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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, April 18, 1891, Image 1

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WltttUt>4 IBBl J?tcl%cn?r.
mm lomoffl
In the Shape of a Wild ManSnako
in Preston County.
Ji Han no Senile and Kate Liquid Food
Only...The Offspring of Intelligent
I*aront?~Plaaad In the
County Infirmary.
portal Dl*pate\ tolthe InUlltcencer.
kt no wood, w, Va., April 17.?Isaac
r. Mirtin, o! Pleasant township,
brought to the County Infirmary here
to-day, a frightful monstrosity. This
hein?, which cm hardly be called a human,
ia an objoci of curiosity and interest
; it resembles a sarpant ia appear*
ance and in its writhing movements
much more than it does a man.
Your correspoidant visited the Inlirmary
and s?wtho thing, and from Mr.
.Martin learned of its peculiarities. The
atfeof this snake-like man is twentythree
years,) and slnco its birth it has
never uttered a word. Tho parents lived
? f\ tiin til{?_
JlOHr UlAUCOVuiri Kiito wuuv/i nuiu tu
tefligent and well to do, and until lately,
when thr; mother died, kept this bod at]
home entirely secluded, and but fowl
people ever knew of the existence of'
such an unnatural offspring within the
Tne head of the thing looks like that
of a huge snake; the eyes are small andI
set far hack in the head, which bears no |
resemblance to that of jmiafl. At times
this peculiar being becomes almost uncontrollable
and will dart from place to
place with lightning-like rapidity. At
night it is necessary to allow a light to
chine into the room or it will not lie
down to sleep. This man-snake
does not seem to possess a singlu
idea and its mouth is so
shaped that it will not admit of anything
but liquid food. Ho has subsisted
aiuce birth upon a sort of thin gruel,
which he takes from a vessel with the
eagerness of a hop. The limbs of the
man are unnaturally small, although at
times ho seems to possers inhuman
strength. Many people examined this
peculiar being to-day, and without a
doubt it would bring a fortune to the
owner of a museum.
Tlie n*w llallroatl Incorporated.
Pixdal DUjmlch to the IntcUlocnar.
Charleston, W. Va., April 17.?The
Wheeling & Connellsville Railroad
Company, organized for constructing h
railroad from Wheeling by tho most
practicable route to a point where the
Statu line in crossed by Wheoling creek
in Marshall county, wai chartered today.
Tho capital stock is $1,000,000,
^ divided into shares of $100 each, of
which William A. Lynch, of Canton,
Ohio, holds 100 and R. II. Cochran. P.
J. Hearne, W. A. Isett, J. N.Vance,
George Wiso, A. J. Clarke, O. A. Robinson,
John G. Hoffman, Sr., Henry K.
List, Joseph Kpaidol, A.Reymaun, J. B.
Tanoy, K. W. Oglebay, John Frew and
W. P. Hubbard, all of Wheeling, hold
one each.
Died Willie VUlttng Hid Sweetheart.
tiinclcu' Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
Toronto, Ohio, April, 17.?Thomas
Jones, ot Wheoling, died here this moraine
from the ollccta o( the grip. He left
Wheeling about ten days ago, for Pittsburgh
on a visit to his parents, and
Btopped off here en route, to visit his fiance,
Miss Montgomery. At that timw
ho wrb suffering from a mild attack of
tho ?rip, which rapidly developed into
a severo case of typhoid fever;" this
caused his death. 8ho who was to have
been his bride in a short time is grief,
stricken. The deceased was a member
of tho I. O. O. F., Jr. 0. U. A. M. and
tho 1.0. G. T. The remaips will be taken
to Pittsburgh for interment.
Wrat Virglnln I'analoofl.
HpreC.ll Dispatch to the InltlUaaxccr.
Washington, D. 0., April 17.?West
Virginia pensions were allowod to-day
as follows:
James A. Faasott, Joseph B. Harrison,
Daniel Castle, Henry Hays. John 0.
b'nodgross, George II. King, W. A. Reynolds,
and the minors of Frederick
Increase?Geonro R. 8tats, Garrison
'Clinjjeiuan, J. P. Cunningham, Pearson
Ke-issuo?Hnnry W. Brown.
l'o?tt?nijt?ir* Appointed.
Hjxcidl DuyntcX to the Iuttllijcuccr,.
Washington, D. 0., April 17.?Postmasters
were appointed to-day as follows:
E, M. MiJilogte, vice B. L. Richards, resigned,
at Delroy, Hampshire county;
J. H. Bull, vice K. T. Lafolletto, at La*
follettsvilie, Hampshi/e county.
Mr*. Flora Williams nt Toronto*
Xprctai 1)1*patch to the InteUiocncef.
Toronto, 0., April 17.?The production
of the cantata "Queen Esther" *last
?veuing, at Clark's Opera House, under
the management of the I. 0. 0. F. of
this place, drew a large attendance.
Mrs. Flora Williams, Wheeling's noted
prima donna, took the character of
Qutfti IMter, which she filled magnificently.
At her every appearance she
was ureetod with applause.
Formal Opaulajr of the Kanawha Illvar
special Duoatch to the Intelligencer.
Cka.rlikto.v, \V. Va., April 17.?The
Xanawha river bridge, which haa been
open now for more than a week, will be
formally opened Tuosday by all the ofli^
cere, directors and stockholders of llu>
company. A braes band will discourse
music, speeches will be made and the
event mode a memorable one.
A Catholic PrleaC Jtobbed.
Bpecitil Dlfjtalch to the lnUlHoenur.
Parkkbsuubg, W. Vfa., April 17.?Bev.
.Father Hickey's parochial residence was J
entered by burglari early this morning
and rancacked during the Father's ab*
nenre in Grafton. Abont $40 in money
was taken, some articlee of clothing and
Home other things of valne. There is no
due to the thievea.
A Studlcata ttujn Out n Towu.
Aino.v, 0 . April 17.?A syndicate,
composed of 0. 0. liirber, President ot
the Diamond Malcb Co.; Hon. Chu.
llaird, attorney for the Cleveland, AJf ron
& Columbus road; J. W. Moore, the
toko king; 11. J. Alexander and others,
rppreaintiuK Ohio and I'enmjrlTanla
capital, have bought ontrlght the town
of Barburtoo, seven miles from here,
and an interest lu the fictorlea there.
Thcao companies aro the J ational Sewer
I'ipe Co.; u branch faotory of the American
Strait board Co.; tlio American
Aluminum worlu; tbo Creedmoof Cartridgo
Co, and otben.
Ilrltory th? Flarldn Lcgtulataro.
Tallahauw, Fi.a , April 17.-*-A dramatic
scene wan I'uac^pd In Ibo Democratic
fmncui to-night. When Whitohurst's
name waa reached he said that
lie bad been spprouched with an offei
of $500 to vote for Call. There waa great
excitement for a few minutes, bat the
eighteenth ballot waa called and retail
. ed; 0*11,57; Upeer, 37; Bloxham, 4.
From the Coke Hegioai, mad Mow Farther
Trouble la Fund,
6cottdalx, Pa., April 17.?1The coke
region ii again showing signs of nneasineaa.
The troops have beoo withdrawn,
and their exodus, coupled with a large
consignment ot relief money, baa braced
tbe backbones of tbe 1-1,000 strikers still
out; the labor headquarters are radiant
to-night, as compared with tbe deep
gloom of tbe few days past. Ai the
saldiers boarded the train hitter epithets
were hnrled after them. Two companies
were left at Morewood, where they are
expected to remain.
Operators are growing nervous and
have doubled the guards at several
points. The Frick Company shipped
110 cars to day, and otliersliipmentsrun
tbe total up to 135 cars. Several hundred
eviction notices were nerved to-day
and a dozen tame evictions occurred.
