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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, May 27, 1891, Image 1

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Ill THE (illft.
I Delegates to the Farmers' Union
I Gatlioring at Columbus.
I [HE PEOPLE'S PARTY ADVOCATES
I Are Likely to Carry the Day and
I Nominate a State Ticket.
|j DEM BEING EFFECTED
I Uj Which Ii. 3t Uonlmin May Bo the
Xowhiec i'or Governor?-A MoveI
meat Which Is Likely lo Seriously
B Autinllcnle Ihe Ohio Political Situ
flli<fti?How it Will Efl'cct tho lie.
publican Cause?8. JI. Kills Violates
111* Grange Obligation.
jjow1 to Ike [nkUirjmar.
Coimmcs, 0., Way Si.?$any of the
delegates to the Farmers' Uniiln, which
meets hero to-morrow, aro already on
tie ground. The opinion to-night is
general that the third party advocates
irili carry tiie day, and an independent
ticket will bo placed in the field. Even
ii this session docs not make nomination!
for the State otiico it will probably
name ? date fur a nominating convention.
Overtures are being made to the
opponents of a third party action in the
effort to secure their support for the
more radical stand.
n is understood that the nomination
for Governor has been offered L. M.
lionliara, Secretary of the State Hoard of
Agriculture, if lie" will come over to the
third party advocates. Bonham is nil
snjont jiart'ihan'aud strongly opposed to
ilit! independent movement. fie is influential
anions the farmers of the State,
jr,d his refusal to accept the proffers
of the third party men will not
in without dampening effect on
that movement. He will absolutely decline
to personally take part in the in(i.-j*ndent
party. S. H. tills, President
ni the State lirango, is being severely
nitiriacd for tho prominent part he is
taking in the movement. The Grange
has an iron clad rule that politics must
: be mixed with that organization.
Ellij is acting in direct violation of
that Grange law and thus demonstrating
Ins disloyalty to his organization.
Tim Object of tint Meeting*
Fjfrfal PltjHt'ch to lU Inttlll/jcncer.
Cor.funcs, 0., May 27.?Tho Farmers'
Union which meets here to-morrow
morning will definitely decide the quea
noli 01 uaepenaeni ponucm uuiuu m
uhiti this I:vU. This union is a thoroughly
representative body. It is composed
oi delegates from the open and
i Tit Alliance,the Grangers, the Fanner.'
Mutual Benotit Association, and in
fact all farmer societies having a State
or county organization. Secretary Bonham,
of 'the Ohio State Board oi Agriculture.
hits already ventured the prediction
that the session will result in
launching an independent State party.
Mr. Uonhiiin's work brings him into so
ck'o awociation with representative
agriculturists that he has excellent op|'irtnnity
to judge, and for this reason
his opinion is entitled to consideration.
I ihto very doubtful, however, whethor
this decision to form a third party in
Ohio this vear can bo reached without
rioualy disturbing the harmony ot the
anion.
Mvral of the leaders in the farmers'
i rjsmiiations of the State have already
announced their hearty sympathy with
t!ie independent political movement.
-Wnoiiir them are \V. H. Likins. Presi
dent of tho State Grange, Miliar 1'urvis,
ufurmor Alliance lecturer, and W. II.
KHis, Chairman of the Farmers' Union
Kxecutivo Committee. On the other
hand Alva Agee, President of the Stato
Alliance, is emphatic in stating that he
thinks a third party movement in prei
>:?re. To-morrow's convention, howr/.vill
he a thoroughly representative
and whatever action it may take
i ndorsed by the greater portion
members of other farmers'
; ./aliens. The Union has heretokept
carefully free from all
al entanglement. Tho present
ting will, however, bo in a measure
[-red to take some positive stand either
for or against independence in politico.
The platform and the action of tho Cincinnati
convention will come before the
union, and must be either endorsed or
repudiated. Thus tho Ohio farmers are
compelled to commit themselves either
hit or against the third party movement.
The outlook on tho eve of tho
meeting is that a farmer's State ticket
will be placed In nomination, and that
the union will recommend'indepondent
political action in tho various counties
1111 ^I'Mtorial districts, with tho view
? "Warning the balance of power in tho
sett Legislature. That would mean
eliermons defeat for the Senate, and
?0Ul(l peril ADS earrv jf. with it Mc
1 ley's defeat for Governor.
