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UST 24 1852 ' ' WHEELING, W. VA., TUESDAY, MAKCH 24,1891. VOLUME XXXIX?NUMBER 182. li PI'S MS To Personal Friends Wreck the Washington Bank. $50,000 DRAFT ON "R HOOK." JteclleM .Method. Kijiploycd by the 1'rcMiilcnt and Carcleasaeu of tho Director*, Bring Oat the "Will Not Open" Sign. ( to York, March 23.?Official announcement was made late to-night that Ibe Washington National Bank at No. 1 Brojdwsy would not open its doors tomorrow. The bank'a resources bave been loaned oat liy the President to two Mends and tho discovery ol its condition was accidentally made. The bank isnota member ol the Clearing House Association but clears through the Gallatin National Bank. Under a new rule ol the Clearing Bouse which went into eflec! on January 1, the banks clearing in this way moat submit their accounts to examination by the Clearing House. To day, Bank Examiner Hepburn representing the Clearing Boose appeared at tbe Washington Bank to examine its affairs. lie soon discovered that its capital wasimpaircd. Assoonasthisannouuce 1.. U? men I JfBBluauii * j miucuv ua?iuau| nuu baa been in charge of the bank, was prostrated bat recovered sufficiently to inform the directors that he had been too libera! in loaning money to hie friend*. Two account* have been discovered that foot up $121,000 which are probibly^oKil losses. .One is for $70,000 secured bv poor and worthless collateral ami the other a draft for $50,000 on John Silva which had been castled by the President and "hung on a hook." , It is said that Mr. Svlva has promised to make this draft Rood to-morrow. The 1 bank had a capital of $300,000 and deposit of $000,000. The only ofllcers , present when the complete announce* ment was made by tho Bank Examiner were the Cashier, J. T. Grainger, and Director Sidney Tilghman. The President had then gone away, no , one knew where. The President of the Gallatin bank at once gave notice that his institution would no longer clear for J the Washington bank. This news pre* j vented any attempt being made to make j up the losses. ' Director Tilghman eaid: "The bank 1 will not open to*morrow. It will be . placud in charge of Bank Examiner 1 ilcpburn, and most probably wound up. ' I ain positive that eveay depositor will ' be paid in lull." 1 Cashier Granger eaid that the developments were a surprise to both himself . and the directors. None of them had ' any idea that the President was involved in any irregular transactions, and he 1 could nay nothing about thedetailBol the method by which the funds were < withdrawn. _ EDWAlii) 1IUK.NKK AKKtSTED. A Sew "ork Bauknr Who IIBeen 8wind* ( l*i)R Willi Foreign Bourin. j New York, March 23.?Edward Horner, of the llrm of E. H. Horner & Co., bankers on Wall street, and Edmund 1 Furet and Jacob Traube, agents of the J firm, were arrested Saturday on the j charge of having swindled a number of j persons out of foreign Government j bonds. Yesterday morning ti?ey each j put up $1,000 to appear to*day. Horner has amassed a fortune out of his swindling schemes, especially in the * west. In Chicago his receipts from 3,000 -victims wsb about $4,000 a month. In St. Louis his receipts were about $8,000 1 to $10,000 a montliT* Last January an ? a?ent was arrested in St. Louis, and was 1 bailed out. Horner may be sent there i on a requisition. ? Bridge ami Irou Works Failure. AfitwiiH'fB Wtn Xfavnh OQ__TKl? , Milwaukee Bridge and Iron Works, of , which Messrs. Keepers and Riddell were i the principal Ptockholderg, assigned this J morning. The bond ol Hamilton Town- \ send, the assignee, was fixed at $200,000 ( and tho liabilities are reported at about j that sum. It is claimed the assets will J exceed this. Slow collections caused J the failure. J Will Give tho Uank a Chance. Wasbinotok, March 23.?Mr. Lacey, Controller of tho currency will delay j tho appointment of a Receiver for the Keystone National Bank of Philadelphia for several days in order to give the ] stockholders opportunity to resume ( busincaa. Tho A*?et* are 7.?ro. i i.oi'isviLLK, Kr., March 23?The . jsnind jury will investigate the failure of < KAwanz & Co., Bankers, and criminal ( prosecution ib to follow. The assets j bow turn to nothing. Another 11a uk Hunted. York, Pa., March 23.?Scall & Donner ( bankers havo assigned. it is a complete j failure, the liabilities far exceeding the i assets. A NEW D18KA8& Chicago Illumes the Vernal Equinox fur j III 1HJ Death IUte. Chicago, March 23.?La grippe, pnenmonia and :tho verna! equinex jointly did deadly work in Chicago last week. ; Tho footings, ahow that 804 persons died during the week, the mayor portion of ' them of lung diseases. Pneumonia claimed 170; grippe, 19; bronchitis, 81: diphtheria, 23; scarlet fever, 15; typhoiu , fever, IS; consumption, 40. Acute lung | diseases carried off 238. Last week the i death list was 704. The rate per thou sand wan 31, almost uuprecented in the lnatorv of the city, TUfclK (ifll.T DISCOVERED. A ;i*alr of (iutlty Lovem AipbjfiUUd by Kacapiag (1m. Dm Moines, Iowa, March 23.?I. S. Hatton, a man forty years of age, and of high social and business standing, and a woman whose name is given as Mrs. Ruosell, of Kansas City, were found dead this morning in a room on Walnut street. They were asphyxiate J by escaping gas. They are said to havo beeu lovers, but the woman married Itussell during a Invata' .liniiu milk llaMnn Thuir Unarm ia saiil lo liavo ii?en of long atanitiug. 31 r?. Itnateii in eaid lo have occupied a high social petition Id KanaaaCity. II. will, U.Will; Will Ha? UimitAPoua, Minn., March 23.?A etatfcgient anpearafnthe Tribune here, beliertu to be from ex-Senator Pierce, new editor c< that paper* that Senator Kiintimls expirW to roaign before the next meeting of the Senate. Hoap fur -umh?rn CIiIm. . Hocirov, Tax An, March 23.?The bigseat soap manufacturing concern in the world baa been organized here. The corporation will hare a capital of $15,000,000, and propoaea to eatabliah pianta to coat from $50,000 to $11)0,000 In Honeton, KewOrieana and other Southern dtiea in the cotton belt. THEIR REPORT. Tti. Commlttoe to Solicit Fundi to Appaal the llontloy A Oerwlg Cui Makes i Statement. &aw Dlnntdt to On InUUUmctr. Pabkusbubo, W. Va., Much 23 ? The following statement, made public to-day, explains itself: PABKIB6BUBO, W. VA., 1 ' March 23,18D1. / To the eitlsent eojiributlnq to app<ai the etue 0/ , Harm Powell ventu the llmt'ry and Oerwtg Fur. < nUurt Company. Gkntlkmxx Yonr committee appointed Aognst 12,1890, to solicit lunds and employ counsel to appeal the case of Barna Powell va. the Bentley and Gerwig Furniture Company to the Court of Appeals, beg herewith to submit our report. Received from subscriptions, $1,107. Disbursements. Paid for printing notices, $2 00. Collecting subscriptions, $8 75. Paid Van Winkle 'St Ambler in full, $653 15. Paid John A. Hutchison In full, $500. Subscriptions uncollected, $80. The fees to attorneys may seem large to aome, but to those who are acquainted with the enormous record of nearly two 700 pages and the amount of labor entailed in preparing the same for the appeal, it will appear only reasonable. We congratulate the citizens of Parkersbnrg, the attorneya and Bentley and Gerwig upon the success achieved in this appeal aa it establishes a precedent for the future. It will go to the world that we heartily favor manufactories and that when they locate with us that we will stand by them and see that justice is done. Kcspectfully submitted, E. McCksahy, Rau'U Covirt, N. L. UI'HON, Van H. Bukby, A. J. Bandy,' Committee. WiSTUS MX1EK8. Interesting Court Proceedings? Klcbroontl In tlie Asjlnm. 