Deputies are gathering ut Trotter, and
will force ovlctions at that place, whero
they met with euch determined opposition
yesterday. Small-a'zid riots are
now of nightly occurrence they are
generally led by women, who inlllct no
great damage. However, unless the
strike is soon called ofT it is almost certain
that serious rioting will in all probability
be again ree'orted to. Bwretner
Paltison han promised that in such a contingency
the troopa shall be returned
double quick.
Kmtneut Couiucl Against tlte Morewood
Gbkkhuoiki, I'a., April IT.?Hon.
James S. Bcacom, attorney for the strikers,
statea tbat arraugeincnts are about
completed with Gen. Benjamin F. Butler
and Hon. Daniel W. Voorhees, to have
those gentlemen conduct the prosecution
against the Morewood deputies.
st mm BMTOKB
Slake Phoebe Couxlu?* Quarrel Their*?A
Mam Meeting at St. Louie.
uhicauo, April i/??me stnie o?tweeu
Miss Phoebe Couzina and the Executive
Committee of the Lady Managers
of the World's Fair over the Secretaryship,
continues. Thero is no change
in the situation. Miss 0 juzins to-day
received a note from Colonel Jones, proprietor
of the St. Louis J&jpublic, in
which ho says: "Of course, trie Executive
Committee has no more right to remove
you from your office aa Hecretary,
than you have to remove the Executive
Committee of Mrs. Palmer. Maintain
your position firmly, ia my emphatic
suggestion." J. B. McCullough, editor
of the St. Louis Globe Democrat, telegraphed
that there hud Li-en issued a call
lor a massmeetiug to protest against the
condition of things.
The incident oi the day was the receipt
of a letter from Mies Couzine warning
the Executive Committee not to go
any further in the matter at the peril of
their peace of mind. Miss Cuuzins forgot
to eigu her name to the peppery
To-night the Executive Committee
issued a manifesto of twenty-two pages
giving wtiat purports to be the history
of the trouble resulting in Mies Couzin's
A Republican Blunting In 8?uth Carolina.
Chaklbston.S. C., April 17.?A significant
political meeting was held at the
Qtntn PnA^nl naatar/lav If u'lia tliA first.
Umm vnjiiwi j vui\ji u?j i, nw tuu m>w?
while Republican meeting ever held in
the State, and it is said to be largely the
outgrowth fit the Alliance wave which
swept over this State this year. The
significance of the meeting was tho
presence of a number of leading white
citizens who have heretofore been associated
with the straixhtout Democratic
party. Fifty-one clubs were represented.
The meeting elected delegates to the He*
publican League convention which
meets at Cincinnati April 21. This
movement is regarded with some concern
here, token as it is in connection
with the repeated declaration of the
Alliance in favor of a third party.
Mo IiomeillHto Indlnii Oulbrenk Feared,
Black hoot, Ida., April 17.?Everything
is quiet,and uoupprehousion is felt
of an immediate outbreak of the Indians.
Although the ranchers are thoroughly
armed aud ready for any emergency,
they have returned to their usual pur*
suits. Thfl opinion hero is that the par*
ties who fired on tho stage woro whites
disguised as Indians, as a man named
Houston was eipectexKtn p*A9 down
that day with a largo sum of money, hut
ho went by another route. Indians ami
pquaws are to be seen on tho streets in
Urge numbers.
Kile Jflre in Nww York.
Nkw York, April 17.?Last night's
fire in Ancient Greenwich villagohere
proved to be a most disastrous one. It
was daylight before tho fire was gotten
under control. At that time
the Ross building, corner of
Hudson and Ross strcels, running
through to Greenwich had been totally
destroyed. Taggert's storage warehouse
was also in ruins. It is estimated the
loss will amount to half a million.
The old east ftillj of the Norwich Falls,
Conn , Cotton Manufacturing Company,
was burued yesterday. Loss, 1.150,000;
Marion Manola, the opera singer, wa?
granted an absolute uivorro from her
hnsbHnd, Mr. Mould, iu tho Divorce
Court at Borton, yesterday.
Jay Gonld was in Kansas City yesterday
and stated there was not a word of
truth in the report that tho Western
Traffic Association was going to pieces.
The (ioveruor 01 iMaryiaou nu uieu
Friday, June 12, lot the execution ol
William Blauey who killed Ma grandmother
and Hiuit in Baltimore last May.
The /ailaro of J. M. 8b?ir A Oo,ol
Sow York and Chicago, was announced
oo the New York Utock Exchange yesterday.
The Hrm baa been thinly interested
in grain,
Daring a thunder storm at Trenton,
Mo., Thursday, Win. Huffman and Wm.
Ferguson were struck by lightning. The
former was instantly killed and the latter
tally injured.
Lcvlerlna/a young Omaha Indian attending
the Carlisle f ndian school, has
been examined by the Carlisle I'reebytery
aa a student for the ministry and
passed a creditable examination.
Tho completo official canvass of Chicago'.)
Mayoralty election lias bean completed,
and glvea Wasbbnrno (Hep ) a
plurality over Criigtr (Dero ) o( 2M
Home districts remain sunject to revialon,
The body of Bishop Qiiuour arrived
at Cincinnati from .St. Augustine yesterday
and Iff ) a state at tit. Patrick's
ohurcb, surrounded by a guard ol Catholic
kulgbta till this evening when tho
body was sent to Oleveland.
E. V. Garrett, a wealthy retired mer-1
chant of West Cheater, Pa., shot and
killed biinaell in his bedroom. About a
week ago bo aold bis bandaome realAmo
>?<l has since regretted bis action
to *ucti Sf fjtent that it wore heavily
on his inlj'IV
Bert intwaler has been citrged with
enibestlliff over $0,000 from his employr
era. He has beeu employed as book1
keeper for tbe American fjlucoee Com>
pany for sboat seven years, st lows
i City, Leavenworth sud Peoria. His pa
rents live at Iowa City and are said to
be people ol high standing.
To be Preached by Hon. W. L.
Wilson the Next Two Months
Will bs Nursed Incldentnlly?Mr.
Crlip't Activity?Mr> AVIIaon
Talki About the .Vow
Special DUjuldi to the InUUIsautr.
Washisqtok, D. C? April 17.?Congressmen
William L. Wilson bu departed
on his missionary tour ol the
Northwest. lie will begin hia labora at
St. Paul, and from thence preach the
doctrine of pnre Democracy in ail the
principal towns to the Pacific coast He
expects to be gone two months, and,
incidentally, with the interests oi the
Democratic party, he undoubtedly hopes
to do bis own Speakorahip boom some
Just beforo leaving he tallied quite
freely on the subject of the Speakership
of the neit House. Like ail the other
candidate?, Mr. Wilson is.inclined to be
a little jealous of Crisp, of Georgia. His
opinion is that Crisp and Mills are practically
a tio at present, though from the
fact that Crisp baa, and has had for some
time, active workers out, the Lone Star
statesman ib just now perhapa somewhat
in the rear. These active workers are
what stir up the other candidates. Nobody
except Crisp has done anything of
tliia kind, although all have their particular
representatives empowered to act for
them. While Mr. Wilaon would not of
course, aay ao in so many words, he, in
common with the others, evidently
thinks this course h little premature on
the part of the gentleman from Georgia.
However, he believes that Mills will
eventually rccover the lost ground and
onltoKIn m!n? (ft? Milla ro(WIP/?Q tho if!.
utnph of the Democrats lust fall as in
large measure due to hia individual efforts,
and bis followers will use thia point
for all it ia worth. The Speakership,
thereforo, should go to him by default.
