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

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C9tABLISHED AUGUST 24, 1852. WHEELING, W. VA., SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1891. VOLUME.XXXIX-NUMBER 2G4.
jgOFLWILL REJECT
rse proposition Submitted by the
Present Administration
pEGftRDING THE DISMISSAL
of Members of tlioOri?r From Gotrramc?t
Employ?Tliey A?mmo a
Threatening Atlltudo Toward McKlnlev
Despite the Statement Mode
Ilif I'ondcrl]' at <'incJnntitf~?Iraportjgjcc
of the matter.
fr;.*.: [Kiptllch to Cit Int'lHymur. _
Coiraats, 0., Juuo 28.?The conferact
ut (lie Knichts of Labor hero has
umncd a phase somewhat threatening
toward McKinloy. As heretofore inditatr'.
(fie initial question before the
sceting was the discharge of members
<i the Knights of Labor employed in
tie government departments.
Iteming Ohio the pivotal State in the
text Presidential campaign, the confernce
was brought to this city; tvhero the
Jfcncst blow can descend if the organjnti.n
wishes. The defeat of MeKlnJcy,
in tho opinion of eminent statesdm,
kouM mean the defeat of Harrison
or the Republican nominee for President.
A secret conforenco'was held at
' - -i i?, M.Ia?
JhinMifi'l 3 low uuya BMH.U u? -uirtjui
M, Kinlev, Senator Sherman and Secretin
Foetcr, it bcinjj tlio intention of
r! ir'l to give the administration
one wore chance for amicable adjastmrnt.
At this (secret conference a
ji tuition was made to the Knightaof
iiibor which since that time, has been
u:. ! . r nmri.leration by that board.
I: \i now stated upon jrood authority
that the hoard lias decided to reject the
proposition submitted in behalf of the
administration. This proposition did
n: .vree to reinstate all the dismissed
tn-.ployw; therefore the labor men seek
i';:nlic"r i-onccssions or war.
It tvill bo remembered that 3Ir. Powderly,
in an interview at Cincinnati, derlin'fi
that the K. of L. was not antagosbstic
to Major McKinloy.
THKV DENY IT.
Another dispatch says: Considerable
ipecufation is being indulged in as to
the probable political action, if any,
ttlr.ch will bo taken by the executive
! Mr!. Messrs. Powderly, Hayes and
Iwlin arc authority for the statement
that nothing of tliis kind lias been
dkussed in the meeting, and they
deny the report to the elloct that the
F?wt?i>MrKinley and Sherman meeting
a; Mansfield this week had any Connertiwith
the conference of the ex-Board
no* in seesion. As to what political
r?ion, if any may be taken, they stato
it is a matter for the future.
THE STRIKE AT DOBSONS'.
Report of the Special Agent Appointed by
'Secretary Fontcr.
PBfL.iDsr.PHfA, Pa., Juno 26.?The
ipecial agent appointed by Secretary
Foster to inquire into the recent strike
at the John James Dobson's mills has
nude hi* report, Tt is a lengthy one,
Mil embraces both sides of the story.
Hp docs not recommend what sort of
action shall be taken, but from the testa,
nv presented it look* as il the matvrilllie
taken into court. John and
Jwo Pobson are charged by their
[,riier employes of importing contract
?uor. i tin is not denied by the JJob
"\ as titer claim it was "a necessity,
a{ the work could not be done by tlio
weavers in this countrv. The trouble
pw out of a strikQ. The strikers said
tue Dobsons were getting foreigners to
jaw their places at reduced wages. The
Uobjons claim that the weavers were
"iccnpotcnt and could not weave vol"n
the othor side, tlio weavers
cjntoii<l that they could, and a number
ol tliciii testified before the special apent
tnnt this kind of work thev learned in
injjlaml. Thev also testified that the
proper material was not furnished them
pi that the looin-flxors were unskilled
in th e
...uiivu UI nciiving, auu vac Door
work dono was attributed to tneae
causes.
Amnttr.unntcA AMoelntton.
VrmnuKittt, Pa., June 20.?At this
morning's cession of the Amalgamated
Association of Iron and Steel Workers
the following otftcors wore elected:
President, William Wieho; Secretary.
Stephen Madden; Assistant Secretary,
J. l\ Kilgallon; Treasurer, James Perry.
All the vice presidents wcro re-elected,
a* were the other officer*.
The scale conference committee will
nzain he in session with the manufacturers
to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock.
