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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, April 15, 1891, Image 1

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^r- u t'ST 24 1852 WHEELING, W. YA? WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15,1891. VOLUME XXXIX?NUMBER 201.
MAS OfflUMi
P,-cached by President Harrisor
in a Strong Letter to the
WESTERN STATES CONGRESS
Clear Definition of ills Position on
dio Tariff and bilver Question.
Wants of tlio West Defined
liy Governor Francis.
Kashah City, Mo., April 14.?The
first Western States Commercial Congress
convened at noon to-day at the
Oj?era House, with delegates present
trotn twenty-four Western and Soathern
states and Territories. The delegations
are composed mainly of business men,
appointed by the Governors of the var*
ioua Suites, and are represantative of the
Western and S-iuthern people. The
convention was called for ten o'clock,
bat it was nearly noon when the chairman
of the Executive Committee rapped
for order. When the name of John C.
Wicklifle,of New Orleans, was called,
his name waa rrcogaizsd as tbat of one
of the leaders of the citizens of New Or*
leans wbo executed the eleven Italians
charged with Chief Hennessey's death.
When he stepped to tbo stage hie appearance
was greeted with applauso. Without
acknowledging is he quickly took
his seat. The convention was called to
order by State Senator Kelly, of Kansas.
Hy motion of Governor Francis, of Missouri,
SnuHfor Keliy was ehosen tornnnrarv
chairman.
iii a of acceptance Senator
Kelly exfnSTO&d ono object of the Conj?rcb?
to ho tho coneideration of various
questions of peculiar interest to the
West and South. He laid all the blainn
MfMCiiltnml depression upon a too
email circulating medium. As a relief
lie ?oggested the recoinage of silver, and
the raising of silver money to the standard
of gold.
TIIK MANY WANTS OF THE WEST.'
ifon. John W. Springer, of Illinois,
wag elected Temporary Secretary. Gov.
Francif, of Missouri, then spoke. He
said the Coogross marked a new era in
4agricultural, commercial and financial
history. In the early history of the;
country such dissension and dissatisfaction
as now exists resulted in revolution
Tim people of the West were now cryiug
for relief but the manner of relief
was sought, not by arms, but by this deliberative
congress. It was necessary
now for the West to stand together;
there were many things that the West
desired, in the advocacy of which ahe
should be unanimous, earnest and contined.
The West wanted free trade
with Mexico and Canada and South
America, and with all the countries of
the world. Tho West, wanted the MisHispippi
connected with the Great Lakes
It wonted a fuller volume of currency.
These were things which would relieve
the distressing condition of atiairs and
these were tilings that tho West must
act together upon.
Adjournment was then taken until 2
o'clock this afternoon. Upon reassembling
letters of regret were read from
those who hud been given special invitations
to attend the Congress. Among
the letters waa one from President Harrison.
THE PRESIDENT!# LSTTKR.
Tho President after acknowledging
the receipt of an invitation to bo present,
and expressing his regret at being unable
to do so on account of his trip, wrote as
follows;
"A public difceuesion of the conditions
affecting agricultural and business prosperity
cannot but ba helpful, if it is conducted
on broad lines and is hospitable to
differences of opinion. The extraordinary
development of production of agriculture,
which has taken place in recent
periods in this country, by reason of the
rapid enlargement of the area of tillage
under the favoring land laws of the
United States, very naturally has called
attention to the value and indeed the
UfL'CBflHy, UJ lltrjwr liinincm, a. BUI UUV
o( those who believe that a home market
is iit'cefsurily the best market for the
producer, hs it measurably emancipates
him, in proportion to its nearness, from
the cxaciioDB of transportation com*
panics.
"If the farmer could deliver his sur*
plus produce to the consumer out of hiB
(arm wagon, his independence and profits
would be larger and surer. It seems
to he quite possible to attain a largely
inm-used market for our staple farm products
without impairing home markets,
by opening the manufacturing tradea to
a competition in which foreign produeers,
paying a lowing scale of wages,
would have tho advantage. A policy
that would reduce the number of our
peonle encaged in mechanical pursuit?,
or diniiniHh their ability to purchaue
food products, by reducing wages, can*
not In helpful to thoBo now engaged in
tfgricultnre.
'The farmers ineint that tho prices of
farm products have been too:iow for the
point 01 fair living and fair profits. I
think m too, but I venture to remind
them that the point they mako involves
t.'ie concession that things may be too
cheap. A coat m*v be too cheap as well
at* corn. The farmer who claims a good
Jiving and profit for his work, should
concede the same to every other pian
and woman who toils.
"Ilook with great confluence to the
completion of further reciprocal trade
arrangements, especially with the Central
and South American states, as fur*
niihing new and large markets *for
meats, breadstuff, and an Important
iine of manufactured products.
TIIB CUIUtBNCY QUESTION.
"One or two things I will say, and
tirat, i believe that evory person who
tttnnuHtfti.Mv thft rniPHlinn will
agree with ino upon a proposition which
is *t tho base of all my consideration of {
the currency question; namely, that any,
dollar, paper or coin, that is issued by
the United States must be made and
kept in ita commercial uses as good as
any other dollar. Bo long aa any paper
money issued or authorised by the
United Stales no vera mentis accepted in
commercial use as the equivalent of the
>?r8t coineu dollar that we issue, and so
long as every coined dollar, whether of
silver or gold, ia jistmred of an equal
value in commercial use. there need be
no foar as to an excess of money. The
more of such money tho better.
"But on the other hand, when any
issue of paper or coined dollar iu buying
and selling is rated at a less value than
other paper or coined dollars, we have
passed the limit ef safe experiment in
Unanco. If wo bavo dollars of -different
values only the j>ooreet will circulate.
The farmer and the laborer who are not
in hourly touch with tho ticker, or the
telegraph, will require, above all other
classea of our community, A dollar full
of value. Fluctuations and depreclalions
ar?? always at Uie first cost qI these
classes of our community. The bankex
and the speculator anticipate discount,
and often profit by such tluctuationo.
OXCX IN, NOT MY TOQST OUT.
"It ia very easy under the impuUo ol
vxdtement, or the stress of mone}
stringency, to fall into the slough of 1
depreciated or irredeemable currency
It is very painlul and slow business U
get out when once in. I have alwayi
r believed, ami do now more than ever
believe, In bi-meUlliam,' and favor the
fullest use oi silver in connection with
oar currency that ia compatible with the
maintenance of the parity of the gold
I and ailver dollar in tbeir commercial
uses. Nothing, in my judgment, would
so mncb retard the reetoratlon of the
free nae of allver bv tbe commercial
natlona of the world aa legislation
1 adopted by as that would resultin placing
thia country upon a basis of ailver
mone-metallism. The legislation adopted
by the flrat session of the Fifty-Aral Congress,
I waa assured by leading advocates
of Free Coinage representatives of Silver
States, would promptly and permanently
bring ailver to 12V per ounce and
keep it there. That anticipation has not
been realized. Our larger use of silver
has apparently, and for reasons not yet
agreed upon, diminlahed the demand
for silver in China and l'era.
"In view of the fact that it is impossible
in this letter to elaborate, and that
propositions ontv can b > stated, I am
aware tbat what I have said may be assailed
in points where it is easily defensible,
but where I have not attempted
to present the argumjnts. I have not
before, excepting in an official way, exJtressed
myself on these subjects; bnt i
eeling the interest, dignity and importance
of tho assemblage in whose be- <
half you apeak, I have ventured, with- i
out bigotry of opinion, without any
assumption of infallibility, bntmerely as
an American citizen having a moat
earneBt desire that every individual and
every public act of my life ahall conduce
to the glory of our country and tbe proaperityof
all our people, to rnbinit these
views for your consideration."
