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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, April 16, 1891, Image 1

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? WHEELING, W. TA., THURSDAY, APRIL 10,1891. VOLUME XXXIX?NUMBER202.
ESTABLISHED AUGUST 24, 1852. -
. Peaceful
SSITLEKE8T OF THE DIFFICULTY
Between This Country and Italy
IVill bo the Outcome of
the Kecent
DIPLOMATIC COBRESPOHDEICE
Which in Oireu to the Public
this Morning by the State
Uopartmont.
JHitlom on a I'rIudIj- Footing Pending
u UicUIun bj the Department
or -Inslfco?Secretary Blaine
Makes No CoDcfsaloM-Somo
Significant Features ot
the Correspondence.
WashisoT3N, i). 0., April 15.?See'
. ..Intirl lila wtnlnin tka
TdUry Dldino tJUIJIisnDU uu* nv .ue
U3t latter from the Italian government
yesterday, and s.'ut a copy of it to Marquia
Imperial! last night for transmission
to Marquis di Rudini. It is a com*
plete answer to all of the questions raised
jo the last communication from Italy,
being more voluminous than any of the
preceding letters. Marquis Imporiali,
who is merely a medium of communication,
tabled the letter to the
Icalian government. As aoon as the
.Secretary whs in receipt of an intimation
that the nolo had reached Rome, he
rmuIe pnblio both his own remarks and
the last letter from Radioi, which baa
not y?t appeared in print.
Following i* the correspondence between
Secretary BIp.ino and tho Italian
Government, since tho fcjecretary'u note
to Marquis Imperiali, acknowledging
the notice of Baron Fava's departure:
Royai. Lkoation of Italv, \
Washington, April 2,1801. /
ye. .Srcrttary of Mote:
I ?msten to acknowledge the receipt
of the note which Your Excellency did
me the honor to addre^a to me on the
Istinst., In Jeply to that whereby Baron
Fava informed you of bis departure on
leave.
I have laid tho contonts of Your Excellency's
note before tho Government ;
o( the King and His Excellency, l
tho President; of the Council, Hh
Majesly's Ministir of Foreign A flair h, i
lias just directed mo to address the fol- i
lowing communication to yon: i
"The Government of the King of Italy I
has at-ked nothing beyond the prompt i
institution of judicial proceedings i
ii,u Muniut- clinnnfilfl. It would i
have been absurd to claim the punish- j
ment of the guilty parties without the I
warrant of a regular judgment The I
Italinu Government now repeats the
name demand. Not until the Federal ;
Government shall have explicitly declared
that the aforesaid proceedings
shall he promptly begun can the diolo- i
.uiutic incident be considered as closed. i
"Meanwhile His Majesty's Govern- i
nib nttakeo note of the declaration where- I
by l!io Federal Government recognizes l
that at' indemnity is due to the families i
of the yietims in virtue of the treaty in i
force bi*ween tho two countries."
(signed.) Imperial*. i
7" 11 lr E+eillcncj, Jama 0. Blaine, Stcrtlary of I
. .Half.
Secretary Blaine's reply to this was I
as follows: I
Department of State, 1
Washington, D. U., April 14,1891. J i
The Slaryuit JmixrlaM, Charge d'Affalrct, tic., etc., I
(It. I
Hir:?I have the honor to acknowledge I
tho receipt of your note dated Thursday, I
April 2, 1891. It contains a second I
telegram.frow tho Marquis di Rudini, a .
pari of which f here quote: I
"The Government of the King of
Italy hps asked nothing beyond the
prompt institution of judicial proceed,
ingd through the regular channels. It 4
would have been absurd to claim the i
punishment of the guilty parties withcut
the warrant of a regular judgment, j
The Italian Government now repeats ,
the same demand. Notuntil the Federal ,
Government shall have explicitly declared
that the aforesaid proceedings ,
shall be promptly begun can tho diplomatic
incident be considered as closed."
This Government certainly had no ,
desire whatever to change tho meaning
of the Matquis di Kudini's telegram of
March 24. It wes delivered at tho State
Department by Baron Fava in person.
The following is tfto full text of the i
telegram:
Koi.k, March 24,1891.
" Italian Mlntnter, ]\\vhington:
"Our rf quests to tho Federal Governmen.t
are very simple. Some Italian ,
Hubja's, acquitted by the American
TOasirtrh'w, have been murdered in
prison while under the immediate j>romotion
of llin authorities. Our right
therefore. to demand and obtain thepunw/ivient
of the murderers and an indemnity for
the victim* in uniju?'*tionable. I wisu to
add that tint public opinion in Italy is
jiiBtly impatient, aud 1( concrete provisions
were not at once taken, I aliould
And myself in tho painful necessity of
showing openly our dissatisfaction by
recalling the Minister of His Majesty
from a country where ho is unable to
obtain justice.
(Signed) "Rudini "
Tho words under scored are precisely
those which I quoted In my former note,
and 1 am directed by the President to
express tho satisfaction of this Government
with the very material qualiflca?
tion of the demand made by the Mar*
quia Uudini on behalf of the Italian Gov*
eminent.
Vou qnote in your note another part
of the Marquis Itudini'a telegram of
April 2, in tnete words: "Meanwhile
Hia Majesty's Government takes note of
the declaration whereby the federal
tiovernment reeogdfses that an indemnity
is due to the families of the vietime,
in virtue of the treaty in force be*
tween the two countries."
If the Marquis Rudini will carefully
examine my note of April 1, he will discover
that 1 did not "recognize tbat an
indemnity is due to the families of the
victims, iu virtue of tho treaty in force
l>etweeu the two countries." What I
<iid say, was in answer lo Baron Fava'a
insertion that tho United States Government
refused to take this demand for indemnity
into consideration. 1 quote my
reply;
"The United State#, so far from refusing
t^s distinctly recognized the printriple
of indemnity of those Italian subjecta
who mjiy have been wronged by a
violation of the rights secured to tbem
under the treaty with tho United States
concluded February 20, 1891,"
The Marquit Jludini may hi auured that
the United Atatrt would recompenu every
Italian mbj/ct who might "be wronged by
a violation of a treaty" to which the faith
of the llnued Staus is pledged. But
this ni8ur.tnre leaves unsettled the question,
whether tho treaty ha? De^n
violated. Upon this point the President,
'with sutGcient fact# placed before him,
has taken full time for decision. He
now directs that certain considerations
on tho general subject be submitted to
.the Judgment of the Italian Government,
Tlia I'BKSIftaKT UJCCALLI A PaKCKDKNT.
As a precedent of great value the
President recalls the conclusion maintained
by Mr. Webster, in 1861, when he
waa Secretary o! State under President
Filmore. In Angnat of thit yeu a mob
In New Orleans demolished the build*
lug in which the office of the Spaniah
Consul wss located and attacked shops
kept by Spaniards, being angered by
news of the execution of fifty Americana
in Havana.
Mr. Webater admitted that the Spanish
Consul waa entitled to indemnity. <
But when preaaed by the Spanish Min- 1
later to afford indemnity to Spanish aukjecta
injured by the mob, in common .
with American citizens, Mr. Webater
declined to accede to the demand, aa the
rights of a public officer were vastly different
from thoae of a subject. Two
years after, In recognition of certain
magnanimous conduct on the part of
the tjueen of Spain, in pardons be- i
atowed on Americans, the Spanlali Consul
and other Spanish subjecta were in- .
damnified for the loaare sustained.
The widowa and children of the citl- 1
zenB who lost their livea by mob vio- i
lence, may eua tho leaders and members .
of the mob, only in the courts of the
State of Louisiana; while tho widows
and children of the Italian subjecta who I
suffered death have the right to sue each i
member of the mob, not only in the t
State courts, but alao before the Federal ,
tribunals for the District of Louisiana.