Longthorrmeu Strike.
CnicAao, June 26. ? Longshoremen
employed at the Lehigh, Ogdensburg,
" oh and Anchor lino docks, to the j
number of about 500, went on strike
yesterday for an advance in wages from
the present rate of twenty cents per
h/mr to twenty-flve cento. The Lehigh
Hiu? has panted the demands of its men
uud they have returned to work.
A Crttloal Situation.
T.\(om.\, Wash., Juno 20.-?It was ru- |
tnoivd horo last night that the colored I
. n aro drilling in tho woods
ly. Thoy are said to be armed with I
. any attempt so resume work I
' i' mines will result in gathering the |
entire f roe of artned ioldiers. Itosi-1
: ry aro awaiting results with)
anxiotv. 1
Tt*e First World's Tntr Untitling.
CnuA-io, Juno 20.?Work upon the
^ir>t of the World's Fair buildings was 1
k"'^m to-day. Tho structure for which
; ii-ving for the foundations was
hoc on is the woman's building- to
r; poctoil according to the plana of
;j?> Sr.plija (J. Hayden, of Boston,
' ,0 bo -00 by 400 feet iu size
""1 three stories high.
Woodruff Indicted.
Ijttu Rock, Ark., Juno 20.?The
fraii,! jury this mornin? returned an
y?. ..tut against ex-State Treasurer
'ut embesaiement of State
I'lnt. oias. Work. Burnett.
iai.t.cir.d, Ixd., June 20.?'The casting
sail furuaee room of. th? Diamond
? '-'te Glass Company's work* hare have
?"burned. Lots'(50.000.
COINAGE OF SILVER.
Secretary Foifcer will Proceed to C'nrry Out
tho Law Passed by Congreii.
Wasiiixotox, D. 0., Juno 20.?After
tho cabinot rnietlng to-day Secretary
Foster mado the following statement in
regard to the silvCr question: After a
full and careful consideration of the
law relating to coinagoof silver, Secretary
Foster finds that the act of March
3,1891, requires "that the Secretary of
the Treasury shall, as soon as practicable.
coin the trade dollar bars into silver
dollars." Ho also finds that $150,000
has been appropriated for the rccoinago
of tho subsidiary silver coin into such
denomination* na will Imst nerve to trivo
it circulation. Thcro in constant demand
for small coins, principally dimes,
which the mints have not been able to
supply. Tho Secretary of tho Treasury
has deddod that his first duty in this
matter is to obey tho direction ot Congress.
Confess has ordered tho coinage
of tho trade dollar bars into standard
silver dollars. The coinage o! trade
dollar bars in this maimer will transform
what costs $5,087,795. into $0,148,281
standard dollars. The Secretary
finds that it will require perhaps four
months to porforai the work of coining
trado dollar bars into standard dollars
and recoining the Subsidiary silver.
Therefore, the qui'stfoftof the continued
coinage of silver dollaitens heretofore is
not a practical ono atfrcsent.
? ' ??
The Cabling Mooting.
Washington, . June 20.?A regular
meeting of the Cabinet was held to-day,
beginning at ll:80 o'clock. The absentees
were Secretaries Mlaino and
rroeior una Auorney wuerui -uuut.
The principal topic of discussion was
the continued coinage of silver after
July 1, and tbo Secretary of the Treasury"
presented considerable data on the
subject.
West Virginia Pcniiluiia.
Special Dlipateh to the Intelligeiieer.
Washington, Juno 20.?West Virginia
pensions: Original?David T.
Lowsi, William Bronn, Charle3 Price,
George W. Cunningham, Georgo C.
Gordon, Benjamin W.Bell, John GateB,
Commodore Lasner. Additionals ?
Wade 11. Powers, Frances M. Wells,
William H. Perkins, Felix E. Kerns.
Increase?William It. Lamb. Original?
Elizabeth A. Campbell, Buth A. Dayton
(mother) Joseph J. Spear, Samuel
Linn, Chnpman Vance, Georgo Pitcher,
Jamos F. Fleming, Samuel H. Sampler,
Daniel Criddlo, -John T. Grayum,
William T. Pierce, ThomaB 1-oesdon,
Solomon Williams, John N. Tootnman,
John W. Ilost, William It. Davis,
Clnriknn II Wnnlflae iil/lltlnnnl.
Daniel C. Ayers, John R. Thaxton. increase?
