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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 31, 1891, Image 1

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' WHEELING, W. VA FRIDAY, JULY 31, 1891. ^ ^ 291.
I *
" Ill SCHOOLS. .
Cardinal Gibbons Interviewed on
that Absorbing Toplo.
MODEMTfOW OF EXPRESSION
Eos Been His Peroept In that and
all Such Matters.
MilHY THINGS TO BE THANKFUL FOR
Is the Way He Expresses the Position
of American Catholics.
Cardinal Gibbons Keincmbcrs that
Men in Hi#!* Places Have Many unci
Conflict in# Interests to Subscrrc.
Coining as lie Does from a Meeting
with President Harrison, Ills Views
llavu Mui'lt "Weight?Tlie Change
Can Not A licet tho Ileal Interests of
the Schools.
Baltimobk, Md., July 30.?A reporter
of tho Ara called to-night 011 Cardinal
Gibbons in relation to the controversy
between tho tturoau of Catholic Indian
Missions and tho Commissioner of in
tiiwi affafrs. The cardinal sum:
"I have given the subject of tho Catholic
Indian Bureau in its relations to the
Interior Department much anxious
thought during the lust two weeks, and
have token all tho information that
could be obtained from best and most
trustworthy sources. I am now happy
to bo in a position to communicate
/acts and conclusions wjiich
ought to dispel tho feurs and encourage
the hopes of those intimately connected
with the Catholic Indians of the United
States. IJnduo importance, 1 am now
satisfied, has been attached to the remit
controversy between the commissioner
of indian allairs. Hon. T. J. Mor-1
inn, and the Bureau of Catholic Indian
missions.
"Mr. Morgan has thought it advisable
for the more elective expediting of
business lu ms department 10 uavo
all contracts for schools signed
by tho several superintendents of
Mirl; schools rather than by the
director of the Catholic Bureau,
iii herceoforo practiced. I do not sco
huvv this change con in any wanner affect
the real interest of the Indians, and
therefore it is much more benefitted by
pwl temper and forbearance and a disuositiou
to waive minor points than by
liarsh criticism and intemperate speech.
"We should remember that men in
liipli places have conflicting interests to
subserve, and they are required to consider
the views anil demands, not of a
section of the community, but of tho
entire people. Catholics have many realms
to thank Ciod for the blessings
they enjoy ns citizens of the United
States. It is but just to say in conclusion
that the Bureau of Catholic Indian
Missions has never obtained for itself
or for any ono of its employes one coat
of the Government's monoy.
"The cheques it has been receiving
from the Treasury of the United States
were immediately endorsed over to the
superintendents of the respective
schools. Its own expenses have been
entirely defrayed by privato contributions.
_
CHASING EACH OTHER.
Two of tho Offlctira of the Steel Tubular
Car Co. IIiiyIiik Kaoli Other Arretted at
ltcgulnr Interval!.
PiULADELpnu, July 30. ?Architect
Josiah S. Briean, for whom a warrant of
arrest was issued by Magistrate Devlin
several weeks ago on a charge by Manager
John "VV. Post, of tho Tubular Car
Company, of Jlraddock, Pa., for embeaxlcment
of stocks and a promissory note
for &MA oil
-- V'|WV( muuuiiuii^ *?? !??? w >(W|WU|
appeared before the magistrate to-dny
fur the hearing of the case.
The prosecutor, however, failed to
put iu an appearance and ltriean was
discharged. At the conclusion of the
hearing Architect Briean said, slgnifl-:
eantly: "I told you that Post would not
turnup. Ho lias good cause to stay
away." Subsequent events show that
the probabilities are that if Post had
Sit in an appearance he would now bo in
o.vensing prison,
A dctectivo was waiting for him on
the outside of the magistrate's office
with a warrant in hie pocket, calling for
the arrest of the Stcol Tabular Car company's
manager on the charge of emwzzlement
of $17,500. For nearly two
weeks llrican and Post have been giving
unt that each was on a still hunt for the
other, l'oat got his work in first, however,
bv having a warrant sworn out
More Magistrate Devlin for Brioan on
tlic embezzlement charge disposed of
UMlay.
Urynn thoa declared his intctatlon of
bunting ior Tost and left the city for
that purpose, only to be arrested by tho
latter in Buffalo and later in Now York.
Tho prosecutor failed to turn up at
cither place and Bryan was dischanrod.