WHAT THE 1'RXaIDKNT MAY DO, '
If it be found that a prosecution can be 1
maintained under the statutea of the '
United States, the caao will be present- 1
ei to the next grand jury according to |
the usual methods of criminal atlminip- 1
the Minister had not quitted Washing- D
:on, for the Marquis appears to bo dig- "
;Marein? the full functions of Charge ;!
1" Affairs. ?
Secretary Blaine's noto contains in* n
temal evidence that this Government ?f
Iiaa not been threatened if an answer *
ivaa delayed. It is also noticeable that 11
the Secretary promptly checks tUo at- ?'
tempt made by Ruilini to commit the 11
United States to a promise to pay in- .w
Jemnity. It is also significant that the "
Secretary has so far found small author* ,
ty for the assumption in some quarters ^
that tho United States may prosecute Jf
the guilty parties in its own tribunate. "J
but it appears that the Department of K
Justice is still wrestling with the prob* *
!em. Y
.. . .!
ilicb, llare lUt I v
London, April 15.?The New* con- si
lemns America's treatment of Italy and ti
lays: "It must be fine sport for Mr. jj
Blaine. Tho melancholy business has a
jeen characterized throughout l?y an u
litter want of svmpatby with Italy's pat- j
riotic anguish. 0
The Chronicled Rome correspondent w
9aye that a number of Italian newBpn- j
pera have been returned with the oflieial ?
New York postal stamp declaring that ^
Bntry into the United States was for- <.
bidden.
Ad Able Paper.
London, April 15?The Standard
ayaj "Mr. B'.aine's reply is a very
able paper. Wp shall look forward 3
with curiosity in tho ftjatqais di
Rudini's reply. \< is difficult'to see
how supporters of the MaOa Society can
Blip through the tneshes of the net thus u
carefully spread for them." J
* a
Cnpt. duller* W- A , Wautu to Retire. .
Washington, 1). 0., April J5 ?Oapt.
0. N. Ootley, Company 0, Second Jn* t
fantry, who was recently acquitted by a a
court martial at Omaha on a char*1 of M
cowardice, as a result of the Pine Ridge c
campaign, has asked to b? retired, lie
is eligible for retirement, having eeen r
thirty years service in the army, but *
there is some question at the Depart* (
ment about tho propriety of giving a r
place on tho limltod retired Ust to u S
sound, serviceable officer, while physically
incapacitated men are kept wait- i
ing. However as the relations between
Captain Cotley and some of his brother
ar ?i,n flonnnd Inf?tntrr are some- -
Fbut strained, it Is probable tint Mb re- 1
(j neat sfl) bo granted in tliu interest o( ,
tr.e service.
Dlraot ti| B?fanda to New England. 'J
Wasuinotok, D. 0., April Jfr?'The e
$357,702, the quota to which Maine iia
entitled nnder tbe Direct Tat bill, ra e
paid to-day through the sub-Treasury at (
tfoaton. The qaota of Massachusetts, f
$700,000, mast be piid at the game place. '
A telegram wm received from three Bos- J
ton bank? stating th?t the payuoot of :
ttitalargesum in silver cerlittoatea might ,
cause a great monetary dlstarbance'in
New England, and reaueatlojt the Treaa- j
nrer to make the payment in gold. la
reply tha Department stated that the .
sum wjoU be paid in lawful money,
such as the Boston banka may have in
hand.
Writ Virginia Pennlooa.
I fixtial Dtipatch to thf InUilletnccr. i
W^aujsaTON, D. C., April 15?West
Virginia pensions were allowed to-day '
as follows: Orlgina ? fleorge W. Robinson,
Bobeit M. Dunnington. Simon t
Rlgis, John ftetd, William Uainu, fcHits <
Uuker, Phillip Kdens, Joseph Cam* .
bridge, Isaac M. Ulaae, Joshua Lipscomb,
Jacch Bower, John E Blaney, Thomaa
I.eford, John P. Sinnett, Peter Figer,
Uriah Jtoherts, Oliver 11. Peters and
Henrietta, widow of John 11. Giiley.
Restoration?l>dlutt;a JfenU
Increase?Alien Rogers.
Keissne?John Yancey and Andrew
J CotuelJ. ________
InrrMH In Vtiaal/og 4 Lake Jfrte Slocks.
To(,spo, Ohio, April (5.?Tlio stockholders
of tbo Wheeling & Lake Erie
Railroad Oompaay met hero to-day and
i decided to Increaae tho capital stock of
the ruad to the extent of $000,OW, at
i $100 per share.
tration. But if it fiball ba found, as J
seems probible, that criminal proceed* '
iocs can only betaken in the courts of 1
Louisiana, the President caa do no v
more in tbia direction than to urge upon 1
the State otiicere the duty of promptly
bringing the offenders to trial. Tbia
was done in bis telegram to the Governor
of Louisiana as early aa tbo 15*.h of '
March. \
If it shall result that the ci3e cm be ?
prosecuted only in the State courts of
Louisiana, and the usual judici al ioves- t
An.I nrnniuliiM n>.l? tlia otiml.
u^nviuu auu (ftwbnuu.u UUUU. g
nal law is not resorted to, it will then be j
the duty of the United Statos to consider \
whether some other form of redrew may t
be asked. j
NOT IN TUB INSURANCE BUSINESS. fj
The United States did not by the
treaty with Italy become the insurer of {
the lives or property of Italian subjects 2
resident within oar territory. Foreign f
residents are not made a favored claa j. 1
If, therefore, it should appear that xi
among those killed by the mob at New I
Orleans, there were some Italian sub- 1
joe to. who were abiding in the peace of ii
the United States, and obeying the laws \
thereof, and of the State of Louisiana, V
and that the public cflicers connived at I
the work of the mob, or failed to take A
uny steps for the preservation of tho V
public peace, and afterwards to bring V
the guilty to trial, the President would \
under such circumstances feel that a
uiso was established that should be H
submitted to the consideration of Con- ai
jress with a view to the relief of the
families of the Italian subjects who had \
lost their lives by lawless violence.
Accent sir, the renewed assurance of
iny high consideration.
(Signed) Jambs G. Bi.aine. t(
It will be observed that so far from
liplomatic relations between the two
countries having bten interrupted, thoy ?
ire nn nracticallv the same footing as if ?
BOfflilOFS BOOB.
The New Land Trust Association
in Shape For Work,
SPLENDID CHANCES TO INVEST
Are Offered?The Town to bo In
Truth the Grand Rapids of the
South?OiTlcera oft ho
New Company.
Special DitpaUh to Uu InUUtamccr.
Buck ua.vnon, W. Va., April 15.?The1
:hlng for which Backhannon hu been
toping and on which some of the active
ipirit* hare been figuring, hu come to
}aas. Bnckhannon has been doing ao
veil by natural growth, adding to her
>opulation and spreading out In the
mraberand character of her buildings,
hat she has become filled with an amotion
to lay hold ot her opportunities
lud grow faster. Buckbannon wanted
i development movement backed with
imple capital and in the handa of men
vho would stir themselves to bring in
tew Industries. A company known as
he Buckbannon Land .Trust Asaocla
ion has linen organized, i.L'UU acres 01
jeautiful land acquired and public anlouncement
is now made that the derelopraent
movement is on band ready
:o do business.
HOW IT HAPPENED.
Mr. Charles Carry, of Staunton, found
lis way to Buckbannon, was charmed
%ith the place and impressed with its
lossibilities. The completion of the
tandard guago railroad supplied the
aissing link. Mr. Ourry interested
ome friends and these joining with
iome talent and a few others in the
itate, organized the Land Association in
lonformity with the laws of West Virinia.