SKCltETAItV HUSK'S SUUGESTIOMS
A letter was also read from lien. J. M. 1
Rusk, Secretary of Agriculture. lie suggests
that prominence be given to the
discussion of those questions affecting !
the pgricultural interests oi the country, 1
for the reason that a prosperous agricultural
condition will insure prosperity in 1
all other branches of industry. He suggests
the subjects of "Transportution,"
"Markets" and "Federal and
State Statistics" as the pivotal questions
affecting the farmer.
"The large surplus of agricultural pro*
ducts of tho West must be sold in distant
markets, and the manufactured products
must he brought from distant
sources, making the question of trans*
portation especially important to the
Western farmer. Reliable sta isticsof tho
supply and demand, uot only of our
own, but all foreign countries, are highly
essential."
Senator Peffer, of Kansas, wrota that
the objects of the Congress met bis
hearty approval, and expressed the hope
that it would result in bringing the
people of tho West and the South into
closer social and commercial relations.
JIB. ADAMS, OF BOSTON, DIFFERS WITH TUX
CONGRESS.
Oharles Francis Adams, of Boston,
wrote that it would not be profitable for
him to prepare an address such as he
had been invited to present to the ConJ
trees. His views, he said, were so radcal
as well as positive, that they would
not prove acceptable to such a body as
the Congress proposed would necessarily
be. While he recognised the
hardships of the present situation in tho
West, be did not believe thacauy action,
except individual action, was necessary J
for a remed v. 1
lUollna ainntlo orith fit A oiihlunt nro.
Sared for discuBaion by the UongreBs, fl
fr. Adams~wrote that he did not be- t
Iieve there was any general business fl
and agricultural depression exeopt that
due to natural and temporal causes; c
that he did not believe any legislation z
is required affecting commerce, tranapor- t
tation and finance; that he thought im- t
proved transportation by land aud water 5
would provide for itself under the laws ;
of supply and demand if the Gov- J
ernment did not continually meddiu (
with it', that he thought western products
would find markets soon enough if fl
the Government would leave the matter ?
severely alone. ?
H. K. Thurber, of ffow York, in a let- t
ter of regret, presented hia views on the
causes ana effects of business coinbina- ><
tions and trusts. Their cause, he wrote,
was sharp competition. Their effects
wero beneficial to the producer, and the f
consumer and he had come to the L
conclusion that it was not only in ac- r>
cordance with the spirit of the times J
that the aggregation of capital, ekill and i,
experience in almost every branch of g
business should go forward, but also that .
it Is for the best interests of the maoses. 0
After perfecting an organization,choos- j
ing Governor Francis, of Missouri, as <j
President and Congressman Springer as t
Permanent Secretary, and alao appoint- fi
ing committees, the Congress adjourned t
until to-morrow morning at 10:U0. (]
Quo Warranto Proceeding* lu Connecticut ?
Hgvr Hkavks Cons., April 14.?The jj
Gubernatorial oaddlo was formally q
ushered into court hdrg this morning, t
when papers in the quo warranto r>ro- J
ceedinga brought by Morris agaiust J
Bulkeley were presented in the civil J
oido of the Superior Court by State At* *
torney Doolittle, one of the counsel for :
Judge Morris. Proceedings were brought I
against Lieutenant Governor Morwin by
Dr. Alsop, tho Democratic lieutenant J
Governor-elect. It is thought Gencrbl j
Merwia was brought into tho ease in 1
order that Bulkeley may not be alone in '
? nnoUlmi Irt iIhIhv iintirtn. nr to MndnUVOr
to narrow the ease More the court. The 1
writ >u uilils returnable on April 24
The Sheriff vill eoryo jlie papers on
General Merwin this afternoon, (!)<! on
Governor Bulkelejr probably to morrow. ?
? ? 1
Piloab* Kuna Tlitu .a tu Mull Bnrasir. j
Cmoiuo, d pril 14.?Tlio Ereqitivo
Committee ol the J,idy Managers I
of the World's Kuir am) iliss I
Phoebe Couiines, Secretary ol <
(ha JJoaril, nave (truck another <
rock o( offeuaa. They are no* at log- ]
gerheada over the printing ol the min- <
utea of the November meeting of the I
Board. A committee waa appointed at <
that time to aos that the minutes wore I
correct, but Miss Ooualuea proceeds 1 to
have them printed without submitting <
them to the committee, claiming that I
ab* bad a right to do so. The matter I
waa considered at a meeting ol the Ex- 1
excutivo Coiuuiftee to-day and resolutions
were pasted deflating Mlas Com- i
inea' action as "a aeribua violation n(
the respect due to the Lady Managnrj."
Ijaeplfgn WliUt CoDgr?ta.
Milwaukii. Wia., April 14?The firat
American Whist Congress opened here
to day. Eugene S, Elliott, ol this city, 1
was elected Pormaqoqt Chairman, and
a commutes was appointed to report ,
rnlea to govern the gauiea of the tournament,
which will bsgln to morrow. Kepre??nt?tivo
whilt players from all parts
of til* aountry are pressnt.
The (JliUigo jsieotloos
Chicago, April 14.?Fourteen wards
out of a total of thirty-four have been
officially canvaaasd up to to-night. The
net result ia again tor the Republican
mayoralty candidate, Ueupatead Washburne.
He has thai far an official plurality
of 324. Three to five daya more
will be required to complete the official
const.
frMldiMlal foalufllca Appointments.
WaauiKOTOii, D. 0,, April 14.?The
t President baa appointed lh? {flowing
r named aa post masters: Pennsylvania,
t Daniel 8. Jordan at ML Pleasant, vici
. John Adams, resigned. Iowa, James
) llnth at Lausing, vice Robert Hull
aohmidt, cointuiaalon expired
j A Wit MM
Extended to the President as he
Sped Through the
NEW, INDUSTRIAL SOUTH.
The Events of tho First Day's Journey-A
"Yankee Cheer" at Hadford?Tho
President's Talks in
Virginia and Tennessee.
Roakoice, Va., April 14.?The presidential
train arrived here at 8:50 o'clock J
this morning. There wfere no special
incidents on the route. A large crowd ,
gathered a Lynchburg, bat there was no
demonstration. The reception at Roanoke
was most enthusiastic. The Presi- j
dent shook hands with mauy hundred '
people from the rear platform, and in
response to repeated demands made a
short speech. The entire population of (
the place seemed to have gathered at the I
Btation and as many of them as could do ,
30 embraced the chance to shake hands |
with the President. I
irio/iivi4?a fvnnuTurn. nuvi'iijpu uvt 1
iiuuuunu inifuuiuinu i/ui uuviMmm I
Tlie Subject or th. rra.id.nt'. Talk at i
Hriatol?Voat Crowds Greet Him. 1
Knoxvillk, Tenn., April 14.?The 1
town of Radford, Va. acknowleged the i
honor of the President's visit in a?cor- f
dial way. Many of the inhabitants were i
assembled at the station and cheered the 1
President heartly. He went out on the j
platform and shook hands with all with* r
In reach. One excited individual started e
what he called a"Yankee cheer" and r
every one joined in it. As the train
pulled ont of the station a bright look*
mg lad shonted to the President: a
"They've always called me a Yank and
now I'm glad of it." All the villages i
along the route wore a holiday appearance.
