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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 25, 1891, Image 1

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' iylA!""HK"AU0PST H 18a 25, m
""""" ? '
Etobtoon Bravo Flramon Terribly wl
Injured to Minneapolis j|j|
Tin* Forest Fires la the Northwest I
Carry Destruction in Their Path, foi
- *u
3fi*ny People Boo their Property uo ***
I p itt Smoke and ure Powerless to ^
do Anyililii/f?'Towns Threatened. Pu
I lie Dumujto Cuunot !>e Estimated. ^
Minneapolis, Miss., Sept. 24.?One of th
t!if most disastrous iires in the history *U1
of this city occurred this afternoon. A jJJ((
brisk and blustering breeze was blow- wf
inj:, at - :'J0 o'clock, when the alarm bell Ot
culled the department to the corner of ^r
Ninth avenue, fc'outli ana intra street*.
TJie fire was in the Ave story brick buildin^
of the Mooro Wood Carving Machine
Company, and the inflammable *01
nature of tho goods and stock caused a an
rajiM tspread of the flames, which quick- ^'e
ly burst through tho roof and the build-1jjj
iny was doomed. The firemen had to fcti
turn their attention to adjoining prop- lie
irty to prevent the spend of the flames.
Klcvator C stood closo behind the fe'
V.iilding and the flames soized hold of it
in spite of the many streams of water.
The bettor to fight the fire on elevator t"
C :i pro re of firemen were on the roof of m<
tho annex unconscious of danger bemath
them. There was a sudden explosion
and a groat stream of fire burst
from the end quickly followed by one to
the left of tho men and through the roof 5
. Tl I *
and thon on wierigiu. xuvpcaouunu j
vat .ippallitc], mul tho dozen firemen .
,-hut from view by the column* of
liamo ami smoke that rolled up. toi
A momentary break showed that tho da
men ? nrc fighting ior life in a desperate
attempt to iii't on the ladders which T1 ,
Muii'l near togothor. The breeie assistcd,
but a groan escaped from the by
crowd us four fell or jumped from their th
narrow footing. i(1(
Tlic work of rescuing the firemen was
prompt from necessity. For a time it ?JJ
was thought the men had dropped into , ,
tlic tlatnes, but all have been since ac- JjS
counted for. .
Tlic names of tho injured aro as fol- ?
lows: nl
Assistant Chief Canterbury, log ,
broken, badlv burned, and imornnliv *10
injured. " ^
Captain Lent, No. 4 truck, badly P"
burned. ar?
l harlee Mitchell, No. S lioec, probably ?Ul
fatally injured. l0]
' fnl?n fittieo linrllvhnpnnfl nd,
William Colo, badly btirnod. ??
Captain Foster, bauly burned.
Captain William Jlnlono, badly ,
burned. J?"
Sandy Hamilton, faco burned, log ? 1
broken: no
S. M. Ixickliurt, plpoman, badly in- '
jured. ""
l.iiiutenant Kelly, bnrnod.
Hob Vance, face burned, head ,
gaahod. ^fj
J. II. I learn, burned badly.
Win. Mitchell, burnod. ?J
1'i'ter Colemuu, bend and logs in- ?!
jured. P
liiily O'Neill, badlv burned.
K Hotfttend, head hurt. P"
1'. 11. Miner, left arm brokon, hood
I'M Wilcox, buck hurt. W1
Two or three of the injured nro in a
precarious condition, but wcro still Spe
alive ut the Iuhi report. '
The load ou tho olovator and contents ,
msrennte $100,1)00, on which thoro was
fTS.IKK) insurance. Tiio Mooro Wood n"
Carving Muchino Company lost much cit
raluulile machinory, their loss reaching tin
$ ">0,000, with an insurance of only $S,000. ?
Uther looses on smuller structures adjoining
will make nn aggregate loss of J0
slW,5U0, and tho total iusuranco 3107,- Wc
U)0. }'?
In tlio Forest Flroi In South Dakota?A '" 1
Town'i Dancer. he
Ui.tL'KLKY, 8.1)., Sept. 24.?All day
long yesterday the tiro company and spt
citizen* WiirA hntt.Hncr wltli i)\n florpft 1
tires that threatened the destruction o( G.
the town. A party of six men started toi
ironi ono of the Brennan Lumber Co.'s Su
camps to ko to another about two milos hi*
away. Dan Sullivan, liis brother, of for
Mom, and Tom Johnson, of Eau Claire, mi
were of this party. After going a short do;
ways Uivjy got in front of the fire and ho
Hun Sullivan was missing. Ilis brother rai
went back with Johnson to look for sui
him. That was the last seen of them
alive. Their remains were found by
their camp mates. The bodies wore n
both badly burnod.