The following represents the or;anization:
OlHcers?President, Oharles Burdett
lart, Esq., Wheeling, W. Va.; 1st Vice
'resident, P. H. Trout, Staunton, Va.;
1 Vice Preaident, Mej. J. W. Ueavner,
Juckhannon, W. Va.; Secretary and
treasurer, Dr. G. A. Newlon, Buckhanion,
W. Va.; Attorney, Judge John
Jrannon, Weston, W. Va. Board of
'rustees?Ohas. Burdett Hart, Wheel*
ig, W. Va.; P. H. Trout, Staunton,
ra.; Maj. J. W. Heavner, Buckbannon,
V. Va.; Hon. Johnson N. Camden,
'arkersburg, W. Va.; Capt. J.C. Thom,
lushet, Va.; Dr. A. II. Kunst, Weston,
V. Va.; Levi Leonard, Buckhannon,
V. Va ; Ool. J. T. McGraw, Grafton,
V. Va.
Inspecting Committoe?Gen. John E.
lollor, Harrisonburg, Va.; C. W. Hart
nd U. Grant Young, Buckhannon.
Supervisor?Charles Carry, Staunton,
tt.
manufacturing plants.
The Association's land adjoins the
>wu on the south and crosses the river. ,
i is all above overflow and there is not
foot of it that is not well suited for
uilding purposes. One hundred and
fty acres along the river, through
hich the railroad runs, are reserved as i
eo sites fjr manufacturers. Being in i
le heart of a rich coal and hard wood
gion now rapidly developing, the As- I
iciation expects to be able to locate all i
inds ol manufacturing plants in which <
te woods of this locality can be used to !
Ivantage. Promising negotiations I
ave already been entered into
ith a large tannery and belt- i
ig concern in Pennsylvania, i
pulp works and paper mill concern 1
Iso has Buckbannon iu mind, its repre- <
intative having visited here to look the '
eld over. Special attention will be <
iven to locating wagon, carriage, car
ad furniture works and plants for every !
ariety of wood working. It is proposed ;
) sell 10,000 shares of stock of a par i
dlue of $50. With each three shares of
.ock go a lot 50x120 feet. The Associaon
will receive its stock at $75 in pav- j
lent for lots. Some of the lots would
ring $600 to-day under the hammer. In
ddition to the free sites $250,000 will be
sed to locate manufacturing plants, 1
he active management is in the hands j
f experienced men, who aro already at }
rork. An office is being fitted up, and
luckhannon is wearing a broad smile of
ratification. About $75,000 has already '
een subscribed. Buckbannon herself
i putting up her money on her future. .
A l'ODKU BALUMKB TOUGU
nntenrcd at Martlti?bur* to Two Year* In
tlm Fon?Estimable Lady Dead,
pcctal Dispatch lo the InteltivcHCcr.
mabtihsiiukq, W.-Va.? April 15?Arbur
Sepp, the last of the youthful Baltimore
robbers indicted for breaking into
. M. Billmyer's store at Yancesville,
nd committing robberies on the B.
). railway, was sentenced by Judge
)uckwall this morning to two years in
be penitentiary. He confessed without
taudjng trial. He was the leader of the
au j/ but eladed the vigilance of the ofiiera
until about Uo woflthp ajgo.
Information waa received here this
noruing ot the death of Mrs. Mendentail,
au estimable lady and wife of Mr.
11. Meudenhail, of this city, at the
esidcnce of her son iu Illinois, whom
fte had been visiting, of la grippe. The
iody will bj3 brought here to-morrow for
nlo.lnunt
TDK WESr VIBUIMA FftttSBV TBRY
>BT0ted Vttitoriinjr ,to Uqslauit HorbIqqs.
Visitor* Prtiooti
fytclnl Dispatch to the InUUhjenoer.
PABK?R?n0B0, W. Va., April 15.?
?ho Weat Virginia Preabv tery is atlll io
eaaion in tbia city.
Jo-day has been devoted to business
taaiona of the presbytery. Tbia evenng
the exerdiaoa consisted of jhoft sdireasea
delivered by lour or five of tbe
riaiting ministers. There were present
mm abroad at the buaineaa meeting
,hia afternoon Rev. S. G. Boordman, ol
Clarksburg,Moderator; Rev. J. H. Flaniiuc,
of Grafton; Rev. H. W.Torrence,
>f Cfharleaton; Eev. H. R. McDonald, ot
King*ood; Rev. Ben Uarrop, of Winieid;
Proleaaor J. 8. Stewart, of Morgantown
(Mr. B. D. Williams, of Uaven'arood,
and Mr. Forsytho, of Bistersville.
- - - J t ...
A b*vl> Ooonlj Con.wM. ArraitpU.
ipecial Dumtci 1? Ike InlcUlmutr.
Fakkkkbbcxu, W. Va., April 15.?S.
V. Lovett, a conatable ol Lewla county,
was arrested and brought before U. S.
Oommlaaioner L. N. Tavenner to-day
charged with aendlng through the mat la
a poatal qirij on which waa written scurrilous
and abnaiye language. He waa
bound oyer to tbe Grand fury. Lovelt
waa arreetad and brought to Pltk'traburg
by Deputy 0. A. Stalnaker.
A Buffalo Bobber Nabbed at Toronto.
Special DUpatchtolhe InUUvxnccr.
TpifSXto, 0., April IS.?A man named
Edward koae wffltwl at the Arlington
Hotel to-day by Offlcer baker in jnawer
to a description from Buffalo, N.
v., wher* be committed robbery. He
will be aecompatiled to tbjt city by an
officer from the saipe place without
requlalUon papers, aa no admit* the
rrime. T?o hnndrtd dollars waa offered
tor lila capture.
KOIKKKDAMi-GBIMM.
A llrlillant Society Wedding at Martin
barg?Guest* from Abroad.
$*rfai DUpateh to Uu ItiUUUjenccr.
Mabtinbduro, W. Va., April 15.?Th
evening at 7:30 o'clock, at tbe bam
Bome residence of Dr. and Mrs. John ]
Snodgraas, Dr. Edwin P. Kuykendall,
prominent occnliat of Ghattanoog;
Tenn., formerly of Moorefield, W. Vi
and Miss Maude Grimm, one of Martin
burg's fairest young ladies, a niece <
Mrs. Snodgraas', were married in tb
presence of a select assemblage of int
mate friends.
Many softly shaded lights and candh
illuminated tbe parlors, which wereprc
fusely decorated with flowers and plant
The stairway and door wave were twine
about and draped with foilage. and cm
tains of vines bid tbe windows.' A
I aisle was formed with white ribbon
drawn by Masters Steve Snodgraa
' Eramett Fiery, Archie and Ban Odii
through which tbe bridal party ad
vanceil to tbe sweet strains of Loher
grin's bridal chorus played by Mrs. Froi
Luscomb and suns: by Mrp. and Mi*
Flick and Messrs. Walker and Emmert
First camo the ushers, Mr. Thomas Mat
kenzie, of Baltimore, and Dr. Fiery, c
Martinsburg; Dr. E Oliver Bell, of Wast
Ington, and Dr. H. L. HUgartner, c
Baltimore. Then the bridesmaids, Mis
M. Belle Stewart, of Martinsburg
and Miss Kukendall, sister of th
groom, and Miss Xmogene Fierj
of Martinsburg, and Miss Ev
Emmert, of 3Iaryland. These wer
followed by Miss Sadie Msslin, o
Moorefield, \V. Va., and the little flowe
girl, Miss Louise Snodgrass. The bridi
came next on tbe arm of tbo groom
They were met by tbo Rsv. Dr. 0. F
Flippo, of Roanoke, Va., Rav. F. R
Robertson and tbe beat man, Mr. Harr;
Kuykendall, of West Virginia.
The bride was attired in white satii
trimmed in true lovers knot lace am
white ostrich tips madeentraioe, bigl
nock and long sleeves witn Medici collar
she also wore a tulle veil with diamoni
ornaments and carried a bouquet o
bridea' rosea. The happy couple weri
tbe recipients of many elegant present
and after a rocoption left for their futun
home in Chattanooga.