Edward Poarce, William Jett,
John II. l)unbar, James M. Pyles,
George W. Shaffer.
Sons of VctcrnuB' Appointment*.
| Special Ultpatch to the InftUfgcnccr.
New Marti.v8vii.i,e, W. Va., June 20.
?Colonel J. S. McCaskey, Cominnndant
of the Sons of Veterans of AVeat Virginia,
lias miulc tUe-fullowintf appointments
of staff officers for the ensuing
year: Chaplain, IV. W. JXeJIenry, ot
Parkersburg; Adjutant, W. T. Smells,
of New Martinsville; Quartermaster,
0. D. Moore, of Now Martinsville; Inspector,
E. B. Mdrris, of Clarksburg;
mustering offlceb, Past Colonel K. JJ.
Hajen, of Parkersburg; Surgeon, Dr.
\V P M^Ornll nf U'hoolintr.
TRAMPLED TO DEATH.
A Team of Horse* Piny* Havoc nt n Mnsonlc
Celebration.
Xeiv Orleans, La., Juno 2".?Tho Masons
of tho city celebrated St. John's
Day yostorilay nt West End, and among
the moans of entertainment was a lot of
liroworks. The platform of the pyrotechnics
held thousands of people. Into
these there dashed at the explosion of
the first bomb a team of horses and a
carriage which had been standing in the
roadway. Mrs. A. F. Michel was
knocked jtown, her skull fractured and
her' bodv cruelly torn by the horses'
hoofs. Her two children were slightly
injured. Mrs. John C. Fleming, wife of
lin "Pnef Afniifnr wnc linnIV htiff
Harry Kussoll, a bookkeeper, was killed.
Ho boldly attempted to stop tho team,
but was thrown beneath their feet,
where his life was literally stamped out
ot him. Henry Johnson, the colored
driver of the* carriage. has been arrested,
charged with manslaughter.
A FEMALE CHOOK
Arrested for Forgery?She Jump* Through
a Car Window and Kiicnpcfl.
Chicaoo, Juno 26.?At noon yesterday
Deputy Sheriff Bono, of Denver, Colo.,
loft here with Mrs. IS. L. 1'hilo in custody.
She was undor bond in Denver for forgery
and other swindling operations,
but jumped her bail. Sho was arrested
here and turned over to liono. Word
was roceivcd here to-day that the woman
escaped from custody by jumping
tnn nor ti'iiwl/iu' wniln tlm (pun
was in motion timl that, though the
region thereabouts had been thoroughly
searched, no trace of her could be
found.,
lie !Iop?fi for ForglvcncM.
SmtKVEPor.t, La., June 26.?Tom Harris,
colored, was hanged inside the
parish jail here to-day ior the murder of
Ella Franklin, his mistress, who was
killed on Texas avenue Friday night,
May 12. Me ascended the acnfrold with
manifest resignation and expressed regret
over his crime and hoped lie would
do forgiven.
Till California lie nt Chicago?
Sax Francisco, Juno 20.?Stato Comptroller
Colgim'e attorney, J. A. Barham,
has advised him not to pay the $300,000
appropriated by ths Legislature for
California's exhibit nt the World's
Fair, on the ground that tho approprintinn
is limvinxtitntiomil
Carriage Durtler* fall*
Boston, Has*., June 26.?Tho firm of
Kimball Brothers, manufacturer! nnd
dealers in carriages, failed nnd inada nil
assignment to Georgo W. llorlo without
preferences. Liabilities about $100,000;
asseti $50,000 to $75,000.
Btcamahtp Nrvr*.
Fiui.Anci.pniA, Pa., Juno 20.?Arrived
?Manitoban, from Glasgow.
Loxoox, Jnne 28.?Sighted?City of
Berlin, from Sow York.
Kbw Yoax, Juno 26.?Arrived?Kaiser
Wilhelm II, from Bremen.
FROM OVER THE SEA.
Why Parnell and Mrs., O'Shoa
Were Married by the Registrar.
THEY COULD NOT GET fl LICENSE
At Any of the Country Churches?A
Religious Ceremony to Be Performed,
but Reporters Will Be Excluded?The
Bakers' Strike In Paris
?Other Foreign Intelligence.