j fl
A vast crowd was found massed in the (
station at Bristol, Va., and a committee *
from that city, boarded the twin and es* t
sorted the President to a high bluff, (
where he was introduced to the people. A
The President rnado an address which 0
is opened by declaring that he had had
pleasure and instruction during his trip \
hrough a portion of Virginia. He re*
erred to tho new and rapidly develop* d
ng industries and landed the addition
>f mechanics-to agriculture. "What A
linden us," said Mr. Harrison, "secure
u the market of our own great popula- V
ion, from successful competition in the
narketsof the world? What hinders
>ur people, posaesaing eyery element of si
naterial wealth, and endowed with incentive
genius and energy unsurpassed, u
rom again having upon the seas, a mer* y
ihant marine Hying the flag of our counry
and carrying its commerce into every *
lea and every port? A
"I am glad to stand for this moment J
iinon* you. Glad to express my *
ympathy with vou in every enterprise
hat tends to develop your State and
ocal communities; glad to stand with 4
on upon tho one common platform of
espect to the constitution and the law, ?
tillering in onr policies as to what the J
aw should be, but pledged with a com- "
qou devotion and obedience to the law
s the majority shall by their expressions ?
aake it. I shall carry away from here
> new impulse to public duty, a new in*
- -a. -.:?u ~ I fcl
piinuuu no n uiuw mi.u juu ui u
ountry whose greatness is only dawn- ci
ting. And may I now express the pleas- fl|
ire I shall have in every good that comes o
o you as a community, and to each of |]
ou as individuals. May peace, pros- J,
lerity and social order dwell in your t(
ommunities and the fear and love of n
iod in every home. ^Cheers] u
The party then returned to the train, ji
nd the President shook hands with
aany people from the rear platform. n
trief speeches were made by Postmaster ai
ieneral Wanamakpr and Secretary Rusk. p
BFBRKNCB MADE TO TUB 8TRUaQLB8 OF
1801-04. g
Tho next stopping place was Johnson Si
lity, and there the party met with a ii
:>yal reception from 3,000 people. The *
'resident addressed them in part as fol>wb;
"I rejoice in the union of the 8)
tates. I rejoice to stand here in Tenlessee
among a people who ao conspiou- r
usly and at such sacrifice during the *
inur of the Nation's peril stood by the 8
lag and adhered to their convic* t<
ions of public duty, and I am n
specially glad to bo able to say that si
hose who, following other views of ol
uty, took sides against us in that s<
trugglo, without division in voice or ai
teart, to-day praise Almighty God that
ie preserved us one nation. [Cheers, j tl
'here is no man, whatever his views S
ipon the questions that then divided si
is, but in view of the marvelous bene- a
fts which are disseminating themselves w
ver theae States must also bless God li
o-day that slavery no longer exists and
he union of free States is indissoluble. B
Cheers.] 9
"We nave a common heritage. The
lonfederatp soldier has a full, honoi able g
ind nngrudged participation jq fill the B
jonetira of a great and just (joyern- "
nent." (Cheers.) ?
The train aped on to Jonesboro, where k
;he President made a brief address. ti
AT TIIB UOMB OF ANDRKW JOHNSON. ^
Glenvillo, Tenn., the home of Andrew p
[ohnson, was specially cordial in its ?
veloome to tlje presidential party. The {
President addressing the people, said; n
" I rejoice to see in tho
lands of the children here that *
janner of glory which is the symbol 8,
if our greatness and the promise of our
iscurity. Uy common consent of all our r
)eople without afty [o past differ- T
nces. we have once and forever, struck 1
bands upon the proposition that there e
hall be one flax and one constitution. P
Oreat cheering ] s
At Morrfstqo, when the Pretident 6
included a abort talk, ?n old yeteran t
forced hia way through the cro^d and
(rasped b|s hand with the remjrjt:
Yen, aur, I'm one of those rebels who 5
kept you back at Oblckamagua, and
sow the war is over, I'm proud to take 1
pour hand."
The residents ol Knoxville turned
out en masse. A military salute waa '
Bred. A carriage drawn bv four horses 1
was placed at bit ijjsposal and
be was shown the principal polnta 1
>[ Interest in the vicinity. While tbi
('residential party was returning to the ,
train the horses drawing tbe carriage
poatainlng Secretary Busk and others
took Jngbt and Dashed into !
tbe rretideqt/'a pjrrisge. There was t
great excitement hf tbe ojomtnt 1) both
tbe President ami Mrs. Harrison yere '
in imminent danger. 'J'bey managed, .
however, to get out ol the oarriage uninjured.
Tbe frightened horses were 1pally
controlled, but not until they bad I
wrecked gficretary Busk'a carriage.
? tl j
Tfc?gaf?r Ipnmnl Fact.
Ujfw Yob*, April 11.?Willett and J
Gray, and fltbej prominent broken in ,
raw and reined sugars atfto ll)}t an ;
agreement bss ondoubtly been entered
Into by tbe Independent refiners and
tbe Trust by which the competition between
them as ended and Joint action in
placing refined sngars on tbe market
provided in?. The Wholesale Grocers
Association of the Middle and Kaateru
States are partlee to tbe deal, but ita detail
cannot be ascertained.
WE8T VIKOISIA'B DIEECT TAX CASE.
KotblDf Niw Datntojird V?>Urd?r? AttorOaldwfll
Wanted In tb<
Omm.
aemai DmaUK to the InUMmar.
Washington, D. 0., April 14 ?'There
?u nothing new developed in the West
Virginia direct tax cue to-day. It ia understood
that the arguments before the
Attorney General will not be heard until
sometime alter tKe 6th ot May. ExGovernor
Wilson has aome other legal
business to attend to previous to tu?!
date and be alao deairee to have Attorney
General Caldwell take part In the
argument. No farther action of any
kind will be taken in the matter until
in opinion is rendered by the Department
ol Justice.
TB'O I'llUCUAM) I'tUi'LE
[q Jeffarion and liarkelejr Entitled to Direct
Tax Ucpajmenta.
Washington, D. 0., April 14.?In
pursuance to the notification of the
Creaaury Department that it would afford
usistance through its records, for States
intltled to money under the Direct Tax
let in trait for Individuals, to ascertain
vho the individuals are from whom the
ax was collected, aeveral States have had
\oHnnn Amnlnvuil ham In (ranlno lh?H
iccounte. The representatives of Ten-1
leasee have completed their work, findng
that 36,000 people in that State ar?
intitled to an average payment of $12
per head,
Berkeley and JeOerson counties. of
tVest Virginia, the only counties in that
Slate where the taxes were collected diectly,
are found to contain 2,000 poraona
milled to repayment.
The agents ol North Carolina bavo
ust begun their examination of the
ecords. They estimate that 30 000 perions
in North Carolina are entitled to
epaynients.
Wuit VirglDln Pension*.
\pcoial Dlxpatch to the InWJtocnccr.
Washington, D, 0., April 14.?Web!
Virginia pensions were allowed to-day
3 follows: Original?Richard V. Moore,
Jeorge 8# Price, Gideon Martin, Reuben
taton, John Hawkins, Francis A. Warhen,
Beverly Waugb, James E.Jones,
ieorge A. Hall, James (J. Shaw, Henry
lontgomery, Ohauncey Wood and
ieorge Bronner.
Additional?George Cottrill, Jonas
Vhipley, George M. Ileltns.
Increase?John T. Walker, John Haresty.
R .-issued?John B. Gorrell, Francis
I. Burns.
Original widows?Sarah A., widow of
Yni. Mercer.
W?at Virginia i'omniantcr*.
xclal Dispatch to the IiUeUtotnierr.
Washington, D. O., April 14?Postlaatera
were appointed to ollices in
Peat Virginia to-day as follows: 0. J.
'entony, vice L. Allen, reigned, at
)ryland, Morgan connty: U. H. Price,
iceG. M. Kiglot, resigned, at Huffman,
larbour county.
New Invention for Making Hotter.
xcuu vupaun to we jiucuujauxr.