Among tbe invited guests from a dis
tance were Dr. Julian Cbisholm, Dr
and Mrs. Hiram Woods, Mr. aud Mrs
B. F. Newcomer, Mr. and Mrs. Harr]
Brooke Gilpin, Mr. and Mrs. Frank L
Smith and Mrs. Waldo Newcomer, o
Baltimore; Dr. 0. F. Fiippo and wife, ol
Roanoke, Va.; Mr. Jamea Knykendall
of Moorefleld; Miss McCjackeu, of New
Orleans; Mr. and Mrs. Elias Emmert
of Washington county, Md., and Misi
Edith Emmert and brother, of Hagers
town.
THE M1XKKS' CUM'KNTIUX
At Charleston Klxow frloei for Mining anil
KI?ota Olllcors?Tliu 8-hour Ouostlon.
Special Ditvatch to the IntcUlacnccr.
Charleston, W. Va., April 15.?The
first annual convention of District No,
17, United Mine Workers, adopted the
following scale of prices to-day:
For net run of mine, Wheoling districtand
along the Baltimore & Ohic
railroad, 50 conts per ton; Flat Topdistrict,
43} cents per ton; Coal Valley gas
coal, 50 cents per ton; Kanawha Valley
district, 60 cents per ton.
M. F. Moran, of Wheeling, was resleeted
President, and John 8. Edmonds,
of Coal Valley, was elected Vice
President. Henry Stephenson, of Coalburg,
was elected 8ecretarv. The Executive
Board consists of Etiward Naugle,
[>f Mound6ville, ThomoB Burdette, ol
Newburg, and Thomas Torry, of Coal*
3urg.
Resolutions were adopted pledging
moral and financial support to the Kay
mond and Carver miners, ana me district
officers were instructed to ubo every
sffort to make their csubo a success,
riie eight-hour question was thoroughly
discussed bat no action was taken and it
was leit in the hands of the National
Executive Board. The convention adioarned
tine die, to meet at Charleston
m the eecond Tuesday in April, 1892.
TUB UOKtl 8TKIKt3
[ Ilapldlj Hearing XU liud?Eviction! Still
Hrlng Blade.
Pittsburgh, Pa., April 15.?A special
[rom Scottdalo says: The many breaks
in the ranks of the workers are having
i most disheartening effect on the men.
Officials report & steady run ol applications
for work, and the coko shipments,
though small, aro growing. There are
certainly 14,000 strikers still idle in the
region.
Some excitement was created by the
the report that Hungarians will l>u
shipped in from the liast to take the
places of the strikers. Mass meetings
are being held everywhere and promise!
are made that a liberal supply of money
will soon be on hand. There is no doubt
the tnen wero utterly unprepared alter
all, for such a long strike, and the money
and provisions given out have lieeu
woefully Inadenqato to the grinding
demand. The nieri who have gone bact
to work are driven there by artual uec
eeaity and a remarkable paucity oi
assistance from their organisations.
Eviction notices have been served at
nearly all the works in the Fayette
county end of the region and as the notices
expired to-day, a number of peaceful
evictions took place. 4 snag was struck
at Morgans, however, to-night, and the
deputies telegraphed they were in feai
of their lives. Shorifl McCormlck wired
them to hold off until to-morrow when
he will appear with reinforcements anc
evictions will begin by the wholesale.
Most of tl^e families evicted yegterdaj
by the Frick Company took jdyantagi
of the opportunity after the 6heri?
left ind had their friends set theii
property back In the company's houses
To evict tbem again will require anothei
process of law and cannot be done ihor
of ninety days. Ths labor leaders wem
toUaiontown to-day to be la attend
ance upon the hearing before Equiri
Dawson, of the thirty-eight atriker
arrested for participating in the Jimtowi
ript.
t,mnberB??h WVac * T?rHlt? Ji*r.
Eau Cuius, Wis., April lij. ? I
mass meeting of workingmen was hel<
last night in tbs saw mill district, a
which it was agreed lo ask the lambe
cornoralions toonerate the saw mills tei
Instead of eleven hours. Only one mil
his started on the ten-boar basiathui
far. The speakers advocated having th
batter arranged harmoniously in orde
ti) avoid a atiijce.
4v*ripvu? au<10Iic3 t'j fiaJ 1*111*. ?
N**f OiSTW, P*., April 16.?Aboo
100 Italians who bid struck work o:
the Pennsylvania Company lines
Lawrence Junction, raided a lot c
Americans to-day who bad taken thel
Jilicee. The Americans fled, bat thel
oreman was selied and thrown into th
Mahoning river, barely escaping wit
Ms li/e. The foreigners threaten troabl
il the company pnta the men to worl
to-morrow aits Jhlehdcij, '
Another Balldlog AMoetMlon Cli>rtar?
4mm du&ua to Uu Inutile oar.
CllAKLKATOM, W. Va,, April IS.?
charter waa Issued to-day to the Harper
ferry and Qoliyar Building Asscciatic
No. 2, with a capital ol 1780, with' th
privilege extended ol increasing it
$500,000 In ail. The Stockholders ai
J. U. Brocken, 8. W. Lightner, Gran
jl. .Chllds, Q. H. tanger)wam and H. \
. ON HISTORIC GBOiD. ,
Sf
la The Presidential Party Enroute
J" . Through the South dl
B. 01
* VISIT FAMOUS BATTLEFIELDS ?
i? fli
B- On His Own Individual Field of
Glory lit Kesaua-Cordial Ilecep- jj|
j. tloQf at Chattanooga and At- m
lanta?Interesting Tulktf.
it fo
y te
a. Chattanooga, T***., April 15.? to
d When the Pre?idential party reached n
? here this morning, lull; 3,000 people g,
a were at the station. A salute of thirteen
i, guns was &red as the President lelt the cn
>i train. The heavy pillars of the depot q,
!' were draped with nitlosal colors, ahd ci,
j weaved in evergreens above the main ro
s exit were the words "Welcome to Pres- |h
- ident Harrison."
The reception committee numbered m,
. fifty men and was composed of leading
if citliensand represenklive colored men. ^
' Gaily decorated electric cam, three In
; number, rapiuiy conveyed cne party to g#
. the incline at the foot of historic Look- jj
a ont Mountain. R
e The stand from which tho President j*!
f spoke and where he held a general rer
ceptioa, was profusely and t&atelully 10
e decorated. The floor was carpeted and ?v
the contributor remarked as ho watched U9
it being tacked down: "I want President
Harrison to wear out bruasels as
J Blaine will wear out Italy." or
President Harrison was introduced by
i Hon. Clay Evans, and was greeted with ,
j deafening cheers. The president spoke a ,
j quarter of an hour. He was followed til(
. by Secretaries Wanaraakerand Proctor. Mi
j A reception, upon the stand followed, a ret
f mass of people pashing hurriedly for,
ward to shake hands with Mr. Harrison.
5 The party then returned to tho station. "e
j which was crowded. As the train pulled cid
out a shower of flowers thrown from the pet
. crowd fell over thefihead and shoulders co]
of the President. At 11:20 the train left j
for Atlanta amid loud huzzas. hit
'r The party was joined here by Mr. and Co
Mrs. Carter Harrison, the President's Th
j brother and sister-in-law, from Nash- thi
I villu. Tbe featuro which most touched iafl
the President here was the attention th<
' from tho children. Tbe schools had era
been given a holiday and one section of Pa
J tbe,route had been set aside especially mi
. for children. They were massed in hoi- the
iday attire, white and colored children, the
and the reception they gavo President gre
and Mrs. Harrison as they passed by sui
has not been surpassed in heartiness Op
1 during tho trip so far. From one end wil
of the line to the other, thore was a pro- mo
longed cheer with waving of hats and Lai
handkerchiefs, to which tbe President cee
, responded with evident feeling and dec
, gratification.
At tbe depot jnst before leaving, tho
President spoke briefly, expressing his .
pleasure in visiting a section so full of
i historic interest and so familiar to himself.