Loxnos, Juno 23.?.Mr. I'nrnell, during
liia interview at Brighton to-day
upon liia marriage to Mrs. O'Sliea, eaid
that ho found it impossible to procures
marriage license for any country church,
and in order to prevent delay ho
thought it best io have the ceremony
performed at tlio registry office at Steyulng,
near Brighton. Mr. Famuli
added that the church ceremony would
be celebrated in I.ondo? as soon as he
and Mrs. Parnell were able to put in a
fortnight's residence there. This would
probably bo after the elections at Carlow
for a successor in Parliament to the
Into O'Qorman Mahon. Mr. Parnell
also, in referring to the religious ceremony
which is to take place in Ix>ndon,
said that even ill this ho would do his
best to prevent outsiders froin being
present, "especially reporters," he
added, with a smile.
ahkqu it no lntcimeu la lane .in acuvo
part in this Carlow election, iir. i'uriiell
replied: "1 shall ccrtainly go to Carlow.
In fact, i start to-morrow night if
I can possibly manage to do so. I am
confidant that wo sliull win."
This olection, it may be stated, is the
only election since the O'Sliea divorce
proceedings which Mr. Parnell has had
a chance of winning. lie will tnk?Mrs.
1'arnell with him to Carlow if he can
possibly do so, but Mrs. l'arnull id
known /to be a bad sailor, and, on the
other hjnd, she is compelled to remain
near Ju* lawyers, owing to the coming
trial o(lho will suit in which she and
her burners aro interested in respect
to thejHltham property.
Mr. yjrnell intends in the future to
devote special attention to the Irish industrial
question, in which he is" more
interested than any other question at
present. Kecontlv Mr. I'arnoll has
given general support to Mr. Balfour's
Irish land bill, Believing it is a good
bill.
In conclusion, Mr. Parnell said lie intends,
if- possible, to visit the United
States du'tlng the coming autumn, being
of the opinion that the sentiment of
tho Irish and Irish-Americans on the
other sideof the Atlantic is in his favor.
Consequently, Mi". Parnell will try to
attend the Irish National Convention
to be hold in Baltimore. Md., during
the fall.
When Mr. Parnell was asked \vhat lie
thought would be tlio political etteet ef"
his ihurriage to Mrs. O'Shea, he said
that lie had not given that question a
thought, and that he did not intend to
think of what the effect of his marriage
would be. lie and his wite, Mr. l'arnell
exclaimed, wore perfectly happy
and he was now experiencing greater
happiness than over previously during
the entire course of his life. The reporter
with whom Mr. Parnell had this interview
adds: "I navorsaw Mr. Parnell
in a more healthy condition or in hotter
spirits."
Mr. Parnell has sent greetings to a
number of adherents iu the House of
Commons, expressing pleasure that the
prolonged period of suspense is over
and thanking them {or their steadfast
friendship during his troubles, lie
writes under an npparentconvietion that
his marriage willranidlyonablehim to be
reinstated as Irish leader in Parliament.
A strong impression in the same direction
prevails in the House of Commons
in spite of the know-lodge of the fact
that the Catholic clergy will not accept
the marriage as condoning his offense.
English Liberals aro ready to hail him
as a man doing his best to atone for his
fault.
Mr. Glndstono's Health.
London, June 20.?Mr. Gladstone lias
started for Lowestof, where ho hopes to
be able to recruit his health. Lord
Aberdeen, in whose house Mr. Gladstone
staid during his recent Illness,
thinks thoro is no cause for alarm; that
the distinguished patient is merely Buffering
from the effects of influenza,
liest is necessarv, but it will not prevent
him from writing a magazine article
while at the sea shore.
Oalntjc"* lu China.
London, Juno 20.?Tho Shanghai correspondent
o( tho Standard savs that
even the government's docreo ordering
the prompt beheading of all persona
implicated in tho recent riots and massacres
has failed to stop the outrages
which are being perpetrated on foreigners
in China. Tlio correspondent adds
that there are now twenty foreign menof-war
lying in the Yangtse Kiung.
Tricky rullormon.
Tjiuion, Juno 20.?letters received in
this city from members of tho congressional
party of Chilt, accuse tho police
who are serving under tho Dalmuccdn
administration of tlirowing imitation
hnmlm n* thn ministers, bo an to afford
a pretext for the arrest o? tho congressional
negotiations.
l'rlnre Alexander Very 111.
Vicx.s-a, June 20.?Prince Alcxnnder
of Battenberg, Prince of Bulgaria, whoso
gallantry defcatoJ King Milan in the
Bulgaria-Servian war in 1888, is dangerously
ill. Prince Alexander is suffering
from an ulcer in tho Btotnrich.