81xetal Diipatch to the lnUUIaencer. 1 Wxston, W. Va., March 23.?The 1 present circuit court now in session has * been a very interesting term. The sail c }f William T. Butcher against the West i Virginia & Pittsburgh Railroad for $20, 000 damages for the loss of one arm iif an accident, terminated in giving the j plaintiff a verdict of $200. This case will be appealed to day. F. Briukman, ex-Mayor of Weston, brought suit against J. ?. Ricketts for P false imprisonment. This grew out of a d :ase before his honor for a violation of y ihe Sunday ordinances. It is claimed v ;hat the defendant owns a barber shop, . vhich has bSen open to the public on *< Sunday. C ilr. Richmond, the wife murderer, e from near Farmington, was adjudged insane and brought to the asylum here to- c night. He is very violent and hard to 8 control. e p Two Corporations. j, fpedal Dispatch to the Inlciligcnccr. Chablkston, W. Va., March 23.?The ti Wood Flanjng Mill Company was incorjorated to-day, with $4,000 capital stock, 0 ,en per cent paid in, and the privilege of | ncreasing it to $100,000 in all. r Shares are $100, of which W. W. Wood. J. L. Wood, Ed J. Wood, Tbeo- " tore Wagner, Alex Bebout, Dennis Fa- j ley, John Fuhey and O. H. Auber, of n Wheeling, hold live each. a A charter has been issued to the Telln* J ric Company, of Morgantown, for the impose of mining coaL manufacturing 4 ioke, etc. The capital is $500, with the >rivilege of increasing it to $5,000,000. rhe stockholders are Clarence B. Dille, T Hilton Uirschman, Charles ?. Jolifli tnd E. M. Grant, of Morgantown, and 3. M. Snyder, of Port Mariop, Ph. c Yonng Men to the Front. ? facial DUpalcn to the InUUtacncer. p Point Pleasant, W. Va., March 23 ? ft Lt the municipal election held here la9t tj laturday the following ticket was elected: fl. Hayor, Harry E. Tippett; City Clerk, Yarren C. Whaleyt City Marshal, t> Jtephen E. Adkins; Oouncllmen?First ?rard, Hiram Heatherington, Capt John Lrmatrong, Jr.; Second ward, Captain 3unn, J. M. Adkinson; Ti\ird ward, Arthur Edwards and Curt Nutter. The ? rhole ticket is composed of young men, Lu? Mayor oeiog oniy irwuutj-eijiiu jr?>a . )I age and s eon o! Hon. 6. W. Tippett, it the Reguter, this city. A banquet was " [ires tlin tame night in tionor of the ' lurcessfui candidates anil Grill T.Smith, ? it the Secretary of State's olfico at , Dharleeton, and James Arter, iisq , also / if Charleston. IIAYEMKtUK'ii' TKCTIilOXY jefore Ule UerUtte Cummtttoe?Uq Joined the Truet for the i'ublle Uooil. S Nkw Vo?K, March 23.?'Wr. Theodore Savemeyer was on the vitneee stand tolay beforo the State Senate Law Coin- " nittee. Of the committee only Senatora ? Irwin and Vedder were present. Hu ii sas aeked to give a full and frank ac- ? ;ount, in his own way, of the condition inder which the so-called trust was formed. * The witness eaid that in 1883, when t bis Brooklyn factory was burned down, be did not think it sa/e to rebuild in tbia li :ountry on account of possible changes b n the tariff. After eomo consideration, ? however, he did rebuild at s cost ofseven d Billion dollars, in eighteen months, li These months of mental labor nonnested C with the rebuilding nearly cost wltneas a his life, and he waa forced to go to J Europe for two years to recuperate. "We did not capltallie the company it its (nil value,''cijij witness, "as this s would have placed us at g disadvantage as to competitors who were nvl forced , to par the taxes that we were, The j capital wae put at $600,000. After con- ' sulfation with my brother, ire decided H to submit our interest and stock to the J trustees of the Sugar Refiners' Compa- 1, ny, and we received therefor a certain c iniount of Sugar Reflnera' certificates of t utook. I Mr. Haremeyer repeated continually that ha waa anxious to give the committe* the fullest information in bis a power, and the testimony given was as near as Benatoi Irwin could gut i)|tn to bis real reasons for Joining tbe trust, la .Vet he left it to be inferred that thtt ret- ' son which mklnlygoverned him was the ; general welfare of the public. J li? was aaked a number of questions 1 as to the process and methoua in use by the Havemeyers which had enabled the*n tn refine eugar cheaply. His chief objection to making these anu wr "private mattera" public ?H that com- ' petltora anil the public would benefit I ailbout any right by tbe yeare of labor. I experience and uinney which bad been < expended Intht evolution of these pro- i CIDOCB. I ? ? , tft? Siokoclliiekay Gam* Niw York, March S3.?In the anlt by Edward B. Stoke* to recover (75,000 in a etock deal from John W. Mackay and i Hector DeOas'.ro, of the MackayBennett I Oable Companrf Stokes claims that he turned over bonds for which be only i received fcU.OOO on account. Mackay i claims to bave bought and paid for all , of these stocks be has. DeOastroaweara that Mackay advanced him (1,230,000 to bny up most of tbo telegraph lines, BUantahlp New*. Naw You, March 23.?Arrived, steamera Anraola, Liverpool; Canada, Liverpool ; Russia, Hamburg. Soutuakitok, March 23.?Arrived, steamer Ems, from New York, for Bremen. TIB BM COKE STBKE Efforts to be Made by Operators to Start their Ovens. THE NUMBER NOW WORKING. HongarUna Coming in to Take the Striker'. Placea. Famlllea IjItiog off the I)efRnae Fund. Frick and gcClure Quit. Pittsburg, Pa., March 23.?This may be a decisive week in the coke atrlke aa I somber of operators bave announced heir determination to start at the 10 isrcent redaction. Operator Cochran it Dawson, made his start this morning with partial auccees. Vigorous efforts will be made to resume the Morewood >lant, of the Southwest Coal and Coke Jo., and other small operators will folow. Many families are living entirely on he iunds of the organization, some $12,00 hsving already been distributed, and National President Bae is here with sore iunds. A carload of fifty Hungarians were shipped to Mt. Pieasast tolight, where it la understood that they vfll be put to work at one ol the colto vorks In an attempt to break the strike, rim Executive Board met to-night and lecided to continue the strike. The works now runniag are: Rainey, 18 oveus; Mt. Braddocks, 130 ovens; ?ennsville, 88 ovens; Percy,60 ovens; "alrchanoe, 60 ovens; in all, 350, out of 0,119 ovens. Preparations have been made for a reumptiou of the Dunbar Furoace Comlany's plant of 330 ovens; Reed Broe., 4 ovens, and Mahoning, 100 ovens, vhicb