Washington, D. 0., April 14?A patnt
was granted to-day to Graham H.
[anricb, of Philippi, for manufacturing
utter.
lludsel of N?w> From Wfiaton.
xcial Dispatch to the InteUlacnccr.
Wkston, W. Va., April 14.?The elecod
held here to-day pursuant to the
ill of the Mayor aa to whether the town
lould bond itself to the amount of $23,.X)
for public improvements, resulted
i a victory for those in favor of public
nprovements. It was a spirited con>st
as it bad opposed to it some of the
tost prominent citizens, who fought it
pon the ground of it not being properi
submitted.
The Knights of Pytbias opened their
ew hall here to-night with great pomp
ud ceremony, a banquet and alreet
arade were the features cf the occasion.
The new Asylbm board, recently ap*
ointed by the Governor, was in session
>-day. The time was spent in the examination
of the buildings. Nothing of
nportapce so far has been done. Mr. ,
reston will arrive to-morrow.
A Mjaterjr In the Xtobln'a Bon Field. i
*etal Dispatch to Uie InWliflmeer.
Bblmont. W. Va., April 14.?The
[annon and Berry No. I well on W, H.
heet'e farm, on Robin's ltun is now on
>p of the sand and is being played ps a ,
lystery. There is good authority for ,
tying that there is at least a 1,000 feet ,
[ tho lluid in the hole.. Operators and
:outs are numerous around the vicinity {
ud land is commanding high figures.
Geo. Boss A On. commenced spudding
loir No. 'J on the Bewpn farm today,
evural other rige are up and in diflereut
:ages of completion and are -only
waiting the opening of the mystery
hen there may or may not be seen i
vely times in this budding field.
leatba From I'neumonla at St. Clalravill*. :
ixclat Dispatch to the Intelligencer. 1
8t. Clairsvillb, Q., April 14.?Mrs.
adie Riley, wife of the late Isaac M.
tiley, died to-day of pneumonia; she
rasa sister of James fatton, and well
nown in Wheeling. The funeral will
ike place Thursday afternoon.
John P. Alexander, fortnany years *
ardener of this place, died to?day of
neumonia, aged 75. In the forties he
tereotyped "Univeraalism against
taelf," and other noted works for Wilard
Hall. His funeral will take place
hureday ipoyntng.
few lloom ftud Lumber Co. Incorporated.
ptcial Dirpatch to the InUllUienca.
CuARLBSTOif, W. Va., April 14 ?The
)lenn IJoom and Lumber Company, of
'arsons, Tucker county, was incorporate
d to-day with a capital of J300 and the
irivilege of increasing it to^IO.QOp. The
tockbolders are 0. K, Glenn, G. E.
Ihaw, J. E. Shaw, G. W. Glenn, and
L. J. Green, all of Parions, Wise main.
4 firm.. UmhIi Uixl.
oeeial Diivatck to lit biuiltomtfr.
PABifwupBBqi W. Va.. April }4 ?
feeterday, at Barriiviile, Ritchie
ounty, Mrs. I. W. Oolllna, a prut
ridow, attempted to commit suicide by
akinga quantity of concentrated lye
md is in a very critical condition. She
thought not to lw in her right mind.
Tli* Watt Virginia PritbyUrg.
feeefcl biajntcA to t\t inicuimecr.
PABK?B8nuB0, W. Va., April If?The
But Virginia Presbytery is in session
iejre, haying commenced its se?sjons at
':30 o'clock tonight. Be v. ^Ir. ijarrop,
i/.Win/idd, preaching the opening ser:
op#.' ^ '
Krpnklina yomlimiluji*.
tHKlalDUpaiatollitllMlUnttr.
Paiikbrhbi'ro, W. Va., April 14.?H.
B. Woods has been nominated by the
Republicans for County Superintendent
nf gohooi} in Ritchie connty, and 8. W.
3. Rhodes fork like position in Jackson
T|)? AflUn^an p.itot lp'P~?Dajlvu|*.
mgiuspi'iui, P*? 4pril }4. ? The I
Honse of Representatives today, by a
vote of 171 to 10, paler d the Baker ballot
reform bill, the provisions of which are
similar to the Australian system. The
bill now go?s to ttae Senate for concurrence,
TOE ffiKOMW
Strikers from Coke Companies'
Houses Begun Yesterday.
THE PLAY OF THIS LAST CARD '
i
Will l'robablj End the Great Strike, i
Men Returning to Work at all j
PUnts-Fcellnfc Against the j
Lcaderii-.Kunfl Going Home. 1
i
fcottbali, Pa., April 14.?The great I
coke atrike is believed to be grad- I
nally nearing its close. Breaks from the '
ranks o( the strikers were reported from e
all partg of the region to-day. At the t
Lelsingring plant overone hundred men '
reported for work, and at the Fainter ^
workseighty. The Ooalbrook works are r
running fall, and forcea are at work at 1
the other plants. Great suffering ia reported
among the strikers. At the J
headquarters it ia said that a dot an fam- [,
ilies are starving and the strikers gener* k
ally are calling for aid. The feeling ''
against the leaders is becoming bitter *
ttuu i>ui<nvaui num ?mj ??j ?
the strike is not soon settled are freely B
made. Unless there is a radical' change
iu thesitaation very soon, it ia thought
there will be a stampede among the
strikers to return to work. *
The dreaded evictions that have been f(
threatened here for a long time, bsgan r,
to day in a moat determined way. The ei
Ager and McEnery families, a^Morgan's Bl
were thrown out of their houses and tl
their poor furniture piled in tifo road, a;
while a great crowd of strikers silently n
watched the proceedings. The two men p
who were evicted hare been conspicu- tl
ous, taking an active part in ail labor n
demonstrations. .Evictions were also p
carried out at Summit and Adelaide,
and the scents on the road to-day are
likely to be repeated a hundred-fold as
the managers of the jfreat Frick firm
say strikers cannot live in thecompany's
houses. Eviction notices have been '
fairly showered at the Painter'and
other works. This is a powerful weapon
in the hands of the operators and it 8
looks as if they are now playing, their J'
last card in a winning game against the j?
mt-n. J
An infuriated crowd of foreign strik- 11
ers this afternoon attacked the houses of 0
several men who had returned to work
at the Trotter plant. Windows and
doors were smashed, and the inmates 61
were obliged to appeal to the Deputy v
Sheriffs for protection. A woman was ?
badly injured, but the crowd withdrew .i
before doing other damage. Over thirty
warrants have been issued, and the riot- :
ers are being arrested to-night. The
strikers say women led tbe iuub.
The bankers here say a steady run has /
been going on eyer since the strike. The j
Hungarians are drawing out their money
and going home. Hume have as high
us $2,600 to their credit, and say they
will be considered wealthy in their own
country.
I'roMhluut Gcnipcnt Tttlks nt Pittsburgh.
Pittsburgh, April 14.?Samuel Gom- J
pers addressed a great crowd to-night on y
the eight hour question. Mayor Gour* sv
ley presided, and the meeting was at- m
tended by most of the great coke oper- bl
ators and many business men. Mr. in
Gompera confined his remarks to a general
review of labor, closing with a strong
plea for the cokera, aluo a prediction that
the carpenters of this city, who will de- th
mand eight hoars May 1, will be the lirst y
to win a series of sucn strikes. President
Gompen will remain here to
engineer the movement.
A. MLNtttiS' CUM'KNTION D
bi
At Charleston?4,000 Miners lUpreftented. j,(
Sir. Moran, uf Wheeling, Pr?js!<|ea. ,4[
Spceial Diivatch to the IideUtuauxr.