Mr. SliurKeon Worie,
I.ONDON, June 20.?Tho Bov. Charles
Spurgeon, whose illness is causing his
friends some alarm, passed a restless
night and this morning seems to be in
a worso condition than he was yesterday
at tho samo time.
Storm* tn lCnglnntl.
Iosdox, June 20.?Heavy thundor
storms are reponou lurougnout England
arid Ireland. Much damace was
causoil b.v floods, and several houses
were burned or shattered by lightning.
Tli.e Kuialait Armj".
St. Peteksbcho, Juno 28.?An Imperial
ukuo with reference to recruiting
for tho army places the number of re.
eruita for 1S91 at 202,400, against 21,000
in 1881.
The linkers' Htriko In Pnrl*.
Paris, Juno 26.?In spito of tlio bakers*
demonstration of yesterday and the
prospects of a scarcity of meat, vegetables
and fruit, as well as of bread, it
is now stated that the majority of the
bakers have not struck. To-day tho
bakeries and registrars' offices are thoroughly
guurded by police, and the military
authorities have made arrangemenls
to supply the master bakers with
all the bread they require. As there
ure prospects of further and more serious
trouble as the result of the strike
movement, the troops forming the gar
uguuui runs uru uuuuuni w uun.ii.iva,
and all demonstrations or attempts to
create a disturbance of tho peaco are
rigorously repressed.
A fiteninor Ashore.
Lokoox, Juno 26,?Kens has been received
to tho effect that the Brighton &
South Const railroad passenger steamer
Normandy, plying between Dieppe,
France and Now Haven, ran on the
rocks off ISenchy Head durjng a log this
morning. There were 160 passengers
on board tho Normandy at the time she
ran ashore. Luckily the sea was calm
and no loss of life iB reported. At the
offices of the Brighton <fe South Coast
railroad in this city thp statement is
mado that tho passengers are entirely
out of danger and that steamers have
bpen son t. to the Norinnndv's assistance.
It is added that the steamship lias suffered
but little damage and that it Is expected
that she wlll. be tloated during
the day.
Jack tlio Rtppor'a Lnt?int.
London-, June 2G.?The vigilance committee
in AVhitechapel has been reawakened
to activity by an undoubted
warning from Jack the liipper. Patrols
and-vigilants were revived to-night, and
Scotland Yard sent an extraordinary
contingent to wutcli the AVhitechapel
district.
A letter identical in stylo and writing
.with previous missives from Jack the
Kipper has been received by tho chairman
of tho vigilants in which
"Jack" announce;* that he is about
to perform! another "operation,"
and that if tho chairman or vigilants attempts
to track him ho will knife them
to the heart. It is tho duty of tho
police, he savs, to catch him. lie adds
that he has Seen nearly caught twico,
but thut he will nover lie taken alive.
Sir William itanovorlng,
London, Juno 20.?Sir William Gordcn-Cuinming's
defense in tho baccarat
case, wherein he proposed to explain
how lie was suspected, has been sup
pressed liy the nilviee ol friends,
i'lie cordial reception accorded to
Sir William and iiis wife by
thu Elgin county families is a further
reason why ho should maintain silence.
Ho find9 his social relations tho same as
over. If there is any change, it is
on tho sido of sympathetic cordmlHv
Tho appearance of Sir
William as a enndidute for Parliament
in the next election is being arranged
for. A quiet canvass proceeds in favor
of nominating him for Elgin county in
the conservative interest.
Fatlil Foil of it ScnfTold*
Elizabeth, N. J., June 20.?A Bcaffold
at the foundry Doing mint lor tno
Worthiugton Pump Company, of
Brooklyn, near the Singer Sowing Machine
Works, at Klliabethport, foil this
morning. Gabriel Williams, aged thirty
years, and Michael Nolan, aged twenty-Jive
years, of Elizabeth, were' killed;
l'atriek Jlaher, of Eliuibcth, and Remus
Hundley, colored, of Newark, were
fatally injured, their limbs being broken
and heads crushed. James Kelly, Patrick
Jones and Michael McCarty, of
Elisabeth, wero also seriously fiurt.
l'ho injured men were taken to the
hospital.
K?il>cz/.lor .Sentenced.
New Youk, June 28.?James A. Simmons,
who was convicted of aiding General
Petor J. Classen, President of the
Sixth National Bank, in the embezzle
meat of the funds of turn institution.
was to-day sentenced to six years imprisonment
in tho Erin county penltentlury.