The warrant of arrest charging Post
with the embezzlement of $17,o00 in the
pock11 of the waiting detectivo at
Magistrate Devlin's offico was issued on
July 22 on tho oath of \V. J. Gray, of
the firm of William Gray & Sons, proprietors
of an extensive* stoneyaru in
this city.
Mr. iiray had made a lengthy affidavit
to the effect that aomo timo a^o
I'oat came to him and represented that
lie was the manager of the "Steel Tubultr
Car Co." and desired the loan of the
above amount. In conjunction with
the Vulcanito Paving Co. and John 8.
Sevens k Co., the builders, the amount
*aa furnished. Since then thev have I
rammi that the monrv waa fraudulently
obtained, hence the suit. Post's ivhcronbo3?a
aro at present unknown.
NO OPINION.
Tfco Srrrrtary of the Trelvinry Non-commlttal
on til* Tin Labor QaeftUon.
Washington, D. 0., J uly 30.?Tho Secretary
of the Treasury has written tho
following letter to Hon. F. G. NoldrlnRiiati?,
of St. Louis, in regard to tho imI"it;;tinn
of skilled labor lor bis tin
plate mills:
. "Hcjilying to your letter o! tho 21st |
'""t.. in which you ask, on behalf of the j
St 1-oulstln ?tamping company (wheth"
you must go through any particular
form to import 8 lulled labor for your tin
plate mills), I have the honor to say
uat no regulations have been issued by
thio department prescribing forms relating
to that subject.
"It is not the practice of this department
to express opinions or make advanced
rulings on hypothetical cases
that may possibly arise, but lest you
might draw improper inferences of permission
from the above answer to your
question your attention is called to tho
fifth section of tho act entitled 'An act
to prohibit tho importation and immigration
of foreigners and aliens under
contract and agreement to perform labor
in the United States, its territories
and the District of Columbia,' approved
February 'JO, 1885, and tho suggestion is
mado that I am not prepared at this
time and with the data beforo me to oxnrnRs
nnv nntninn n? tn whothor skilled
labor for the St. Louis Stamping ComEnny
cannot bo otherwise obtained than
y tho importation of alien laborers. I
don't undc.rttawl that it was the purpose
of tho honorable superintendent
of immigration in his recent letter to
yott to express any opinion other than
thoso involved above."
MB. aiA.VLF.VS LKTTEH.
Secretary lllaino Has no Organlo UIsc.no
nud Would boa Caudidato for President
if Nominated??o?t XVn* All lie >*oodod.
11 o U Moro Vigorous than for Teara.
Dctooit, Mich., July 30.?Tho dispatch
sent from hero several days ago,
giving a summary of a lotter from Hon.
Joseph II. Mauley, of Augusta,Maine, to
Capt. Win. A. Gnyette, of this city, in
regard to "Mr. lifaino has aroused bo
much interest and bns caused so many
inquiries to be made as to tho authenticity
of tho communication that the
Associated l'ross reporters to-day were
permitted to copy tho letter whlcn is as
follows:
Auoust.i, Maine, July 20,1801.
Mr. 11 m. A. QuutU. Jlumuiond Uuildiiuj, Detroit,
Mich.
My Deak Gatett:?I am in receipt of
your Icttor of tho eighteenth lnst.
Mr. Blaine found himself in May last,
as a result of overwork and great grief
caused by the dcatli of liia ttro
children, completely tired out and Drostrated
by nervous exhauston. He has
no organic disoase whatever. All lie
needed was a rest. lie is gaining rapidly,
so much so that it does not seem
now jia if ho had ever been sick. Ho
will go back to Washington tills fall a
much more vigorous and healthy man
than ho has been for years.
Have no foars about Mr. Blaine's
health. Of course what ho will do about
the Puesidcncy I know not. If tho
Republican party wants him, it should
make it manifest and nominate. 1 do
not believe he would dcclino this call.
I think this is all that ought to belaid.
"Sincerely yours,
"?6ignedJ J. II. Manlkv."
NO COMPROMISE.
Tho Mnnagorii of the Hteelton Mills Will
Take Hack None of the Strike Loaders.
Harhisduho, Pa., July 30.?Tho do^
pression caused by the collapse of tho
strike at Steelton'is very evident in tho
silent groups of men who are seen on
the street corners. The men feci that
thoy were duped by the leaders and any
that even though tho strike was not ordered
by the Amalgamated Association,
yet, once being out, tho Amalgamated
should havo helped then).