Charleston, W. Va., April 14.?'The
first annual convention of District No.
17, United Mine Workers of America, kt
was held in the K. of L. hall this after- 80
noon. It was called to order at one jj
o'clock by Pro6ident M. f. Moran; ^
over thirty delegates, representing more an
than four thousand mine workers, were at
present, and the convention gives prom* is
ises of being a most important and bar- be
monious one. The session this afternoon
was occupied in tho appointment
of the various committees and receiving
reports. The sessions of to-morrow will p.
dispose of important business, officers
will be elected and other matters of im- &r
portance will be atteud?d to. oc
lliil LA1KJK QUOTBACf UW th
|tpporUd lis pjleiulruly yioIat<s| hj j"1'
jhhiuhi.'h pism work*.
Philadelphia, Pa., April 14.?Among
the passengers from Antwerp to-day
were fivo Germau glass cutters and mir- ^
ror makers who were bound to Ford wj
City, Pa. They testified that Joseph q
Dittman, the owner of the glass works, dc
had guaranteed to give the men em- 0<
ployinunt at (J marks per d?*y, which Is bi
equivalent to $i 50, and the younger Pi
men fojir apd a half marss.orfl pefdqy.
They Bait), in their own country they
could not earn three and a half marks
per day. It was also stated that more &
than 100 mtn bad come over and were er
working at Dittman'a in violation of the at
contract labor law. The men were ordered
back to the ship, and the Depart* te
ment was notified. hi
The Uhlo^TfidAIto^eU on. ?
New York, April 14.?The war on the er
Chicago and Alton waged by tho Trunk G
Line Association and the Cuntral Traffic
Association began to-dAy. The order of ?!
the Board of Rulinga of the two Aasocla- ',
lions, Iarbidding Mil roada withjn ita
juriaimctlon, to- do b.minesa with the ,
Chicago and Alton, *ent into effect at p
the cloae of business to-day. There are
sixty-seven roads interested in the boycott.
All Alton tickets are taken off sale
on these roada to day. Baggage will not
lie che'cjced through on the 4ltou. ni
ffirtul f'owdrr K*ploi|(in.
1'ojiti.and, Oes, April H ?Word haa ^
reached here from I.tc Enter, Washing- ^
ton, of a terrible accident which occurred ei
near the latter place yesterday. A farm- D
er' named Holcomb had placed some F
giant powder in a atove. The ponder $1
ezplnded, demolishing the honse and 1
setting fife to the ruins. Two daughters n
of Hblcomb,' aged fourteen and sixteen T
yeara, respectively. were killed,' and $1
Holcomb and his witi were seriously, if til
not fatally injured by the force of the T
eploiiop. ' yi
Pfomtnwnt lUlVroadar Dead, *
Loff4S(i:oitT, Itfo, April If?William
Lancaster, one of the most prominent
locomotive engineers in tho West, died
here yesterday after a long illness, of g
nervous prostration. The deceased waa
born in England and waa thirty five ?
yeara of age. 11) waa well known in
Brotherhood circles, being Chairman of ]
the ftallroadera' Urlevance (Jommlttee.
>>w Gun Boalsfor ytBrnils. r
NTifg, N. $., April If?An ortjex ,
bu Just been received from the JjaroKan
Sea Company, to make four gun- li
ats for the Venezuela Government,
one to be 76 feet long and 14 feet beam, 1
and the otbera 06 feet long and 12 feet
beam, , li
A NEW GLASS WOBK&
Martin's Ferry QIui Men and Hueoa VUta
Voomrn to Build It.
Martid'a Ferry glau men and citisens
a( Buena Vista, Va., will erect a glaaa
works at the latter place for the manutacture
of packers' and confectioners'
ipecialtiea, etc.
The capital stock, which ia $60,000, haa
ill bees paid in and the charter procured.
The works will employ about
200 men and boys. A 12-pot Nicholson
it Gill farnace will be built, the contract
[or which will be let tbia week. Slack
x?l will be used for fnel.
Work will be commenced on the plant
n a few days and the company expects
a be making glaaa by the first of Pepember.
Only flint goods will be made,
inch aa battles, maatards, canisters, otc.
Che bottling of mineral watera in exteuivelv
carried on near Bnena Vista, and
he company will get a goodly all are of i
The President is'Dr. Rulfner, of Bnena
iTista, the Secretary, Mr. J. Yv. Collins,
if Martin's Ferry, and the Manager, Mr. 1
fhomaaJ. Irwin of Martin's Ferry. The i
ast two uatned gentlemen are practical 1
;laas men. Mr. Collins wan for years ,
traveling salesman at different times
or the Buckeye, Elson and Dithridge 1
lass factories and others and is well and i
tvorably known by the trade. Mr. Irrin
was a aiass worker lor many years ,
nd has for tbe past lew years been emloyed
In the capacity of manager in
averalfactories.
A railing nail.
Yesterdiy morning while tbe men at
'ork putting in tbe first course of atone
tr tbo east wa!l of the new Reymann
seldence, corner of Eotf and Fifteenth
raet, a five-foot retaining wail, which
parates the Reymann prcjperty from
le Rolf residence adjoining, gave way
od fell into tbe foundation pit. A
umber of men bad been at work in tbe
ita few minutes before, but all bad, at
be suggestion of a bystander that the
all was unsafe, left their dangerous
lace.
Indian Kxcltement In IUntio.
Buck foot, Ida., April 14 ?The ala^e
ora Challis, which arrives here about 8
i m., waa fired upon by a party of Inland
while passing through tho Liva
eds, six miles west of this place. One
iot narrowly miased the driver. The f
leriff and twenty-five armed men hove
ift for the scene. The ritizena are on
leir guard. Kurchmen have armed
lcmselves, some movir g into town.
nirlal Report or New Orlcuiifl Lynching. ^
Ngw Ohlkamb, La., April 1-4.?United 6
ates District Attorney William Grant, v
ho aome days ago was intrusted by the 8
ttorney General, at Washington, with J
le important work of gathering inirmation
and compiling a report touch- "
ig the recent uprising in New Orleans, j
iys in anawer to inquiries regarding the t
ibject, that he expects to bo able to a
rward his report to Washington by the _
tier part of the present week.
lIurglitrH Bob n PuntoQIco. J1
Spokane Kalls, April 14 ?The poBt- v
Bee at Deep Creek Falls waa entered f,
saterday morninf by tw<f masked men, t<
ho blew open the safe and secured *
>out $100 m atarnps. Foatmistrees J*
oung, hearing a noise, came out aud
H8 knocked down by the burglars, who 8
ade their eecape. Shortly after firo K
oke out and several adjoining build- 11
ga were burned. 5"
! 9 "
obably ci|T Comqjanlng With the Spirits.
New Yobk, April 14.?In regard to t(
e story that Madame DisaDebar, tbe ?
igh Priestessof SpirituAliBai, intended a
commit sulfide, the clerk at Taylor's h
otel, Jersey City, paid that be was inined
to tbink it was a hoax. Mme. p
ins Debar's barege is still at the hotel u
it she was not in ber rooms and the I
)t*l poople peemed to know nothing r
louthei1. v
A St. Louts Broker Mlatlng.
St. Louis, Mo., April 14.?It became ^
lown this morning that Pago McPher- ti
n,of the firm of McPherson, 8 witzer
Co., general brokers, has been missing [j
ace last Friday. It is said bis disap- Jj
larance was caused by financial trouble
id that he left debts behind him J!
aounting to fully $20,000. Mcpbeipon
b leading society man and one of the \
ist known younp men in the city.