Suvernl Couutle* lu WUcnmln Dovnstutnd
bj tlio 1'lrett, J.
Ct'MJu:itL\ND, Wis., Sopt 24.?Forest mi
fires have been raging throughout Bar- ow
run, Washburn and Burnett counties Hi
for Sl'voriil Hnva Tlt??ninraA? n.
- j u. oivullUljCO v itlioj III
aud Comstock, in Barron county, have bo
tarn partially burned. Nuinorous farmhouses,
bams, wood, etc., havo boon jjr,
burned throughout this section. w0
The villages of Barron, Shell Lake and ba
Ilayward are in groat danger. Tho ^
smoke is almost suffocating in this city, ca]
and lire is still raging on both sides. k,,
Tlioiuuuil* of Acrud of IToroiit on Fir*?Tho qJ
Low Uoyond Calculation.
Hinckley, Minx., Sept. 24.?From ^
yesterday morning until this afternoon
the destruction of this town was looked c0
upon as almost a certainty, and as it la
the danger is by no means ended. m(
Every possible precaution has been Th
taken to prevent the disaster?fire ho
breaks ltuvo boen plowed around the Al
town, the brush has beon back fired tin
and every 200 foot barrels of vrater nro Ly
placed with bucket brigades constantly tw
?nUie watch. Patrols are kept going wi
inghl and day and the citizens oegin to dr
Htl comparatively safe. The forests J.
hfo atlanjo in every direction. Clouds Nc
0* ?rnoke ob.-cure tne inn find thorn is a dr
pungent odor of burning: pino. ?n
As to tho losses in tins vicinity, no br
liable estimato can yet bo given. A. Mi
' siumera hag lost four lumber camps we
the Hrennan Lumber Company
throe. A man enrnu in to-night
reports all tho region between hero
^<1 tue lake burned over. Shulen-^Lirt
rger & Borklo Lumber Company have
d about 10.000,000 feet of standing
no burnod; Lamb & Son 2,000,000 feet,
d Uronnan probably 50,000,000. Just
rnt the loss on this will bo cannot bo
jeovered until it is possible to enter
o woods and make an examination.
St. Paul and Mluneapolit?'The Work of
the FornsC Fire*.
3t. Pah., Mixk., Sept. 24.?Ninetyir
in the shade, 112 in tho sun was
e torrid tale yesterday told by Twin
ty thermometers at noon. Tho
hlic schools are still closed and prob!y
will not be opened again until
xt week. It has been hard work to
eck tile Arcs in forests and fields and
ey arc still burning in luuny places
rfously. Tho fires in North Dakota
s pretty woll undor control, except
jund (jukes, where several miles of
lent fields are reported burned over,
to Fredericks, engaged in plowing u
n break, was overtaken and burned
death, together with Ills team.
llurnluff W700 an Hour.
Pike City, Mink., Sept. 24.?Torrible
rest tires are raging in this vicinity
d rapidly approaching the town.
voral farmers in the vicinity lost
olr houses and other buildings yesday
and two school houses wero
rued, tho pupils escaping with difulty.
It is estimated that the loss of
nber in this section has already
lclied $200,(100 and that tills is being
:re?sed fully $700 ovory hour.
Five farm hands, engaged in fighting
e flames several miles iroin hero this
iming were surrounded and burned
at Is Not HooiiiIiik?Two Town Lots Ofurcil
for a lltun Sandwich?'Tho Olclntomn
Uoomera Disgusted.
Suakdmsh, O. T., Sept. 24.?No other
?n in tho world is like Chandler toy,
for which the other towns may be
id. The Government site for the
ra of Chandler is still Inhabited only
a few soldiere and the surveyors, but
b othor half of tho qtiartor section
it cost of Chandler has boen mapped
t Into a town site, tho population of
ilch changes every minute. The lotion
of Chandler is on a high bluir.
iey land which the surveyors have
on trying to survey Into streets and
eys is rougher than the high seas in a
irm. (Jrcat rocks as large as a email
uso aro scattered about all ovor tbo
ivo site and deep gullies cut it into
:ces.? With miles of level land all
)und, it is difficult to undortand why
ch a rough piece of land was selected
tho town. The rival town on tho
joining half of the quarter section is
level ground. On Tuesday men
Bhed into it and drove their stakes
aro, as anxious to secure a fifty-foot
co of ground as though it was worth
000, but when tho got It thoy were
t delighted.