Tho deputy sheriffs woro withdrawn
to-night, but tho approaches to tho
works aro still under watch. President
Dent, of the steel company, says be will
not consider nny applications for work
from any of the' strikers and will send
for what men he wants.
The reprcientative of the men who
went to Steolton from Hacrisburg tcwlav
to try and effect some arrangement witli
Major Dent was refused admission. No
more departments will be started this
week. There will bo about 500 men
who wore foremost in the striko lose
their places. It was noticeablo that not
a row occurrod during the entire striko.
BIG REDUCTION ASKED.
The Engineer! of tho Knnnns City Elevnted
Itonil Will Strike.
Kansas Citv, Mo., July 30.?P. M.
Arthur, chief of tho Brothorhood of
Railroad Engineers, arrived here Into
last night, for tho purposo of settling
the grievance between the engineers of
the Kansas City elevated road and Receiver
Edgerton, of the road. The engineers
object to a reduction "of wages
(pnm C) 7S *r\ CO J7l nar rlnv fn im inr/i
OUIil fWIIV ?V V"'?l 2 J?V? ?w QV
effect August 1.
Chief Arthur held a conference with
the engineers this morning and at 2
o'clock this afternoon called upon Mr.
Edgcrton. Chief Arthur, on behalf of
tho engineers, mado a proposition to
Mr. Edgerton to work for $2 70 por day,
which was refused by Mr. Edgcrton,
and the conference coded. It is not
known what the engineers will do, hut
it is very probable that they will go out
ont on a strike Saturday or Sunday
morning.
Chief Arthur promised them tho
support of the Brotherhood in the event
they decided upon a strike. There are
twenty-seven engineers in tho employ
of the road. Chief Arthur left at U
o'clock to-night for his home.
AVEIHE'8 WAY.
1 Tho Dig A. A, President Cora According
to the Association** I.nw? Only.
HvRRtsnuno, Pa., July 30.?President
Wei be, oi tno Amalgamated Association,
held n confcrcnco with the steel strikers
this morniny, and heard;their side of
tho controversy with the Pennsylvania
Steel Company. He decided ttint the
strike was merely local, and that tho
men had violated the laws of the association
bv striking contrary to tho decisions
of the national association and
the district oxecutivo board. Under
this decision a committee wus appointed
by tho men to visit President Bert, of
the steel company, and arrange for a
speedy settlement of the trouble.
Too tinny There Xoir.
CmcAao.July 00.?Tho labor assembly
of this city has decided to issue a warn
ing to workmen of the world not to
como to Chicago in expectation of getting
work in connection with tho
World's Fair.
Land Patent* Issued.
vtabainoton, Jnly 30.?According to
a statement prepared at the General
Land Office tliore wero issued by the
office daring the year ending June 30
last over 114,uOO patents for agricultural
lands, those including pre-empted homosteads
of other classes of entry.
Bpargeon not so Well.
Xoxnos, J nly SO.?Mr. Spurgoon passoil
arestlow day. Ho shows repugnnnco
to food, and his friends are again anxious*
A SAD TRAGEDY.
Afihby Drommonds Kills His Little
Brother While He was
ACTING THE PART Of PEACE MAKER.
Drnmmond Lodged In Jail at Weston,
lie Attempt* to Escape In the Justice's
OHIce?Whlstllng and Stnginff
In Jail-Will liavo a Hearing Today.
Sptrtnl D if patch to the Intelligencer.
Westok, W. V*., July 30.?Jane I/ow,
a small town seven miles from here, on
tho West Virginia & Pittsburgh railroad,
was tho scene this afternoon of a murder.
It is a case of fratracide, the particulars
of which aro meagre.
It seems that a young roan named
Ashby Drummonds, aged about 22, had
an old grudge against a bartender named
Strossers, clerking for Howard Noely.
Drummonds and Strossers got into
tome difficulty; L. P. Brake interfered
and Drummonds cut him in tho chest
with a kmfc. About tins time ? neeier
Drummonds, a 14-year-old brothor of
Ariiby's camo up and in trying to inako
peace was stabbed through the lung
and heart by ill's brother Ashby.
Aahby was brought hero to-night and
lodged fn jail. lie will bo given 11 hearing
to-morrow, lie broko down and
cried bitterly when he found what he
had done.
To-night in his cell ho tried in rain to
whistle and sing, but those who were
near him know tbat it was forced. Ho
made an attempt to escape while in tho
squire's ollico here to-night, but was
prevented by the sheriff.