SHOKTE8T ON' BECOHD.
py Knocked Out III One Minute ami
Eleven Seconds*
' noiiRXK, May 26.?The pri*o figlit
ramo off here yesterday botwaon
>i and Tooley was one of the
i combats In the history of the
Tooloy was knocked out in one
ii'ite and eleven seconds. Tooloy was
a'jU'Iely overpoworod, and when
sec onds of the second round had
iir?r Choynsky made a drive at
>!ey and knocked him completely
t. Choynsky was tho favorite five to
>r, and received no punishment at
WORLD'S FAIR NEWS.
anela anil Coito lUin Will Here El.
MMtft?Coata lUcn's Knthuslium.
"vmiixqtom, May 20.?The Latintiean
department of tho World's
lias locelved information of the
si acceptance by tho government
""iL'la of the invitation to particiin
tlio Exposition. Lieutenant
"')>'ii. of tliu United States army, tho
I commissioner to the republics
v wtr?' Amsrica in tlie interests of
ff ?W's Columbian Exposition .Cop"is
? Ion;. auj interesting report
52HrS!a* his visit to tho capital of
?! ? Klca. lie says the minister of
welgn rdatioai ol Costa ltica,sayshe
ill anxious to co-operate with tho United
States first, because they desire the most .
friendlv relations, and ngtun becauso it '
would be a benefit to Costa Itica, as it
would bring out her magnificent resources.
Costa Rica is to erect her own 1
buildings, and they will get the neces- i
sary money from their own congress. .
The u^'-'ster also promised to send tho
contci. , of the national museum, and '
this assures a remarkable display, as it
is finer than anything south of tho Rio i
Grande. In addition to ail this, tho ,
Costa Iiican minister hns given Lieut- ,
onant Scriven permission to make ex- haustive
researches through the coun- ;
try, and will assist him in every way. ,
CHARGED AV*TH TltEASOX. j
Knight* of Labor Prefer Charge* Against |
the Communiler of the Ulntrict MUltlu. 1
Washington, May 20.?A committee '
composed of Messrs. Paul T. Bowen, L.
P. Wild, and E. W. Hainbleton, representing
District Assembly No. 66 K. of
Tj., called upon tl)o Secretary of War
yesterday and presented charges against
Brigadicr-Genferal Albert Ordwav, commanding
the National Guard of tne District
of Columbia.
The charges are that General Ordway,
in a lecture to the officers of the guard,
used language that was treasonable, md
calculated to create in the minds of be
officers a sense of their superiorit JKo
the law; and to croate a bitter hatted
and blood-thirsty vindictlveness toward
such peoplo as tney may be called upon
to restrain in the interests of peace and
good order.
Also that he abandoned the field of j
instructions in proper military tactics,
and in condemning social, political and
economic doctrines he excoeded his i
proper function. The Secretary promises
the committee that fho charges
should have proper consideration.
TUESDAY'S BASE B.VLL.
League and Association Games Piny oil
Yesterday.
Pittsburgh,May2G.?Baldwin pitched 1
a fine game to-day, and the Bostons had 1
nousoforliim. score:
Pittsburgh 6 o'l 0 1 0 1 1 0-10
UOIUiu 0 00010000?1
Errors, 1 and 2. Hits, 10 and 4.
Pitchers, Baldwin and Getzein. Um?iro,
McQuaid. Earned runs, Pittsurgh,
5.
Cincinnati, O., May 26.?Tho Philadelphia!!
had little troubla in defeating
Cincinnati to-day. Score:
nnclanatt .0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0?1
Philadelphia. 1 0301000 "-5
Earned runs, 1 and 2. Errors, Philadelphia
4. Hits, 6 and 9. Pitchers,
lihines and Thornton. Umpire, Hurst.
Louisville, May 26.?Tho Athletics
had no troirole in defeating Louisville
to-day. Score:
Louisville .0 o o s o o o o 0? 3
Athletics -S 0 0 10 13 0 2-10
Errors, Louisvillo,5; pitchers, Ehret.
Dally and Weyhing; earned runs, 2 and
4; umpire, Matthews.
rin>?i>nna A Mnw OA?TCnlf imnrn ,
UUIlUiUUUO) V<) au. v
could not touch Knell, and Columbus (
won as she pleased. Score: i
Columbus 0 10 0 110 1 0? 4 t
Baltimore 0 00000000?0
Errors, 1 and 4; hits, 7 and 2; earned f
runs,Columbus, 2; pitchers, Knell and t
and Cunningham; umpire, Connell. }
Cleveland, O., May 2ii.?HammiaffV A
wildness lost the game to tho Brooklyns 1
to-day. Score: f
Cleveland. 2 0 2 0 0 4 0 2 l-ll
Brooklyn 0 00121203-8 |
Errors, 6 and 4. Hits, 11 and 9. Earned 1
runs, 2 and 1. Pitchers, Young and i
Hemming. Umpiro, Lynch. r
St. Louis, Mo., May 26.?St. Louis won '
a well played game this afternoon. Score:
SLLoulu 01000000 1-3
Washington.. ?,0 000002000?2
Errors, 6 and 2. Hits, 9 and 4. Pitchers,
McGill, Stivetts and Carsey. Earned
runs, St. Louis 1. Umpire, Kerins.