Unfortunately tho other gentlemen
interested don't look at the case in thi*
light. There is going to be ono 0/ the
greatest contests for the prize in the history
of the office. Mr. Wilson says that
Springer will lead oil with the solid
Illinois delegation, Bynum with a solid
Indiana delegation, and Hatch, of Missouri,
McMillan, of Tennessee, and
Crisp and Mills respectively, with their
own States solid; and no one man ran
tell how long each man can hold his
forces or what gains he will make in the
debatable ground. When Mr. Wilson's
own candidacy was mentioned and his
availability aB a man who was said to be 1
acceptable as second choice all around
discussed, the gentleman from West ;
Virginia, with lna usual modesty, re* .
marked simply tnat ho had no agents
out, nobody authorized to speak for I
him, an^ only knew from hearsay that
he might play the role of compromise {
candidate with distinguished success. '
He expected, he Baid, to have bis State '
delegation, at least, to start with, and 1
porhapB a few more votes, and he would '
of course gladly accept the honor if the
election came to him, but he couldn't '
prophesy yet.
"Will the rules be changed by the
next House?" he was asked. 1
"Undoubtedly," said Mr. Wilson. :
"roe next opeaaer wia not uu ttuuweu
to count a quorum, for one thing."
"Do you menu to say that tho idea of '
conatrnctive absence' will again be rec- i
ognissed ?'.' ]
"That's it exactly," eaid he. "We will
revive that doctrine with great vigor; \
and in other waya curtail the Sneaker's 1
power to a very largo oxtent. The Com- <
inittee on Ilules will have considerably
leas to say in tho next House than in
the last. 0, we are going back to Jeflereonian
simplicity nnd first principles. ]
No, 1 don't apprehend any trouble in ,
particular on account of our large ma- j
jority. Of course large majorities are f
always unwieldy, but we will get along (
without any more than the ordinary
amount of friction, (hope. The Speakership,
you know, is never abed of roses;
but thero are several of us willing to lie <
on it." *
"What will bo the leading questions J
before the next Congress?" 1
"Tariff and the silver question," was
the reply. "The House will surely pass
a free sjl?er.fcill, and will try to do some- 4
thing in the way of altering the McKinlev
bill. The Senate will pass a free
silver measure; but what it will do with
tariil matters remains to be seon. We <
hope that enough Senators will join us j
in return for free silver to at least make ,
a veto nepfwary. At any rate we will
try. No, I haven't anything to say
about Hill and Cleveland.'' j
. e-r r-r * I
H* Talks About a Maw Custom taw?Sub?
ntdlurjr Coin and Iuimlsrntlou taw *
Violations* j
New Yokk, April 17.?Secretary of the i
Treasury Foster returned to Washington '
this afternoon. Ho said he expected |
that the Department would have the
rules and regulations governing the ex- ,
animation of goods in transit, which .
haye been made necessary by the new
law, re*<iy ;n about a month. Then the
new law would be pat into active operation,
and the Secretary thought it would
be found to work yell.
lie said the Department was already
ueginnmg lue issue 01 Buujuuiury t.uiu,
The idea wm to haye it lake the place
of the atlver dollgr. Tbe department
would issue subsidiaries iu Blount* oi i
$500 or $300, or even leas. Io this manner
a great deal of the small coin now in 1
tbo vaults oi the Department would be
Secretary * Foster said the reported
breaking of the immigration laws by tbe i
steamer Oregon landing 500 emigrants <
from Liverpool Halifax, would be in- I
vesti gated. '
A vmu'ui cjcloif. 1
Libikai., Ka-., April 17.?The court
bouse at Hansford, Texas, in conrso of
constrnotion,was destroyed by a cyclone
on Wednesday afternoon. A brick mason
and another man waa killed. Every
house was more or less damaged. From
there Uk cyplone traveled in a northeasterly
dilution to Paludora, a little
town on the Beaver river, in Vciver
county, Oklahoma, which place la reported
as entirely destroyed.
Glbton Not BfiniMai).
Pxoria, Ilij, April 17.?The Directors
of tbe Whiaky Trust bare elected tbe
following officers: Joseph B. Qreenhut,
President; Adolph Wootber, Vice President;
Wo. Hobart, of Oincinnati,
Treasurer; P. J. Henneny, Chicago,
Secretary; N, E. D. Higgins, of Peoria,
Assistant secretary. George J. Qibaon
waa not reinstated in lits olilee.
i ? .
InUrMtiOf On* of FitrllUUaa.
Gosua.v, I.to, April 17.?When tba
body of William Imes, which was buried
at OoruniiS '*? J8* ,'fo, was dislntpred
yesterday for su!^~T"t; "
found to be petrified with every feature
preserved perfectly, even to the hair.
At the time of burial Imes weighed 180
pounda. Bis petritiedhody noy weighs
400 pounds. The body resembles a hard
lime (tone.
Laat Act of an Indian Territory Tragedy?
The Crime for WlUeh the Danawaej
Brother* 8wnug.
Tabijwiah, L T., April 17.?The two
Dunawaa brothers vera hong here at
1:30 o'clock thia afternoon in the pretence
ol a large concourse of people.
Everything passed off quietly.
The crime for which George and Fred
Dnnawaa paid the penally of the law was
the murder of Waah Lee, near thia place,
on'.Eeptember 27, 1890. Waah Lee was
a Cherokee and had a wife and two
daughters, one of them married to a Mr.
Tlckaneeskee. A ahort time prior to
the murder a scandal arose in the neighborhood
which affected Mra. Tlckaneeskee.
The origin of the acandal, it is
s>id, waa traced to Mrs. Lizzie Dunawaa,
Fred's wife. All the partlea concerned
met at Mrs, Chambers', a neighbor, and
Wash Lee attacked Fred Dnnawaa, and
Mrs. Lee gave Mra. Ounawaa a eevere
drubbing, after which they separated.
On the 26lh Fred and George Dnnawaa
returned to the Chambers residence and
were ordered away by Lee, who happened
to be there. Lee struck George,
who drew hia pistol and fired; Fred alao
opened fire. The firing did not ceaae
until the Dunawas had both emptied
their cylinders, after which they fled.
In pursuit of them Lee siogled out Fred
as the most deserving object of hia vengeance,
and was pushing him hard in
the flight when, upon reaching a small
tree, he swung himself suddenly around
It. This manoeuvre enabled Fred not
only to ball]a hia pursuer but to deal a
blow in his own defense. He struck
Lee upon the bead with the barrel of his
empty pistol, who reeled and fell to the
ground, where he died. A large and
earnest petition waa presented to Chief
Juslice Mayes asking a commutation of
sentence, but executive clomency could
not be secured.
A XHi1i.lt hi JltiKllhlthK ItESriTjiD
la Onler That UIuHmuUj Mny lla Inquired
Into?Lynching Threatened,
Omaha, Nkb., Aprii 17.?Hauensfeln, ,
the Custer county murderer, was to
have been bung to-day at Broken Bow, i
but a respite arrived from Governor '
uoyu in umu 10 pruveui. iub carrying oui ,
of the sentence. The respite is for thirty
days, and in that time a commission
will examine into the prisoner's sanity.
A later dispatch from Broken Bow,
says that a large crowd of farmers has
gathered and threaten to lynch the
murderer if he is not hung by this even*
The crime for which Hauenstein wa9
to have been hung, was committed
November U, 1888. A clock
and eome coal and lumber had
been taken from a school bouse and Hauenstein
was suspected of being the
thief. Hiram Rolen, the Moderator of
the district, accompanied by Wm. Ashley,
went to Hauenstein'a bouse in
Bearch of the property. They found the
clock, took pobseBslon of it, and started
away without any tronble or bard words.