Au Insane Indian's llloody Work. ^
BLAdcrooT, Idaho, April 14.?The J
innock Indian who entered an emi- n
ant camp yesterday, on Blackfoot river, e
le mile from the town of Blackfoot, and 0
ot and killed two men as they aat by J1
eir camp fire, cooking thejr meal, re- ?]
rned to the reservation and killed him- ?
If. It is fcetfeved he was insane.
: rj-rr- ?
An American Sentenocd to Death. ''
El Paso, Tex., April 14.-J. 0. Clay- J
n, one of the American railroad men 0
lio were implicated in the killing of S. ii
. Gavatt, on April 2,18t)0, was yester- ^
iv sentenced to be shot, by the District e
j'nrt, at Juarez, Mexico. An appeal 0
is bpen taken to the Cfoibqahqa tin- 8
erne Court. '
m?lJ
Yeiterda>'? Hate Wall.
At Louisville ? Attendance 2,310. ,
lore: Louisville 8; Cincinnati 3. Pitch- f
s, Ebret, McGill and Main.; errors, 3 f
id 1; bits, II and7; earned, Sand 1. '
At St. Louis?Columbus won an In- ,
resting game on a wild pitch, a hue
t and a base on Ijalls {n tlin eleventh ,
ninn. Attendance ttOo. Score: HL "
>nis 8; Oolnmbus 1). Hits, 1 and 10; J
rors, (1 and 4; pitchers, Stivetta and J
astriglit; earned, 2 each.
At Baltimore ? Attendance 5.000. ,
lore': Baltimore 2; Athletica 0. Base *
its, 2 and 7; errors, Athletics 0; pilch- *
e, Mi'Mjhuii and Wejliiug.
At Wssblngton?Washington 7; Bob
D 5. HI to, 1 aoil 7; errors, Boston 4; f
Itcbers, Bskely, Keefe and BnlHoton. j
Tli T?nn?a?M
Morula', T?MK.,Aoril 14.?The an- (|
|al spring moeting of the Self Mem- a
lis Jockey Olob, was began to-day "
Ith no attendance of tlx thousand. *
he eport waa intensely interesting,
here were five racsa on the card; the "
rent of the day was the Tennessee
erby, worth between $2,600 and $11,000.
irat race?Three-fourths mile, parse
100, all ages. Virge D'Or won. Time
17. Second race?For 2-year-old?, half- ,
ille, parse jHQO. Buckhound won. l
Ime 62J. Third race?Tennessee Derby,
1,000 added, 1) miles. Vallera won, ,
ilverado second, Bonnie' Byrd third. .
Ime ? minntes. fourth race?l?or 2- ,
iar oids,? mile, parse $400. Helen S r
os. Tinn&2. fifth race?One mile,
nrae $40<j, Hocksey iron. Time l.{6, '
-L- a ? j-J-II ?
SloNmalilji Now*. j
Naw Yokic, April 14.?Arrived ?
teamer Elder, from Bremen.
Glasoow,April 14.?Arrived?Steamer ]
levonia, from Bew York. <
Copenhagen, April 14.?Arrived? ?
talis, from New Vork. ' <
Philadelphia, 'Pa., April 14?Ar- '
Ivetl?Belgenlknd, from Antwerp.
LoiipO*, April 14 -^izhteii?Teaton(c 1
nrt Hpaardam, irom Vew York. I
Hakuubo, April |4.?Arrived?Gel- l
tr*, from New York, i
Qoeexitoitn, April 14.?Arrived? (
levada. from Mew York. i
Ntw York, April 14.?Arrived?Frela- j
and, from Antwerp, I
ON A BHIE,
Dr. John R. Pipes and Tayle
Foreman are Arrested
ACCUSED OF GRAVE ROBBERS
A Sensational Cateor wblnlt Dr. ripe
Profeuc* to Know Notl>liijt~Xbe
Statement be niAfac* about
It?llparinE To-morrow.
Yesterday afternoon William Brpc
Btrop, engineer at the County Infirniarr
appeared before Justice of the Peac
George Arkle and swore ont a warrant
charging Mr. Taylor Foreman and Dr
John R. Pipea with having diainterrei
for the purpose of removing unlawfully
the body of Henry Watabeckerfrom tbi
cemetery on the Poor Farm, nsed for tbi
burial of paupers and those who die ii
the Infirmary. The time of the alleget
srime is stated in the warrant as Jan
nary 17,1891.
Dr. PipeB and Mr. Foreman were ar
rested forthwith and taken before till
justice, who set the preliminary hearing
for to-morrow evening at Beven o'clock.
Both men wero placed nnder $1,(XX
t)ond, and were released at once on-furnishing
security.
Inquiry was made at the Infirmary,
ind it was learned that Watsbecker died
>f paralysis about the time named in
he warrant. A few days ago the grave
>f Watthecker was opened for the pur*
>ose of removing the remains to the G.
i, li. plat in the Stone Church cameery.
The grave was fouud to be empty,
lence the issuance of the warrant.
What reason there is for suspecting
klr. Foreman and Dr. Pipes conld not be
earned at the Infirmary, as Branitrop
cas not there and tho Superintendent
mew nothing about it.
At the timo the robbery is alleged to
lave take place Foreman was Superinendent
of the Institution.
The cose excited a good deal of com*
aent about town lost night. There has
iften been talk of the prevalence of
;rave robbery in this vicinity, and while
lotbiug very tangible and nothing that
Fould excite suspicion was even retorted,
the impression somehow got
broad that body-stealing was common
n the cemeteries of Wheeling aud
icinity. So generally was this irnprtBion
circulated that oases are reported
there beraved families have employed
uards to watch the graves of tho dead
intil the bodies had reafrnl a stage of deay
at which it was not supposed that
rave robbing would bethought of.
Many stories have been told of graves
eepoifed of the bodies, but none of
beeo wore substantiated upon inquiry,
'ho case of tho reported robbery of the
rave of Dr. Shucbardt, ovor in Bel*
lont county, may be remembered by
bo public. That story, which seemed
a come very direct, was thoroughly inestigated
by the Intklmgenckr, and
}und to be untrue. Tho attempt
3 despoil the tomb of the late
Jishop Whelan, under the Wnelan
lemorail Gbapel, in Mt. Calvary ceinetry,
also made so profound an impresinn
ut tho titnn that it hna not. hnnn {nr.
ott.-n. These two were the only cases
icntioned in the public prints in many
ears, and in neither case was tbere a
obbery ot a grave.
In the cose of Wntsbecker, thero seems
3 be no room for doubt that the crave
no robbed of its contents, but what
eason there is to accuse Mr. Foreman
nd Dr. Pipes must appear upon the
earing.
Late last night an Intslliobncbh roorter
found Dr. Pipes, and asked him
Imt be bad to say shout the case. Dr.
'ipes at fjret was inclined to be reticent,
staging to say anything except that be
res innocent of the charge and did not
now anything about the cass. Persistnt
queationinft however, induced him
3 talk a little more freely, and he seemed
j talk with entire frankness.
lie said that the first intimation he
ad of the case was when he was arrested
y Constable Lauchlin last evening
then on the way to eee a patient, gravely
I with pneumonia. He was told that
Irandstrop, the complainant, bad said
list he bad been in consultation with
Ir. Foreman half a doien times. The
ict was that be bad driven out to Kim
Irove once with a friend, and
isited the Infirmary, when Mr.
oreman was superintendent. He
jet bim then, the only time be had
verssenhimin his life to know bim,
xcept once when be met him on the
Lreet. He understood that Brandstrop
irther said that be and another person
rove to the Infirmary one night in a
i?o-horse wagon, went to the graveyard
nd stole the body. He did not, as a
act, he said, know where the graveyard
t the County Infirmary was locatod,
ever visited it, could not find it with*
ut assistance in the daytime, sever was
II a pauper or criminal graveyard in
Vest Virginia in bis life, with the
xception of the burial ground
f tbe Moundsvills penitentiary, never
tole a body or helped to steal one, and
,'ould not know what to do with one if
e bad It.