Cincinnati, May 20.?Kelly's crowd c
played an uphill game to-day, butfinally c
"got thero." Scorc: ,
Cincinnati ?... 0 2 2 4 3 4 0 8 s-21
Boxton 07003102 3-10 '
Errors, 11 and 9. Hits, 15 and 12. i
Pitchors, Dwyer and Daily. Earned l
runs, 2 and 6. Umpire, Jones. I
CnicAOo, May 28.?The home team t
fell to nieces in thocighth inning to-day ?
and allowed tbo New Yorks to win. 1
Score: r
Chicago 300010000-4 t
Now York 0 0 o o 0 0 0 6 *? 6 1
Errors,4nndl. Hits, 2and6. Earned i
runs, I and 2. Pitchers, Hutchinson
and Rusio. Umpire, Powors.
Pr. Galea Deulfli the Rocknfnller Story, 1
Chicago, May 26.?Bev. F. F. Gales,
Secretary of the American Baptist Educational
Society, which founded tho c
University of ChlcJgo, denies the truth '
of tho statement that Mr. Rockafcllcr i
had come to an understanding in regard ,
to tho theory of inspiration to be taujjht
in tho university. Ho said Mr. liockafoller
has announced no tboorios of '
inspiration and endorsed nono. He 1
Iitu? mado no statement ol any Kina on 1
the subject, nor was any conference ar- )
ranged or held .botweon Dr. Harper and 1
Dr. Briggs, either in Chicago or else- ;
whore. , 1
, i
Mrs. Marlon on TriM.
Kkokuk, Iowa, May 26.?The trial of
Joseph Bean and Josephine Marion for ,
the murder of the iatter's husband began
in the District Courts to-day. Tho
husband died shortly after eating u
?piece of pie given him by the wife last 1
September. Tho stomach was found to t
contain a large quantity of strycliino. ,
The trial will probably last a week. <
Inventor Turpkn'g Arrest. t
Paris, May 28.?Turpin, the inventor <
of the melinite, who was yrested on 1
Saturday in order that charges that he J
bos made in a pamphlet may oe investigated,
declares to-day that he has in bis
possession eorrospondeneo which coinfiromises
several generals. The police
tavo searched several houses and have
seized copies of Turpin'B pamphlots.
Split In tho Tanners' Association.
Pittsbuho, Pa., May 20.?Four of tho
largest firms, representing $2,000,000
capital, bavo decided to withdraw from
the National Association of Tanners.
Of the local firms the largest in Allegheny,
that of Martin Loppe <? Sons,
has concluded to withdraw and has so
notified the national otllcers.
The Bojn Arrested.
Special Dtfpatch to tht latdUnmctr.
Sutto.v, W. Va., May 20,-The Chief
of Police of this town arrested three
' boys here last evening who escaped
from the reform school at Prunty town.
BAUDS LEY'S CASE.
He Violated the Luw In Converting Money
to His Own Use?A Charge of Forgery.
Philadelphia, Pa., May 20.?Attorney
General Hcnsel, jn an interview last
night, said be liad rocoivcd a statement
train the auditor general of the accounts
df the commonwealth against John
Bardsley for moneys collected by him1
[or the State of Pennsylvania, and
against the city of Philadelphia, for
such monov's collected by him as city
treasurer for the commonwealth of
Pennsylvania. Mr. Ilensel said ho was
satisfied that John Bardsley hud violated
the law bv converting to his own
iso money collected by liiin for the
State, ana bad advised suits against him
in two counties for appropriating to bis
jwn use funds belonging to the Slate.
Mr. Ilensel continued: "The complaint
igainst the city of Philadelphia for
noney's misappropriated by lier city
treasurer was approved and a warrant
issued for Bardsley's arrest, the bail
jeing directed at no" less than $25,000.''