They had gone but a few feet from the c
bouse, however, when Hauenstein step*
ped to the door and shot them both, c
killing them instantly. He then took J
nbout $40 from their clothes, hitched up o
tiis team, and, taking his wife, drove t
about twenty miles northwest. He was c
captured on a train near Oolumbus, No- (
member 22,1888. He was tried in April, \
1889. and sentenced to hang September b
3, 1880. The Supreme Gourt granted a 1
respite, in order to hear an appeal of v
insanity, but sustained the lower court J
ast January. h
Efraped Hie GAliowa Temporal 11 j, nt Loiut. {
bT. .LOUIS, April 17.?14)1118 JJUlllDg,
who bad been sentenced to hang at Sa- fi
rannab, Mo., to-day, escaped from prison *
last week and has not yet been captured. J;
Ruesel Petty, upon whom p deathaen- 1
ience had been passed and who was to f
lave been executed at Padncah, Ky., to- J
Jay, has been granted a now trial. *
' A South Carolina Hanging, U
Laurens, S. 0., April 17.?Walker d
3rown was banged here to-day for the '
nurder of Noah Homage last October. .
He protested his innocence to tho last, fl
laving if he killed Homage it was by ac- .
lident. 0
Fuuml Guilty Tplce and Hqdk.
New Orleans, La., April 17.?William c
3reen, colored, was executed this alter* >
loon at Gretna for the murder of Joseph v
Prouper, colored. He was tried twice I
ind in each case found guilty. li
1 Nervy Offlcer Probably Fatally Injured j
Mild HIh Prisoner Killed.
Pittsburgh, Auril 17.?Sandy Wilson,
:harged witii felonious burglary, leaped
rom the eastern fast lino on the I'enu- I
jylvaniu road while being taken to the ?
Breensburg jail laat night and was in '
itantly killed by a freight train coming J
In the opposite direction. His captor, i
Donttable McDonald, jumped after him !
ind was probably fatally injured, lie- .
Donald had tulfen the handcuffs off '
Wilspn to permit him to smoke. When ?
Dear Jeannette, Wilson suddenly sprang
ip, and alter felling the ollicer with a \
blow, ran to the platform and jumped '
[rom the rapidly moving train into the "
jirkness. McDonald, not to be out- '
wltted, bravely followed. A faat freight
train juet passing caught the men and
rround them under the wheela. Wileon
was mangled beyond recognition and .
McDonald was so badly hurt that he
will likely die. I
A Pre.bjurlaa l'reacber Murdered. '
ukunvills, ills ,April 17.?William 0
Denny, a preacher of the Onmberland n
Prdtjytefaan church, died from wounds >
received Tuesdoy nljt)t |t tlie tiamia ol V
|Jud Thacher. Ae Denny was leaving ?
Lbe vlllsge of Toronto that bigbt (or
Irving, where bo had just been called to
bla first regular charge, bo vaa met by i
Tbachor who began a discussion about
some money Denny owed him. In tbe
sourse of the dlecuaaion Tbacher several ,
times called Denny * liar, and be, Una!- L
ly losing patience, struck him with hi* b
loved band,whereupon Thacherstabbed
bim tbreo times with a knife, making a
wound' htear 'tho heart hy the first blow
and penetrating lija' left artp "with the
other. Tbafhcr baa not yet been arrested.
A Family Bow Kaiulu Fatally.
i).tvii.vj'ont, Iowa, April 17.?A family
row at Le Claire, twelve mile* north of
thia city, will reault fatally for one of
tbe victima, if not botb. Newton Ncabit
and wlfji were eating breakfast, whon
the husbirid made a rejecting remark.
Mrs. JJeillit drew a revolver end oent a
bullet jnto the back part of her husband's
head. She then abpt herself
twice, tbe first ball taking effect in tho
neck and the second making a scalp
wound, Neabit was a steamboat fireman.
Inhamnn Brat*.
Little Narrows. 0. B, April 17.?A
blacksmith's apprentice named Logan,
being annoyed by some boys, drew a
red hot iron from tho fire and selling a
boy named Matbejon, Jield tin rod
againat bis abdomen. The boy's Irijurfe?
If? (Htfll t/Ojan escaped,
Another tfrtp Holcida.
Bostok, April 17.?Major Benjamin
F. Talbot, prur1"0' fflUttophlt
society and well known m -I?"50- committed
snicide here while erased by
grip yesterday by shooting In the right :
temple with a revolver.
The President and Party Reach
Arkansas in Good Shape.
At all Point* Mark IJIh Progress
Through iho South-land?Tho
I'rculdriil'g Talks Heart
ily Applauded.
Mminus, Tink,, April 17.?The elegant
special bearing the Presidential
party, arrived hero this morning at 9
o'clock, alter an ail flight run from Birmingham.
No stops were made in Mississippi
and the only Incident of the run
occurred at Jasper, Alabama. That
town was illniuinate^ with many bonfires
in honor ol the President and nearly
2,600 of the inhabitants gathered at
the station to pay their respects. It was
11 o'clock whon the train reached there
and ihe President, ^Postmaster General
Wanamaker and all the ladies of the
party had retired for the night. Tbe
people were disappointed at not being
Hhle to see the President, bnt wero gratified
at being allowed to pass through
and Inspect the observatory car.
This morning when the train reached
Belleview, a station seven miles from
this city, it was boarded by a committee
of cillsens from Memphis. A number
of ladies accompanied tbe party with
bouquetaof rosea. A largo crowd, including
tbe local militia, were gathered
attho elation and cheered the President
when be appeared on the platform. He
was introduced by Mayor Clapp, who
welcomed the President on behalf of the
In response the President made a neat
and fitting speech, saying:
"The namo of this city was familiar to
me in my earlv boyhood. Bora and
reared upon one of tbe tributaries of the
great river upon which your city is losated,
I well remember when on the
ihores of my father's farm the old "broad
linvn" uraa InniUil frnm llm Vnov nroeo nr '
:Le corn crib for market. It ia a great
ihing, however, that you are now raisng
more wheat, corn, hogs and cattle
:han you raise potatoes and water melons
icd cabbage. [Cheers] I know no
-eason why the Cotton States, that proiuce
75 per cent of the cotton of the
vorhl, should not spin the greater porion
of it. I see evidence that the peoile
are taming their attention to new
ndustries, and are bringing into the
nidstof these farming communities a
arge population of artisans and laborers.
. Mm glad to believo that these great
iver towns will speedily exchange their
inrdeus with American shipB at the
nouth of the Mississippi, to be transited
to foreign porta under the flag of
>ur country. [Great cheering ]
"This government of ourB ia a compact
if the people to he governed by a uiaority
expressing itself by lawful metliids.
Everything in this country is to be
irouxhtto the measure of the law. I
annot in any degree let down this rale
Cries of "No, no," and cheers) without
-iolating my official doty. There must
te no other supremacy than that of the
awful majority. Therefore I think,
ehile I realize and sympathies with
our difficulties, we must all come at
ast to this conclusion, that the supremcy
of the law ia the one supremacy in
his country of ours. (Cheers.)