Mtor sleeping out all night Tuesday,
lured with hunger, tnirst and a most
. ouous specie of mosquitoes, hundreds
ilized that they hnij had enough and
jan to leave. Ono man yesterday
ered two lots in the Chandler annex
- a bain sandwich without finding a
rchaser. Tho town is ovorrun with
mblers of every description. There
s been no trouble in keeping the peoi
off tho site.
lllo Enting Sapper a Prominent Citizen
is Attacked With Pnrnlynis.
rial DUpatch to the Inidligcncer.
IVkston, W. Va., Sept. 24.?While
line supper at tho Bailoy house to(ht
A. J. Wood, an old and rcspeotod
izon, was attacked with paralysis of
s brain. Tho hotol clork with assistco,
carried him to tho porch where
dlod in less than Ave minutes. Dr.
>od, of the hospital force, who was
ssiuir, was called in, but it was too
e. Mr. Wood was at one time a most
jsperous business man and his death
greatly deplored hy his many friends
Going to n Now Fioltl.
eial DUpateh to the InleUlgcnctr.
Pareebsuouo, W. Va., Sept. 24.?Rev.
W. Foiwell will closo his work as pas'
of the Baptist church, this city, next
. t-i- ? t._ ...ni ?L??i.
naiiy, at wnicu uuic nu nui jjiuuuu
I lust sermon licro. Ho lias been licre
two years and has made a groat
iny friends who will bo sorry at his
parturo. Ho will roturn to his old
me, Brooklyn, N. Y. No dollnito arigcmeuts
h'uvo boon made as to his
, Handy Fntully shot by 111* Wife's
Dlvorco Lawyer.
Cocso.v, A biz., Sept. 24.?Francis J.
Miry shot and mortally wounded Dr.
Handy to-dny. There has boon a
sunderstanding for several months
ing to Henry being attorney for Mrs.
mdy in lior divorce proceedings,
tndy was walking down street when
was aceostod by Honrv, Sonio hot
irds ensued. Henry drew his pisHandy
erapplod as the other
ed aud both loll. When separated it
is discovered Handy was shot, tho
II ontering his left side under tho ribs
d into tho bowels. Ho is in a critiI
condition. Ho is one of the best
own men in the Territory and has
en employed by tho Southern I'aeilic
f/.? i-onru rimin' mirrniiilnr.
Hi Willi I iu> jvmui "?-? J
The Allrc Blnnlor Cms.
5am Axtonio, Tkxas, Soot. 24.?Tlie
tirt room (luring the Alleo habeas
rpus cape to^lay was crowded. Thirtyu
witnesses were present. The testi>ny
was very strong against Alleo.
16 testimony of W. J. Bowon was that
and W. O. liowen, tho man whom
Ice shot, wore In a seat together in
e car. Allee and Lyons entered,
one palled his pistol and the
o advanced toward thoin. When
thin ten feet of them Alleo
ow and tired, while Lyons covered W.
Bowon with his pistol and tired,
either o( tho Bowena wore armed ro
ew pistols. W. J. Bowon was strnck
iLfaintcd. When ho rocovored his
_?? .i 1 n...i ii.?
oiner wna ueuu. wunug mc uluuhk
ra. Alice, hor (laughter anil little boys
;re present in tho court room.
Hteamtliip N?w?.
New York, Sept. ?4.?Arrived, Lalin
>m Breuion, Nuderlond from Antwerp*
Bnthualaatloally by the Nebraska
Republican Convention.
Iu that State, 'Which Will Attract
National Attention?The Election
will bo Close?A Sterling Platform
Against Free Silver uinl Free Trade.
Hearty Symputhy for tho Ohio Republicans
in Their Contest.
Lincoln, Neb., Sept 24.?The Republican
State convention met in this city at
in n'ninnir f/wrlntf ?in/l ' of flin <>1niu< of
tills convention Nebraska will present
a political situation which finds no
parullel in any other State of the Union.
Three great political parties will contest
for supremacy in tho State this fall
and so nearly equal is their numerical
strength that no one can prcdict with
any certainty to which the victory will
fall. Of tho 211,000 votes cast in the
State election of u year ago, the ltopublicans
cast in round numbers 80,000, the
Independents 71,000, and the Democrats
011,000. Except for Governor Boyd receiving
a plurality, it is conceded by
both tho old parties that the Independents
or Farmers aro liy no means
tirod of their new organization and
that their vote will not vary materially
from that cast a year ago.