A telephone message received here
to-night states that Wheeler died in'
great agony.
Tho Drummond family formerly lived
at Cherry Camp in Harrison county.
Killed In n Ditch.Sprttal
DUpatch to the IntctUgcncer.
Pabkersduro, W. Ya., July 30?Samuel
Parsons, a married man, was
crushod by tho caving in of a ditch on
Ann otrnof Viniiirv tnnrln fnr fl pltv HIHVOP.
.When taken out he was found to be
badly crushed about the toga and body.
HAMILTON* COUNTY'S TICKET.
A Lilt of tlio l'oople for Whom Ilnuillton
Couuty ltppubllcnn* Will Voto.|
Cincinnati, July 80.?At the Rcpublican
county convention to-day tlio following
ticket was nominated: County
clerk, Edwin Henderaon; county treasurer,
Leo Schott; county recorder,
George Hobson; county prosecutor,
John C. Schwartz; county commissioner,
Fred Bader; common picas indues,
We Littleford, A. II. Bodo, Phil Kumler,
Charles Evans, JI. L. Buchwaitor;
board of control, A. M. Mattox, Geo.
Wahnitz, Morris Bauer, Senators, Geo.
B. Fox, John R. Von Sefisorn, E. X.
ClinKjann; Repensentativo Jus A. Graft,
AV. II. Dicks, John W. Strclil, Byron S.
AVydman, Aif. Kortc, Fred. F. Tisehbein,
Win. Ford, Robt. AV. Lillard, T. J.
JtcGranohan, George II. Jackson; infirmary
director. Edward Diss.
FIGHT WITH A COPPERHEAD.
A York County CUrl Slums Pluck and Prosmice
of Mind.
York, July 30.?Mies Anna Benningham,
residing in Franklin township,
this county, had a terrible experience
with n large copperhead Bnako while
gathering blackberries to-day. Before
sho was aware of the reptilo's presence
it had encircled her wriet with its tail,
and with a portion of its body endeavored
to handcuff her other wrist, whilo
with its head it tried to strike her face,
but fortunately for her it had not measured
the distance correctly.
The thought occurred to her, she
said, to throw up her arms, which alio
(lid so suddenly and with such force
that the hissing copperhead dropped to
the ground. Still retaining her presence
of mind, tlio girl quickly brought
down licr foot on the reptile's head and
and held it there whilo she screamed in
the highest for help. She wan heard by
two men working In a field, who rushed
to her assistance and killed the snake.
KILLED HIS MAN",
But Xo One Was PrcHent to See the Tragedy.
Defiance, 0., July 30.?The reeidonts
along South Holgnto avenue were startled
by a pistol shot at a quarter to 7
o'clock this evening. There was but
one shot, but a tragedy followed. The
snot was nrcti dv narry >tmey, a real
estate agent in tliis city, and an hour
later his victim, Georgo Krotz, a well
known business, man, was dead.
There wero no persons present hut
the actors in tho bloodyrirama, and tho
facta in tho case are baaed solely upon
SVillcy's statement. Willey surrendered
to the sheriff immediately after tho
sliooting. It is said the murder waa the
outcome of u quarrel over a lawsuit.
Bute Ono Inch a minute.
Council Fluffs, July 30.?A destructive
cloud-burst occurred Inst night about
five miles northeast of hero nnd caused
great damage in this cltv. Indian creek,
which runB through the very heart ot
the city, roso at tho rate of ono inch per
minuto. The water overflowed the
banks and swept through the streets,
flooding basiness houses and private
residences. On the bottoms, in West
Council Blufla, people were driven from
their homes. The damage exceeds
$25,000.
A Minnesota Fir?.
Chookston, Minx., July 30.?At 11
o'clock last night fire broke out in a
row of fromo ctore buildings on Bobert
street, caused by the explosion of an oil
tank in Holmos' storo. It spread rapidly,
and at 12 o'clock nearly half of the
main business block is-destroyed and
the fire is not yet undor control. The
loss will bo over $50,000.
Blj? Colliery Fire.
Asihaxd, Pa., July 30.?The fire In
tho Lehigh company's packer, No. 5
colliery, at Lost Creek, is still burning
this morning. The tower on tho surface
is destroyed and tho men nre now
fighting tho names in tho slope. They
expect to have it undor control by tonight.
MASONRY IN OHIO.