"I beg to assure you i carried from the
;reat war of sentiment no ill will to any.
am ulail thnt thu f!r>rif.wlprnfm nnlrliur
onfesaing that defeat which brought ?
iim blessings that would have been im- 1
tOHsible otherwise, has been taken again v
to fall participation in the adminis- 8
ration of the government. I have J
a ken, and-can always take, the hand of "
, brave Confederate soldier with confi- a
ence and reapect. [Great cheeriug.] I a
?*ould put him under one yoke only; Q
nd that hi tho yoke that the victors in d
he struggle bore when they went home
nd laid oil their uniformu?the yoke of ?
he law, and the obligation always to ?
buy it." [Cheers ] A
When the cheering had subaided loud 1
alls were made for Postmaster General 8
Vanamaker. He responded in a few o
rell chosen remarks. He was followed *i
iy Secretary Rusk, after which the pub- c
ic reception was'begun. Governor Ea- 6
le and the commissioners, who arrived j
his morning, met the party at tho depot, *
nd will act as escort to the party to
,Utle Rock. u
LUtle Buck ltencheil, C
Little Bock, Akk., April 17.?1The h
'resident and party received a cordial
welcome at thla place. The Qovernor, J
he Mayor aud a committee, including j;
epreaentativea of the G. A. R, and a
Confederate Voterana, met them at
lemphfs and escorted them here. The c
'resident and his party were escorted to n
he State House, whore a formal addrees [
f welcome was ralile by the Governor
nd responded to by the f resident, Sec* t
etary Busk and Postmaster General
Vanamaker. The president then held t
abort public reception. The freiiden* i
ial party left at (1:45 o'clock for Tex*
rkana. _______
Mexico Want* Prertdont lliurUoo. n
Citt or Mexico, April 17.?Colonel |
fillanevau has gone to El Paso to meet a
^resident Hurrieon and invite him in
he name of tho Mexican Govern* J
oent to vlait bis country. The Uover- 11
tor of the State of1 Chihuahua and the
military commandant of that district
rill also meet the President at El Paso,
nd tender him the hospitality oi \
Jexicor- 2
? r*r ? c
L VUIMa Improvem?ut lu Trade Accom. r
pnnfoB the geaaonabte Weather.
N?w York, April 17.?H. G. Dan 4 i
So.'s weekly review of tradosays: With e
letter weather there ia a visible Im- '
irovement in trade and collections, and jj
rhile it ia hnt alight aa yet, the outlook c
or the future is to be generally recorded p
9 encouraging' Crap prospepts con- ?
inue excellent, there ia less monetary ,
treasure at polnu where some etringen- .
:y has existed, and the chief Induatrica
how some improvement in the demand.
The iron trade abowa greater shriuk.go
than any other branch. There in,
lowever, a somewhat better demand n
or finished producta, and especially for
tructural iron and naila. The anthracite
?al trade atill drags. Wool fo dull, anil
itiUI th'e new blip cornea forward tpqch
ictivity ia hot expected.
Some jfindp of tjniahed iron at Pittajurgh
are weaker, but glaaa ia unihanged.
At Oleveland trade ia generilly
inactive, though good in groceries
ind hardware.
In the speculative marketa there has
been a general advance in breadatufTs,
nogs and lard, a decline in oil and no
:hange in cotton and ragee, A iatger
pxport demand and reports of scarcity
iBr6rfd,'have lifted wheat 2J cents to
El int. Oats have risen 2 cents, and 1
;oro M. The actual scarcity of own I
tntl Oiitfl q>.if e* ?u tdfancfe easy, but 1
bfwbeat the receipt* at western points
continue larger titan a year ago, and
the exports until very lately have \
been much smaller, iiair augar has 1
"h,de **k. all
refined above granulated la a shade
higher. Jfreadstulti and vegetables are 1
unusually high, anil wool is about the
same as a year ago.
The- bnainess failures occurring
throughout the country during the laat
aevendaya, number 251, as against 243
last week, aud 214 the corresponding
week of laat year.
And Tftjlor Foreman Held to Conrt LMt
The hearing of the charge of grave
robbery against Sr. John It. Pipes and
Taylor Foreman, which was commenced
Thursday night and was continued till
last night, waacommenced at 8:30 o'clock
last evening at J ustice Arkle's otlice.
The first witness called was Mies K. N.
Douglas, a woman who had been employed
as a nurse at the Infirmary at the I
time the body was stolen, and at the i
time Foreman waa in charge of the in- i
btitution. She said: "I live about three <
miles west of Bridgeport, on the National I
road, with my father and mother; I was
employed as a nnrao at the Infirmary on f
January IS, 1890, and was there till I
April 1, 18IH. Taylor Foreman waa ?
Superintendent; I saw Dr. Pipes at the
Infirmary three times while I was there;
he was there once on 8uuday with another
man; be went at once to 11
tbo hospital with Taylor Foreman; v
he only stayed a few minutes; be and t
Foreman were in the room with the
corpse the evening Watabecker died;
Foreman told iuo that the corpse had to
be held to givo Mrs. Watabecker a
chance to take it away if aha cared to;
the next day she called and looked at the
corpse and said that she was not able to
pay for a funeral; sho took a lock of V
bis hair and left for town; Foreman *
cmiie in later and said that Dr. Pipes R
wonld take the body; I asked if he could
come out on the motor, and he said be n
would cntne in a wagon: he and Dr.
Pipes came into the hospital at 4:30; n
Dr. Pipes came out on the motor; 1 c|
asked him if he was going to take the ?j
body, and be replied that he waa not; {j
he went back to the Grove hurriedly, Ai
and went in on the Bame motor on u
which he came out. it
That night I heard a wagon on the di
road near the hospital whore I slept; I tt
was up at the time; it was about 11:30 p. tt
rn.; there were three others in the room et
nt the time; William Branstroup, Mr. Be
Dreighton and my cousin, Miss Khane, n<
af Kim Grove; wo wore playing casino, to
it was not unutmal for us to spend the Q(
minings together in my room; the 31
wagon wont past the hospital aud ee
(topped at the entrance of the cemetery;
I do not know whether anyone was in it
he grounds or not. tb
Captain Downer then took the wit- ar
less and asked her if she had not lived d(
n Columbus, .Ohio. She replied that (]<
the had, and detailed the time at which <j(
ihehad gone there and the way she [e
ived. Captain Dovener then read a at
eiter from someone at Elm Grove to the ar
Columbus Sunday Capital in which the 01
writer said that her husband had aban> cc
foned her and that she was then workngasanurseat
Elm Grove in ahoapi- tit
al. This letter was read for the pur- at
jose of showing that the writer was a ai
carried woman and that if she was Ce
Jias Douglas she had been going under at
in assumed name. The Captain asked tii
tfidB Douglas if she was not the author ep
>f the letter, meaning to show that she tr
ras not sailing under her true colors and w<
hat her testimony might be impeached w
n that way, but she denied it. There
vas considerable talk between her and D
Japiain Dovener about whether she was Ut
ingle or married, but it had no particu- tl(
ar bearing on the case. tb
John Koch, a County Commissioner eg
ind a member of the Committee on [a
.'oor House and Farm, was called. He an
aid that the only reason that Foreman th
tad ever given him for wanting tbe ih
rornan Douglas dismissed, waa that dr
he and hia wife had had a quarrel and
hey did not Ret along well together.
Phis the Commissioners did not think '
-ulticient cause for her dismissal, so long da
a she did her duties well. Foreman hau jj
nee eaid to the witness that he had
loubts sb to her name being Douglas. th
Taylor Foreman was then placed upon [r
ho stand as a witness. He said: I was [J
iuperintendent of the Ohio County Inirmary
from April 1, 1889, to April 1, : ?
891. I never at auy time while I was
iuperlntendent of the Infirmary,.before ,
r since, assisted, arranged for or per* *?
aittcd any body to be taken from the ,u
emeteryofthe Intirmary. illegally; no M
uch conversation aa has been detailed .
itre waa ever had by mo with Dr. John m
I. Pipes or any ono else.
lie contradicted all that had been said
>y the prosecution.