will make a total of 1.852 ovens. ?be Frick and McOlure Companies, ontrolllng tbe balance of the ovens, >ave made no sign. ELEOriOX CA8K8 DECIDED. he United States Supreme Court Dlsmiaaed the Case Afaluat Clark Ilretver. Washington, March 23.?Tbe 8ureme Court of the United States to?day ecided the case of the United States ersus Olark Brewer et al., which comes ere on a certificate of division of opin>n among the Judges of the Circuit kmrt of tbe United States for the weatrn district of Tennessee. Brewer and others were election offers and were indicted under a Fed ml tatute for refusing or neglecting, after lection, to open tbe ballot boxes at tbe lace where tbe election was held and >rfiilingto read aloud tbe names of be voters, these beiug requirements of tie law of Tennessee. The indictment did . not allege fraud r intent to commit fraud, nor that tbe lection was aflected by the action of Irewer and his colleagues. Tbe lower lourt submitted eight questions as to be validity of the indictment. The Supreme Court in an opinion by ustice Brewer holds that tbe indictlent wbb bad and answers five of the uestions in favor of the election oiiibid and does not answer the remaining uestions. WHAT TllfcY WANT. he African Editorial Committee Presents Ite Claims to Prealdent Harrison. Washington, D. 0., March 23.?The jmmittee of tbe Afro-American Press .ssoojation to-day presented to the resident so eddress pressing tbe genrai claims for prominent positions in ie Columbian World's Fair Commison, and also to suggest the propriety of sleeting a Negro jurist to fill a place in be Federal Judiciary. The President said there were no setneies on the World's Fair ComliasioDi but il it becomes possible and 36 proper map was presented he would igke tbe appointment. Qgncerning the equeet that a colored man be appointed > tbe bench tbe President asked if the elegallon had a man thoroughly versed i the law and who bad arrived at tbit mineuce in practice which would enitle him to an appointment as a circuit artgs. Thfl nnmmiUpfl colli thav hlld miinv uch and' protniaed to present them. ?: ?*?===" Fl.EAUB .VUrUDll.Tt. o Jury Obtained In tlie Klncnld Murder Cum. Washixotok, D. 0., March 23.?In le Criminal Oonrt thia morning Obarlea !. Klncaid pleaded "pot guilty" to the idictment for the murder of es-Conreaaman Tauibee. The work of pro.urlngajury was then proceeded ?ltb, rith a meaaure of eucceaa, eeven having icen obtained before the noon receaa. In the afternoon tho jury box was lied, and then the voile of challenging egan. Under the District law the lovernqiapt ip entitled to five and the efenao to twenty peremptory chaiangee. After one challenge by the lovernment and two by the defence rlthout oompiatiojf the formation of a ury tho court adjourned, Writ Virginia Pensions. pedal Dispatch to the Inteiiicencer. WABiiisOTOit, D. C., March 23.?Weat Virginia penaiona? Original, Andrew 3. Lsblen, Andrew Graab, Jphn 0. tarkey, William J. Town, Lew Hennig, obn Cook, Cephas Archer, David Willelm t additional, Mrs. H. H. Flick. Inreaae? f<e liamen, Lopg Woodford, W. Leenen, Tliomw JI. Fleming, Alex trown, John H. ChaJpiq. ? < ? Weit Virginia Poatmafterv* ptcial Dispatch to the InUUloenctr. Washington, March 23.?Weat Vlripia postmasters appointed to-day are J. 9- Morrison, vice W, H. Morrison, eaigned, Artterttyllls, Lewis county; I. C. Black, vice i. JS. Lefciaa, resigned, Lee, Wirt coanty. *?"??> Will Maintain tit a Pmltlon^ Wabbisqtok, D. 0., March 23.?8ecetary foster to-day announced that the >olicy of the freuqrj pepjrtment berun by Assistant Secretary Nettleton jo leoliniDg to fnraiah gold b?rs lor shipnent would be adhered to, and ti)e leceaaary instructions issued by the director! ot the mint. tt?sr?Uff Jl*Jford'i wir. v?rr alok, WasnmoTOK, Marpb J3.?Private Secretary Halford has been called to the oedaide o( hia wife who is now in Florida and whoae health lor moqthg put has been poor. She ia now growing rapidly worse. Her illneaa ia conlidered of a rery aeriooa nalnre and [ears are expreaaed for her recovery. Itanurr Blalas Has WaanixaTON, March 2?.?Secretary Blaine ia in good health with the exception of a slight touch of the gent. This neceaaarily oonfinea him to b|s boose, bat doea not Interfere In the least with the dlipatch of pnblic business requiring hia attention. M'KINLET STILL SOPND, Ha AdTBDoei the 8ame Unoniwerable Arlomnnti on tho Tartar tbat Have Made him Famooa ai the Author of the Heat Perfect Tariff Dill Erer Knacled. Wokcestxs, Mass., Much 2.1.?ExCongressman McKinley was given a great reception at Mechanics hall thia evening. Oongreeaman Joseph H. Walker preeidedandlntrodacod the speaker, who aald: "I have come to talk about Federal taxation. To carry on our Government it takes a million dollara every twentylour hours. It la a business question, and it le to be done by direct or indirect taxation. Doth political parties are agreed that internal taxation will not do. It la Inquisitorial. The divergence between the parties begins just beyond their agreement There are two plans. The first is tbat which looks lor revenue and lor revenue only; tbe other, while looking lor revenue, ia at the same time protective. The one is without re. gard lor enterprises, the other has a thought (or business and protection." Major McKinley illustrated this point of hi* speech by an allusion to the manufacture ol glass. The object of a revenue tariff la. realised when it imposes duty upon goods not produced at home. "By the protective tariff the burden is placed on foreign people, encouraging our own people in their industries by laying it on articles that enter into competition with home manufactures. A revenue tariff is alwava paid by the consumer. This cannot lie said of tbe protective tariff. They say that protective tariffs are paid by the consumer; tiiey forget that revenue tariffs are never paid by any one else. "Ah! but they say 'Why Is not Free Trade a good thing?' It is if you have stoppsd growing. But here decay steps in. They say there is free trade between tbe States with sixty-two milllous of people. Why not with the world? They forget we live under a different Government from every other Government in the world. It is because we uiu uub nam ou; uuiu|ivm< <u >. >uu> years ago oar fathers broke away from British tyranny and set up for them* selves on a plan diflerent in every way." "We are different from every otuer nation in the world. It is this that makes ua the greatest nation in the world. Why should we have free trade with other nations? We can't reach any other nation. We can't tax it. The foreigner is exempt from all duties of government. ,4Ttll me why he should enjoy the i privileges ol citizenship in the United States and its markets. Our population is five per cent or one-twentieth of the population of the globe. We consume in many products a third of all pro- J duced. We propose from this time forward to manufacture what we consume." fieference to the tin production brought out tremendous applause, i Major McKinley spoke of the