An Important Move Attribntod to Mom.
bers of tbo Cerneau Sfcotlkh Bite.
Special Ditpatch to the Inttllipcncer.
Columbus, 0., July 30.?An important
event in the history of the Ohio Masons
was marked to-day by the incorporation
of the "Geand Lodge of Free and Accepted
Masons." It means the organization
of an independent Masonic order
separate from either tho old Grand
Lodge or the Cerneau branch. An old
line Mason speaking of this new organi
zation, denounced the scheme as that of
the Cerneau faction, which will compel
all who havo joined it to doaw out of
the Bluo Lodge.
TWO FREIGHT WllECKS.
A Construction Train Going to tlio llollof.
of One Muke* Another.
1/Ovibviu.k, Kv., July 30.?Two destructive
wrecks occurred on tlio Cincinnati
Southern Hailroad this morning.
Thu first occurred one mile south
of High Bridge, when No. 22 freight
coming north to this city was thrown
from the track by n broken axle and live
heavily loaded cars went tumbling dowu
the thirty-foot embankment. It is reported
that there are two freight brakemen
beneath the wreck. The chief
train dispatcher at Somerset ordered a
construction train, to High Bridgo to
render all possible assistance.
Just south of Deucrail the construction
train collided witii freight No. 1.
The engines and a large number of cars
i i i:-i. i n?,
>vuru UUIIK-Miajjcu, uuu i? vmiui., v..gineer
of tho freight, was slightly hurt,
lit his fireman,William McKinl'ey, was
inaphod into a jelly.
Tho wroclc is now on flro and rapidly
burning: Tho loss will aggregate many
thousand dollars.
BIG DEAL CONTEMPLATED.
| Tho Couflollrtation of tho Caaadlan Pacific
nml Now England IUiatfa.
Boston, July 29.?Vice President
Shaughnessy, of tho Canadian Pacific
Itailway, writes Director Georgo R.
Harris. American director of that road
in regard to tho reported consolidation
of the Canadian Pacific, the Grand
Trunk, Boston & -Maine and Vandcrbilt
interests as follows:
"I have been tied down hero since Mr.
Van Horn left for Kngland, -but Kirkpatrlckand
I have decided to pay you a
visit in tho courso of the next ten days
for t he purpose of considering the desirability
of acquiring all tho rest of the
roads in New England, or, perhaps, In
tho United States, so that tho whole
thingmny bo closed up in asingle newspaper
paragraph."
uuui? rnuuivboo
Made by tho Worlil'M Fair Commissioner*
in Pari*?Din'od by Minister Hold.
Paris, July 30.?M. Fayette, chief of
tho Ministry of Commerce nnd Industries,
granted the Chicago Fair Commissioners
a most cordial interview of
over two hours' duration to-day. lie
asked the commissioners numerous
questions in regard to tho fair and received
satisfactory replies. lie assured
the commissioners that tlio position of
France toward the World's Fair had
never beon doubted, and that she wus
now more nrdont than ever nnd her interests
would bo well represented.
In conclusion Fayotto expressed great
pleasure at tho interview and appointed
a meeting for Saturday to discuss details.
Tim i-nmmissinnprd dined this even
ing with Minister Reid. 51. Ribot and
other French ministers wero among tho
guests.
RUSSIANS AND FRENCH
Still Hobnobbing in ttio Slant Ajiprovoil
Stylo?Tho Mnjor'x ltimquet.
St. I'etehsiiuho, July 30.?Tho Mayor
and municipal authorities last evening
met Admiral Gorviaa and tho othor
French oflicors at tho quay and escortod
them to tho town hail, whore a banquet
wnB given in honor of tho visitors. All
tho vessels in the harbor and tho houses
along tho routo to tho town hall wore
profusely dccorated. The streets wero
thrnntrpil with nconle and the French
men received an extraordinary ovation.
At the banquet the French ambassador
eat at the right and Admiral Gervlas at
tho left of tho Mayor. Among tho
Kuests were tho Russian ministers, the
foreign diplomatic representatives and
other notables. Tlio usual toasts wore
drunk and tho Mayor presented silver
souvenirs to tho Fronchmou.
CHINESE SUIPWnEOK.
Two Hundred and Sixty Persons Drowned
on July 13 by a Steamship Collision.
