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neighbor's paper. Sub? scribe tor THE TIMES. 1 VOL. IX?NO. 243. QHRIS ISTIAN & BARHEE, (SUCCESSORS TO BUD WELL CHRIS? TIAN & BAR BEE), WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUG? GISTS. MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED AND EASTERN PRICES GUAR? ANTEED. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF PRE? SCRIPTIONS. f y EOllGIA STATE BUILDING VI AN I) l.i ?AN ASSOCIATION. Loans.? Borrowers arc not required to build for loans. borrowers only carry one shore of stock for every SUM borrowed. The film's of the Association will he loaned only to Its members. No one will b allowed to borrow until be bus been a member throe month*. Loans limy he repaid at any time by giving :io days notice. The borrower mny then continue his stock or he may withdraw. No commissions are charged on loans. borrowers must furnish abstract of title. Loans will bo mude only upon real estate un? encumbered, based upi'ii 50 to 75 por cent, of Its appraised value, secured by deed, bond ami transfer of stock, ami upon unpledged shares, as hereinafter provided. Loans will he made upon any kind of real estate, no matter whether the borrower In? tends to build or not. If the member owns a reasonably good lot. clear of i iictimbimicu, the Association will furnish the money to lull 1.1 the house, and taken deed to the house and lot BS security. The borrower pays interest at the rate of <> per cant, per annum, and .'>() cents per month premium on each slill borrowed, lie also pays the dues. W) cents per month, on each share lie holds. The due.-, interest and pre? miums nrc paid on the last Saturday in each month. Cost op a Loan.?Illustration showing cost of a loan of $1,000 if obtained ninety days from the date of certificate: First instalment on ten shares.$ in no Monthly dues, (V per month orKlmos. 408 Oil Monthly lnt'st. s."> per month for 61 mos. v\r, 00 Monthly premium or principal, $5 per mouth tor si months. 405 Oil Total cost In T roars.$1.818 00 Amount borrowed. l.txio m Net cost of house. $ SIS Ml And to olivet Ibis iif used for building home) t tie not rower has had the rents for six years and nine months. It will be noticed that the total cost per month, after the member bor rows $1.000, is only $10. Tills is not as much as such a house won l.i rent l or In Itoai okc. See .1.8. QUOV138, tho Live Itcal Estate Agent, SI Campbell Btrot t, opp. site postoittco. F OR RENT. FRONT OFFICE IX TIMES BUILD? ING. BEST LOCATION IN THE CITY. APPLY AT BUSINESS OF? FICE OF THE TIMES. THE THREE MOST POPULAR DRINKS AT THE FOUNTAIN ARE CLARET GLACE, PEACH CREAM, PINEAPPLE BON-RON. WE ARE THE ORIGINATORS OP THE ICES AT THE FOUNTAIN, AND OUR LEMONADE AND OTHER DRINKS ARE UNSURPASSED. CARBOLIC ACID SPECIALLY FOR DISINFECTANT USE. BLUE RIDGE AND BEAR LITHIA WATER BY THE GALLON. MASSIE & MARTIN, DRUGGISTS. TELEPHONE. 103. NICHT BELL. WA N T E I)? D ES I RA I! LEWES T End property. Please list at once. J. F. WINGFIELD, 11 1 Commerce St. juno23-lw rpilE ROANOKE DEVELOPMENT COMPANY. READ ITS ADVERTISEMENTS ON PAGES 2, 4, C AND 8. ooooooooooooo o o You must admit q that ycu are read? ing this one, and o does it not follow that if wo can at- o tract your atten? tion you can pro- o pare an advertise? ment chat will ^ have a liko effect o upon others ? If q you do not adver? tise try it, and if q you aro unablo to decide just what o vou want or how to get it up to o attract attention, o o o o o o o o o o o o o o ADDRESS OR CALL ON The Roanoke Times. ROI WESTERN FLOODS AND STORMS The Missouri River Above High Water Mark. Portions of St. .Joseph and Kansas City Inundated and the Wntors Still losing. Hundreds of Farms,Flooded and Crops Heavily Damaged?Severe Wind and Itaiustorm In Ohio. St. Joseph, Mo., Juno 20.?[Special]? Tho river has risen steadily since Sat? urday and at noon to day is within six? teen inohes-df the highest point reached in ten years. Residents of the French bottoms north of this city are in a state of alarm and many are preparing to move. The water is still rising and reports received from Sioux City and Omaha show a gain of six inches since last even? ing. If tho river should overflow tho French bottoms it is expected that a now channel will bo cut through, leav? ing many farms on an island and diverg? ing tho stream from the Kansas shoro two miles. If tho presont rato of riso continues twenty-four hours tho stock yards and hundreds of houses in South St. .loo will bo inundated. Tho situation is serious to tho packing interest, as well as hun? dreds of small farms on the low lands. Kansas City, Juno 29.?