An appeal will bo taken to the
United States Supreme Court.
Xono of tlie Uodlcs Found.
Cincinnati, 0., June 20.?At midnight
to-night not one of the bodies
of the Ave pleasure seekers that were
run down by a steamer and drowned at
itlvorside last night had been found.
The river is full of search boats and is
illuminated with torch fires.
Dr. Nortlirup Dead.
Nbw Yobk, Juno 27.?Dr. John L.
Xorthrup, instructor in zoology nt
Columbia College, who was badly burned
yesterdav afternoon by tho explosion of
a cask of alcohol, died' early this morning
in the Presbyterian Hospital.
MIcIiIruu's Contribution.
Lansing, Mich., June 28.?Tho Senate
has passed tho House bill calling for a
vote of the Deonle upon tho auc9tion of
callings convention forageneral revision
of tho .State constitutio n.
CONDENSED TELEGRAMS.
The Xew Orleans Board of Health denies
that there is any yellow fever in
that city.
William J. Dunselth shot and killed
.lames McElhcnny at Wilmington, Del.,
last night, during a qUarrel.
Mrs. Maine Hill, tho woman supposed
to be afllictcd with loprosy, died at her
home in JJuUhlo couuty, Wisconsin, at
tho age of Bixty-one.
Tho stono mason's striko at Pittsburgh
ended yesterday, tho men going
An lui nld turmi. Flvn linn.
dred men wero involved.
Last night in a sporting- House nt
Wi'M Superior, Wis., GeorpBurk shot
Nellie Skinner, alios N'ellie King, the
cowboy detective, nnd tlioro is scarcely
any chance of her recovery.
Several Youngstown, Ohio, and New
Castle, i'a., baso ball players wero poisoned
at a hotel in the latter place yesterday
from eating dried beef. All are
critically ill.
The Kenosha County Bank of Wisconsin
began suit in tlio United States
District Court yesterday against George
F. Harding, of Chicago, to rocover $1,500,000.
assets of the Institution ho contiseated
years ago.
fHE .NEW KNOCKS OCT THE 0I,D.
THE WOIllC 11KGIW.
3Ira. TV. Non-tob Lynch Has Orj;niitxed tlie
Lniltri at tlio Art Mtdillo Clui*.
Mrs. W. Nowton Lynch is exibiting
vigor and earnestness in hor work (or
tho World's Fair that will surely inspire
the ladies of Wheeling and West
Virginia to do their best to make tho
exhibit which the ladies of tho J.lttlo
mountain niftiu win uu pnviKgw w
call their own, a credit to themselves
and to the great nation of which they
are an important part. Mrs. Lynch
said to n reporter last night that sho
never dreamed the Job sho had undertaken
was nearly so big as sho
finds it. She can turn in no
direction, nor to any trade profession or
line of work in which she uoes not find
women taking an important part. Many
have taken leading places in many lines
where they would hardly be expected to
be found, and they form" an important
uud almost indispensable factor everywhere.
In the factories their deft
fingers find work to do which the
clumsy, five-thumbed hands of men can
not do. Thcirtaste and judgment often
put them in advance of the men, and
where care and judgment are needed
they arc always superior. The ladies
have their trades unions and where they
mix with the men in such organization's
they are usually found occupying oilicial
positions.
They are to bo found everywhere and
Mrs. Lynch is desirous that they shall
all be * represented at the Fair. She
wants the working women to bo there
with exhibits of their handiwork. She
desires that the women of Wheeling bo
organized into clubs, each club with its
A litapnrvn'ntnan
jyuiiiMiuu irwin?
working women, needle-workers, embroiderers,
factory women, etc., are to
be organized into clubs to promote and
develop exhibits of thoir specialties.
There is etlll UHOtlicr'eltfis of women
who have no specialty and no particular
line of employment, whom she wants
to organise into a club to promote the
general interest in the work and to aid
those who aw in Jho .ipecial clubs.
There is money to be-rawed for those
who have a particular talent in tome
line, but not money sufficient toproenre
materials. This work can be handled
bv the women who havo no special line
oi talent or inclination. There will be
work and loW of it for nil and no woman
in the city need feel that she can bo of
no use.
Yesterday morning Jfre. Lynch met
wi^h the Art Needlework Club and gave
them a start toward an Organization.
Mrs. w. F. Butler was elected presidont
ond Slits Amy Chaplino secretary.