San Fkancisco, July 30.?Advices by
tho steamer City of Pekin, which arrived
here to-nijrht, stato that tho following
telegram, dated July 13, hud been
received at Yokohama:
July 12 at 3 a. m. tho steamer
Tama'o Marti,of Hakodate, while returning
from Suto with 320 laborers on
board came into collision with tho
steamer Migoshl Maru off Sliiragami.
The Tamuo Maru immediately sank
with the loss of 2C0 persons drowned
and missing The captain anil first
oflicor and sixty laborers reached shore.
Germnn Jlnnk Done Up.
Berlin, July SO.?a sonsation has
been caused liere by a discovery of forgeries
on the Deutsche Bunk for large
amounts. It sccins that ono of the
clerks of tho bank who was allowed to
draw bills forged some bills and purchased
therewith Russian roubles
through a broker in the bank's name.
The auditors of tho bank, owing to the
cleverness of the forgeries and the tampering
with the books did not detect
tho frauds until tho bank was requested
to moot its liabilities. A warrant
was issued for the arrest of tho
forger, but hn had bolted.
The bank loses $299,000 by the clerk's
frauds. _
The Dory Mermaid Sighted*
London, July 30.?Tho American dory
Mermaid, Boston for London, was spoken
on Julv 18 in latltudo 43 north, longi
tudc49 west. Tho Mermaid Is racing
across the Atlantic with the dory Sea
Serpent. The vessel which reports having
spoken tho Mermaid makes no mention
of having sighted tho Sea SorpentWhnt
Tilts Hobnobbing; Mennn.
London, July 30.?It is reported that
France will lorgoly reduce lier tariff on
Hussion corn und'ivill impose a prohibitory
duty on India in order to encourage
importation of Russian corn.
RIOTING IN TOULOUSE.
The Street Hallway Employes
Raise Bran New Ructions.
SOLDIERS ORDERED TO THE SCENE.
Horse Cars Smashed to Kindling
Wood and Burned in Bonfires on
the Streers~Many People Injured in
the Efforts to Quel the Mob.
Toulouse, July 30.?Tho strike of employes
of the horse car railroads at this
place has assumed most serious propor
tions. 'l'iio strikers to-aay ueinonsneu
tho Mioska on the principal thoroughfares
and tried to destroy tho tracks of
tho horse car roads. Later on strikers
gathered up_largo (juantities of wreckage
into heaps and set firo to them,
making huge bonfires, around which j
they danced and shouted in triumph. I
Finally tho situation bocamo so
alarming that the municipal authorities
called upon tho general in command of
the military division of TouJouse to
send troops to their assistance. The
general promntlv replied by sending a
strong force of dragoons to the scene of
the disturbances. The dragoons quickly
cleared tho streets of rioters and
others and as this dispatch is sent tho
cavalry occupy all the points to vantage
[ along tho boulevards, while the infantry
and polico aro guarding the other
main thoroughfares and the public
buildings.
Dnring the charge made by tho cavalry
upon tho crowds upon the boulevards
many peoplo were injured and a
number of arrests wero made.
Tho strike has_ended in a compromise.
Work will be resumedvto-morrow,
i . ,
A RUSSIAN BREAD RIOT.
Two Men Knoutod to Deuth on the Streot,
unU Others Kxllcri.
St. Prtrmhijiio. JnlvSO.?The Greatest
misery exists in Ilesanbnria, owing to
tho failura of tho harvest and of tho
scarcity of food.
In tho village of Koushany tho people
broke out in a riot, and plundered shops
of provisions. The local police tried to
retrain thorn, and were badly beaten,
and one of their number killed. Reinforcement
arriving from the town of
Bender, the rioters woro at longth dispersed,
and u large number wore made
prisoners.
Two of lho prisoner!! were knouted to
death in the public street as a warning
to their luto companions and six were
selected for immediate deportation to
Siberia. Tho wivos and children of tho
exiles were not permitted to speak to
them before departing, and nothing was
spared that would tio likely to Bfriko
terror to the unhappy peasantry.
At Kishenau, the chief place of tbo
province, it is said that not less than
twejyo-porsons havo diod of starvation
this month. Not Jews alone, but many
ItussianB havo hurried across the frontier
into Roumania in order to escape
tho severe measures sinco the outbreak.
CHICAGO MUST-SUCCEED.
An English Editor's "Views on the Columbian
Exposition.
London. July 30.?The Daily Nina. in
an orticlo on tbo Columbian Exposition,
says:
"Chicago, under the critical eye of
her rival, Now York, must succeed, for
sho cannot afford to fail. Mr. Gladstone's
romarkablo letter points out the
importance ot tho scheme. There is no
reason why ho should not livo to see
America freed from iho heaviest industrial
fetters. That chango is now imminent,
or political signs have lost their
ordinary significance.