He congratulated the peoplo upon 6
, tbe wonderful development of recent abl
years, in which Chatlanoogo is so im- 8fcf
portant a central point, ana predicted a .
still greater future for it,
ids
POLVT AFIHii I'Ol.Nf OF IXIUKEST can
VUlltd Baronu to AII.Btt?GsorgU'. Cor? 1
dial areetloga. "he
Atlanta, Ga., April 15.?The trip ^
from Chattanooga to Atlanta was made ^
over the Western & Atlanta road, which ow;
was lined with historical points. These eon
included the battlefields of Ohicka- J ,
magna, Tunnel Hill, Reeaca, Dug Gap, afn
Kennesaw and Poach Tree Greek, Bay
Shortstops were madent each of these ph<
places, aud the President shook hands fori
with a large number of peoplo. It was
at Resaca that General Harrison led the
charge against the Confederate battery, C
in whicn he lost nearly half his regi- wa,
ment. Marshal Ramsdell, who accompanies
the President on this trip, lost ye?
his arm in that emgagoment. He was a hoi
non-commissioned ollicer In the Presi* 1101
dent's regiment. mo
Shortly after leaving Chattanooga the tan
President was informed of the death of Vei
Mrs. Halford. He was shocked at the 'be
news, and immediately sent a telegram Thj
of condolence to Mr. Halford. The train ant
entered Atlanta exactly on time. As twt
soon as it reached the city limits the trei
i signal was given by the Exposition cot- J*
ton mills, and one after another of the eig
hundreds of mills along the line chimed cru
in with their gongs and whistles, and cov
hundreds of railroad engines in the
several railroad yards in tho city joined T
the chorus. *
i President Harrison stood on the plat- fltei
form as the train rolled into the depot, Liv
: bowing in acknowledgement to the wel- pnp
come with which be was greeted. When 50Q
the train stopped, Governor Norton with
> a large delegation of citizens advanced
; to receive the party. The Governor on 0f(
being presented to the President said: raj]
am gjad to welcome your |j}scel- avc
[ lency to the State of Georgia. You will mg
find among us a loyal and hospitable jan
t people, and in their name, I welcome
1 you to the State."
Replying, the President said it gave
! hjui great pleasure to vihit the Empire 1
; State of the Sooth. The psrty were arr
i then driven around the city, afterwards x
diuing in their special train. They went for
1 to the State Capitol at 7 o'clock, where 53.
1 the President was given a public recep* j
1 lion, rne occiuuou was iu every wny ? .
brilliant one. Assisting the Governor *"
in recdylng wefe tbe local members of P
the Qoyernor'a staff, a committee from ,n?
[ the Confederate Veterans Association, a "
r committee from the Grand Army of the Un
. Heonbiie post hero, and a number of of'
' well known citizens. The reception fro
t was a delightful affair. drt
t ? i
Window GIam Going t?> Go Up. forfi
i Chicago, April 15?At a meeting of ab
> the window glow manufacturers of Or
l Pittsburgh and the wot, held here bri
to-day. It wu decided to tlx the price at <]
80, and 10 per cent off the list price, nfc
This ia 'to go into effect immediately tf1(
, and ia a rile of from 111 to IS per cent w[|
' over the preient ptlcca. The meeting en,
t was attended by forty-three manufac- ,
r turera and each one signed an agreei
ment not to aell below tho prices fixed 2i;
I "P00- _____ thi
A ProcMlon or cotltn., till
? Inokrsoll, Out., April 15.?Owing to '
the heavy rains a portion of this town la *n
. eerioualy flooded by an overflow of the ?e
mill stream. The west wail" on Camjj- Br
I? oeil'a DIQC* WW t|uuu(iij)ucu UJ lun 1a
water tod fell. The stock of James Mc- ch
, latyrp,n!)dertak?r and fnrnltnre dealer, T<
: nu carried away by the flood. The
" coffin* formed a dismal proceaaion float- eal
J Ing down the river. F?
6 Parnell Call* fur III* Brother. ^
h Atlanta, Ga , April 18?John H. pr
* Parnell, who condncta an extenaive fruit 'n
farm near Woat Folot, haa been somtboutij
to Ireland by his brother. Charles J"
' Stewart Parnell. It is aald by those In
hia confidence that he ie among tbo num- ?'
A ber slated by hia brother to aland for ?
"a Parliament
ID Mow Ho RldH on Death'* White flora*.
ie Chicago, April 16.?Thomas Caaey pi
to tu fatally stabbed laat night by Morris N
re Kennedy, one of hia boarders. The cv
[a tVagedy'waa the outgrowth of an aaser ti
V. tion by Kennedy that the wiio of Casey m
bad red hair, gi
BEUL'UTORS AT WORK
tar Barton?Three Women and Una Man
Heverrly Whipped.
xctal Dispatch to the InUMcenccr.
Burton, W. Va, April lo.-The resi- A
tace of Henry Church, sr., who Uvea
i Church's Fork, three miles from
ere, wis visited by a band ol disguised
en Monday night and destroyed by B
re, with its surrounding outhouses, Ac.
Mr. Ohnrch was sick at the house of a I*
lugbter at the time, and thoae occupyg
bis place, three women and one
an, were very severely whipped, and
le man driven off to the woods bareoted
and without clothes. The party
ema to have been actuated by a desire
clear the moral atmosphere.
10 St. Albans & Co?l Klfer to be Graded.
retal Dlaalch to tht InUlUamccr. 111
Chahlkstok, W. Va., April 16.?It is m
irrently reported that the St. Albans & 60
lal River Railroad Company are;con- a0
iding a contract with prominent rail- Pr
ad contractors of Tenueaseo to grade vs
eir road from St. Albana to Madison,
? m!l. ? KhIM all ?Ku
, IJ - n? 11 Ulllio, nuu IV uunu an IIUV
jdo culverts. The .work ia to comence
Juno 1. cr'
* to
Plenty of FUli Proinlacd.
Xial Dispatch to the InUUkcaccr. ea
Weston, W. Va., April 15.?Capt. 0.
White, of Ramney, S. 0. Prickett, of
ckeon county, and F. J. Baiter, of
axton county, composing tbe State mi
eh Comraiasion, were in session here jn
day. It is their annual meeting and an
ery preparation for a large supply of th
h will be made for the next season. mi
TUB LAD1 JUNAUtim &
the World'* Fair Having a Monkey and
Parrot Time With Mia* Goaxloe*. 801
Chicago, April 15.?Tho war between
3 Executive Committee of the Lady w?
magere of the World's Faij, and Sec- gli
aiy Pbujbe Couzinee waa brought to rel
Umax thia afternoon. The committee
Id an executive session to-day and de- tbi
led to summon Miss Couzinea to ap- ho
sr before it at 3 o'clock. She waa ac- fui
rdingly notitied but refused to appear. 1
^fter waiting until 4:30 p. m.f a roso- Br;
ion was adopted removing Miss noi
uzinca from the office of Secretary, ian
e resolution stated as the reason for chi
s action that the committees waa sat- cui
sd Mies Oousinea would not discharge no
) duties of her ofllce in proper co-op- rui
.tion with the Preeidtnt, Mm. Potter wh
liner, and the members of tho Com- of '
ttee. MissCoazineH to-night declared ea?
>action of the com mitteo absurd, only exl
i full Hoard of Lady Members or Con- oul
68 having the power sought to be as* tin
ned by tho Executive Committco. be<
inion among other persona connected art
;h the World's Fair Management is 1
ich divided as to whether or not the hat
jies' Executive Committee hue ex* the
ded its authority in attempting to me
:apitate Miss Countries. joii
m ? bai
CRAZY SUBJSf. exj
jullfir ?Antlc* uf <? Flock la Clarke
Couuty, Ohio?llraln IHieaae.
pbikofibld, 0., April 15.?Remark- n ?