Mrs. ISntlor nuDointed Mrs. Gibson
Lamb, Miss Agnes Wilson and Miss
Gertrude Lamb a committee to prepare
by-laws. Mrs. Lynch will meot with
this committee and instruct them as to
just what sort ot an organization will
best suit the work to be done, and the
organization will be completed next
week.
The meeting at Y. 51. C. A. hall to be
held next Tuesday evening will be full
of interest to ladies, and there should
be and no doubt will be a large turnout.
THE BISHOP'S JUBILEE.
The Twenty-Ufth Aunlverinry of 1IU Or*
Ultmtlon an a l'riclt, '
The programme has been issued for
the celebration on July 2 of the sacerdotal
silver jubilee of fit. fiov. John J.
Vain Dnmon flnthnlll* Rishnn ftf fl)i?
diocese. There will lie Bolemn pontifical
mass at 9 a. 111., with an address by
Rt. Rev. Mgr. Sullivan, Vicar General
of tho diocesc, nnd another by Rev.
Father Didacus, 0. M. C. At 10:30 the
reception of tho visiting clergy will
take place, uud at 7:30 p. m. tho laity
will be received in tho convent
hall. Hon. T. S. Uiloy will mako an address
on on behalf of thoEnglish speaking
Catholics, and Jfr. I'eler Jionenberger
one for tho German Bpeaking
Catholics, and IJishop Knin will make a
brief address from tho portico of the
Cathedral. The celebration is looked
forward to with greot interest by all the
Catholics of Wheeling nnd vicinity, and
the celebration will doubtless surpass
anything of the kind ever seen in
Wheeling.
New York Life'* Shortage.
New YonK, Juno 20.?An evening pa
"T* to tiAu- ofnind ftn nntViAnWv
jjui oi?>d. *0 ?w? bwvuu
of nn olllccr of the New York Life Insurance
Company that a new shortage
of ?I20,000 tins been discovered in the
ace >unts of the f-'p tnish-Amerio m department.
This deficit is also due to the peculiar
business methods of Agent Mersebacker
and, added to the former shortage in
his accounts of $272,000, brings the
total nmonnt of the defalcation to nearly
half a million.
Negroes tthot In Tcxrm.
danoiitrieln, Texas, Juno 27.?News
has just reached here that two negroes
living in Cass county, ten miles east of
this place, named Will Harufeld and
Mun b'heppard, were taken out and shot
to death. There is no rluo to the guilty
parties. Mun Shoppard had a bad rep
ntation, and this i? supposed to nave
been the cauaeof his death.
TFMtber For?ea?t for To-day.
For Ohio. West Virginia mid Western Fennirlvauia.
light showers; cooler; northerly wind*.
friday.
7 a. m.. co I 3 p.
l? a. m- "4 7 p. m - _w
12 m M I Weather?Fair.
We think wo have the best boys'$1 15
Button, Lace or Congress Shoo in the
city. Stone!? Cash Shoe Stork.
HOUSES BUI. BUBBLES.
In tbe Path of the Great Storm
About Cherokeo, Iowa.
IT WAS TERRIBLY WONDERFUL
An Eye Witness Briefly Pcscrilws the
Scene?Houses Trembled, Swunj
Around .and Broke Like Rocks?
Hundreds of Families Were 3IadO
Homeless?Storms Elsewhere.
Fort Dodge, Jo*", Juno 20.?An eye
witness of Tuesday's flogd, who has just
arrived from Cherokee, states that it is
necessary for ono to see to have tiia
least idea of the great amount of damaire
done. "Why," ho oxclaiwed, "it is
simply terribly wonderful, tho way that
immenso body of water swept things
before it. Houses were but bubbles on
it* crest. I was at Cherokee when the
cloud bursts came, and in less time than
it takes to tell it, a Hood was upon the
town. Houses were seen to trumblu,
Bwing half around and bo carried
along by the torrents. Trees
wero bent and broken like
rocks, and not a thing could
stop tho terrilic onward rush of the
?-..-J - 11 ll.I. - J Kn/rVVA llfl
people cot!hi possibly realize what had
happened. The most remarkable feature
of the disaster is that any people in tho
track of tho flood escaped with their
lives. As far tm I know, 110 Hvps were
lost at Cherokee and tho immediate
vicinity. The storm rendered between
:?? nnd'400 families homeless in and
about Cherokee. These are being carod
for in the Masonic, G. A. K. and
Knights of Pythias halls of Cherokee.