The convention was called to order
promptly at 10 o'clock bv Chairman
tvatson, ox ino etato uornrui uow
mittee, who made a briuf speech, congratulating
the convention upon the
large attendance and predicting success
for their candidates to be nominated.
"It tlio Bigns are true," said Chairman
Watson, "the Republican National
Convention at Omaha in 1892 will noniuato
the next President of the United
States, and that mun will be the glorious
captain of the gallant ship of State,
the skillful navigator, the fearless leader.
the bright, the brilliant, the matchless
At tho mention of the name of Blaine
a secret cord from the rear was touched
and the portrait of the great exponent
of reciprocity dropped insight The effect
was magical. Five hundred delegates
instantly sprang to their feet and
cheerafter cheer resounded through tho
halt for tho distinguished Secretary of
In concluding Ills speech, Chairman
Watson introduced lion. George W.
Tliummel, of Grand Island, as the temporary
chairman of the convention.
Chairman Tliuinmel wnu greeted with
cheers and mada a brief address.
The committee on resolutions immediately
met and began the formulation
of a platform.
On roassombllngtho platform was presented
and adopted. In it it renews its
pledge of allegiance lo the principles of
the Republican party; congratulates
Presidont Harrison, his wise ami courageous
administration, pledging him
support in the discharge of his duties;
rejoices in the restoration of dignity,
vigor and statesmanship in tho conduct
of our foreign affairs under tho guiding
hand of America's favorite son, James
G. Blaine: approves of the silver coinage
act of the present administration,
1\?? tho nnfirn nrnrlnnti) of thfl
silver mines of the United StateB is lidded
to the currency of the people, but
denounces tho Democratic doctrine of
free nnd unlimited coinage of silver as
a financial policy ublo to precipitate the
people of overy city and overy Stato in
tho union into a prolonged and disastrous
depression, and delay tho revival
Of business enterpriso and prosperity
so ardently desired, and now apparently
near; tfie free and unlimited
coinage of ailvcr would tend to the
hoarding of gold and force the use of
cheap money in the payment of wages.
Wo are in favor of having every dollar
as good as any other dollar.
Wo demand the maintenance of the
American system of protection to
American Industry and labor, the policy
that has been Identified with overy period
of our national prosperity, and wo
admiro the genius oI that heroic statesman,
William McKinley, Jr., whom the
people of Ohio will make thoir next
govornor in recognition of his magnificent
sorvices to the country; wo also
commend and ondorso the policy of reciprocity,
by which the Central and
South American nations and tho Span
- " ' ' -1
IBll inaiQS lire ucing oiiuhuu w our uuuu
upon favorable tonus.
Wo nro heartily in favor of tho general
provision of tho inter-stnto commerce
act and wo demand tho regulation of
railway transportation linos in such a
manner ns to insure fair and reasonable
rates to the producers and consumers of
1 tho country. Wo favor such legislation
as will prevent all illegal combinations
and unjust exactions by aggregate capital.
Wo "denounce" tho Democratic party
for its double dealing with the civil and
political rights of tho pcoplo, wherein it
appears to favor free silver and untrainincled
elections in tho Stato of
Nebraska, but never raiseS its voice
niniinst tho political outrages practiced
against the Republican voters, white
and black, throughout tho Democratic
Stutes of the South.
Chairman Webster, on behalf of tho
committee on resolutions, also presented
the following:
Rtnirrd, That tho Republicans of Nebraska
in convention assembled send
cordial greeting to tlieir brethren In
Ohio who are so nobly battling for tho
principles of our pnrtv, for the honest
money and reform and fair protective
tarilT, and for Mr. Itlnine's ideas of
Haohtd, Tho delegates of the Republican
party of tho Stato of Nebraska demand,
aa 'a matter of right, that the
Xatio'Ual Republican Convention of 1892
be hold west of* tho Mississippi river,
and we most earnestly'join the great
Republican State of Iowa, as expresaod
by their convention July 1, 1801, in
naming the city of Omaha as the place
for holding said convention.
Tho nomination for candidate for
Associnto Justice of the Supreme Court
was declared in order.
* rtf rVtltimlma ttrna nnmln.
ntod on tho ?ec6nd ballot.
For regent's of the Stato Univenrity
Senator H. P. Slininan, of Dawson
county, and Charles Mantle, <jf Douglas
county, were nominated on the nrat
Tho State Club Convention?Letter* from
Cleveland and UUl-Stiaator raulkner
Spokane Falls, Wash., Sept. 24.?
Tboro was a large attendance at the
second day's session of the convention
of Democratic clabs of Washington.
Uenry Drum, of Tacoraa, ?u electod
President, and Qeorgo Hazard, of
Tacoma, Secretary.