- -??: 1. Snti
P oiuiica icacu uom auuuv a uukk w* ?
ep In Greene township, on the farm the
David Stewart, which have bocome
me from hydrophopia or other j
nee. A gentleman gives particulars nat
the case. He Fays he fisw fall-grown <jat
ep ruah boldly at large rocks and . ,
itt" their brains out, dying in fearful
nies, and leaving the rock covered .
h blood. So impressed were the . '
tiers of the sheep with their terrible . ?
dition that the. animals were baried
boat having their pelta removed, the .
n in charge of the work being almost .
lid to touch them. The health officer ,
s he discredits their having hydro- jj?
>bia. hut thinks it was some other .At
m 01 brain disease. ^
Fatallj Ii>Jtir?ri In a Flog Rush.
'incinnati, Ohio, April 15.?There ^
i a grand flag rush at the University ^
terday. Saturday the Freshmen
Bted their flag on the flogstaH;. An
ir afterward John Hayden, a Sopho- r'
re, climbed up a lightning rodadis*
ce of 100 feet and captured the flag,
iterday the Sophomores went out on "J
campus to burn and bury the flag. r
sy were attacked bv fifteen Freshmen
I a general fight followed, lasting for , ?
hours. Finally the Freshmen re* h
ited with the half destroyed flag.
E. Marcuson, a Freshman aged ,,
hteen, had his leg broken and eide
shed, and it is feared he cannot reer.
rita United Stute# Beiog WhlpiawetJ. J
'ortlanp, Mains, April 15.?The eie(
tmer Oregon, which arrived from qQ|
erpool yesterday, bad only fifteen Ver
sengers on board, having landed the lici
and odd emigrants she started across ticl
Atlantic with, at Halifax, from buj
ich point it is the intention of most oul
hem to coma to the United States by ord
[. They disembarked at Halifa* to era
lid the new immigration which ole
kes necessary an examination on vis
ding and a capita tax of fifty cents.
11IK SKWs'iN 1)1(1 L'f. <
?? dei
'he eteamer Scandia from Now York, ,
Ived at Hamburg ycelerday. n
UTallahuse yesterday the fifth vote
United States Senator reaultod: Call, ijj
Spoor, (Alliance) 38; Bloxham, 1. ,,0
lishop Jlacine, of Montreal, haeiraoed (or
liter urging tne trencn uanamans to 0[,
to the notr diatricta of the Province pt(
tead of to the U nlted Statoa. the
Phe Maoefleld, Ohio, Presbytery ol the ha'
ited Presbyterian church, by a vote
11 to 4, has deposed It.'v. John Gaily l,u
m the ministry on the charge ol 1
inkennees. enl
I freight train on the Sao Angelo bitmch
of the Santa Fe, vent through
nidge over the Leon river. Engineer bu
ubb, Fireman Lee Paul and the head jQ
ikeman were killed. dn
rhe United 8tatea coast defease vessel str
interey, in course of construction at sui
i pnion Iron Workaat 8an Franolaco,1
be launched April 38 in the preece
ol President Harrison.
George Biker, of Buffalo, and James
ittery, late o( San Francisco, fought for
W a side at Wilkesbarre, Pa. In the
rd round Baker was knocked oat of
) ring and refused to go in again. P'{j
Che Presbytery of Zanesville, 0., by JL
noanlmoua vote yesterday con- V.
mncd the utterances of Roy. Charles ,
Icm. on the insnlration of the Bible, .i.
d palled for hie speedy trial on the
ar?ra preferred against him in New
irk.
William McCagne, who died at Rocb:er,
Pa., yeeterday, km the oldeat Odd
,Uow In the State, having been a mem- Bt
r of an Allegheny lodge for aixtyree
yeara. For yeara lie baa had a j~
ominent part in the work of the order
Penaylvania. 1?
Btockholdera of the embarrassed Col- ??'
nbla Iron and Steel Company bavo J"
ringed to Mttle with a large number 5,
creditors, and there are now bright f.
dlcatlona that fartbernegotiationa will
anlt in a reaumption of bnalneaa nnder
new management.
Sedalia, Mo., baa been cboeen aa the ,
ace for holding the 11th aesalon of the "
alional Farmera' Congreea which will
mvL'Uo 'Novembor 1(1 nuct, arid con- at
one for fonr days. Alter the adjourn- pc
nut of the Congreta tba delegates will ce
I on an excaralon South, I p
A SEBIOBS BtGE WAR ,
.pparently Imminent in North j
Carolina and As U.;ual ?
>
LACKS GET THE WORST OF IT ]
\
ecullar Situation Brought About 0
Iijr tinj Murder of An Italian. ?
Great Excitement nt ?
Cliarloite.
a
Chablott*, K. 0., April 15.?The J
Dnble between the wbitee and negroes a
tbis city, wbich originated over tbe *
nrder ol an Italian named Maeca, pre- jj
mably by Henry Brandham, colored, c]
id which led to an attempt to lynch the ci
iaoner Monday night, ia aeaaming jj
rv Hsrloufi Drotiortions.
r J]
Nows of theexcltemeutsproad rapidly, d
d all trains leading into the city are 01
it*(led with people from neighboring n
wua, and tbe streets are packed with cl
:cited men. The negroes are holding a hi
us meeting to decide what they will do. di
Tho African M. E. Church was c'
owdod all night lone with a crowd of P1
gry negroes, seemingly determined on 111
lachief. About 2 o'clock this morn- j"
g a squad of negroes went to the jail "j
d asked for protection, stating that "
e lives o( their fellow men wore in im- *'
inent danger at the church. Ool. J. "
Anthony at once dispatched a por- r'
in of tbe militia to the church and as ?
s men were being drawn into line
me negroes, who were in the cupola, *'
ened lira upon them. The military 161
turned tbe tire, aud tbe negro church
is riddled with bullets. All tbe stained tb
tss windows were broken, and it is c0
>orted that several negroes were badly
a red. Mayor McDowell issued a P'
jclamatlon that all the bar rooms of 1C
s city must be closed at 5:!0 o'clock, u"
that whisky should nut leid the in- 111
iated mob to deeda of violence,
rho reporter bad a long W'k with
mdhani, in tbe jail, yesterday after- 0|
an. He denied ever seeing tbe Itali,
Macca, and thinks he will have a
ince for his life, and that he can sere
proof snftlcient to- show that he is Bn
t the murderer. I.ast night it was 01
nored that Urandhaiu is tbe man an
io so foully murdered en old citizen
Groenaboro several weeks ago In the
ue way that Macca was killed. An P?
:ra police force of ?00 men was aent da
. from police headquarters to guard co
) jail. The hardware stores bave mi
'li raided by citizens in search of fire- tri
ns, and men and boya have guns. an
{ever before in tbe history of the city ea
I Bucb excitement existed as during lei
i puat twenty-four horns. Crowds of til
n have abandoned their business to Gl
a the mob. The ladies in the city are iei
lly frightened. Toe negroes say they su
?cct to hum every white church In
icityintheireflorlsforrevonge. The in,
ads of the whites have wandc-red iei
m the idea of lynching, and now it is at
untcst between white and negrodom- pr
tion. Grave fears are expressed for kr
i safety of the city.
PolltlolADi Ficlit "t Leavenworth.
rr . - a n te ITT! 1 it.
iKA YEN WORTH, ZVAH., April 1U?nil- "
n Fortescue, late Republican candie
for Mayor in this city, made an att
upon Col. Anthony, this evening 0(3
Delaware street, with the mJ
dent Intention of munler- Ir<
him. Fortescue approached {(8
thony, asking him if he was .
led. Col. Anthony replied that ,M
waB not. Forteecuo then drew a
og shot and aimed Ave or six blows co'
quick succession at his head. The vo
wh were warded off so that they did Plj
le damage. The trouble grew out of 1r!
latu election
m ? mi
A Hlsli Fijer Placing In Lack. th
Ihicaqo, April 15.?Dispatches from Bp
waukee confirm a report that Nolan
thaway, of Chicago, and Miss Henri- a\]
i Bowon, the millionairess, ol Delphi, m;
!., were secretly married in that city mi
February last. Mr. Hathaway, when a
n, declined to talk about his marriage lat
h a section of the late Abner Bowb
$5,000,000. Hathaway has had a
teoric career ever tince he came here
m Washington O. H., Ohio. He soon C!l
iame the protege of Mrs. E. O. Bum ,
widow bf the "Benton county catking,"
and now occupies a Buite of M
ima in her manaion. jD
tei
Democrats Have a Cinch at Albany.