City ControllerThomson says that the
:ity authorities have no action against
Bardsley lor withdrawing the S3il,000
'torn bank, as he is authorized to retain
nn ?/?? /innt nmJ flio /?! ? linn tin riallf
>VM I'Vl ?.WIIV() ?' ? UIU VII/J ??v xguw
the money.
John Hnyes, casliior of (he Keystone
3ank, claims if a due bill bears his siglaturo
it is a forgery. Governor Pattilon
has addressed a communication to
lie auditor general, asking him for a
itatement showing the amounts due tho
lomnionwealth for taxes, licenses, etc.,
or 1SS9 and 1890 which remain yet unpaid.
CONFLICT OP AUTHORITY.
?bllndelph!a CouunUiiliinorl Ignore till)
Governor's Appointment of Bnrilttle^'A
Buoofliur.
Philadelphia, Pa., May 28.?The city
:ommissioners met this morning, and
gnoring the appointment by Governor
?attison of a successor to city treasurer
Sardsley, elected Hichard 0. Oellers,
suBiness manager of the Record, to fill
hat office. Messrs. Bartley and Stulb,
.he Hepublican members of the comnission,
voted for Mr. Oellers, and Mr.
jensenderfer, the Democratic member,
:ast his ballot for Mr. Wright, the
Governor's appointee. It is understood
hat in order to avoid further legal com)lications
tho city council, which also
laims to have the right to elect a treas "
* !l_ ! MM.? 1
irer, will, ill na meeting .murauuy,
oto for Mr. Oellers.
The question as to who has the right to
ill the ollice of treasurer will undoubtedly
bo left to the courts. More than a
veek ago City Controller Thompson
nade a demand upon Bardsley for colateral
securities, out this demand was
iisregarded.
Mr. Bardsley has been unable to obain
the $50,000 bail for appearance Frilay,
and is under guard at his house,
lis condition being too serious to warant
his removal.
Experts who are going over his acsounts
say there will probably be some
levelopments later in the day. Nnthng
authentic is known of tho fugitive
resident of tho Koystone bank.
The city council iavestfgntMg .the atairs
of Treasurer Bardsley this afterloon
examined NationsBank Examiner
>ew. Mr. Drew testified that at the
ima^he.Keystone Bank suspendodand
10 took possession, .Mr. Bardsley had
our accounts in the bank.
The witness further testified that afar
he had taken posscssion.?Ltlie_t>ank
le discovered that the ledger had "B'eoii
nutilatcd, tho leaves having been renovod,
which would have shown $78,K)0
additional liabilities.
A RICH COUNTRY
to be Opened for Brttlement?Latest
Indian Purchase.
Spokane Falls, Wash., May 26.?Tho
lommiBsionorB appointed by tho ProsiIcnt
to negotiate with tho Indians now
tccupying the Calville rosorvation havo
eturned hore. An agreement was
eached with tho Indiana by which
,000,000 acres, a trifl6 more than onemlf
tho reservation, aro to be sold to
lie Government for one dollar por aero
ind thrown opon to settlement. Tho
and ceded wHI constitute one of the
ichest and most attractive portions of
he State. It is larger than tho State of
Delaware and moro than twice as large
is Rhode Island.
a?I
COIII1ETT WONT FIGHT.
3o Will Ilnvo Nothing More to Do With
the Athletic Club.
San Fiuncisco, Cala., May 20.?Tho
urectors 01 me uunorma Aiuieuc umo
lad a meeting lost night at which the
iwnrd in the Corbett-Jackson contest
vns again undr consideration. The directors
refused to amend the resolution
idopted uftor the fight, by which tho
nen were each awarded $2,500, but they
jfTcred a puree for another contest boween
tho two men. Jackson was wiling
to light and cancel his arrangements
or a match with Goddard in Australia
f necessary. Corbett refused to fight
igain under the auspices of tho club.
CAI.li ELECTED.
rho Long Deadlock in tho Florida Lagiila.
tore End* nt Last.
TAU,AitAMEi!,FLA.,May 20.?Eifty-four
rotes were cast in the joint session of
.lio Legislature up to noon to-day, of
vhich Cull received fifty-one, and was
1 colored elected.
This morning's session of the Legislaure
was rather a dull one in the House.
3nly a few of the non-CalUtes wero
present when the session was called to
arder. No quonim was present, seven:een
senators failing to answer to tho
roll call. The sergeant-at-arms was orlercd
to organize a posse and institute
i thorough search for the fleeing senators.