accorn- j plishmenta of me Fifty-first Congress, j saying that no Democratic majority in , Congress that will be be elected in ten , years will be able to repeal its worl^. The treaty with Brazil gives a foreign market. , "We nave practically gQt free raw ma- , terial, for a private citiaen ean buy hie j raw material abroad, pay a tax on it at , at the custom house, manufacture it in , his factory and the government will refund 99 per cent, keeping 1 per cent for handling. i Protective tariffs do ngt bujld a Chi- j nese.wall around tbe country for jn single years sinco 1879 we have exported J more than in seventy-one years from 1790. We can have free trade perhaps when other nations bring their labor up to < our high standard, for we Will never descend to theirs. [Applause.] Nothing 1 can say of the new tariff can help it. Nothing its enemies say can binder It. Its operations alone can do it hurt. TUB SKMATUK ftP&KtfPKPEP. APiebrnnkft Souatur docket! (Jp tn a Hotel and Surrounded by Officers. ( Omaha, Nbs., March 23.?Senator Taylor, the Nebraska member who fled from the Capitol at the instanceof the railway lUDUJ W Ueieai lllu piusiuiuui , mo uiu, , la located in a Council Bluffs hotel, bat he cannot be reached, aa the Sergeant-at- \ Arms fears to break do?n the doom to : effect the arroet. The place is aijrround- 1 ed by officera to prevent Taylor's escape. Congressman McKelgan, the Alliance representative, visited the hotel to convey the fugitive away in a back b; 1 strategy, but was lolled by Taylor's | friends. goylneer Killed. CosBOtiTOd, Ohio, j[arch 33??he limited mall No. 7, due In Columbus at . 1:40 p. in., was wrecked at Conesvllle several miles west of here this afternoon. Freight train No. 87 waB pulling in on the siding at that point and bad j lai)ed tp station a flagman. No. 7 run- i nlngfct a blgb )rafe 0) speed came around the curve and ran into the freight. The engine of No. J. turned aver and Engineer Forrell sod fireman Dickson were terribly injured. Several of the postal clerks were severely brulaed but none seriously Injured. Tit* California Price Fight. Sam Francisco, March 23.?The fistic ev.ent qt the pmr ffltnre is the OorbettjAckBon meeting. Tloth men are scientific boxers. Both are well' slocked Willi brains and are very quick. A contest between them ought to com? more closely to the ideal of tne noble art of self defense than any other ftgbt for some years. Beta are not plentiful. Jim Corbett'e manager says he will commence serious training April 1. Won't blgn the Agreement. F(tts?cbdii, Pa., Jlafch 23.?Armstrong 4 Co., Who locked ont 1,000 men and ([Iris a few days ago, have decided to run theip wor|ia non nnjop. They are paying union wsg'e/and taking old hands bank rapidly but will pooltiyely not sign the apprentice agreement. lHnir Uon to Cblu. WisniKdrox, D. 0., Marsh 23.?Kx8enator Blair has accepted the Ghlneae mi?iou, and has arranged to sail from San prapcipco for the Flowery Kingdom on the first of May, lie has already received his iustructioua from Secretary of State Blaine. Tried to Fore# the White Boom. fV^stylMOTOii, D. 0., March 23.?The case of Harry Msrtin, vt)q tried to break into the White House Saturday night, was continued in the Police Court to day on account of the illneae of the defendant. Sherman'* Homeetead to Be Sold* NxwYoix, March 23.?The house where Gen. Wm. T. Sherman died Is to pps ojjt of the hands of the Sherman family. P.T. tjberman has been invested with fall suthoflty'tt dtspbse'of the house. H. Cloy King In VonrU Mxupms, Tuk., March 23.?Col. H. Olay King, the alayer of David Posten, was arraigned. Col. King plead "Not Guilty." JOijp pnbols set the case lof April If. i'.s G T+rrnor 'itabtoMn I) wuj, ft.Kiu, V. y., March 23.?Ex-Uovernor }iobinaon died at J? :26 o'clock this afternoon, BEPEff FOB wm He May Run for New York's Chief Executive After All. ALL HOPE* CENTERED ON HIM Accnrdlogfto Stale Senator Vedder. Cbanncey In Said to be Considerlng the Question of Accepting Such a Nomination. Niw York, March 23.?After looking the field over, the Republican leaders ol this State have decided that Sr. Chauncey M. Depew ia the moat available candidate (or Governor that can be named for the contest next (all. They are now engaged in a patriotic endeavor to convince Or. Depew ol that tact, and to prevail upon him to accept the nomination. The snggeation of Dr. Depow for the ' Republican standard bearer in this State next fall eaim*ted from the ao- o tive brain of Mr. Piatt, bat It has been kindly received by all factions of the party. . Btate 8enator Commodore P. Vedder " claims the honor of being the firat man t! to seriously broach the subject to Mr. 1 Depew. Mr. Vedder Is closely identl fled with Mr. Piatt in politics. "I told s Mr. Depew," said Mr. Vedder yesterdsy, 4 "more than a month ago that he could t| have the unanimous nomination if he ti would consent to run, lie did not give > me a positive answer, but rather jokingly a said that he was out of politics for the nnsnnt An thnnoh a mnn nf Mr Ha. n pew's attainment! and proininencecould t| get out of politics as long as he remains above ground 1 I am convinced that Mr. Depew would not relnse the _ nomination if it abonld be tendered to ' him unanimously. I cannot speak for Warner Miller, aq I am not in his contj deuce, but I known that Mr. Piatt is strongly in favor of Mr. Dcpew for Gov- W ernor. He has told me so frequently, p, and in a manner to leavo no doubt of hl his evident sincerity. Mr. Piatt will do all in Ills power to nominate Mr. Depew, and, from what I bear, Mr. Miller will tl: otfer no objection. Dr. Depew isa mem- w ber of no faction. He is a man on Vi whom all of the Republicans can unite and support in harmony. He will poll tb the full strength of his party, and draw (ri thousands of Democratic votes besides, ac 1 was never more confident of any thing r0 than that Mr. Dcpew can carry this Tl State next fall. nf MOT AN EMPTY HONOR. Ill "The impression which seems to pre- lr vail in some quarters that the Republican nomination for Governor in this State next Fall will bean empty honor A is not well founded. There hasn't been a time in many years when the Republicans stood bo good a show of carrying the State. II we work together we can a win, in my judgment, with any good m man; but we can elect Mr. Depew easier ... Lhan any other candidate. He is the " ideal cgnd|dqte of the hour. No other m [imn combines so many elements of ca strength and popularity. (,< "Mr. Depew must accept the nomination. You will find that tbe Republican (0 Convention will accept no refusal from pt him. The man who carries this State next fall trill pomoiiretty near being ?. nominated ?nd eltptnl president in n 1S02." ie "Do you think Mr. Depew desires tbe Gubernatorial nomination?" "Frankly, no; but be could not or would not refuse to heed the call of his , party. 