In the afternoon a large mass mooting
wuti linlil Cnnntnv TTnitllrilAr nf U'pflt.
Virglnlu, was the orator. A large number
of letters of regrot were read. ExPresident
Cleveland by telegraph eaid:
"l'lease present ray congratulations and
beat wishes to the workers in tho Democratic
cause who moet to-day in your
State. I hopo this faith in the intelligence
of their countrymen will induce
them to rest their hopes of success
upon the advocacy of wholesome principles
and measures which are truly
Democratic, as well aa upon the thoroughly
party organization which their
association of Democratic clubs is so
well calculated to subserve. The vindication
of our principles can be safely
left to the plain people of the land
when they are aroused to thoughtfulness
and patriotic action.
(Signed) "Grovkii Cleveland."
Governor Hill, of New York, among
other things says:
"Tho Republican party is frightened
by the emphatic protest of tho people
Inst November against high tarifle, and
subsidies, and force bills, and extravarmufr
onm-Anrinlinti ami flnnirAS a HAW
Issue ia 1892. It ia vainly seeking to
divide the eastejn Democracy from the
western by falso and hypocritical professions
in behalf of au "honest currency,"
blindly trusting that it can deceive
by its, professions, while by its
acts it continues to permit tho debasement
of a hirgo part of our currency
and refuses to take a manly stand in
favor of tho only honest currency, the
currency oi our fathers and of the constitution.''
Mr. Scnrlos Still on tho stnn?l?Tho Alleged
Crooked Record!.
Salek, Mass., Sept. 24. ? Another
crowd at court greeted tho opening of
tho third dav of theSearlea will contest.
The examination of Mr. Seurlcs was
Witness lnul owned an estato in
Methuen twonty-one years. Neither
this estate nor the Great Barrington
property ever went into the co-partnerBliip
assots; the Great JSarrington property
was transferred by deed to witness,
but the deed was never recorded. The
deed was dated February 23, 1888, but
pencil marks on it indicated February 8,
18S)0. This was said to have been done
by tho copvists to give tho date for another
deed. The transter was made
through Mr. Stiinmen, was executed in
Europe. Neither of the deeds wero
There was also a deed of 1,500 acres of
timber laud in California. A deed was
put in conveying absolutely to witness
the same property convoyed to witness
by the marriage settlement. This was
made six months after the marriage and
was exocuted in Europe. The title of
the Block Island propertystands in witness'
name. Tho 1'ifth avenue house"
was purchased in witness' name. These
deods were recordod.
No one suggested that theso be kept
from the records so thut neither Timothy
Hopkins nor any of his wife's relative
should know of them.
At the afternoon session the will of
Mary F. Searles, dntc.l November 22,
1887, with a codicil dated June 10, 18S8,
was prodaced. Witness know of the
will, but did not know of its contents
until since his wife's dentil. This will
gave S10,000 to John Ilnrwood, a former
coachman, and the residue was left in
trust to Edward F. Searlos, Timothy
Hopkins and Thomas K. Stillronn to pay
tlio income in equal shares to
Edward F. Searles and Timothy
Hopkins during thoir life time, and on
their death to whosoever they might
dosignato by will, or failing to" mako a
will, to pay to their next of kin. Had
heard Mrs. Searles say that before hor
marriage she had made previous wills.
.She had never told witness that Bhe
hiid promised her first husband to hold
her entiro property in trust for Timothy.
Xever heard Mrs. Searles say when she
lirst saw her little granddaughter:
"Here comos the little heiress." Had
destroyed some letters within a few
wnikha hut. nnnn frnm Mr. Still man or
his firm. Had destroyed some letters
written by witnose to the lady who was
to bo his wife as be thought them "too
stupid to keep."
Never knew of Mrs. Searlos boing ill
hardly a day, except her last sickness,
which began in May lost. There was a
Christian Scientist, Mrs. Moree, an acquaintance,
called in by Mrs. Soarles in
1S00 to treat her and she also treated
witness for indigestion. Thoro was another
Christian Scicntcst about tiio first
of July, 1801, Mrs. Day, of New York.
Thoro was no other Christian .Scientists
or irregular practitioners culled in. He
requested that they should not be mentioned
as he did not caro about tho fact
being hawked about.
At the closo of tho hearing Mr. Burloy
callod for all lotters from Mr. Stillman
or Mr. Hubbard to cither Mr. or
Mrs. Searles, or from them to tho firm,
and also the cash and check book of
~ -J 1 -A _1 I
.Mr. searles to De prouucuu hi tin: uujournod
bearing of tho 14th.