|Special)? Tue Missouri river at this point is at a dangerously high state. At 0 o clock this evening tho water registered threo feet oven abovo tho high water mark, or twenty-throe feet abovo standard low water mark. Tho water is rising stead? ily one inch an hour, and will probably rise two or throe foot more in tho next day or two. I'arts of Harlem, a hamlet just across the river, have already been submerged and about twonty-?vo families have left their homes and are camping on tho high grounds. All the farms along tho river are submerged and the crops ruined on this side of the river. The high water has caused no flood excepting as It has backed up the waters of the Kanawah, which empties into the Missouri at this place. The back waters have submerged much of tho low lands and the one hundred or more squatters living there have boon obliged to aban? don their homes. Tho water has also hacked up in Kansas City and has run out of the man? holes, Hooding various parts of the city. Very little actual damage has been done as yet, and no great damage is an? ticipated unless tho Missouri waters should riso morn than threo .foot above the present stage. A dispatch from Atchinsort says that the Missouri river is now two feet higher at that point than it has been at I any other time this season. Farms on the Missouri side were submerged last night. Wheat fields will bo a total loss. Levenworth also reports very high water, tho inundation of much farm land, and the destruction of crops. Manskiki.i>, Ohio, duno 89.?(Spe? cial I?At li o'clock this afternoon Rich land county was visited by one of tho hardest win, and rain storms in its his? tory. Meagre reports from tho sur? rounding country aro to the effect that great damage has been done to crops of all kinds. Many wheat Holds aro thought to ho entirely ruined. Tho lower portion of tho city is flooded, water on some of the streets being over two feet deep. At 3:45 p. m. tho water is still coming down in tarrents. TDK JAPS MUST KKTCItN. A New Enterprise Tbal is Not Encour? aged by tho State Department. Washington, 1). C, duno 2'.).?|Spe? cial]?Assistant Secretary Nettleton has directed that the two Japanoso men im? ported by Mr. Wolf, of Chicago, must be returned to Japan. Tho fact is that Wolf imported from Japan two vehicles known there as jinrikshas, and two Japa? nese men to propel them by hand, bis intention being to place thorn in the public parks of Chicago for the purpose, of hauling children free of charge. He agreed to give tho men 880 each per month for a period of six months. Mr. Wolf is in tho clothing business and a special agent intimates that it might bo an artless way Mr. Wolf had of benefiting his business. Assistant Secretary Nettleton in reaching this decision says tho enterprise, as far as known, is a new enterprise in this country, but can hardly be called a new industry. It would seem to bo neces? sary to import "skilled labor" to propel jinrikshas. Mr. Wolf is therefore held to have violated the alien contract law. but as ho has declared that he had no such intention. Assistant Secretary Nettleton says if the men aro sent back to Japan Mr. Wolf will not bo pros ecu ltd. Leprosy in British Columbia. Ottawa, Juno 21?. ? f Special j?Dr. Smith, superintendent of the tracadic Lazaretto, has returned from British Columbia where he was sent to investi? gate cases of leprosy among the Chinese in that province. Ho found that all the developed cases in Victoria, six in num? ber, had been separated on an islantl about st'vontce'n miles from Vancouver, where they have been supplied with necessaries sufllcicnt to last them eight months.. In two cases Or. Smith found that iho victims of the loathsome dis? ease were secretly slain by their fedlow countrymen to prevent tho possibility of contagion. Glass Factories shut Down. Finih.ay, Ohio, June 20.?