L lb ant, N. Y., April 15.?The charter
ction in this city yesterday passed off od
etlv, the Democrats having things
y mucn their own way. The Repub- 8|,
ins made no attempt to elect a city crj
let, but uaod all their efforts to secure y/
jervleors. They only elected three re
r.t aatrantobn. hftwpvAr fhrnn Wflrilfl
linnrily Republican,i going Demotip.
In the county the Democrats cr
oted nineteen out of thirty-one super- jj,
or8, cli
Froabal'a U)rthd?y to bo 0?labrfti?d.
Jmcxao, April 16.?The Chicago kingartcns
are preparing (or an elaborate
ebialioi) o! Fioebel'a birthday, April
It will consist ol a grand national y,
inlon of lindergartons, attended by
egatlons from most all the States, in
jor of Frederick Froebel, the origins- dii
of the kindergarten. Among tha list su
ipeakers are Prof. William L Tonlins, ag
>L Balllet, of Boston, and leaders of hi
i movement in England and Germany oc
re cabled appropriate sentiments. eo
hi
rglara Stnrc ? Ills Flr? ?l UhartUra, Pa. tj,
'irreuuaoii, Pa , April IS.?Burglars su
lered thegoncral etoro of D. S. Gra- d>
i, at Obartlers, Pa, this morning, and
ar robbing the store set fire to the
ilding. Before the flames wero snb- '''
od, the Grable building and three jf.
Tiling houees adjoining were do- "'
oyed. The loss was 117,000; fully in- cl
rod.
* Pi
aeral 8p!uola'? Rtnmlai In Ntw York,
^AauwaTos, D. 0., April 15.?The ^
oaiDB of General Francis B. Spinola h
io died on Monday, were removed T
w the Arlington Hotel this morning ul
d taken to the B. & 0. station and E
iced aboard the train for Jersey City, in
lero it la eipected to arrive at 3 o'clock at
a afternoon. When the train reaches l>
raey Oity a number ot friends of the
d General will escort the remaina to ca
> Ohnrob ol the lmmacnlate Oonoep- F
n, in New York, where they will lie
til Thursday. o!
' ae
Kipttrti or Wheat mod llreadituna. aj
Washington, D. 0., April 15.?The
iroan of Statistics reports that the exrta
of breadatufls from the United
ites during March last were $12,383,- tt
9, against $16,778,221) daring the same ei
Dnth of the preceding year. Oaring 8
e month of March lost the exporto ot di
ef, hog and dairy products aggregated bi
2,30-J.r&3, against $10,6(15,053 daring w
e same month of 18110. ?
Chicago Leather Wurkere Strike, D
CnicAoo, April 16.?Members of the ''
lather Union, of thlfcity, to the nam- ^
ir of about 3p0, are sow on a strifes for t(
i advance in wages from 60 to 75 cents p
!r dsy. Home ol the bosses bavo conded
the demand, while others we or' 4
uiiiiny to resist it, p
JOINED TUB AM.lA.NCK.
rhe Bfarahnll County Patron* or Toll g<
Into tho New Movement.
The Fatrona of Toll of Marahall count]
oined tbe Farmers' Alliance at the
nee ting for that purpose at Moundsvllle
eaterday. L. L. Folk, of North Caroina,
President of the National Farmers'
illiance and Industrial Union, and J. F,
Villette, of Kansas, National Lecturer
f the Alliance and Industrial Union,
fere present and addressed the deleates.
The remarks of both gentlemtn
rere well received.
Mr. Polk showed himself to be an
ble, pleasing and forcible speaker. He
tated that he was a farmer, and had
Iways pursued that vocation, excepting
few years when he was honored with
high office in his State. He was not a
oliticlan, and had repeatedly refused
olitical preferment, but he bad been
bosen to 8ve offices pertaining to agriulture.
He declared that he had never
irectly or indirectly, intimated that he
esired any office, yet he waa character
:ed in the newspaper! as a political
emagogue. That was said of every
ne who prominently engaged in any
sform.
Both speakers declared that the agrialtural
industry is on the verge of
ankruptcy and that its depressed conition
fa all owing to unequal, unjnnt,
ass legislation. The legislation tor the
ist twenty-five years baa been in the
iterest.of the monopolists and moneyed
ien ol the country; that under this inluitoua
legislation the rich were make
cher and the poor poorer?that Coness
had legislated millionaires and
mops, and botk tko old parties are relonsible
for it. As to whether the
lliance shall be a political party, Mr.
}lk said the whole matter rested with
ith the two great parties now in extence.
If they remedied the wrongs
me to the farmers and laboring men,
e Alliance need not and would not heme
partisan.
A large nnmber of delegates wore
esent, and the meeting was considered
lite a success. The doors were kept
jsed, except when the addresses were
ade.
F,)K (1 LENDAimjO N YiNlKKOE.
ilo Itlver TrnlHN to Nlcp TI.erp \ Fine
New Station.
The Glendale Association haa secured
arrangement by which hereafter all
lio river railroad traios, both north
d south bound, will stop at that staon.
The railroad company haa also
it on sale round-trip tickets for Glenle,
at reduced rates. The B. & 0.
mpany has authorized the announceBnt
that on aud alter May 10, a local
tin will run between Mountisville
d Wheeling, leaving Moundsville
rly in the morning and returning,
wing the city after business hours in
e evening. This train will stop at
endale. and will be a great convenico
for people living in that pretty
burb and doing business in the city.
Architect Frauzbeim is now preparg
plans for a very pretty aud conven
at railway station, which will be pat
Glendale an noun aa possible. The
ospectsof that village could not be
ighter.
PARXL1J; AGAIN CHALLHKOED
' Uealj to U??t Illin to a Oontvat for Kb Icotloo.
London, April 15.?In the House of
immons to-day the bill making perinent
the closing of public houses in
)land on Sundays, and including in
scope the cities of Dublin, Cork, Belit
and Limerick, pissed its second
iding by a vote of 248 to 04 In the
iiree of the debate which preceded the
te Mr. Parneil protested against appins;
tfie measures to Oork, or other
b\i cities.
Mr. Manrice Healy, who is one of the
ambers for Oork, Mr. Parneil being
e other, at the conclusion of Parnell's
eech assured the House that Mr. Par11
did not npon this, or upon other
efltions, represent the city of Cork,
ding: "If he wants to test the tiuth of
f words let him keep his promise
ide to his constituent* and face me in
contest for re-election." [Gfceera and
aguter.]
ANARCHIST JOHN MOST
ieer.il at ?oop.r Union?Babld ItelulnHone
Adopted,
Nhw Yobk, April 16.?Anarchist John
oet was cheered at a mass meetB
in Cooper Union to prost
the killing of Hungarian strikers in
innsylvania. Resolutions were adoptas
follows:
That the negrocB io be hanged at
iltiinore are victims of tho
ive-holding class, and their only
ime was a demand (or life,
o demand there/ore, their immediate
lief. We declare that the judicial
order about to be perpetrated on the
ree Hungarians at Pittsburgh, is a
ime similar to the executions of
ovembor 11,1887?and that the atro>ns
crime committed by the wealthy
wdica at New Orlesns was a murder
at calls for aggressive action."
A Murder Followed bj Hnlctde.