1 believe that Mr. Depew, if he lives, will bo the next Governor of ca New York." ' a Mr. Vedder expressed the above sen- th timente after an interview with Mr. De- Y pew yesterday. pt ''The nomination of some sqcli man in aa Denuw for Governor," said a leading pi Republican, ''ill the only practical solu- in tion of tbe Republican situation. No in man who represents Miller, l'latt or any w other faction of tbe party, will stand a tic ghoat of a show of beinn elected. It would besircply another Folder experience. The Republican candidate would hardly know that he waa running. This aD ia the situation that confronta the Ro- , publicans in tliia State. Certain defeat unleas they unite on some man and m work together; more than an even U chance of aucceaa if they do pull to- 16 tether. Mr. Depew haa kept clear of tr< factional differences, and ho would bo w acceptable to every one. a? CONFIDENT THAT HK WILL RUN, '.'Cap ho be preyaijed upon to accept? la the queatlou, "He haa not refused, and that is a big W point gainod. I am confident from the wl pressure that ia being brought to bear t0 upon Mr. Depew that he can be induced t|, to take the nomination. It will be ,b almost irresistable, for it will practi- t0 cally repreaent tbe unanimoua wiah of m hit party. If Mr. Dppew still hopes for c0 any political advancement iu the future .1 he will not ignore a unanimoua call of a bis party to rnn for Governor. Ho has an opportunity to aerve bis party and also himself. No man who sacrlficea himself for bia party at a critical time , loses by it in the end. ln "Tbe municipal and county elections dr throughout tbe State tbia spring show s|< thkt tbe tide haa turned in favor of the iu Republicans. Mr. Depew will qot, in therefore, lie aake'd to lead a fprlorn at hope. He pan accept the nomination or with the reasonable aaauranoe that be w will be elected. Ooce he becomes Governor and demonstrates bis ability to carry thia State, then will,.be no..keep- , ing Depew out of the Preaidency. He St will get there by the natural law of grav- -i italion." . A close fijepd of Mr. Depew eaid laat !? night; "Mr. DeptiwTa sftiimly <jon<|d; |J' ering the question of accepting tbe Qubernatorial nomination, but be will nqt *'! deflnitely'igake qp bia mind (or eonje ?' time yet. Tho result of tho aprlng election! haa encouraged him greatly. I should not be surprised if be consented to the use of bia name in the m Republican State Convention, and in oi that event hia nomination would be fa nnanimous." U AWOTUKlt CLtiVBLAXD LETTER. t. Tin yinbj Hre-fork ^antlmuan Tatki f ADom ins uaaenniiu nu?i|ng- 01 *nr* Iff Rt form. IXDUKIPOIII, IKD., March 23,?Er- w Preeldent Cleveland has written a letter te io the Indiana Tariff Reform League de- ir clining to be priseflt at the I.eaRuu's an- ' nual meeting. The closing ptrigrtphs ? are aa followa; <'I believe that the the- * oriea and practice! which tariff reform * antagonizea a re reaponaible for all of the evils which afflict oar people. "If the farmer'a lot is bard In hla die- v conraging atruggle for better rewarda of " the toil, are the pricea of hla products to " be Improved by ? policy whiph hampers E bade (n tin beet markets, *nd Invites ? the competition of dabgerona rivals? si Whether other meana of relief mayap- ? pear necesaary to relieve present hardahlps, I believe the principle of tariff reform promiaea a most important aid is their satisfactions.'1 ' (j LICtnM court Work. ? pniiipiLiiBiA, March 'The 11- a cense Court td-aay announced that all a licenses of last year now unprotested v wonld be renewed and none' others, d There were 3,868 new applicants, t TUB WAY TO DO IT. laaprotor Hrroo.'* Prompt Work In flap* proMlng Italian Bra|gtdoclo Should bo m Pointer for Other Cities. Naw Yosk,March'->3?Chief Inspector Byrnes fully realiies tbe necessity of :urbing tbe revengeful spirit of the Italian colonists of this city and presenting the exhibition of too mnch ag[ressiveness over the recont episode at Slew Orleans. Tbe poorer class of Italians is consldirably excited over what they term a ligb-banded outrage. The whereabouts if two of tbe leaders of tbe New Orleans hlafia have been located here. Their lames are Luigi Oontenari and Antonio dalescbi. They are being shadowed by letectives, and will be arrested at the Irst attempt to incite their countrymen. Agents of the Mafia are at work among he members of tbe fraternity in this ity. Several secret meetings were held esterday in different parts of tbe city, rhich were attended bv Italian detecIves, who have reported all proceedings o Inspector Byrnes. The opinion is that the two emissaries rom New Orleans have been commisloned to select members of the New fork branch to visit tbe Crescent City jr the purpose of beginning the work f revenge. Laid Them Upon the Table. CnicAoo, March 23.?At to-day's meetDg of tbe Methodist Ministers' Assoclaion of this City, a long report on the la&a lynching in New Orleans, in rhich tbe Mafia, and unrestricted emiration were denounced was presented. . resolution accompanying it sympalized with New Orleans in the iiupoince of its legal machinery against the i.fia, declared mob law unchristian and n-American. After a brief but heated discussion j e report and resolutions were laid on ib table. A l'KCUI.Uli MhTllUD j ftken by Three Tranpi to Bob Two ] Muu?The Victim* Thrown from ? | Truln. La Fobti, Ihd., March S3.?John 'ilson and Henry Matthews, two res- j actable citliens, were seiaed by three irly ruffians a few miles outside of i lis city about dusk last evening and i irown into an empty cattle car on its j ay to Oblcago. The ruffians took their iluablea after a struggle. After a battle of nearly half an hour e nearly exhausted men were burled om the train and left bruised, bleeding id unconscious by the side of the ad where they were found afterward. | ley are both seriously injured, but not icesearily fatally. The Obicago police J ive been notified to watch (or the < amps on the freight, t A corn, cai'cui.aiio.w 1 t Doctor Contemplating Baiclda Calculates r How Long It Will Tuke Him to DlgeitOS PolaouousPUl*. y Fisulev, 0., March 23.?Dr. H. Payl prominent German physician comitted snicide this morning by taking ty-eight Morphia pills. On the wall of a office where he was foubd dejd wga a ilculatlon, in which he had figured out >w long it would take him to die. From this it was gathered that he ok the morphia at 7 o'clock and exicted to he dead at 10 o'clock, flu emed to haye made a mistake in his turcs' as he was fopnd (lead at 8:45, omeatic trouble was the cause of the If murder. A Cndel'a Revolver. " A.n.v Abbor, Mien., March 23.?George 1 Stoll, conductor of an electric street r, waa shot last night by H. W. Booth, student in tho literary department of ie college. Booth was returning from psilauti. He and Stoll were in adisite about stopping the car at a croneg, when Booth drew a revolver and, acing it against Stoll's abdomen, fired dieting a serious wound. Stoll la dolt well tn-nlght. Booth is in Jail, here he will remain until bis examina:n to-morrow. Sent op for Tblrtj Yenra. OauwAKA, III., March 23.?Baraum id William Brown were sentenced to t.?? In It.rv 4l.? I **V Jca,9 l. fcuD J/HUJVOUMIM^ |UI IUO uriier ol tbeir brother-in-law, George oily at Harper's Mill*, Decomber 1, 190. It was claimed Holley bad illBated bis wile, and wben the men ent to bis place Holly ordered them ray and attacked them with an axe. oung Barnum then shot Holly dead. JIEjfpnia Hi T|ll mil Mlicir." Caiais, Ma., March 23.?Newton 8. orden, ol St. Stephen, New Bransick, employed by F. E. Roee in that wn, was conlronted by his employer lis morning at be wag about to take >e boat lor Boston. Worden returned Rose's house, and excusing himself a innte, went into another room and immittod suicide by shooting. Irinan>1 ilinjcultiod aie thought to have iu>ed the act. rbe "iklV llave a Little Ammement. Chicago, March 23.?During a quarrel a saloon last night Frank JKompotski ow a knife and stabbad Leon Geisini in tfao left cheeli. serioflsly foundg hjm. Itoinpottlii struck another an named Lolaki over the head witb i iron bar, knocking him uncontoious, id escaped. Both men are seriously oundeu. . I Will A* St?