At noon the Call senators appeared
n tho hall of representatives anil
['resident Drown called t he joint session
.o order. Tho anti-Call men in the
House refused to answer to their names
it roll call. But fiftv-flve members duly
fleeted to tho legislature responded to
their names. A vote was taken on
United States Senator and Call had flftyjne
votes. President Brown declaring,
lilm elected.
A Young Murderer.
Vienna, Ills., May 26.?An altercation
arose Sunday night between James
Winchester and Winated Elkins, and
Winchester shot the latter through the
heart. Winchester, who il ?inlf 18
years of age, was arrested.
HOME MISSION BOARD
Makes an Interesting Report to the
General Assembly.
THE CONDITION OF THE FINANCES
And Membership?Work Done Dorlug
Hio Year?The Matter of Rats*
lag Money?Gcrmuii Presbyterians !
Tired of Resolutions Not Carried
Out?Baptist Socieiy at Cincinnati.
DKtboit, Mien., May 20.?At the
morning session of the Presbyterian
General Assombly considerable talk
was indulged in on a proposition to pay
the secretary of correspondence $2,500 a ;
year. This amount was finally reduced ;
trt $1 rwvi ?ind then the resolution tabled. '
The standing committee of the Board
of Home Missions reported through Dr. ,
Andrew Kaymond, of Albany. He
thought tho church needs a great missionary
awakening. The speaker then 1
gave a glance at tho Northwest, Now
England and other divisions, and said
greater attention should he paid to the 1
needs of foreign populations that are <
growing so fast in the cities in compari- j
sou to country districts. (
During the year nine homo missions
were ubaudoimd. Tho year opened with '
a debt of $80,391 84, and closed with a <
debt of $5)9,346. The receipts from i
churches and individuals has been <
$38,122 more titan any year, but fhe j
falling oiT in legacies of $100,000 left us f
helpless. Thirteen churches have been <
self-supporting within the year, and in i
Arkansas we have threo negro churches <
with eloquent pastors, three in addition j
to the many old pastors there. Twenty <
per cent of our immigrants are under c
ton yeats, and now is the favorable t
time to get them into Sabbath schools. <
Not so good comes now as formerly, i
The first immigrants came for religious <
liberty,later came a thrifty class, but in j
late years too often comes the vicious. f
One hundred and thirty-five churches t
1-..1 .
were DUHl uuruig mo jum j mjvoi iiuui* ,
ber of church buildings, 18,681: value, i
$1,075,202. The church debts paid dur- i
ing the year, $143,803. Total receipts, t
$057,000.57. The lour synods of Baltimore,
Now Jersey, Now York and Penn- \
sylvauia paid $325,507.50. 1
rnor. van* dyke's death.
Recommendations were made in con- (
nection with an overture from Niagara t
Presbytery, asking that each presbytery 1
be invited to send delegates to the fall 1
meeting; also urging the board to push <
Sabbath School work among foreign <
populations. i
A telegram of condolence was voted
to tlio widow of Professor Henry J. Van *
Dyke, D. D., of Brooklyn, who died yes- '
terday. Tho moderator then led in 1
prayer, after which Dr. McMillin spoke J
tenderly of Dr. Van Dyke, who was at '
one time an active member of the board.
He thon spoke of the difficulties of got- '
ting a hearing for the gospel in towns f
duMOffthnir booming period, and in re- I
3BE3Sg to tho many Scotch people "coming
into Now England, said the Scotch
are said to be predestined to be very bad |
people if they are not Presbyterians,
As to the Indians, he said: "If wo had
epont 10 per cent in evangelizing tnem
that we nave in killing them, there
would have been no ghost danco.
Remarks on homo mission work in
New England were mode by Pastor Sinclair,
of the old church in Newburyport,
in which George White field lies
buried.
Rev. J. S. McDonald, of California, described
some features of work in the
northwest.
RAISING MONEY.
A talk then ensued on methods of
raising money, Elder Van Rcnnsselaor.
of New York, eiolaiming there was no
use In pledging thomselves to raise one
million if they were unable to do it.
liev. Thomas Boyd, of Oregon, said the
West hud paid its share and the East 1
should do the same. Rev. Adolphus
Krobs, of St. Louis, urged a better '
provision for the two German semln- .
aries. "We Gormans are tirod of reso- ,
lutions that are not octod upon," no j
soldi
AID TO COLLEGES.
At tho aftornoon session, after assignment
of "correspondents with other
ecclesiastical bodies" to the first hour
to-morrow, Col. Elliott F. Shopard, of
the committee on the observation of the
Sabbath. The report was accepted and
recommendations adopted. The standing
committee of the Board of Aid to
Colleges reported through Kev. Dr.