[Special] All but one of fourteen flint and window glass factories of this city have put out their fires and shut tlown for tho sum? mer vacation, which will list until Sep? tember 1, and probably longer, as the wage ECbodulo is not yet agreed upon. The cl< sing of the factories of this city gives over two thousand employes two months' vacation. USTOKE, VA., T?ESDA McKINLEY'S SCALP Is the Price of the Refusal of K. of L. Demands. Washington, Juno 29.?[Specinl[? Tho fight Of the Knights of Labor against Captain Meredith, chief of the bureau of engraving and printing, has assumed increased interest, in view of tho fact that it has been taken up by tho executive committee of that order. Information reached hero this after? noon that Messrs. Powderly, Devolin and llaj'os had left Columbus, Ohio, to visit Washington in connection with this matter. Accompanying them are Daniel J. Ryan, of Ohio and D. K. Watson, attorney general of Ohio. Tho knights in a former interview with Secretary Foster made the threat that tbey would uso tho power of that organization to defeat tho election of Mr. McKinley for governor this fall if the demand for tho reinstatement of certain Knights of Labor to tlio bureau of engraving and printing at Washing? ton were not complied with. It is with this object in view that the head olllcers of tho Knights of Labor aro now on tho way hore, accompanied by two of Mr. McKinley's closo friends. GoLUMiius, Ohio, Juno 21).?[Special] ?The exeeutivo committee of the Knights of Labor bold a largo mooting here yesterday. Tho olllcers say that nothing but routine business was trans? acted. The members of the executive committee are greatly annoyed over tho reports sent out from hero and declare that nearly all of them aro fiction. Mr. Powderly said yesterday that thoro has been no question of political nature in connection with Ohio presented. He added further that the committee has not been called upon either to. consider or act upon anything of a political na? ture. an 1.11 tout ant DECISION. Railroads May Accept Die Same Kates for Longer ami Shorter Ulstnneeti. Washington*, Juno 29.?|Special]? The interstate commerce commission to day in an opinion by Commissioner Morrison decided the case of tho .lames it Mayer Iluggv Company against tho Cincinnati, New Orleans and Texas Pacific Railroad Company, tho Western and Atlantic Railroad Company and the Georgia Railroad Company in favor of the complainant. Carriers, it is decided, may accept tho same rates for longer and shorter dis? tances provided tbey do not subject any particular person or locality or any par? ticular discriptiort of trallic to unrea? sonable disadvantage. Tho circum? stances and conditions which mako a greater charge for a shorter distance lawful relate to tho nature and charac? ter of the transportation service over the same line to the longer and shortor distance. Points to justify such greater charge must be competing in transpor? tation to the longer distance point and as to freight which if not carried over the line on which it is located would reach such destination by water trans? portation. Goods shipped from Cincinnati to points in Georgia are interstate tiallic and all the roads forming a part of the line over which such goods are carried to their destination are ongagod in inter- j state trallic commerce and subject to the acts regulating commerce. Neither I the roads together nor any one of thorn can evade tho fourth section of that statue by declaring that as to trallic destined to certain stations on the ter? minal road it is a local carrier, tho carriers will be ordered to cease on and after .inly '-.'O, 1891, from making any greater charge in the aggregate on bug? gies, carriages, and other first class freight in less than car loads from Cin? cinnati than to Augusta, and from mak? ing any charge on euch freight from Cincinnati to Atlanta in excess of 81 per 100 pounds. Damaged t>y a Falling Wall. St. Lorts, Juno 29.?