*eo? Uloeliarged. Cincinnati, March 23 ? Mr. Will A. evens, the dry goods merchant, nrged with murder in the first degree r the killing of 0. H. Wood, had a preBinary hearing in the Police Court toly apd was discharged, the teptiipony lowing that the pistol wu accidentally scharged, ? Uait Oats iieen Ettlai tho Product* PnoriDicNcB, R. I., March 23.?Heran Bodes, iorty years old, book-keeper 1 the Providence Dairv Comnanv.whoae < ctory waa on Thuraday eeiaod by tbe < nited States reyenne officer lor alleged < olatlon ol lav, committed aalcide yea- i rday by ahooting blmaelf at X ay alt I olnfc wbmlldg l'iilire, n ii. j Ouaha, Man, Marcb 23?The gam- , ling dene of tbia city were raided yeafday and more than 300 priaonera are itbeatation. In pollge circles It la aa- , irtc'd tbat tills la only tbe beginning ol regular war to be waged againat all 1 tmbllng homes. Klllad Hit Father. 1 Hilusoxo, 0.,March23,?ffllllamM. loore, a wealthy farmer and etocfe reeder, Hying in the northern part of [ighland connty, near New Vienna, 'aa ahot and killed thla morning by hla 1 >n Odacar, who claima that be acted in ilidefenae. The aonhaa been arreated. ThijiU Wild Parmlpa. 1 Wilkbbbarhr, Pa., March 23.?Henry kinrad, Nicholas filler and Da\id jigra, thiep yoqng men of tbia city, rere poleoned tbia afternoon by eating kind of pannip which they fonnd rhlle hnntlng. Conrad and Miller uoth led within ft ahurt time and Higga, [iougb suffering much, maj recover. i. ijp in A Well Known Anti-Parnelli Chased by a Mob at Coik. HIS EYE GLASSES'SMASHE And the Pieces of GUm Cut II Eyes and Paon. Loss of Sight May riciult. Three I'll jslclans Attending llim. Cojik, March 23.?Mr. Timothy Heal M. P., had a very rough experience i this city Unlay, being assaulted si seriously injured. Be bad attended tl Assizes, being interested in a case i which his brother, Maurice Healy, I whom Mr. Farnell recently sent h famous resignation challenge, bad ol tained damages for libel against a loo member o( the Parnellite party. Upon leaving tbe court room at tl conclusion of the trial, Mr. Timoth Healy was surrounded by a howliu mob, who followed him along the strei and made a number ot attempts I assault him. The crowd finally becatu so violent that Mr. Healy, to escape hi tormentors, was compelled to beat retreat and take refuge in the drtssin room of tbe Victoria hotel. But tbi proved to be only a temporary place c safety, for before Mr. Healy could ri cover from the effects of the molt' rough usage, a man suddenly ruabe Into tbe room, turned out tbe light am then struck Mr. Healy a powerful bloi In the face, smashing his eye glasse into pieces. When assistance arrived and the rooo was again lighted, Mr. Healy was foun< to have been badly iujured, as he lia received numerous cuts from the brolcei pieces ot his eye glasses and the blooi was pouring down bis lace iu streame He was removed to a rootn and as hi ippeared to be suffering intense pain i lumber of physicians were summoned rhree doctors are now in attendance 01 be injured man. They made an exam nation of the wounds in bis eyes, anc jxpresa the fear that Mr. Healy's inju ies may result in the loss of bis sight. PKINCJS BAPObWd MUMY. Joor Prince Victor Gau't lune a Manlfeat< from Italy?The Prluco'g Haautcrlpt*. Komk, March 23.?Tbe fortune of thi ate Prince Napoleon, amounting t( S 12,000 yearly, is divided among hit ihildren?#J,000 going to Prince Louis ind 43,000 each to Prince Victor ani Princess Letitia. It is stated that al he manuscripts and historical docu Dents are left to Prince Louis. King Humbert has forbidden Princc Victor to issue a manifesto from Italy. The Pope Will Not ltecelve the Prince, Home, March 23.?The Pope has re ;eived several requests through Cardin* Bonaparte to graut an audience to Princi /ictor, but has refused on the grounc hat it would be against the friendship >f France to receive an active pretende: o the French throne. Tbe late Prience Napoleon's suite 0 ooms in the Turin Palace have beei isaigned to bis son, Prince Yiotor. Sood rhi)'l Mnrrj. Paris, March 23.?Tbe Gavloit to-daj tnnouncea the betrothal of Prince Rol ind Bonaparte to Princoss Letitia, onl] laughter of Prince Napoleon, who diec n Rome a few days ago, and says tba he marriage will take place immediately lpon the expiration of the period 0 nourning for Prince Napoleon. Princi Napoleon, the Gaiiloia says, gave bii :oneent to the betrothAl a short time irior to his death. Prlnuess Lutitia ! about twenty-Bii rears old. She was married on Sup ember 11, 1888, to bur uncle, Princf Lmadeo, Duke of Aoeta, who was for uerly Klnit of Spain, who died on Jan lary 18,1890. Hain't Time for American Pqrk. Berlin, March 3a.?-The Fltuoher Zci nryj says that the American atipulationi elative to a more strict inspection o American pork intended for export havi tot yet reached the United States Min ster, the Hon. Wm. Walter Phelps, am herefore they have not been submitted o the Bnndesrath. The Flcutficr Ztitung adds that tbi lUBtro German commercial treaty nego iations so absorb the attention of thi nembers of the Bundesrath that bo mi ime must elapse before they can con lider the propositions to repeal the pro libition placed upon American pork. Eogland Want* ttrailllan Trade. London, March 23.?Lord Salishur; tas written a letter to the Qlasgov Chamber of Oommerce, in which hi lays that he is well aware of the import ince of the reciprocity treaty betweei bo United States and Brazil. Lord Salisbnry adds that foar Tear iso, the Government failed to obtaii he Brazilian assent to the "most favoret lational" treatment (or British mer jhafldiqe. fhe 'British Government'; ijforta in that direction would now b< renewed, _ The Canadian Fanner*' Alliance. Beamsvilli, Oct., March 23.?'Thi armere are uniting here and in othe >arta of Ontario under the name of thi Jntario Farmers' Union. The move neat la similar to that of the Farmers illiancein the Uuiied 8tates. Tbei ibjectaareto unite the farmers for thi tromotion of tbe|r interests, socially tolitiqalljr and