Hayes, of California. The aided institutions
have $1,153,278 worth'of net prop- ,
erty, and 3,868 students. The amount
received during tho year is $101,009 84. 1
Thrt rnnnrf wiiR accfintnd. and its rncom- 1
mendatious were adopted. The special i
committee on the board of publication, t
through Judge Hand, of Scranton, I'a., <
stated reasons for approving the report t
made earlier in tne session. Judge <
Hood addressed the assembly at great
length on the subject of management of 1
the board, defending it warmly. Pend- ,<
ing further discussion the hour of adjournment
left the matter yet to bo
settled. Admissions already made by
J udge Hand imply a saving of not less .
than $30,000.
AMERICAN BAPTISTS. 1
|
I Fourth Day of the BUulonarjr Union.?Some '
Intorentlng Ilcports.
Cincinnati, 0., May 20.?The fourth :
session of the American Baptist Mis- '
sionary Union was held this forenoon. '
I Kemirt s of committee on various mission'
fields were made. Tho committee on
Assam reported through Rev. Mr. 1
Grant, of Massachusetts. American i
Baptists missionaries began work in ]
that country in 1837. It is a magnifi- .
cent country, but the people are indo- j
lent. The mountain tribes are a wonderful
people. It ha# been a prosperous
one. Some of the churches have become
solf-sustulning. Rev. Dr. Gilford, of
Massachusetts, presented a fine report 1
tho work done in Burmah. The Japan i
mission was the next reported on, by i
Rev. W. E. Taylor,of Indianapolis. Rev, i
E. \V. Lent, of Japan, was introduced
and made n short address.
The dosing session opened this afternoon
devotional services. Rev. i
Dr. Dawson presented a resolution
which refers all prospective and uiistioaaQr
appointments to th? board, i
Another resolution by Dr. Lawson commends
the missionary biographical
books written by Kev. Dr. Wyeth, of
Philadelphia. Tno election of officers
and managers results in tho following
ballot: President, Bev. George >\.
Northup, D. D., L. L. D., Illinois.
Among the vice-presidents are Rev.
Henry F. Colby, D. D., Ohio, Hon. Robert
0. Fuller, Massachusetts.
The committee on finance reported
through Rev. L. G. Merrifield that $525,826
has been raised tho past financial
year, with a debt of $01,5114 on hand;
$31,892 in donations were received in
excess of the previous year, and $65,5U0
above tho average of the past ten years;
15,000 souls tho last year have been
.? nkoliif Tf is
Ut UULUl IV# WliWOVi AV i" .
that $000,000 bo raised the coming year
exclusive of legacies.
The report on European missions is
made by Rev. Dr, Baldwin. In Franco
there is a forward movement in encouraging
the beginning in Paris. Dr.
Moxem, of Boston, speaks on tho report.
He emphasizes the importance
at the Stockholm school in Swoden. Dr.
Bickell, of Germany, is highly recommended.
The missionaries in Spain deserve
reinforcement.
THE PARIS SIIUKE.
The Striken Break Through the Police
Lines and Stop tho Stages.
Paws, May 20.?The stirke of stage
irivers Is continuing, and canses great
excitement in this city. Great crowds
in sympathy with the strikers surrond
:ho omnibus depots. These were guard;d
during tho night. There was no seri}us
disturbances during last night, but
:arly this morning rioting was renewed
when the company, assisted by the
police, made on endeavor to run several
stages. No sooner were the stages out
^n? nrAva nraator]
Jl iillU UOpuU) IUU11 tuo> u ua u ^1 uutvu
.vilh volley upon volley of stones, acjompanied
by a storm of hooting and
eenng. Then the strikers charged furiously,
swept awav the police lines
Imaged the "black'-leg" drivers from
heir boxes, pounded them vigorously,
Hit the traces of tho horses, and in seviral
cases overturned and seriously
lamagcd tho stages. The efforts of the
lolico were nearly useloss in the face of
mch an overwhelming crowd. At ono
;ime it was thought the troops would bo
lulled out, but in view of theresentnent
aroused by the slaughter of the
ncn by soldiers" at Fourmies, tho au.horities
hesitated.
Popular sympathy is undoubtedly
vith the strikers, and this is particuarly
shown in several instances where
>lack-lcgs have been thrown down and
:overed with mud and filth.