[Special]?Fire was discovered in the third story of the Nicholson warehouse grocery a few minutes be fore 4 o'clock this morning. About 4:15 the north wall began to totter and suddenly the Westend fell,crashing into several one-story buildings in the Ivy block and the Laclcdo Hotel. For a time the guests ran at large in their night clothes. The heaviest loser on account of the fire was David Nichol? son whoso stick was valued at 825,01)0; insurance, 817,000. The building was owned by the Nicholson estate and was damaged to the extent of 825,000. The other losers were Chas. Humes & Co., hardware stock, damaged by water, 8(1,000; C. Rockolbrunk, a gas dealer, 88,000. Killed by Palling Walls. Jaxksvii.i.k, Wis., .hint; 20.?[Spe? cial I?An accident occurred at 0 o'clock this morning, at the Fifth ward school building, result ing in the death of threo men?Patrick Liageny, .lohn Flaherty and Richard T. tlonnlwitz. The men were at work tearing down tho old building preparatory to clearing tho ground for a new building when tho wall fell in. burying tho men. All threo were taken from tho wreck dead. Fire in ltockford. Rockforp, 111 , dune 29.?[Special]? Tho warehouse of tho Rockford Chair and Furniture Company was totally de? stroyed by fire yesterday morning. Tho loss will reach 575,000. Three firemen were severely injured. Tho origin of the fire in unknown. Iivppolyte Victorious. Nk.w York, June 29.?[Special]?Tho steamer O/ama, which arrived this morning from Haytten ports, reports that ail was quiet at the ports thoy touched at, and that HyppolyitO had oiTt dually quelled tho insurrection of May 23. At that time it was learned .hat 2rf0 persons in all had bee n killed. Y MORNING, JUNE 30 NEWS BY CABLE FROM ABROAD. The Queen's Great Gransj Daughter Christened. The Queen Acted as Sponsor, and Lady Alexandria Victoria Doll' ?ras Bap? tised With Water from the Jordan. Detectives Looking Out for tho Safety of iho Kaiser in London?A Heavy Failure?tlthcr Foreijju News of In? terest. London, dune 21).?[Special]?Tho queen to-day, accompanied by a number of members of the royal family, attended the christening at Chapel Royal, St. .lames Palace, of tho daughter of tho Duke and Duchess ol Fife. Tho-duke, it will bo recalled, Is tho husband of Princess Louise, tho oldest daughter of the Prince of Wales. Tho quocn acted as chief sponsor for her great-grand? daughter. Among tho members of the royal family present wore tho Queen of Den? mark, tho Prince and Princes of Wales, Princess Victoria, of Wales, and tho Duke of Claranoe and Avondale, eldest son of tho Prince of Wales. The water used In the Christening ceremonies was brought on purpose for tho accession from tho river Jordan. The archbishop of Canterbury and tho bishop of London, doan of Chapel Royal, officiated. Title of tho baby, who is the Prince of Wales' first grand? child by tho queen's command will bo Lady Alexandria1 Victoria Dull, the latter being tho family name of the Duke of Fife. The queen stood by tho baptismal front holding baby In her arms during the main portion of the sorvico and at tho termination of tho ceremonies her majesty gave little Lady Alexandria Victoria Dull such a hearty kiss that it echoed throughtout tbe chapel A lllfl FAILL'RK. A receiving order was made in tho bankruptcy court to-day against the linn of Adamson, Hell ?- Co., No. I Fen church avenue, E. C, merchants, who have an ofllcc in China and Now York. Liabilities are stated to be very heavy, one hank alone said to be a creditor to tho amount of 8450,000. CIIAIIGKS against an M. P. A warrant has boon issued for the ar? rest of Mr. Edward Do Cobain, member of parliament for Fast Helfest. Ho is charged with immoral practices. In reply to an appeal from his friends that ho return from Spain, whero he is now said 'to' be, and confront his accusi rs, Mr. Do Cobain recently wrote: "'I do not feel that tho Lord points out to mo as tho path of my duty that I should meet my accusers and imperil my lifo and liberty by swearing against a largo number of perjured rullians." F?ll TUR KAISKH'S SA FHT Y. A Herl in dispatch says that three of the leading detectives in the service of tho Prussian government here have gone to London to keep an eye on tho exiled anarchists and socialists in that city during tho coming visit of tho Kaiser, and to point out to tho English police any who arc likely to ho trouble? some. Tho mission of tho detectives is said to bo merely a precaution and that tho government has received no informa? tion