He continued that he owned a skeleon,
obtained while be was at college.
Ie did not know the exact date atwbich
ie was accused of stealing this bo<ly,
ut if his information was correct it was
t a time when hp WW oa a trip to the
^Financially," said Dr. Pipes, "there
i notbicg in body-snatching. The low
rice, due to the ease with which bodies
re now obtained legally, and tbe risk
ttendant upon the procuring of the
odies, makes tbe business unprofitable,
have no use (of ? liody qt a skeleton,
nd if ( wen to want auother, could
iot clean a bodv in Wheeling without
etting the Health OfHcerafter me. Tbe
barge is really preposterous, and I regret
t mainly because of,its effect on the feelogs
of my mother, who hns bqd trouble
nnnorh witlinnt thin arnlitinn. whinh
unnt seem to Her very grave. I regard
lie "cue aa persecution, pure and simple,
nd I cannot conceive why 1 should be
Ingled out w the object, when bo alight
n excuse exists (or such a charge."
Dr. I'ibes has retained Captain Doveer
as his attorney, and aeems entirely
ontldent of a favorable outcome,
TUB NEWS IX UUlCf,
There vera M.U.YJ' immigrants landed
ttbe Barge Olllce In iN'eff Yorjc yessrday.
Richard J. Hardman, oj Elndiay, 0 ,
'liiel of the Division of Accounts of the
jeneral Land Olllce, it Washington, hat
esigued.'
A deal whereby the Hveatrongeat wire
tail and tank .concerns In the conntrr
re combined haa been consummated,
rhomas J. Lathrop, of the Taunton
rack Works, la its General Manager.
A Missouri I'adBc paasepgos train
rent through a treble a mile from Falls
Jity, IJeb. The engine and sleeplngcar
emalned on tbe track, but the remalnler
of the train went down. Strange to
ay, no one wan injured. Loss, 125,000.
Detective Otley, of the Pennsylvania
'.ailroad Company, yesterday at Elkon,
M<>., arrested Ur. Ueorge A. Bram,
ipon tho. charge of being the burglar
boonSunday night murdered Mrs.
jtranville Richards and serloualy
rounded her husband. Dr. Bran) la Sri
Fears old and baa wealthy and respectajle
(relative*.
MINISTER ftfltWR IXTKhVlEWIiP.
He Hu Not Boeu 8eut Home aod Don
Kxpect to a??m Vlc'? Courtesy.
London, April 14?The Standanl
,r Borne correspondent hu bul an inlei
view with Mr. Porter. Mi
Porter said that he had no
. received any orders of rrcall, and tha
. there was no reason to believe that hi
would. Both governments lonk fjrwirt
to an honorable ssttleniontof the Ne?
Orleans difficulty. The onl; r.cti ju outi
has been Initiated, thongu Mr. Bliim
has not vet sent an official note o( thi
bet.
The correspondent says that th?
Queen Invited Colonel Grunt to accom<
pany his wife when Mrs. Grant Is presented.
This is unusual act ol
gracionsnees.
? B18MAHCK ON TIIK CIHCACI) F.lIK.
Ha Saja'the UeKtulty UU1 Sboald not Fig.
1 nro*t a Factor*
, Berlin, ApriP, 14.?The Hamburger
5 Nachrichlen to day publishes an inters
view with Prince Bismarck, in the
I couise oi which, referring to the Obii
cago Fair, he said: "It will be a great
pity and a mistake If German
manufscturers allow their dislike
of the McKinley law
to influence them against taking part in
1 the exhibition. Germany and tbe
! United States have always been good
friends. The two countries neither
) Imve conflicting territorial interests, nor
- are political rivals. Besides, Germans
and Americans are bound by ties of
i amity, kinship and common interests.
rnereiore, it win oe regulable if liermatiy
la not fall; represented it the exi
hibitlon.
TUB BTBIKIXU H.VUI.HI WEAVERS
At Bradford are F?ral?ivnt In their Klotlog*
BXnaj Hurt. <
London, April 11.?The disturbance
caused by tbe riotous conduct yesterday,
of theBtriking weavers at Bradford,Yorkshire,
still continues. A lame concourse
of people gathered this morning about
tbe contested spaco, the Town Hall
square, where tbe municipal authorities
forbade the strikers yesterday from
holding; a meeting, >nd thus caused the
serious conflict with police, which has
already been reported. There is great
excitement in tbetown. Tbepolicebave
as yet refrained from interference with
the strikers, but the troops are kept confined
to tbeir barracks and are uuder
arms, ready for instant action In the
event of a renownl of the rioting. A
number of arreetiof strikers who are
charged with intimidating the weavers
who are not out on strike, has been
made.
t1ik riotsbs' latest break.
The first conflict between tho strikers
and the police was short and sharp.
The riotera again gathered in Sunbride
street at ten o'clock to-night. Strong
bodieB of the strikers were posted in the
sido streets and behind all tho boardings
in the vicinity, and each crowd was well
supplied with building materials to be
used as missiles when the authorities
attempted to disperse the gathering.
The police made several charges on the
m%n, but all tbeir efforts to dislodge
them from their fortified positions proved
futile. Eventually the police made a
tkok movement on the rioters and succeeded
in making them boat a retreat,
but not without a fierce struggle, during
which all the windows of tbe building)
on Sunbrlde street were smashed by the
nhncrar of miiuiflnii- with which t.lm utrilr.
era sought to repulse the police.
A late dispatch from Bradford states
that rioting was resumed there this
evening by a moll numbering at least
20,000 person^. The street lamps were
extinguished by the riotore, anil the military,
police and special constables hid to
be called out. Repealed charges were
mado before the mob dispersed, and
many persona were injured.
Epidemic of |nftu?na* la England.
London, April 14.?The reappearance
of influenza in the North of England,
where it appeared In 188!) before anywhere
else in England during that year,
causes great apprehension of a serious
epidemic. In addition to influenza already
prevailing in an epidemic form in
Sheffield, the disease ia prevalent
throughout Yorkshire and has reappeared
suddenly at Hull, where the
death rate has doubled during the last
fortnight. There have bsen many deaths
in DrilBeld district from the disease. At
Birmingham the outbreak is of a milder
oharacter and has not spread so rapidly.
FOltnuN Nt.ffd NOTES.
The ? iMIe Vrl)i of Brussels, says that
Henry M. (Stanley has been appointed
Governor of the Congo State.
General Rocs, Minister of the Interior,
who was shot at by a boy and slightly
wounded, in the streets of Buenos
Ayres, on February 20, has resigned hla
portfolio.
As American has been in Rome for
several daysdoing his utmost to secure
the bed uponjrhich the late Prince Napoleon
died. He offered $500 for the
bed, and much to his disappointment,
bis offer has been refused.
The' municipal elections at Vienna
resulted in all the Liberal and antiBetnite
candidates being returned. Consequently,
the candidates of the Clerical
party are excluded from having any
voice in the administration.
The report of the Uoited States Consulate
in Berlin shows a decrease In the
exports from northern Germany to the
United Plates (or the first quarter of
lsyi, of 42,439,8(15,as compared with the
exports during the corresponding psriod
of 18V0.
Natural Ou In Cnllfoml4?
Plkasahton, OaIv, April H-^Wbilei
workmen were liorintr u well in the Odd i
Jfeliowa cemetery kere yeatorJav, and
were At a depth o( about a hundred feet,
they came upon a strong (1 jw oi natural
?aa. It wai Ignited and burned steadily
in a pillar of flame ten feet hl?!i. It haa
been extinguished and relighted several
timca. The supply ahowa no aigng of
exhaustion.