He was then taken in hand by Prose- ,
utor Howard. He reiterated what he t
nut Bald direct, tol
Mr. Howard then interrogated the wit- up
less specifically as to his behavior to- in
rerd Miss Pouglasa and his iuportnning Oi
ler to commit criminal acts with her, de
>nd he replied no to all of them. of
He then asked a number of questions
oncerning Mr. Foreman's alleged im- w
noral conduct with a number of female
nmates, to all of which he answered no.
Dr. Pipes gave a satisfactory explana- \j
ion of his presence at the Infirmary.
Mips Douglas was sgain called, and ,
estitJed in contradiction to Mr. Foreman 'ei
n all tho thincs Mr. Howard had con* mi
lected her and Mr. Foreman in. 0f
Mr. Howard then addressed tbe court, G0
isking that Dr. Pipes be dismissed, as au
here was no evidence to hold him on. {Q
Ie asked that Mr. Foreman be held to pr
wait (lie action of the grand jury. pi
Dr. Pipes waa honorably discharged ^
nd Foreman was held under $500 bond
or his appearance. pr
' ' ne
Saw Mill Ualler Kxploilon. aJ|
Lebanon, Inu , April 17.?Lait oven*
dr the boiler at Stewart Bros.' planing
ailla bnrat, killing one man outright
nd horribly burning and mangling an
thor.eo tliat it Ib thought he oan hardly
ecover. The cause ol the explosion is wl
>ot known. The mill was a frame struc- 'ol
are, and is a complete wreck, machin- P?
ry anil stock, together with parts of the
luildiog. being strewn around for 200
ards. David W. Campbell, who was
;llled, was ex Recorder of thia (Boone)
oanty, but at the time of the catastro- J}1
ihe was fireman in the mill. One of his
rms was found about 150 yards away.
Villiam Stewart, one of the proprietors, wi
raa the other victim, and the ohancea :
or his recovery are poor. to
HUnmabtp New*.
Niw York, April 17.?The North Ger- |H
nan Lloyd steamer Fnlda,from Bremen, vl
ritb 921 steerage passengers on board th
rrlved at Qnarantine thia moiling and mi
ran detained there owing to it case of 3,1
mallpox an board. (F
Si? Fuancisco, Oai.., April 17.?The wl
teamship Monowai, which arrived here m
o-day, twenty-five days from Sydney, 1st
tod seventy days from Honolulu, brings M
ntelligence that the British ship St. eli
}atharis has been wrecked off the Caro- th
ine Islands and ninety persoqig to
V?itirdM'i Ikuo Ball Qamn.
At Louisville?Louisville, 4; Oincln- ?<
lati, 3. Pitchers, Eli ret and McQill; ai
At St Louis?Attendance, 1,200. St. n
Louis, 7; Columbus, 4; errors. 2 each; g,
biia, 8 and 4; earned, St. Louis, 3. n
Pitchers, Neal and Dolan. q
' C4
Bksciiam's Fills care Bilious end tr
NervomlH*, 8 m
To Marquis Rudini Still a Fruitful
Topic of Comment.
From an Italian-American Presumably
Voiced the SnnliiueiilH of
all Italian* ill this Country.
"Might Slakes [tight."
Roue, April 17.?Tha reply of the
United States Secretary ol State, Mr.
Blaine, to the Marqule dl Rudini's last
iota on tho subject ol the New Orleana
iffair, la the only important subject ol
ionversation 'and newspaper comment
hronghotit Italy.
Marquia di Rudini and the United
Itatea Minister, Mr. Forter, both atated
hat the controversy is in tbo course of
idjustment, and that so far as the future
legotiations are concerned, the diplo- j
uata will seek chietly to establish and <
naintaln the correct construction ol the
'arious points ol international law which j
war directly or indirectly upon the i
ubject. c
the Provorb Which on Italian Editor
Charge* This Couutry Ifaa Adopted. 1
New Yokk, April 17.?Dr. Lunis Ro- 1
erso, editor of II Program, has written J
long editorial on the noto of Secretary |
liaine to the Italian Government. It i
sads as follows:
This note, considered objectively, does f
ot give the least satisfaction, and it J
[early reveals a strong disinclination to 1
ive any, or to admit that Italy has tbe i
ght to demand any satisfaction or rep- f
ration of any kind. Tho note nf ?
laine is stiff and not couched in
le usual courteous language of
inlnmnttr forma. Th ! nlmnnf. diunrmr.
oua. Perhaps we are mistaken as to 1
le object which Mr. Blaine has in view,
ill it is known and well known, that
iveral if not all the men massacred did
ot fulfill all the demands in regard ?
i character aud pant life, that the (>
aw immigration laws of the United
ates exact. We, for our part, do not a
0 what the home government will be t<
>le to answer, what line of reasoning p
will fiud to answer Mr. Blaine, when ti
le Attorney General of Louisiana shall
tpear with papers, and certified penal J
>cuments that the subjects of the king- y
jni of Italy had no legal right to resi- y
jnce in New Orleans, and that the Col- a
ctor of the Port had the perfect right a
id authority to prohibit their landing .
id could have returnod them to Italy ?
1 the Fame ship by which they had 1
ime if he were so disposed.
Mr. Blaine's theories on the protec*
in of aliens in this country ai*e simply "
upefying in their crude aud cynical c|
idacity. They conflict with every ac- al
pted theory of international equity, ?.
id will cause an outburst of indigna- J1
an in the whole civilized world and tl
read abroad the suspicion that the 11
eaties signed with America are not a'
orth the paper upon which they are a<
This Republic, which the glorious 11
eclaration of Independence placed P
>on the highest pinnacle of ideal jus* C{
:e, of liberty and fraternity, has, P.
rouith a miHunderatandimr. throuoh
otisrn and pride, been led away by a *
leu and foolish feeling of national pride ?'
id honor, and now makes for its own, 11
e proverb of the tyranta that it was *1
e first to denounce, "La force fait It "
oil." __J_J o\
Italian Prea* Comments. r{
Romb, April 17.?Tho Masayero to ai
iy says that Mr. Blaine's reply to the d
arquie di Kudini'a laat note evincea P1
e great deBire of Mr. Blaine to elade J
e demands of the Italian government, cj
eecape from indemnifying the farni- jc
a of tlie men lynched at New Orleans
d to refrain from acceding to the Ital- y
i government's right to intervene in w
e New Orleans affair. pj
The Populi Komnno also discussing
r. Blaine's reply, saya that in view of
e tenor of Mr. Blaine's answer to the ti
arquia di Kudini'a note, it is difficult
form any idea ao to how or where the t<
itter will end.
? ???? 9
Bolivia May lie lleitrd From.
Washington, April 17.?A singular 1,1
:t iu connection with the Italian mat- lr
r, which has entirely escaped attention tc
i to the present time, is that ono of 'B
e leading Italians lynched in New in
leans, was actually at the time of his in
ath the recognised consul at that port ai
the government of Bolivia. gi
(re? Not Compelled to Lire With Tbelr
llusbauila. ^
Loxnon, April 17.?In the House of tt
>rds yesterday the Lord High Chin- w
llor of England, Lord Salisbury, re- t
rringto the Olitheroe case, in which a tc
an named Jackson was, hy the Court ei
Appeals, found to havo no right to SI
inpel his own wife to live with him, tr
itedthat the Government would not tr
traduce a bill giving men power to lm- "
ison their wivfts for refusing to com- n:
y with a magistrate's order restoring rt
e than to his conjugal rights. Parlla- ai
ant had abolished the power to imison
a wife for refusing to live with ai
ir Husband, and the judges could not ai
:er the law. bi
?. ?- to
Illiranrck Np.nk. 01
Fbixpricusruiii, April 17.?Prince 1
sinarck said to-day to * df putAlion of {J
mservativcs: "The Emperor would do tj
all to desist from conceding farther re- ol
rras and to revert to tfie conservative ai
licy maintained bjr bin grandfather." w
Prince BiBDiorck insisted upon his re
[lit to express an opinion on current
"airs. Tuis speech of the Prince presea
the indomitable opposition of the u
rmer Chancellor to the Goypcnmcnt. t|
9 hoped tho Conservatives wwlli din- at
iguisli between those with whom it
is impossible to live In political con- lr
rt and those who were honestly ready jj
do so. aI
lSlamarok Will Unve to Try Again.