"Tho Fair will have tho further result
ot putting America in tho front rank of
first class powers. Every intelligent
man must see that it is ludicrous that
she has often to wait her turn after
third rato powers in Europe. A mighty
fair will prove an attraction which few
will be able to resist. They will find incomparable
interest in America's energy
and freshness, and in the intense
seriousness of youth and hope."
ABOUT PRIZE FIGHTING.
TJie Matter of Prize Fights and Boxing
Boats Dlicusicd in l'urllapient.
London. Julv 30.?A novel subject for
Parliament was discussed in the House
of Commons to-dny. Mr. Ilcnry I'eyton
Cobb, member, for the Rugby division
of Warwickshire, referred to the
rqcent Pritchard-Smith fight and urged
the Government to tako stringent steps
to stop a revival of illegal prizo lights
under the pretence that they were simply
glove contests or boxing bouts.
Jlr. Henry Matthews, Secretary of
State for tlie Homo Department, in reply.
said that tho courts had already
lam down the law as to what constituted
a prizefight. Mr. Matthews added that
if evidence was forthcoming to show
that a boxing contest was o! an illegal
character, all concerned in it would bo
prosecuted whether tho fight was with
or without gloves.
w?? wi.?~ ? iVnM n?r
Lisbon, July 30.?Tho Congressional
party of .Chile, through its representatives
in this oountry, has appealed to
tho Portuguese Government not to allow
liirtugueso subjects to embark on
board the new Italinacedan wpr vessel,
President Erraxurm, which lias recently,
by order of tho court, been
turned over to llalmaceda's government
from the hands of the Compognie Dei
ct Chantiors Do La Mcditerranee of
Toulon. Tho Fortugnese Government
has not yet replied to this communication.
.
Tlio Indian Hood Ilngltiff.
TIrt\m,v ,T?lv an?Fiftwm inches of
rain lias fallen within the put twentyfour
hours. Tlio towns of Mahoda and
Bohovvnugger, in the province of Gujcrat,
aro flooded with water, which
rises breast high in tho street*. Three
hundred people and a countless number
of live stock have been drowned.
Tlio Coutmlwion la Pa rig.
Pahh, July 30.?The foreign commission
of the Columbian Fair commission
had an interview to-day with Sir. Roche,
tho minister of commcrco, who assurod
them that ho was most desirous of enlisting
the cooporatton of Franco in favor
of the Chicago Fair. .
DILLON AND O'BRIEN.
The Popular Leaden of the Irlah Pnrty
Italaauul Tvnm .Inll?Krnmilnninf Cak>
gratulatlon.
Dublin, July 30.?Mr.'WilUam O'Brien
and Mr. John Dillon, tho two Irish
members ol Parliament undergoing six
months' imprisonment {or inciting tenants
to resist payments oi rents, were
released from Galuway Jail at 9:25
o'clock this morning.
Messrs. Dillon and O'Brien showed
hut slight traces of having suffered from
the rigors of confinement in jail, and in
fact, seemed to be enjoying the most
perfect health. Large crowds of people
Sthered outside of the jail long Wore
o hour set for tho deliverance of tho
two imprisoned Irish leadora, and when
they did appear they were greeted with
loud shouts of "Stick to Parncll." Theso
shouts, however, were intermixed with
others equally loud, and which had for
their tenor "Down with Parncll."
No sooner were tho two members of
parliament free from tho prison surroundings
than a deputation composed
of tonant farmers presented them with
several addresses of congratulations.
Upon their releoso from prison, Mrs.
William O'Brien, tho wifo of the wellknown
member of parliament, was
vi-tiifiiiit (n n rnrrinvft mitgirfn the lull for
her husband, whom alio welcomed back
to liberty in a most affectionate manner
amid the cheers of the surrounding
crowd.
Aftor replying briefly to the address
of welcome and shaking hands with a
number of tho most prominent people
present, both Mr.Dillon and Mr. O Bncn
filtered Mrs. William O'Brien's carriage
and were driven, followed by repeated
cheers and showers of jrooa wishes, to
tho residence of Bishop McCormaek,
where the entire party were entertained j
at breakfast. The released prisoners
and their families will start for this city.
this afternoon.