TIio Sovereign Ornml Loilffo Settles Down
to lliulnost?Important Actlou..
St. Louis. Sept. 24.?Most of tho visiting
Odd Fellows have left for their
homes, tho delegates to tho Sovereign
Grand Lodge boing tho only representatives
in this city. The business of the
grand lodge Is progressing vory slowly,
owing to tho interruptions that have
Ilumored IntUun.Mnnimcre.
Portland, Oat, Sept 24.?A letter received
to-day by theAesoolatedPresafrom
Juneau, Alaska, under date of Septeml.ot.
l?>ih onva "FntftlllffOnCO llUR ItlBt
readied hero from the Opper Yukon
tlint a band of hostile ChUcats attacked
s party o( two whites ami llvo Indiana
and several wero killed. It ia thonght
hero that the party ia Kwing Earlncliir,
a prominent citizen and journalist of
Missouri, Herbert EarlscltfT, a young
Englishman and lire Indians. All wero
well arined. No particulars could bo
learned from the Indians who brought
the news.
In Attondanco at the GermanAmerican
Oathollo Congress, J'
Made After the Congress Adjourned, fc
His SnpiiroNScd Speech Made Pub- P
lie?Ho Denies that He Is Here to ?
Further the Cahcnsly Scheme, a
Which Is to Establish a Hierarchy in *j
This Country Independent or tnc ?
Catholic DUliopn. li
Buffalo, N. Y., Sept. 24.?A elever p
stroke to-day marked tho ilual session e;
of the Priesten VereinorGerman-Amer- tl
ican or clerical Union. A non-member,
and one who speaks German liko a na- tl
tive, so that it cannot be said a point F
could oscape him, wus brought into tho cl
meeting at its beginning and given an ?
opportunity to see it through to close. "
As if to mako the action still more re- f1
uiurkabie the outsider wasan Irishman, j<
with the unmistakable patronymic of "
O'Byrne. Heomingly tho Verein took
this method with the purpose of couu- 8>
teracting, in a way that could not fall ?(
to attract notice, tho unpleasant iin- "
pression caused by their exclusion of
miner Aurcner.
The gist of Futlior Zurcber's charges C1
_was that the Clerical Union was an ?{
un-American secret organization, de- *
signed to Germanize, as far as possible, K'
the control of the Catholic Church in ?1
tho United States by securing the ap- 0<
pointment of members of the union to
highor ecclesiastical ollices, displacing
particularly bishops of Irish extraction
who were not in favor of the German cc
language in America. From all ac- ai
counts nothing dangerous to the public .
weal took placo at tho meeting, -which
was occupied nearly the entiro time in
balloting for oflicers to servo during tlie ?
ensuing year. V
A number of candidates received ,
votes for every office on the list, but
tho well known clerics who havo
hitherto guided tho projects of the
Vnfain onuiltf Hiehinn.ul nil ( nmnAtitON. .
Vicar General Muehls, of St. Louis, ro- jB
tains the presidency of the organization;
Dr. Moisner, of Peru, Ind.,^vi<:e
president; Father Taeber, of St. Louis, 1
secretary | Father lhilTner, of Buffalo,
treasurer. '
A committee was appointed to name
tho next place of meutiug. There are ce
throe places named?Newark, N. J., p(
Milwaukee and St. Louis. A line spread,
at which Archbishop Katzer, Bishop ...
Zqardetti, Bishop Wlggor and somo 200
German priests participated, closed the
congress. p.
J The greatest surpriso connected with tt
tho meeting of German-American cler- I'J
leal union came out to-night. Tho 0
sensation was caused by the leaking odt
of thofactthat Herr Caliensly's personal
representative Iiub boon present in tho i,
city throughout tho wcok'a do- .
liberations, from start to finish, and "
was only prevented at tho last moment oi
I'from making tho Opening address of g<
the congress. Sr. lfoelsclier and Father w
Ueitor, the leading priests on tho com- ci
mitteo of arrangements, wore the ones el
who, it is understood, at tho conference tc
in the Genesee hotel on Monday, made
plain to Herr Caliensly's ouvoy the in-i
' i .i. . -I..-: i
loiuniljjg PUSAIIUU III inuuu niu Viuiiwu
union and tlio congress would be placed rt
by him in the event of such a connec- tii
tion between them being publicly
established. t,
The full text of tho speech that was w
thus suppressed waa to-nigiit secured by a
tho Associated Press. Paul Mario >j]
Baumgarten is tho full name of the envoy,
and tho Cahonsly plan, us far us
known publicly, has been mado to socure
what would amount to a Herman- .