Ijnauoially. Tbeorganl latiou is but a year old, but bos madi inml nrniirpRH. Blunt Tell How he wm Cheated. London, Much 23.?Her Majeaty'i ligh court ol justice, Qneen'a Bencl llvlaion, hu dismissed the appeal o iounael representiag Sir William Qordoi Jammings in the no-called "Baccara icanoal." asking that the defendants ii ihe action fir damages brought by Si William Qordon Cummings ordered ti itate I be particular manner in wbicl ;he Baronet is alleged to h^ve cheated a !arc|a. _____ 90Q InaurgcnM abut Tu|?tlt?r. London, March 31?Dispatches Iron bile, reoelved via Bnenos Ayrcs, sa; there has been severe fighting sear Val paraiao recently, and that 200 of the in mrgenta were taken prisoners, tie tnjether and shot with cannon ah musketry by the Government troops. It's Hard on Producer*. London, March 23.?The C||r?n?fc St. Petersburg correspondent says thi the price of naphtha haa fallen thirt per cent, owing to the tapping of stream at Baku yielding fifty tbotwu tons dally. To AbolTall HUr?r|r. London, March 23.?a dispatch frop Zanzibar aayathe cowjlmlon of a treat w^h the promlneqt Chiefs, by whic the latter agree lo abolish slavery i Witn, ia officially announced. ' The present owners of slavea are a D lowed five yean grace In which to liber ate or in some other way dispose of thi ' forced services of the men they not employ. to BESTED A HOTEL Queen Victoria to 8p?m<l a Fm Days a Oraise?'Won't Takn Id Paris. Lohbon, March 23?Tlie Qoeenlefl D Windsor to-day. She goes to the soutl of France via Cherbourg,-and not vli lia Calale and Paris as announced shortly after the arrival here of the Empress Frederick from her eventful visit to Paris. At Grasae the Grand Hotel has been rented and plaaed in order for the ac commodation of Her Mi-j-sty. Her : Majesty, it is understood, will travel by ^ special train from Cherbourg to Cannes. ie To Give Newfoundland a Chance. IB Loudon, March 23.?Mr. William to Henry Smith, Flrat Lord of the Treaais ury, in the House of Commons to-day, [). replying to questions asked by Mr. il Gladstone and others, Slid that Lord Knutaford, Secretary of State for the ie Colonial Department, on Saturday last j had cabled to Sir John O'Brien, Govg ernor of Newfoundland, saying that the it bill giving effect to the modus vivendi would not be proceeded with until ie April 10, tnus giving time for further Is communications on the subject between * the Imperial and the Colonial GovernJ menta, ? ,1 Tho proposal of the Newfoundland <- delegates for settling the whole question ' by territorial ooncesslous, or br some } other equivalent, had been submitted to " the French Government. r In the House of Lords Lord Salisbury ' made a statement similar to tbit made by Mr. Smith in the House of Com" mone, adding, however, that tho bill * would not be taken up before April 23. 1 Paraell's llogus Hubsorlptlon List. * Dublin, March 23.?Oanon Kearney 0 has written a letter to the National Preu, 1 the McCJarthyite organ, in which he says * that he is astonished to find his name 1 published in the Freeman's Journal as * hnvini? written to fchn T,ar<l Mownr?n. I closing a five pound note for tbe fund being ralaed lor Mr. Parnell's campaign purposes. Oanon Kearney's denial, tbe National Prat says, Is suggestive ol a bogus ^ist of subscribers. > They are Nut i'unielllteiOork, March 33.?Messrs. William s O'Brien nod Dillon, members of Parlia> ment, who have been undergoing terms I of imprisonment in Gal way jail, were , transferred to-day to Cork jail. The; I were recogaizad upon their arrival at . the railway station here as they were 1 drawn through the streets upon u jaunt ing car, guarded by a police escort. The prisoners received an ovation from the > people on tbe streets. Won't Keoosalltf tile Knvoyl. Lynn, Mass., March 23.?The Parnell - branch of the Irish National League yes1 terday voted "not to in any way recog> nize the envoys from either of tbe two 1 factions in Ireland." In thus voting > they have voiced tbe sentiments of the r executive officers of the League. [ Parnell Creates no Excitement, i Dublin, March S3.?Mr. Parnell traveled from Sligo to this city to-day. Hie approach to tbe latter city was heralded . broadcast. Nevertheless there waa no gathering at the railroad station to greet | Only Two Frenchman no DeeoraUd* t Paris, March 23.?It is confirmed that i President Garnot has been decorated f with the Bussian order of St. Anderew. ' Marshal McMahon is tbe only otber ' Frenchman who possesses this decora' tiont TOO (WFIU1UUS. ( Is What the Printfe Kilward'a Inland Paper* Bay of the Ghuroh* CnARLorrrrowN, Princ* Edward's island, iviarca 3d.?l.ioerai papers on the island severely condemn Biabop Mclntyre and Archbishop O'Brien for g tneir alleged activity during the recent j election on behalf of the government candidates. The Guardian charges that the Bishop instructed his clergy, and j through them his people to mark their crosses for conservative candidates and add: . "In such a contest, when the -priests take sides against one, it is no longer a ' fair fight. The electors are no longer free to think or judge for themselves. The issues before the people are subor> # (limited to the commands of the charcb. Toe independent, intelligeut vote of the people is a delusion audafarce. The Independence oi the State is menaced ? by the aggressions of the church.-' V n A Very Slippery 11111. e Liiinotox, Ky., March 23.?R. 8. Hill, who came to Lexington es an 1 agent of a Kansas nursery, selling fruit , and shade trees, is wanted (or bigamy. , He married Miss Fanny Disbman, of this city, about a year ago, and tliey I have one cblld. It now transpires that he baa a wife in Chicago, whom he married in Dayton, Ohio, tivs years ago. Requisition papers have been aalced ol Governor Buckner upon tho Governor of Ohio for bis retain to this city, Hill B having been located by the police in Dayton, Ohio. Hill, alter abandoning his wife here last week, wrote from Cin9 cinnati stating that the womin in - Chicago who claimmi to be bis wife wa6 f bis wife. The intelligence utterly prosr trated wife No. J, who is a beautiful 9 girl. An officer started this morning for , Dayton to bring Hill here. 3 lb. Chamber of Oomm.ro. Building Attached. Toledo, 0., March 23.?The Sheriff to-day attached the old Chamber of 9 Commerce building, one of the largest 1 and most prominent structures in the i city* a pubiiiuu iur juugiagufc 014 a j note ot $100,000 tad foreclosure of the t mortgage on the building securing the I payment ftf the note was Hied in Oaair mon Pleas Bourt by the Penn Mutual j Insurance Company, which holds the , note against John lL Oarter and the adt mUutratoia and heira ol Jamea A. Gamble, deceaaed. George 11. Becwith' was appointed receiver of the property by the oourt. This is not the present a Produce Exchange building, but the one f formerly uaed by that body, 1* Will IUco(Qli?' iiim Later. ' W\ksttd, Comm., March 23.?It haa d been customary for the Governor's Fast Day proclamation to be res;) In all the churcbea the Sur,ilay uieoeiliog. In