Siuwiik, Wis , April 15.?People
ring in the town of Washington, this
nnty, are grestly excited over the
scovery of an atrocious murder and a
icide. It seems that about ten days
0, a man named A. Bahr and bis wife
id a quarrel, alter which Balir went
itandnung himself, but before doing
he told the children that Mrs. Bahr
id poisoned an old man named Z<eI,
e father of her first child, who died
ddenly about a year ago. Tho cbilen
reported the matter to the author!is
and they arrested the woman, who
?d? a full confession, stating that they
iisotied old man Zie! by putting Paris
Hen in his soup. Mrs. Bahr is lying
ck at Cecil under tho care of a pliysian
and guarded by a deputy sheriff.
rlvAte Secretary Hnirorri'a Wife Dead.
Washington, D. 0., April 15.?Mm.
ary Frances HaUord,wUool Elijah W.
alford, Private Secretary to the Preei
?nt, died at taeiv resilience, "rue
Isemere," at eight o'clock this morn*
If, of chronic bronchitis. Hbe had been
i invalid lor many yean, and lor the
Bt three years had been a constant
ifferer from her old trouble, computed
with severe attacks of asthma,
nneral services will be held to-morrow
ternoon at the Foundry M. E. church,
which she was a member. After this
rvice the body will be taken to Indian>o)is
for interment.
iHtildH)'* llftie Ball.
At St. Louis?'The Browns bunched
leir hit* and Columbus bunched their
rors in tfae sixth, giving the former
runs, which won the name. Attenince
1,200. Score: 8LLouis 13; Columns
8 Hits, 12 and 13; errors, 2 each;
irned, U and3; pitchers, Urifllth and
,ne|l.
At I^uisvllle?I/tulwllie 5; CinciAati
4 Pitchers, Doran and Dwyer;
rrors, 5 each; bits, 1Q and ?; earned,
ouisville 2.
At Washing ton?Boston 0; Washinglp
I). Bits. 7 and S: errore, 1 and 3;
itchers, Daley and keete.
At Baltimore?Baltimore 14; Athletics
. Hits, 14 and 0; errors, 3 and 0;
Itcbers,Cunningham and Chamberlain.
i FOiiEN 1BIIBM
The Subject of Some Interesting
Resolutions in
THE COMMERCIAL CONGRESS
AC Kansas Clty--Dlrect Driven at I lit)
Malta-Silver and Other Qur?tlons
of tho Day
Brought Up.
Kansas City, Mo., April 13.?The subject
under discussion st the opening of
the second day's sessions of the Western
States Commercial Congress was "Genoral
Business and Agricultural Dopretslon?the
Causes and Remedy."
At the afternoon session letters of rtgret
were read from Edward T. Atkinson,
of Boston, and Senator Stewart, of
Nevads, The roll of States was called
for the introductions of resolutions,
which were referred. Among thorn were
the following:
By Louisiana?A resolution on tmnrgration.
The resolution suggested thit
only those foreign immigrants who desired
to become naturalised and who
would make good ciUxens, should be peimitted
to enter the country.
A resolution ol similar character via
0(Tared by the State of California. Tho
resolution asked Congress and the various
States to enact laws providing thi t
membership in the Mafia organieatlcn
shall be a felony and that each membt r
shall be held in the law to be an aeceisory
before the fact, of each of tho criin< s
of the organizations. Tliis resolution
was enthusiastically received by the
Congress.
By Michigan?Hailing with delight
the renewal of a friendly spirit between
the North and the South and the commercial
union between the South and
the West.
By Kansas?Favoring the issue by the
Government of legal tender Treasury
notes based on a silver reserve sulllcisnt
in amount to carry on the increased buaineas
nf the country.
By Ohio?Favoring the establishment .
in each State of a secret ballot law.
By Tennessee?Favoring the construction
of a ship canal between the Mississippi
river and the Qreat Lakes.
PEACEFUL UmilAXCitj DON'T (10.
Ituaala Making Kztattalv? Praparatloal Tor
th? C'utuluB t?truaE>?.
St. PrrxasuuKo, April 15.?In spite of
the peaceful utterances of Government
officials of Europe, everybody knowb
that Russia is making extensive preparations
for war, and that her rivals are
making counter preparations for tho
f;reat struggle which must sooner or
ater take place.
Russia has been spending enormous
sums for construction of stragetlcal railways,
and in thi* and other ways the arrangement
for the transportation of
large bodies of Kussian troops to the
Austro-Gorman frontier are completed.
This movement of Ktisaian forces towards
the frontiers of Germany and
Austria would, four years ago, have required
six months' time, while by the
use of the new railroads a months' time
Is all that is necessary for the vast concentration
of troops, which Is looksd forward
to iu possibly the near future.
CUII.K WA.NTtl BUlPfl,
Anil lift! Soul an Annul to Enroll* to Negotiate
a I.oaa.
London, April 15.?Senor Joachin
Godoy is shortly to arrive In this city
or Paris, on a special mission from
President Bilmacada, of Chile, to the
European governments. His real ob
ject is to raise a loan for tho purpose of
purchasing Bhips with which to contend
with the inenrgent navy.
Tho Congress nartv of Chile will
naturally announce tuat it declines to
recognize any debt which may be incurred
by Chile without sanction, and
this will cause European capltalista to
pause before they embark on any money
ventures in that country, whore the government
of Bolmaceda seems to be rapidly
becoming a bankrupt nonentity.
THE UKK3IAN HtCllO.N
At Oefliumnodn? UUmarok ilu do Sara
Tiling or It.
Bbrlin, April 15.?The polling at
Geestemunde to-day for a member of the
Reichstag baa been active. A largo number
of votes has boon cut. The result
will not be known before to-morrow
evening at the earliest. Tho Socialists
and inembors of the Frelsslninge party
are hopeful that l'riitcu Bismarck will
not be returned without a aei-ond ballot.
Returns from forty- districts out of aeventy-fonr
give tho following figures:
Bismarck, 3,223; Schmalfield, Socialist,
5,204; Adolf. Freissininge, 1,030; Plate,
Guelpb, 1,301.
Kalmaocda'a Troopa KapalaaU With Uuf|
Lou.
Paius, April 15.?Dispatches received
hero from Chile state that a desperate
battle, resulting in a victory for the
Chilian forces, has been fought at Copiapo,
tbe Capitol of the province of Atacama,
on the river Oepiapo, thirty
miles from Iqulquo. Only meagre details
of tbe battle are given in the disflatches
mentioned, which say that tho
osurgentH, after a determined struggle
defeated with heavy loss, 3,000 of President
Balmaceda's troops. Coplapo,
where the battle baa jost been fought, la
an important mining and mercantile
center from which much silver and copper
ores are shipped to Europe and elsewhere.
Badlnl Muscles tho freit,
Rom, April IS.?The Marquft di
Rudini has forbidden tbe Government
organs to refer to the question of the renewal
of tbe Dreibnnd. It Is stated that
bo desires that tbe Tronty of Alliance Im
Mnrlifind art mm ?n ?ula 1 --? ?
W >v ivmiu ? ucuVIUI lUMjreat
in ewe of war between France nod
Germany. The Minister of War baa
summoned a conference of the commanders
of all military railway centers
In Italy, to discuss general mobilization
plans. _
FOKBIUN M HW3 NOTEP,
A dispatch from Lisbon alatea that the
entirH Portugese Cabinet hai resigned.
The King will announce action in the
matter to-day.
The Indiana intended for "Buffalo
BiU" Cody'a 41 Wild West" show and
i^ttafTalo Bill" himself, arrived at AatI
werp yeaterday.
The statement published by tho Brureelq
JChitf Beige mat iieury M. bunlny
kaa been appointed Governor of the
Congo State, was cfBciully denied yeeterday.
A fire which rcanltod in tbe loss of
live lives occurred at a house in tbei
High Hoad, Knightabridge, London*
nearly Opposite the Knightabridge barrack,
ytaterday.
UtISI).
BUNTKR-At the r*ldunu> cij, am motticr. Nb.
?to JUuo Htnjt, liUnd, ui ThtiixUy raoru*
lag, April 16.kt *10 o'ciocs, WiM4.ut
<j. duMTsn, in Urn v?iu jenr.
Funeral noUcokcruaiier.

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