American heirarchy .in America, independent
of tho present Catholic bish- fo
ops, whose authority would thus bo ce
relegated to tho non-Gorman speaking co
Catholic population. Failing in tills tr
tho vacancies occurring in tho heir- 01
archy of the United States wore to be
filled to the greatest extent possible by
German ecclesiastics.
A representative of tho Associated ot
Press succeedeil later in finding Dr. ^
Baumgarten himself. Tho latter was ^
m ignorance at tho timo, and doubtless j,(
is yet, that his suppressed sjieech had m
become puouc property. 110 saia ms
trip liere was one of pleasure and that
ho happened to bo hero nt the time of
thocoiigress; that hohnd only attended
two public meetings and that ho lutd 01
nothing to do with the Cnhensly mat- J1'
ter and did not approvo of his idca9. H
I.ndy Compositor Shot by Ilor Lover. la
Toi'KKA, Kas., Sept. 24.?About throo
o'clock this morning, as MIbs Kato Ilalloran,
a compositor on tho Capitol, was f0
on her way home sbo was shot by Eli- cr
juh Watt, a printer, who was lying in tr
wait far her. Watt immedialy fled, tc
running about a square, and al
then placing the revolver to his head >'<
blew out hia brains dying instantly.
Several weeks ago Watt asked Miss
Ilalloran to marry him audsho refused.
IIo tried to shoot her then, but a friend siinterfered.
Miss Hulloran is probably 1''
fatallv wounded. st
? tc
Shot Miit Daughter's tft-duror. W
Omaha, Natl, Sept, 24.?Dr. B. II.
Berney, a prominont young physician, '
was shot by John J. Willis, at the cor- th
ner of Sixteenth and Farnum streets pi
this nlternoon while hundreds of poopie
were passing the locality. Willis is H
an engineer and ho claims that Berney *"
seducod his daughter. Only, one shot
was tired . and the bullet struck Dr.
Bcrnoy's watch, deflected its course
and only m?do a skin wound. Both
men were arrested.
PorhajAi It win tho (ton. Pl
Drn.isno, Colo., Sept. 24.?Sirs. Edwin
Ray, wife of a miner, was murdered
yesterday daring the absence of her 8t
husband. Un tnc Kitcnen tasie wus ?>
found a noto from their twetfty-year-old
eon, saying his mother had been mur
dered and Tie had pone to capture the
murdorcr. Somo think he Is too guilty
person. so
A Pwlillor llangml. y'i
bmmxonam,. Ai,a., SopL 24.?A dead
body wait found hanging to a tree near u
Fish Trap bridge, four miles from Trbv, '!
Yesterday afternoon. All that is known I
is that the man was a peddler. ^
>ne Explanation of tho Latoit German
Pailf port Decree.
London, Sept 24.?Tho 1Viva corresondont
at Paris advances a supposed
xplanatlon of the German passport
ocreo. Tho correspondent says:
"The ox-Empress Frederick's visit to
'oris coincided with the sojourn ot a
jriner American Minister, whose son
ad been the guest of tho Gorman Emoror
at the autumn mancuuvros. Tho
x-Ministor was almost daily in commnication
with the Emporor, who
sited him to try to ascertain tho
uson tho Parisians received tho exImpress
so badly after displaying so
luch sympathy during tho illness ol
cr husband.
"Tho ex-minister discovered and con?iltod
mo about tho discovery, that tho
apor that started the attacks on the exuipress
was subsidized by Russia, in
le hope of securing n loan in Paris. I 'J,
Jmitted that this might bo partly tho
iosoii, but hold that tho real reason was
is revulsion ot fooling against Emperor
redorick for signing tho passport doree.
Strangely enough tho obvioua
iusb of Parisian angor novor occurred
> the German official until tho minister
iferred to represented it in a long letter
> the emperor, who thoroupon ropealod.
10 passport regulations."
The hulk of the French newspapers
vo a churlish reception to the decreo
mmanding the relaxation of Alsaceorraino
uassnort reiiulations. They
o of the avowed opinion that Germany
as only forced to an act of justice by
rcumstances. Tho Chronicle's Faritf
>rreapondent, indeed, declares that
10 feeling that war is imminent is
rowing hourly in Franco, and that thia
lininii is more or leas openly expreaa-1
at every embassy in Paris.
The War Fouling In Franco.
London, Sept. 24.?The Time* Brussels*
>rrespondcnt denies that the governorlip
of the Congo State has been offered
> a Gorman.