Winsted. Sunday, none of the mlniatora , tead the docament. To-day the pastors < state that thay bad not been farnlahed it with the official proclamation l>y the y Town Clerk. The Town OJerk, George Wentworth, j 9 Democrat, explains the matter by the statement that he doea not rreogniae Bulkley ai Governor, and hence pigeon boled the official proclamation. ^ A Charcb Hunted, ' Naw OaLiAas, lu., March 23 ?St. II Paul's Gpiacopal church, corner ol Camp it and Canal atroeta, waa deataoyed by fire tbia afternoon, Loaa $45,000: lnaur1 ance $26,000. pRlJ'jfflf, Drs. Newton and Rainsfcd ' Will be Disciplined. t ' THEIR LIBERALITY OF VIEWS i Too Much n>r tho Episcopalian Church?Dr. Ralnittard Admitted a Hcrotio to the rrlvllegea of tho Church During l*ent.; Niw Yonic, March 23.?Soma clerfy. men of this town propose to discipline two o( the best known and most popular pastors of New York, tbo Rev. Dr. W. S. Ralnsford, rector ol St. George's parish, and the Uev. Dr. Ileber Newton, of AU Souls church. Their offense seems to be too great "liberality" of views. The liberality of Rer. Bainsford In Inviting ministers of other denominations than tho Episcopal to occupy bis pulpit a year ago drew out a protest, which be saw fit to ignore. It is asserted that in arranging the Lenten services Dr. Rainsford not only invited non-Kpiscopalian clergymen, but admitted a "Heretic" to the privileges of the church. The utterances oi the Rev. Heber Newton on topics of public and religious interest, huve stirred np enmity. His right to deliver opinions is notqueelioned, but it is held by the projectors of the present movement that as he is a clorgyman his utterances should correspond to the teachings of his church. The influence of the example of Dr.'a Newton and Kiinsford is held to be pernicious, particularly as the latter has invited a Unitarian to occupy his pulpit on Good Friday. A protest has been prepared which is now being signed by the clergy of the diocese. After it hu been fully signed it will be made public. MAtQDKAKrtibKKUON. His First Effort Sinew Beliif Suspended by tlie Episcopal Church. Jamestown, Ky., March 23.?Dr. Howard MacQaeary, the recently suspended Episcopal minister, preached in the Independent Congregational church yesterday morning to the largest congregation that ever gathered in that edifice. His-text was taken from tho fifty-second verse of the twelfth chapter of Matthew. Dr. MacQaeary said in substance: "In a recent uud powerful novel I find these words: 'In the nature of things theology must get Its light from the past. It is based on a revelation long since closed.' . The reconcilers gave away their whole case, and then they vow they have got it, ouly it is covered up. Their premises end conclusions are not even blood relations. Two very important questions are suggested. First, does theolo gy rest upo-i a revelation long Binca closed? Secondly, do we act wisely in attempting to reconcile science and 8cripture? Dealing with the first question, I remark that God reveals Himself to men in two ways: Through the eternal nature and through the human soul. I need hardly say that never was nature so fully understood as it Is today, and wo may confidently say that ages hence nature will be much mora fully understood. Theology has always rested at least one foot upon nature, and since she has yielded up her great secrets we are more able than ever to offer upon tho altar of the Creator the incense of a rational and a spiritual worship. None can deny that the human race is destined to move onward and upward in mental and moral attainments through the coming ages. How then can theology, which is simply man's speculation about Qod and the 80ult remain stationary ? There are few very learned and profound speakers who will say that we really understand the fiible. Tho whole scheme of Scrip* ture is not yet understood. i earnestly commonu ma words 01 the learned Bishop to two clftsaeaof peoplefirst. to those who think there Is nothing more to learn about or from the Scriptures, and second, those prolesslngOhriltlaus who seem to think that the man who offers new interpretations or different views ol God anil Christ is an infidel. When Galileo discovered that the earth moved around the aun a perfect tempest of wrath broke forth from the astronomers. He was forced to recant on bended knee. After this system of ostrouomy was forced upon the church tha reconcilers set to work to harmonias tbe (acta of science with the statements of Scripture. and fantlcal indeed were some of tbe explanations offered. Dr. MfltQuoary proceeded to ahow the absurdity of supposing tbo story of the Garden o! Eden and tbe creation of tbe world in six daya to be a literal statement of facts. Ue referred to the fact that in some respects the Koran waa similar to the Bible, and closed aa follows: "In all this, however, ther? is no attack on the faitb, no attempt to destroy the Bible, bnt simply aa earnest effort to understand it (tad make it square as far as possible w'.th facta discovered in other fields o! investigation. I repeat, therefore, that we should be thanked Instead of denounced and hunted and honnded by profeaaing Christians." To Hunt UnrUd J C fits ton, Iowa, March 2^3.?An old citlaan of tbia place has received a letter from a priest in Lisbon, Spain, informing him that a Spanish exile, formerly bis aModate, has died, - leaving him ii.OOU on the following oouditlooB: The citixen is to givo the priest a bond In the sum of $-10,(HW guaranteeing that he will uucarttt aud restore to tbe only heir, a daughter, j-wela to the value of $40,003 buried in Oresstin. A chart giving tbe exact location of tbe treasura is to hi Bent on receipt of tbe bond. Vftrm W?ithrr-Qtin]t Cud Nkw York. March 23.?At the tug ol the coll agents to-day It wu decided to reduce stove coal forty cent* per ton, egg thirty 'cents, and cbmtni t twunty-flvB cents. Tho new achednle makes stove ?i 76, egg $3 00 nod chestnut $i 60 per ton. Tiib prices made u dny iio into effect April 1, snd are tlttjtlve and silly-five cents below those cf last year. The agents alto resolved to reelrki production lor the month of April to 2,000.000 tons. St. Luuln t(w huiMll 1'ox. St. Louis, Mo., March. 23.?Ko new cs*ea of Hmoll pox have been beard from I since Friday, and the health authorities I are hopeful that tho scourge has been gotten completely under control and that tbe infected persons arc under treat* meat at the small pox hospital l ? OIKO. MORPIIY-Oo MoaJay, March 21. 1931. at 10 o'oiuox a. in.. Mra Mary, relict ol tbc lato John Marpay, a*d<l 6) yo*ra. Funeral from h:r Ute roiMoaoe, Mo. 1112 Main atrcet, Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock. Requiem M in at tho Catbodral at 9:30 a. m. i Fnonda of tbe family reapectfully Invited to attend. Interment at Mu Calvary cemetery* THOMiHON?On MoaJay, Marclx 2J. 1MN, at 1 I o'clock a. m., Mra. du?\K &. THoepoif,. a*od 74 yeari. 1 1 Fauertl aervlcei at 8V Matthew*! Cburca, WedI nca lay, Inarch 25, at 1:3J o'clock p. m. I Fuueeal private.