Imported SJooltlnery (or Oarn?gl<>,
bat/nuom, Md , April 14 ?One hundred
and thirty tone of machinery from
Glasgow arrived to-day on tbo steamahlp
Concordia for Carnegie, Phipps &
Go., of Pittsburgh,
Teacher: "Where do we obtain coal,
Freddy?" Freddy: "From the coal
aheda, ma'am." Teacher: "Right! Now.
Jimmy, where do we obtain feathere?"
Jimmy: "From the feather beda,
ma'am."
Tin liiw UlaeoTerj.
You have heard your friendi and
neighbor* talking about it. You may
yourself be one of the many who know
from penonal experience just how good
? thing it ia. If yon have ever tried it,
you are one of ita ataunch friends, because
the wonderful thing about It is,
that when once given a trial, I)r. King's
New Discovery ever after holds a place
In tho house. If you have never Uaett it
and should "be afflicted with a cough,
cold, oir any *.Uout, lung or cheat
trouble, tecum a bottle at once and give
i ita fair trial Itfe guaranteed every
tinie, or money refunded. Trial bottles
at Log?n Oruj Go's drug atore. #
. STATE EIGHTS AGAIN.
'l 11
? An Interesting Disagreement
j Over an Appropriation
j DUE S. CAROLINA SCHOOLS
[ Between Secretary Noble and Goi'
ernor Tlllman-lfow ShaM tho
Money bo Dirltlcd Between
I AVbitee anil Blacks.
[ CiiARLKaTON, 8. C., April 11.?An
unique sail interesting phase of the
State'a rights .question baa just been pri
aenteil In a correspondence which hu
taken between Governor Tillman, of this
State, and Secretary of tho Interior Noblr.
The asbject of tho corrcapondenca la -the
division of the State's ahare of the
Federal appropriation for niecbanicil
and agricultural colleger.
At the seaaion of the Stats Legislature
which adjourned laat December, an act
waa paaaed providing that the quota to
be received by South Carolina ahould Is
divided into two equal parUi, one half to
be given to the Clemson Agriculturi 1
College for whites, at Pendleton, aLd
tbe other to the Claflin College for colored
youth, at Orangeburg. A tow day a
h(go Governor Tillman addressed a Utter
to Secretary Noble, applying (jr South
Carolina's quota of the fund appropriated
under the Act of Congress approved
August 30, 1890. In reply Becretaiy
Noble objected to tho method of division
decided upon by the State Legislature,
and informed the Governor thatth's
State's quota was at his disposal, to ? n
divided between the two colleges on tho
basis of the proportion of tue bchoil
population. This proportion, under tho
census of 1SU0, was SO 7 white and 03 8
colored, and tho 8eorotary announced
that it was only by pledging a division
on this basis that South Carolina could,
get her money.
Governor Tillman promptly raised tbe
issue that the money was duo Soutn
Carolina and that tbe Secretary of the
| Interior had nothiug whatever to do
I with tbe division of tbe fund. Secretary
Noble differed with him and the Governor
a day or two ago issuod hie ultimatum
in a letter to acting Secretary Chandler
in which he says: "South Carolina
has dealt liberally with her colored college
in tbe past and I am sorry to see it
crippled by a refusal on your part to accept
the apportionment proposed by the
State. As Governor I have no authority
to do more, and if I had I would refuse
to accept tbe money under the
terms you offur."
I Under tbe act of Congress tho money
will remain in the hands of the Secretary
of the Interior nntil Congress meets
when the State can apply to that body.
Tbe 8tate authorities announce their
determination to carry tho matter to tho
Supreme Court if necessary. The South
Carolina Legislature does not meet
again until next November, and Governor
Tillman can take no further steps
towards accepting tbe quota until in{structed
by the Assembly.
A Klft&lAN WAR billP
Stopped by Tnrkuy nt tU? f>ar>fnnal!o?,
Hat Finally Allow*4 to Pam.
Constantinople, April 13.?A Russian
warship belonging to tho volunteer
fleet fitted up by popular subscription,
has boen stopped by the Turkish an*
| thorities at the Dardanelles. The Rue|
sian vessel was proceeding through that
passage on her way to Vladistock, Asia,
near tbe northern limit of Corea, on the
sea of Japan. 8htf was loaded with railroad
material and had as passengers a
large number of "military workmen,"
according to the torm used by tho Russians
who are detailed to construct the
trans-Sibarian railroad, which it is believed
will make the harbor and araanal
of Vladistock one of the moat valuable
porta in Russian territory.
The officer in command of the Russian
ship upon being brought to beneath
the Runs of the forts of the Dardanelles,
immediately appealed to the Russian
ambassador at Constantinople, M. Da
NelldoO, who, in turn entered the
strongest protests possible with the
Turkish oflicials of this city. M. Da
Nelidofl claim'ed in warm terms that tho
action at the Dardanelles was in direct
and flagrant violation of the commercial
treaties existing between Russia and
Turkey. After a considerable interchange
of views on the subject tho Forte
finally came to tho conclusion that it
would be unadvisablo to detain the war
ship any farther and ahe was allowed to
pats tho Dardanelles. The action in
stopping the abip waa taken on tba
ground of the treaty of 1841, concluded
in that year by tho five great powers and
Turkey, by which it was decided that no
sblp of war belonging to any nation
save Turkey should pus the Dardanelles
without thu express permission of
Turkey: all merchant ships being also
required to show their papers to thu
Ottoman authorities.
TUB UBKIUN S0CIAMST4
If 111 Not Make no B-linor '.ontnntl If Able
tu ftociira a lO-UanrlMy.
Bbri.in, April h.?Herr JBebel, the
Socialist leader in tho Reichstag, denies
that tba German Socialists intend to
take part in an International strike, lie
says: "Whero would the money come
from? If we wore sore of the co-operation
of the worklngiosn of all countries
we should not want to Btriko at all. We
could get whatever wo wanted. An
International strike would do more
harm than good. Even a general national
strike Is almost impossible."
Since tbe Belgian delegates h"?ve returned
to Belgium after attending the
International Miners' Oor.gme in l'sris,
and since they have commenced tu face
the real problems of a wholesale strike
tbey have become inclined to abandon
the line. Whatever the future aitra
may ha tho Germaa Socialists' immediate
demands are moderate. They Mill
not yet mako a demand for an eighthour
law if they are able to get a concession
of ten hoars a day.
Italy's SMtiimnii Wnut tu Kouw Soma
Thing**
Rom(, Aptil H ? In the Chamber of
Deputies today Kjgaor Mariaurzi i?ave
notice of his intention to abk the government
what satisfaction has been asked
(or, or obtained \o the cub oi the Italian
lynching in New Orleans. Signor
Lnch\ui also gave nctiuo that he would
oali attention to tho action taken by the
government in Ibis matten
AlaaMtiiitieu on tlio Mlghtrny.
Vienna, III., April 11 ? J am (a II. At
nett, a well known citicon, who had
been trie.1 and arqnitted three times for
murder in this county, wan aauaulted
yesterday morning, one mile west of
here, on the highway. Theahot was fired
from a cabin r.oar the roadfeide. Burt
Stanley and his son Edward were arrested
charged with the crime. They
live near where the tragedy waa acted,
and, an they had made repeated ihreat*
agaiust Arnetl, suspicion was direct*!
towMd them.
Marvin'h XXX Uraham Snaps are
new and improved. Always a** 'or
Marvin's Cakes and Cracktm. uwv &

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