Tho bulk of tho French newspapors
ve a churlish reception to tho ducreo
nnmanding tho relaxation of Alsacoorraino
passport regulations. They '
-o of tho avowed opinion that Gerinny
was only forced to an act of
istice by circumstances. Tho Chronirfe't
uris correspondent, indeed, declares 1
lat the feeling that war is imminent
erowinir liourlv in Franco and that
lis opinion is more or leas openly exrcssed
at every embassy in Paris.
Emperor William'* Qenoroilty.
Madrid, Sept 24.?Tho queen has relived
nn autograph letter from Bin- (
uror William in which tho omporor
jplores tho sutiering ami losses caused
f the floods in Spam, mid ollbra a large
intribution to tho relief fund.
It is stated that the first terrible imression
of tho rccont catastrophe caused
> exaggerated idea of tho number of
10 victims. Great dillioulty is now exiricncod
in verifying tho accounts. An
licial record is now being prepared.
Tho Vallcnn and tlio Labor Quontion.
Pakis, Sept. 24.?Tho Frcnch bishops
ivo roceived instructions requiring
lem to report to Rome as to tho growth
socialism in their dioceses. It is roirded
as probablo that tho Vatican
ill summon in 1883 a univorsal coun1,
tho programme for which will inude
discussionof the relations of capi:1
and labor.
A Switchman** Illumlur.
Madrid, Sept. i'-l.?An oxprosa train
inning between Burgos and San Sebaain
camo into collision with a comned
goods and passenger train. Fouron
people wero killed and twenty-four
are injured. The accident was due to
blunder on tho part of a switchman,
be lattor has been arrestod.
Convict* Wl?o lluvo llonrtM.'
Havana, Sept. 24.?Largo contribu
sns are being mado hero to the fund
r the relief of tho sufferers by tho rent
disastrous floods in Spain. Tho
nvicts in tho Havana jail have conibuted
over $2,300 for this purpose,
te prisoner alone giving $25.
Grand JJuchonn l'nul J)ca<I. '
Moscow, Sept. 24.?Tho Grand Duchis
Paul, wife of tho Grand Duko Paul
lexanderovitch, youngest brother of
n C/jir nf Tiim-iiri in (lend. Sho Was
>rn August 18,1870, at Corfu, and was
arried Juno 5,1880, at St. Petersburg.
Ship Folimit*rod.
Lon-dox, Sept. 24.?Tlio American ship
lrirloa Dennis, from Xow York forSan"1
ranciseo, ban foundered- near Capo
orn. Tho American, ship llillo, of
nth, from Tucoma for Ifavre,. lias
ndedtho Donnis' crow at Rio Janeiro.
Stopping tlio Urlgntulago,
Bdda 1'estii, Sept. 24.?A peasant
rce bus been organized to stop tho Incasing
brigandage ill tbo Izaholes disict,
the Gun#, d'arincs being nowerloss
i cope with tho brigands. Tho peasit
foreo lias already lynched two
luths caught stealing.
Victim* of the Tornurto.
London, .Sept. 24.-rTho crow of the
lip Jonnv Lind, which has arrived at
lyniouth'trom Martinique, tell a vivid
ory of tho horrors of the Martinique
irnado. They report that 300 persons
ere killed and $1,000 injured.
Koorimr'at Centenary.
Berlin, Sopt. 24.?The centenary of
ie birth of the poet, Koerner, was ap opriately
celebrated throughout Goran
y yesterday. At the Berlin Theater
err Barnay delivered a prologue in
anor of the poet.
ForjfUfton'a gucoessor.
JjONDOH, p?pi. z-i.?iiaron jionrv un
'orinii has boon offered tho position ol
ider foreign secretary in succession to
r James Ferguson, who has been ap- '
)inted postmaster general.
Woll Known Mnu Douil.
Dayton, 0., Sept 24.?Kobort W.
aele, one of tho most eminent citizen* |
Dayton, died this ovoninR aged sov- , J
itv-threo years. lie leaves a wifo and
own children..
Wnollu-r Formal of To*dnjr*a
for West Virginia. ntniloimry tenrpenituit, .
Uthorly wind*, iiphtly cooler fnXximaj. . Xu&
For wfcrtern Pennsylvania mid Ohio, clear, V
otherly wind*, continued high Ujwpornturo 9
May, cooler Hnturdny.
furnished by C. ftouxenr. dru?gl$t, Opera 1
auw oorncr: . j,
a. m? | ? p. in- 80
*. ni~. 7 it. m Id Tjj
ui...- I Ueatlicc?V*lx.

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