that would justify fear of any in? tended insult or injury to the Kaiser. Nevertheless it is known to tho police that the gertnan colonly in London in? cludes a number of individuals who are wholly anarchical in their tendencies and who are believed capable of abusing the hospitality of England to show their hatred of existing institutions. Tho German Anarchists aro said to have a secret club in East London in which tho most dangerous doctrines are thoroughly discussed and action urged, if not determined upon. Noovetaet lias, however, yet been proved against these people. Tho Russian Nihilists also have a headquarters in London whero conspiracies are hatched and tho means provided to carry them out. There is a strong undercurrent of sympathy with the nihilists which does not exist for tho Gorman anarchists, and the latter would do well if tboy value their'ease not to provoke public attention during tho imperial visit. The kaiser will leave Prince Henry in charge of tho empire during his ab? sence. Prince Henry has been well trained to occupy the post of regent either in war or peace, lie is credited with having all the kaiser's energy without his eccentricity. A UUKDKKKIt'S SKN'TKXCK COXFIIUilKD. Coi'KXiiAGKN, .Inno 2H?[Special]? Tbe court ot appeals to-day confirmed tho sentonco of death passed upon PhilllpSCn, a soaj) manufacturer, who confessed April 12, 1800, that bo bad strangled a clerk named Myers, (who had been missing since January 7, 1800,) and admitted hat he had sent Myers' body to New York packed in a lime cask. Myers' body was shipped back from New York to this city, where it arrived on May II, ls'.n>. Phlllipsen was sentenced May 14, ls'.u. to suffer the death penalty, but bis lawyers ap? pealed from this sentence on the ground that Phlllipsen was Insane. Tho court of appeals in confirming tho sentonco passed upon the murderer also decided that ho was not it.sano. Itescnnd by Firemen. HonoKiCX, N. J., June 20.?[SpecialJ? During a Uro in a tenement house at 150 Ferry street to day. Mrs. Kelts jumped from a second story window, but was rescued unhurt in a blanket hold by tho firemen. She frantically endeavored to re-enter tho house to save her little baby, and had to be removed by the police. The child was badly burned and will die. It was rescued by the liremen. Swallowed Ills Tooth. Hostox, June 29.?[Special]?James Corcoran died In the hospital here last night from tho effects o( having swal lowt d hi-? false tooth. , 1891. P THE UNIVERSITY. Henry Wattersotv to Speak To? day. UxrvEusiTY ok ViRQixtA, Va., June 39.?[SpecialI?Tho Washington Liter? ary Society held its final exercises at University of Virginia to-night. Tho exercises opened with prayer by Rev. Collins Denny.chaplain to tho Uni? versity. Mrs. George N. Conrad, of llarrisonburg, Va., vice-president of the society, then presented tho debator's medal to Mr. Charles F. Spencer, of Elizaville. who addressed a largo au? dience, taking for his subject "Whither Are We Tending?" The orator'8 medal was then deliv? ered to Mr. Henry A. Ethoridge, of Stiloboro, which ho acknowledged in an address of '?Examples Worthy of Imita? tion," Henry Grady. in tho opinion of tho orator, being the most conspicuous of them. Mr. Ethoridge was frequently apnlaudcd during the delivery of his oration. A brilliant german is in progress to? night, also a magnificent reception ten? dered Mr. Henry Watterson by Prof. William M. Thornton, chairman of the faculty. At 10 o'clock to-morrow tho Society of the Alumni will meet and at 11 Henry Watterson, of Kentucky,will address tho joint literary societies, ami tho maga? zine medal will be delivered. Hon. Henry Watterson, Mr. Douglass Shirly, of Louisville, and others visited Monticello, the home of Thomas doffcr son, this afternoon. Congressman Wilson, of W. Va., who is to address the society of the alumni, I is expected hero in the morning. WANAMAliliK WRIT KS A L.ETTEU. He is Ready and Willing to Testify in the Itunlsloy fuse Again. Pilll.ADKLl'lilA, Pa., dune 29.?[Spe? cial.]