M. De Freycinet was asked by tho
company, but refused to allow Btages to
>o run loaded with soldiers. Tho
ilunicipnl Council, however, formally
:onsented to receivo the stage company
md hear their complaints this afterloon.
Many papers havo opened subscripions
for the strikers. The strikers ask
or twelve hours work per day and the
reinstatement of drivers belonging to
.heir union who have been discharged
or agitating this movement.
Eighty additional arrests were made
his morning. Th'is makes about 600
itrikers who are in tho custody of the
>olice. ?~?i
'
THE NEWS CONFIRMED.
?hrlitlan Millions at Nanking Attacked
anil Deltroyed.
Shanghai, May 20.?The statement
hat the Christian missions at Nanking
lave been attacked and pillaged by the
latives is correct. The inmates manigod
to sscapo. All the European
vomon and children have loft Nanking.
The Methodist girls' school has been set
in fire and looted. The anti-foreigner
nob, after doing a considerable amount
if damage, dispersed. The British twin
icrew steel torpedo cruiser Porpoise has
>eon ordered to Nanking to investigate
he riots and protect British interests.
Chinese troops have also been dispatched
o the scene of tho trouble.
Historian Fjffo In Conrt.
London, May 20.?Mr. 0. A. Fyffo, the
listorian, was again at the Croydon
lolice court, charged with indecent aslault
upon a lady. Mr. Fyffe, it will be
cmembered, was so overwhelmed
vith tho charge brought against
lira that on April 27th, 1891,
je attempted to commit suicide by cutting
his throat, and on the day followng
the court granted an adjournment
n order to enablo him to regain his
itrength. Mr. Fvffe was brought to tho
:ourt in an ambulance. Manypromilent
people, including leading polititians,
were present during Mr. Fyfie's
examination. He was committed for
ri nl
The Queen'* Decision FioiU.
London, May 20.?Tho Quoeu hns doridod
that the Duke o( Fife's daughtor,
;he recently born granddaughter of the
?rince of Wales, is to have only the
anknnd title to which she is entitled?
.lie daughter of a Duke. Tho Queen
:ame to tills decision in spite of tho fact
liat tho legal advisers of the crown con^rrcd
in tho opinion that the Prince ol
Wales' granddaughter should rank as a
Drinceflri of the blood royal. The
Queen's decree, however, is final.
Blots at Corrunna.
Corrunna, May 28.?There have been
repeated disturbances and conflicts hero
jetwccn the Btrikcrs and the police.
Manyof the strikers have been wounded
lnd rnuny others have been arrested,
fhe majority of the stores throughout
the citv have been closed, and a panic
prevails among tho better classes, who
[ear more serious possible looting of
the dwellings.
Incomlliiry Fire.
Martinez, Cal., May 26.?Firo at
Crockett, Cala., last night destroyed a
number of^buBiness houses. The total
i? i. ?*t?I
IUPB in t'BVilliniVU ?v ?VU,UVU| ?iautiuiv?>
-20,000. It in supposed to havo beon of
inccndiary origin.
Forced Them Hack.
Rerun, May 2fl.-The military at Spindau
liavo juet forced 100 penniless Hussion
emigrants who wero journoying to
the coast with tho intention of embarking
for Brazil to return to Russia.
A Itortln Barracki Ilurni,
Berlin. .May 26.?Tho barracks occucupled
by the Second Rogiment of Uplans,
were tfunied today. Tho exhibition
of flno arts, situated opposite, was
saved with difficulty.
TIE JURY IIS IT.
The Fate of Dr. Garrison Now In
the Hands of Twelve Men.
IN THE PRIVACY OF THEIR ROOM,
They Will Weigh the Bridenoe and
Seek to Reach a Verdict.
8
DOYENER'S SPLENDID ARGUMENT.
Tho Instruction* of the Court to tba
J11 rj?Tho Incidents of tbo Biggest
Day or tho Garrison Trial?Three
Weeks and Two Days Already Spont
ia tbo adjudication of tbe Cause?
Tbo Crowd in tbo Court Boom Last
Night?Tho Jury Spends an Hour In
Deliberation and Klocts a Foreman
?Impressive Silonco as tbo JuTf
Piles Into the Court Room.
#."]
Judge Campbell and the lawyers remained
in tho court room consulting
about the instructions to the jury till
after midnight on Monday. Consequently
court did not open till 0:30 yesterday
morning.
There was not quite as good an audience
at the beginning as tliora was the
morning before; but as the Captain
warmed up there was fully as muoh interest
snown, and as the morning
wore on tho room filled up till it wu
almost jammed.