The amount of damage will reach a
quarter of a million dollars."
THE STOKM AT MOVIMiE.
Til* Town Id AlmoHt Wlputl Out nud Au*
other Storm 1'rovitillnff.
Boone, Ia., June 20.?At the Chicago
A Northwestern headnuartois in this
city was received to-day tho first*2iroct
news from the eccno of the floods on tho
Maple river branch of tho road. Tho
dispatcli Is from tho oporator ut Moville,
and says that tho town in almost
wiped out. "The water run in at tho dopot
windows and is up to tho ceilings of
all the buildings. All tho houses in tho
Hat portion of the town have been swept
away and the railroad turn-tablo is
washed from its place. Three miles of
track is gono between Movillo and
Kingsley, also most of tho small bridges
and tho" bridge over tho Sioux river.
This destruction is now being supplemented
by ' another storm raging at
present In tho samo vicinity and extending
south to tho main line of the
Northwestern. It is raining very hard
and tho storm is traveling cast.
THi: FI/OOD AT CHEltOKEK.
A Stench Arises- from Hundreds ot
Drotvnml Anlmuls.
Fonx DorxiK, I.\., Juno St).?Tlio latest
adviccs from Cherokee say that the
ilnnifu-n liv floods is vrnater than at first
reported. As tho waters rec^do, tho
carcases of cuttle arc lauded, and to-day
the stcncli from them permeates the
air. It Is estimated that hundreds of
head of stock havo been lost. Two
inilos of track of the mam line of tho
Illinois Central has been washed out
between Cherokee and Sioux City. Tha
Sioux river is subsiding, but it'is still
forty feet deep and covers a quarter
mile of country. Tho average dopth of
tho river when in its channel is about
four feet. Tho work of clearing away
the debris is now in progress, and aid is
being rendered the unfortunate inhabitants.
Tho town of Morille is still flooded,
and not one of tho 200 inhabitants are
able to occupy their houses, and all are
camping out/
Tlio Storm ut Sioux l ulls.
Sioux Falls, Juno 20.?Further reports
hore place tho loss at Sunderland
hv ntnrin nt S7o.000 to buildiuL'ti
alone. Seventy miles of Illinois Ccn- ,
tral trnrk (ire submerged in water. The
loss will reach $100,000, but it will tako
many days to repair it. The loss of tho
Chicago Jc Northwestern will bo fully as
groat us tho Illinois Central.
Still Ruining.
Omaha, Nku., June 26.?Rain has been
falling all day. Pome of tho low sections
of tbe city are flooded but the dainago is
not very extensive as yet. lieports
from the State bring news of additional
damage by rain ami wind. Three
cyclones passed ovor Palmer last night
demolishing crops.
A special from Ida Grove, Iowa, says
twenty-live houses arc flooded thero and
the peoplo have been obliged to seelc
shelter on high ground. All communication
with tho north is cut off. The
Maple river is the highest ever known,
a TKK1UHI.e cyclone.
aoTorni rrr?nii? ?mo? hum nijutcu ?i mm
Coriuol?It Cnuio Without Wnrninf,
Mount Caioiel, Pa., Juno 26.?The
Patterson Coal Company's breaker, located
at Natalie, was destroyed by a
ryclono this afternoon and the following
persons wero killed: J. X.
Blossom, Hawloy, Pa.; J. Bentloy
Dodson, Mmksiny, I'a.; Richard
Roberta, Luzerne borough; William
Lodge, Luzerne borouKb; an Italian,
unknown, ami another stranger are still
under the debris. The breaker was looated
on thtsummit of Big Mouutain,
about l.fiOO feet above tho sea love). It
ran almost duo cast and west.
The structure was about 'MO
feet in length, and the highest
point was one hundred and
sixty-five feet. Tho two unknown men
wore slaters, and were cngngod in roofin
g the breaker at tho time of tho accident.
Shortly after noon tho sky in the
north became black and tho d'arknest
grew in intensity. The men perched
on their high tower gazed on
the advancing storm, oxpecting
to dotcoml in time to avoid
the rain. Suddenly a flash of
llaMnittt* i11ninini\t<?l tlirt hnrirnn n
'thunder pent tint shook nil tho neighborhood
followed, mid the next minute
the terrible wind punt (rothored up the
mighty structure as though it wore a '
feather, and. whirling it around, dashed'
It to ruin. The men were mangled almost
beyond recognition.

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