Beki.i n, April 17.?The latest returns
im Geeetemnnde, whero the election Tl
is on Wednesday last, for q member of
e Reichstag, are as follows; Prince Uis?rck
7,667, Sehmslfeld (Socialist) r;,
I2H, Plate (Uuelph) 3,313, Adloff nI
relBlnni|;e) 2,010. A second ballot
ill be neceassry between Prince Bis- w
arfck and Merr Schmalfeld, the Social- at
;, as a majority of the votes is neces- tl
ry In order to entitle a candidate to .
ection. The apathy of the electors is j;
e most remarkable feature of tho con- ^
ll- ' Si
Reciprocity of Trade With Caba. ni
Madrid, April 17,?The draft of the ]
>w commercial treaty between Spain
id the Vnited States looking toward n
irtul reciprocity ot trado with Cuba, w
as concluded Unlay. It la understood ii
ist the treaty fixes very low duties on w
jur and other articles imported from e!
10 United Slates into the Antilles, ri
en. John W. Foster, the soec!(l A merlin
envoy who tiaj negotiated tb? new
paly, will leave Madrid for home to- C
urrow. n
On Japan and the J?p?ur?? Kerul by Frof.
John U.4 Birch llefore tbe Wheeling
The regular meeting of tbo Wheeling
Teachers' Association wa? licit! in tbe
Clay Grim alar School mora yiGterday
at 3 p. m.
Two songa were well enrp by a choir
irotn the Grammar school. Devotional
eierclaea were led by F. II. C'ri"?o. The
singing was tinder tbe direction o( Miaa
Lucy Robinson. Hon. J. M. lJircb,
former Superintendent of the Wheeling
schools and exU. 8. Coneal to Nagasaki,
was then introduced, and alter a few introductory
remarka expressing his plenanre
ol being before the teachers of
Wheeling again after an absence of nearly
six years, read an interesting paper
on Japan?the land of the rising sun.
The paper was replete with good things
well told of that wonderful country, lie 1
gave in a short way many of the man- 1
ners, customs and especially of the 1
pecnllaritiea of that peculiar people,
many of irblch were very amusing.
For instance, nearly everything ia 1
done contary to what it is In our own I
country, and it seems very strange to a '
native of that country why we do things 1
as we do. JSheir books begin where j
ours end. The word Jinit coming where 1
we have the titlei>age. The foot notes 1
iro at the top of the page. They mount <
their horsea from tho right aide; the
mane la trained to hang on tbe left side, 1
Sc., Ac. I
The description of a Japanese court>hip
and marriage was very amusing,
rnoy bury their dead at annset and use
vbite to denote their mourning. Tbe 8
jurial ia conducted in a quiet anil or- o
lerly manner. The progress of Chris- t
ianity for the past twenty-fire years baa 1
>een almost incredible, aud it will be 1
nucli greater in the near future. ?
The closest attention was paid through- a
>ur, and at the close the applause testi- t
led to how it was received. Prof. J. H. i
lones was to have read a paper, but at i;
lis own request it was omitted, the 8n- f.
>erintendent announciog that it would s
>e the paper for the next meeting in u
September. a
'ouns Auiorlcn in Competition for tho J
1'rixea Offered by the United tiUtua Pot* ?'
t?r?' Atsoointlon.
In the large sample room oi the War* c
rick Pottery are now displayed sixty-six
eaigns, representing nine American d
rt schools, submitted in response al
> the oifer of the United States J
otters' Association. Boston took u
le first and second prizes of
i5 and $50 respectively, Philadelphia {}
ie third, of $25. and New York the JJ1
>urth, of $15. There were creditablo
eaigns from Cincinnati, New Orleans *
nd Providence. ?'
The desigus are ior a covered oblong Ir
inner dish find a ewer for a toilet set.
'he rewards are made with regard to
xcellence of form; adaptation to house- q
old use; merit of the relief ornamonta? .
on and its suitability to the form; ex* 01
alienee of color decoration and its adapt* y<
tion to form; strength and originality oi
[ the designs forming the set. The ic
rawings are almost uniformly good, but SI
lis, of course, is not enough. There is g<
tore merit in the coloring than in the
trersge design, and less in form and ol
daptability than in either of these, al
Almost without exception there is a a
lanifeat ignorance of any and all ot the si
riuciples upon which the potter pro- pi
jeds, resulting in designs too costly to g<
roduce, and others that would not suit t?
10 purpose for which they are intended, tl
his defect is quite natural in the work di
f persona who, perhaps, never saw the ic
lside of a pottery and have bad no Rl
jecial instruction in that branch of in- A
ustry. Realizing that some knowledge tt
I the craft should go with the art edu- in
on, the Potters' Association has ar* tl
inged with th? Pennsylvania Museum K'
ad School ol Industrial Arts in Fhila- ti
elphia which has added n ochooi of
ottery in which students are received 01
ueasyterms. In Europe auch facilities v<
re afforded by the government in appro- at
ation of their practical value in efevat- v<
id tbe standard of industrial art. to
It is tho desire of the I'oltera' Associa- P'
on to oducate young men and women oi
bo shall be thoroughly capable of pre- m
iring acceptable designs ready for tbe
lechaaical part of the work. cl
? i in
0 Hnlto Koom tar Wul?r WorkN Cftuiea 1J(
fttlollng?litlUah Troopa to til* Kefoae. af
Be.naris, India, April 10.?A fight t.
dw going on in this city, originating at
om tbe demolition of a temple in order a'.
1 provide a site' tor a new water works, ^
increasing every hour. All the shops
i Benares are closed and all tho natives
i the oity and district have suddenly
id sullenly stopped work and are in
itbering in large crowds in and about of
le principal thoroughfare of the holy Jt
ty. The result ia that serious riots '
nve already occurred betweeu the dis- n.
irbed natives and the local authorities, u
bo are supported by the British troops
nartered in this vicinity. i
In response to several dispatches sent
i tbe Marquis of Linsdowne, the Gov- V
nor General ol India, who is now at ,
tmla directing tbe movements ol the "
oops marching on totbe Maoipur disict,
in order to avenge tbe Manlpur
isssacre, and tbe murder of Chief Com- ,,
lissioner Quinton and his stall, strong L,
linforcementa, composed of European f!
id nativo troop;, have been drafted "
ito Benares and farther reinforcements .
eon their way here. The British troops '
re guarding ail tbe batiks and public v
olldfnga, and are also occupying by
>rce many points of vantage throughit
the city and district. Itisconee- .
uently presumed that the troops will ,
>4 flhlft tn PiinnrpHH nmmntlv. anv nf-r. 'T
ma outbreak upon the part of tho na- at
ves, but the eventual effort of tho spirit ga
f resentmont and indignation existing oD
nong ttie Hindooa already felt far and ea
ide in India, cannot at present bj cor- 1
sctly estimated. Oi
latks.?At this hour (2 p. m.) there ??
u been a change far the better in the "
ipect of qSaira in and about this city,
icugh the change was preceded by a ">
irloua riot. The rioters cat tho teleapb
vires and plaudered the railway
easury chest of about 3,000 rupees,
any arrests have quieted the disturbicee
for the present at least.