Generul Alfred Caldwell and George
B. Caldwell, nephews of Dr. Baird, and
Dr. Reed 5L Baird and Will Baird, sons
of tho deceased, occupied a seat on the
stops of the judge's platform. Inside
thu railing there was quite a number of
friends of Dr. Baird's family, and the
usual quota oi lawyers and regular attendants
of the court.
Dr. Garrison and his wife and several
members of his father's family wore in
tho prisoner's box, but lUtlo George and
the baby were not there.
As soon as Captain Dovener arrived in
tho court room lie went to tho sheriffs
desk and took out tho photographs and
plat of tho scene of the homicido. Dr.
floi-riortn'o niclnl nnrl !">* Roi^'n Blnwui ' JJ
and placed them upon a convenienttable
for refcrcnco.
Captain Dovener began a few minutes
before 10 o'clock. He thanked the jury
in about the same terms used by his. gocounsel.
He then said that it was a
hard duty for him to call to the jury's
mind the facts and tho evidence in tli?
case but it was a duty he owed to the
State and to society to do his part toward
enforcing the laws and maintaining '
tho power of the law to protect tho peoplo.
The jury is in no wise to blame for
the prisoner's being in court to answer
for his crime. The jury has no right to
bo guided in its deliberations by any
feelings of mercy or sentiment. Tho
jury does not convict; it is tho evidence.
It is not the jury that condemns: it is
the law that says that he who' bathes
lijs hands in the blood of another-shall
suffer tho penalty.
The jury is hero simply to decide upon
the evidence and the law, and it has
nothing to do with the result save to
announce it and allow the penalty to
follow.
The State has redeemed her promises
in the case. It has laid before tho jury
all the facts it promised to orovo and it
has brought evidence to substantiate
every statement.
Captain Dovener then began with tha
inception of tho case. Two men of an
honorable profession?men finely educated
and who should be citizens of
whom the community could be proud,
are tho principals. One of them litis
been laid in his crave and is here no
more. You havo been told of tho persecutions
that have followed one of
these men. Th.cse things caabo repeat*
edso often that they are believed by
those who utter them.
Dn. BAIRD'B FRIENDSHIP.
This defendant has said that Dr,
Baird was a friend in a time of need;
that for eight long years ho stuck to
him closer than a brother; a closet
friend than a father or a mother. This
friendship lasted for eight voarj, and
in a political campaign, where thir
friend did not deem him fit for an office
he sought, ho opposed him. Thero has
been nothing shown hero to prove that
Br. Baird did in any way prove faithless.
If Dr. Baird was in any way to
blamowhywas it not shown hero? If
ho was not blameless, thon somebody
has failed to do his duty in this case,
if that was not done it is not the fauw
of the state. Tho first thing that ii
shown in this caeo comes from the gas
nffipp. There I)r. Baird. who was a
friend of thin prisoner, was met by thii
man in tho prune anil vigor of mane
hood and that face that had beamed
with friendship for this prisoner wm
beaten into a mass of bruises and scan.
Then and there was a man who wai
in an inner oflico. Ho came here and
said ho hud heard a voice he reoognized
as that of this prisoner say, "Ho struck
me." Where aro tho witnesses who saw
the origin of thoquurrel ? Whereare Albert
Kranzheim and John Shellhase.and
the others who wero in that office at
that time, and who saw it all? They
wero callod hero und sworn as witnesses,
but they wero never allowed to tell
what they saw; and why? This dofondant
has taken upon himself to maka
bis own conclusions and his own inferences
from tho threats he says be heard.
He did not bring theso men here to substantiate
these threats, simply bocauso
he dure not <Io it.
What did Dr. Baird say to him? Sapposo
ho did cull him these names? They
are meaningless terms and cun have no
weight, 'i'hey are idle terms, and at
common law are not evon slanderous.
If he called him u thief, and there wai
no resentment at law or otherwise, It
may be concluded that there is some
truth in it. If ho cull him a robber, he
can defend himself at law. liut these words
have no meaning und can have
no meaning.
SMARTING WITH DEFEAT.
While Dr. Baird was tliero in the gat .
office, smarting under the humiliation '
and dingruco of navlng been beaten by a
young man (or whom ho had done so
much, he said "I'll kill you." That was
simply an idle threat made under ths .
surroundings that cause men to say
such thing*. There's not a man upon
the jury who over saw a conflict but had
heard the same threat. It is t common a
word to use when two men are in conJliow
These gentlemen who conduot

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