord
Provost and tho corporation of Edinburg.
On Tuesday they will bo tho
guests of tho executive of the exhibitions,
and afterward of the Cap ami
Gown club. On Saturday they will visit
the Forth bridge, and Saturday afternoon they
will be banquetted by Me provoata
of the royal guard of Scotland.
Drought in Culm.
Havana, May H.-?The drought continuea
throughout Cuba. Lately strong
winds have been blowing. Many firea
continue to bo reported, not only on
cane fields, but also on cattle breeding
pastures and farms, and even in ttie
woods. The mortality among the cattle
is daily increasing. It may bo said that
there ia not a single plantation on the
island that has not suffered more or
lees from lire. In many localities thoponds
and brookshavo completely dried
up, and the water in tho rivers has fallen
considerably. Tho damage to buildings
and machineay caused by tho recent explosion
on tho Harmonia estate is so
great that it will be impossible to resume
grinding this year.
Llbeml Unionist ltiiuuuut.
London, May 8.?The banquet to tho
Marquis of Hartington on May 13 is
expected to bo the largest and most important
political demonstration which
the Liberal Unionists have held since
they became a separate party. Fifty
members of the House of Lords have bonified
their intention to bo present on
the occasion, and all the Unionists of the
House of Commons, including Mr.
Goschen, who will speak. Kepresentatives
from Unionist associations in every
part of tho kingdom will also attond,
and an eflortwill be made to render the
affair beneficial to tho party.
New Yoiik, May 8.?A dispatch from
Buenos Ayrea says: It was reported
yesterday that the Argentine Republic
had been robbed of sums ageregating
$10,000,000, by dishonest ollicials in tho
customs service. A reporter called upon
Adollo G. Galvo, consul of the Argentine
Republic, in this city, nnd when
that oflicial was shown the dispatch ho
pronounced it preposterous.
llunnln Don't IJkoIt.
St. Petershuhg, May 8.?Emperor
William's speech has producee a had
impression hore. It iB regarded as having
a war-liko significance beneath the
pacific protest. The act of increased
military credits being asked is considered
as contradictory to the, Emperor'a
A Kcclprocity of 1'uvorn.
London, May 8.?The Chronicle's Berlin
correspondent saya that Germany i&
not indisposed to relax tho prohibition
on American pork on condition that tho
United States agrees to a concession in
regard to German imports.
Seventeen hundred carpenters in
liambprg are idle.
The workmen's circle in,Havana has
been closed by tho authorities.
New Jersey farms are threatened with
well-ni^h all the insect pests known to
tuu wueal ioubo being
most dreaded.
Missing Broker Quinlan'a (New York)
property was yesterday attached on behalf
ot the Omaha TruBt and Loan
Company for $10,200.
An American IVomnn'H Mistake.
London Truth.
Great amusement has been caused in
English circles in Rome by a story
which iB going about of an American
lady, well known for her devotion to the
aristocracy, having put her. foot in it
rather more than usual in the endeavor
to make a sublime coup. She wrote to
the Princcss Louise, "Dear Marchioncss,"
asking her to tea or luncheon, I
don't know which, and pronging to
tako her afterwards to a wi 1 xr.own
studio. But the "Dear .Maruiionesa,"
who had never seen or heard of the lady
in question, seemed to think that this
was going a little too far, and the roply
sent will not,1 fancy, bo 6hown gener- '
| ally to the lady's friends, notwithstanding
the autograph.
1 DnnRflr of liloudHlied Ahead.
I Chicago Tribune.
1 ' Is there a surgeon aboard?" hastily
I asked an excited passenger on a State
I street car, as he rose up and looked anx\
ioua\y about.
1 "I am a surgeon," answered a man
I near the door.
"Thanks," rejoined the excited paa1
senger. "Don't get oil for a few inoI
ments, please I spo a fellow up thero
1 at the next crossing that always grabs
1 my arm above the elbow with his left
hand, while ho gives mo the pump lnn1
die shake with the other hand. I was
i vaccinated yesterday, and my wife ia
,1 cleaning house. If that man gets ou
I this car there'll be bloodshed i"

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