?l? Tin,? It li Mr. 4?xtoa whti >Iumpi on jn
llla>-Morla>>? Atntudmeal lirjrcu-d. 'I1
Loudon, April 17.?In ,the Uouso of J'j
amnions to-day Mr. Thomas Ssjton, hr
le of the members for Belfast, who Pt
as loudly choered by the NoCarthyltee Bl
id by the liberate during the couise of 00
>e debate on the Irish Land hill, strong'
condemned Mr. Parnell's attitude
at night when the latter made his at- w<
ok upon tbe Liberals' policy. Mr.
ixton said tbo Liberals' poaitiou was
ot changed but (tmt it was Mr. Parnell's ro
:titude which had undergone a change. 1,1
Ir. Moray's amendment was to the ef- f;
:ct that an advance of money should
ot be granted under the bill, except *'
itb the approval of the county council
i tbe district in which tbe holding for
'bich the advance was naked, might bo a
ituated. Mr, Morlxy'a amendment iv
ejected by 4 vote of 247 to 170.
Tbe Onicago Slaughtering and Supply '!
ktmpany'a establiahment burned last
ight. The loss is $25,000, fully insured.
Made by Wickliffe, one of tho
New Orleans Mob Leaders on
At tho Western Btatcu Congress yesterilny.-.A
Frank tttates Right
Democrat?Peculiar Resolutions
Kashas City, Mo,, April 17.?The
Western States Commercial Gongreis
was called to order at ten o'clock this
morning. Alter prayer, the progrsmmo
of yesterday was taken up and continued,
the subject being "Transportalion
and Improvement of Water Ways,
Lakes, Gul/s and Pacific Porte."
Mr. 8. A. Thompson, Secretary of tbe
Commercial Club, of Dnlntb, advocated
:he improvement of water ways aa
Hording the cheapest transportation.
Colonel T. 0. Catching?, of Mississippi,
irgned that an increue in water traffic,
lowever great, would not decrease railoail
business, but would rather inirease
This afternoon Col. A. 0. Fisk.of Denter,
delivered an address upon "Irrlgaion."
a new 0rlkan8 man talkh.
Probably the liveliest speech of the
ession was deliverod by Mr. Wickliffe,
I Louisiana, who spoke on "Immigralon."
Mr. Wickliffe sold he would treat
>is snbjact from the text "America for
Imericans." "We have heen told," he
aid, "that this land is broad enough for
11, but I submit that the countries of
he Old World have made it the dunipng
ground for their paupers and crirnnal
class's, and I believe that I apeak
?r the whole American people when 1
ay mm ius ntdo hub come when they
mflt atop. There is enough room (or
U who want to come here to be one of
b, bat not a loot of ground for one of
lioeo paupers and criminals of the Old
Vorld. I may feel deeply upon the
abject, but 1 hive lately come fresh
rom a moat terrible object lesson,which
>o clearly indicates the need of >
banco in our immigration laws.
"I believe that this Congress ought to
eclare that the National Congress
loald prohibit the leading of immirante
who are not wiiliog to become
>od citizens. I think this law ought
i be pat iato such shape that no man
ho has not within a given time filed
is intention for citizenship, which la
[It altogether too short, and who has
at within another given time taken out
hat is known aa hia sccond papers,
ight to be shipped hack to the country
om which he had come.
"Let no man set foot upon the soil of
olumbia who cannot bring a true bill
moral cleanness, f am, ai some of
know, ; States' Rights Democrat,
it I believe the power to make Ameran
citizens ought to be taken from the
ate Courts and given to tho general
"Perhaps yon do not realize the need
all thia, but in lookingup the nationity
of those criminals whom tho citl>ns
of New Orleans executed not long
nee, we found that the naturalization
ipers of one of tlioae, his certificate of
)od moral character, waa certified to by
ro of bis fellow criminals. I believo
lat tho scenes which we have witnessed
iring the last few weeks ought to be
1 possible. The raising of the glorious
are and Stripes under that of a foreign
ig, as was done in my own State, and
le riddling of our flag with bullets, as
i Pennsylvania, very clearly indicates
lat the need of a change of policy as re
iniH our immigration mwa is imperave."
The majority report of the Committee
i iiesolutions, among other thing?, fairs
the adoption by Congress of a law
ithorizing free unlimited coinage of ail>r;
a tariff for revenue only; Gongreaa
enact laws to place the tariflf upon a
irely revenue baais; the suppression
trusts and combines, and an amendent
of the immigration law.
During a talk on the tariff, Mr. Smalley
aimed the convention had been packed
i the interests of the Democratic party,
id that the Congress waa really being
sld for the purpose of welding the Demirate
and the Farmers'Alliance, and
tor the majority report had been adopd,
he said the Congress had degenered
into a Democratic pow-wow. The
r waa filled with hisses and groaua,
ingled with applause. Mr. Stnalley
ithdrew from the Congms.
Pnraell Iaau?N a Mniitroato.
London, April 17.?Mr. Pivrnell hrs
sued a manifesto addressed to member*
the National League of Great Britain,
ating that the attempt of aocedera to
rest the .National League of .Great
ritain out of National hands forces him
take a step to thwart them.
The seceders had declared that he
lould receive no quarter, and ander
ose circumstances ne turned from this
nglo-Iriah party and appealed to the
itional instincts of his race. He cloaca
ith this:
"I have constituted what I shall call
provisional executive, consisting of
ose members of the old executive who
ive been faithful to Ireland. Around
is executive I aak my fellow countryan
of Great Britain to rally in the inreat
of a froe aud independent Iriali
Great Uneusinea* tu Uu?uu? Ayrwa.
Busxos Aybxs, April 17.?The outlook
day, both political and financial, is no
ighter thau it was yesterday. The
107 and the navy are at variance in rerd
to General Kocaa' candidacy for the
QCO Of President and ttiHrain urnak nr.
siness prevaillmjevarywherK.
Contrary to expectation, the Uoloo
viua manifesto opposes too Mitre-Keen
licy, anil bag produced a bad impresin.
It ia feared that the league of
natorsand Deputies farmed to uve
e Stale banks will c-impel the (ioverusnt
to resort to breed paper issuer,
real distrust prevails ami void in rial dr.
The Parli Ilimri* UnMttiad.
Paeih, April 17.?The shares of the
edit Industrial, an important bank of
is city, declined seventy francs to?l,y
consequence of a statement published
a newspaper reflecting uuou the poti>n
0IU10 bank. Tha cfllciala deny the
mora, and announce that tbey wi 1
inn an action for libel against the paper
ibltslng tho statement. At 2 p. m. the
>uree was considerably unsettled in
natquence o! tli? rumir*.
BaniaUan in a Vlttniiu Uaihadrat.
Vienna, April 17.?While arrvic<a
sre belox conducted in the caihedri t
Hair.n to-Jay, a ehooinaker drew a
volver and flroj, mortally wounding
e priest. Th? man uezt ilred at the
olyto, but mlitwd; be then killed
imaelf. The inotivu assigned ia a ilere
lor revenge owing to overpowering
YU3-O0 *r|iUy, April 17, Mil. m II ii'clorti
p, m, Jamcn J., ?on o| Jt-retnlnli Mini
CftVwrliiO atjlw, H*C\ 17 jfwum 2 IUOMUm
and 2
uiiural notice hercftiler,
ill re-'iii HituMur, April 10. lfOi, at P:05a.
m, GLiftSKac haiivrr, youtitoal #wi of
Kr?uk M. Wnlto, aged U uiuuuw and ts lUyv

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