Messrs. Dillon and O'Brien received |
addresses at Athlone and'Mullingan.'
Mr, Dillon, responding, said he bo-1
lieved that the near fatare would see the
party again united.
They arovo to Mr. Dillon's residence.
On the way many cheers wero raised for ,
Mr. I'arnoll. Mr. Dillon, in conversa- i
tion with several McCarthyitcs, promised
that in tho event of oloctions >
occ;irrin2,?contested by Parncllites, ho
would intervene in support of tho'McCarthy
candidate. Sir. O'Brion adheres
to his decision to take a period ofj
rest in order to complete his historical1
novel.
Will Stick to i'nmell.
London, July 30.?Tho Exchange Telegraph
Company says tluit'Messrs. Dillon
and O'Brien have declared that thoy
again accept Mr. I'arnell's leadership,
as thoy are strongly in favor of supporting
tho evicted tenants anil cannot understand
how patriotic Irishman can
refuse to assist them.
HARD TIMES IN HOME.
Prlvnte Art llooms Loused to Italic Funds,
Au Extraordinary Commission of Cardinals.
Home, July 30.?Tho IToly Sea has
just appointed an extraordinary commission
of Cardinals ^,to reorganize tho
Catholic missions. Two years ago Cardinal
Simsoni prepared and communi
cateu to tno i'c^ic a pian 01 reiorms, in
order to better regulate the action of
the propaganda. But tho coining of
General Simmons from England 011 a
special mission to Popo Leo in reforouce
to colonial questions had tho clTect
of postponing the execution of the projected
reforms, as the propaganda did
not wish to awaken the idea that tho reforms
wcro made in consequence of an
arrangement with England.
Any suspicion of such an nrrangmont
would have roused the greatest jealousy
in Franco. Loo, who has always been
in favor of tho missions taking a leading
part in the work of colonization has
revived these projects of reform. Tho
inquiry of the commission of Cardinals
will it is said oxtond over tho whole of
the apostolic works.
Tho Vatican does not intend to let tho
question of social reform drop now that
tne Pope's encyclical letter lins been
published. It is stated that inquiries are
still being made and instructions
sent to tho prelates of all countries to
encouruge Catholics to do their utmost
toward.aiueliorating tho condition of
the poor, and to affect social reforms
urged in tho encyclical.
llerr Schlocter, the Prussian minister
to the Vatican, will soon loavo Homo
for his ordinary vacation. His recent
negotiations with the Holy See havo
hud little success. Tho Vatican is
greatly (lissatiBfled with tho hardiness
with which Prussia is inclined to treat
the moat urgent ecclesiastical affairs.
The recent economic crisis at Homo
has almost ruined many of the great
ancient families, such us tho Borgnese,
Sciarra and Barberini. Tho Borghese
family appears to have been tho greatest
sufferers. Paul Borghese, its present
head, is said to havo ordered the most
rigorous economy in the management
of his propcrtios in order togctovor the
great losses recently sustained. lie has
distributed the works of art which composed
the celebrated Borghese gallery
among his nino brothers, so as to enable
them to lease the apartments given up
to tho art collections, to a bank. One
hears expressions of regret on oil sides
at this action. It is feared that the ox.
ample may find imitation on the part of .
the other great Jammes.,nnrt that there
may thus lie n general breaking up of
the line private art collections at Rome.
Pari* Doti,
Paris, July SO?At tho Tuberculosis
Congress Drs. Jacobin and l'age, of Now
York, wcro made honorary president*
for America.
Tho Russian government has decorated
Admiral Vicnes and Commandant Lefolrevre,
the chief official and secretary
of the office respectively of the Fronca
ministry of marine.
Jetite Fotlierglll Dead*
London, Jnly 30.?Jcssio Fothorgill,
the novelist, died to-day. Miss Fothorgill
was the author of "Tho First Vio.
lin" and other works.
Weather Forecast for To-<lay.
For Western Pcnnnrlraala and Wot Virginia,
fair to-morrow: national)' tmpcrntore except
lightly cooler In vicinity of Pirkoraborg; northwest
winds. For Ohio, fnlr, slightly cooler, exoept
stationary temperature la vicinity of Clcvelaud;
variable wind*.
TocrtxATtnut rmxaoAT.
m fnroiibed by a Bcustrr, druggirt, Opera
House corncr:
7 a. -.TO J S p. ?>? 'gf
St l.ZI 8u I wSiuS'e^hangtattv i
i

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