?The llardslcy investigating com? mittee resumed its sittings this after? noon and examined a large number of witnesses. A cotrmunication was re? ceived from Postmaster General Wana makor, in which he offered to appear before the committee at any time upon twonty-four hours' notice. Postmaster General Wanamakor's letter, which was dated to day and addressed to the chair? man of th'e committee, was as follows: Chairman Van Osten: Dr. vit Silt: It seems to be thought by some that certain evidence olfered at the last meeting of your committee is not in harmany with the testimony de? livered by mo when I appenred before you as a witness. I assume that your committee fully understand the matter, i If. however, tbero is any explanation ] wanted front mo I will be glad, at twenty-four hours' notice, to meet any member of tho committee and explain I any or every item o( my statement or attend any meeting of which I have no? tice. Yours, respectfully, John WANAMAKKH. THE TIN" 1M.ATK INDUSTRY. English Manufacturers, to lmiulro into the Prospect* in America. LONDON, June 39.?ISpocial ]? Tho Times to-day referring to the fact that sixty delegates from the tin plate work? ing districts of Wales are going to the United States in order to inquire into the prospects of profitable employment there and to the statement made that j American agents in London an- buying latest improvements in tin prate ma? chines as well as olTering double wages to tin plate workers, says: "Should the delegates report favor? ably upon the prospects for tin plate workers in the United States it is not unlikely that there will be so largo an exodus to America as to lead to a great porton of the trade hitherto monopolized by Wales being transferred to America; hitherto the idea has been that it was impossible to manufacture tin plates in America owing to tho atmospheric con? ditions, but tin plate makers who ac? companied the iron and steel institute delegates to America reported that there was nothing except a want of skilled labor to provont the.successful manufac? ture of tin plate in America " Result of Marrying his Wife's Daughter. PKOniA, 111., June 39?[Special|? Souk? time ago Royal Prlsby received a notice signed "Society of Justice-' and hearing a skull and cross-hones, giving him warning that he was to he killed. Yesterday morning his dead body was found on his farm riddled with shot. The notice is not believed to have boon sent by white caps hut by friends of his divorced wife. Prisby married a Mrs. Carver.of Marshall county. After she se? cured a divorce he married her daugh I tor. This gave rise to a bitter feeling which is believed to have culminated in his death. The Court of Appeals. Wythkvii.i.k, June 29.?[Special]? To-day in the court of appeals the fol? lowing cases were argued and sub , milt) d: Richmond and Danville Railroad ' Company vs. George, an appeal from Franklin county. Miller VS. Mann and others, an ap J peal from Washington county. A War SurcMin Dead. Halifax, N. S., June 29.?[Special]? ! Dr. Stevenson, who was tho surgeon in charge of tho Andorsonvillo Prison dur? ing the American civil war. has just died. Ho came to this'country at tho cloiO of the war. lie wrote a book in dofense of the starvation of prisoners at j Andersonville. An Earthquake in California. San Jusk, Cal , Juno 39.- [Special]? There were several severe earthquake shocks here this morning. The build I ings shook and the guests rushed from ? the hotels unclad, but the only damage j done was to crockery and insecure ' chimneys. 5. For bargains in real estate read THE TIMES. RICE THREE CENTS. PLANNING QUAY'S DOWNFALL The Political Rottenness Laid at His Door Ily Prominent Republicans of Philadel? phia. Wim Issue uii Appeal to the Party to Look for Another -Leader? Ths Republicans Will .Soon Meet a Crisis That Will Demand Honest Men. ijuny Mi l.i; Kr-pnusi>)ic _ for] *he Last Defeat. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Juno 29.?[Spe? cial]?An address to tho citizens of Pennsylvania was issued to-day, signed by some of Philadelphia s most influen? tial business and professional men. all of whom are Republicans, to point out tho cause of tho degredation of public ? affairs In the Stato and tho necessary steps towards improvement. Senator Quay's management of tho Republican machine is said to bo cor? rupt and in strong contrast to the rank and file of tho party; that his leadership is chnracterlaod as unscrupulous In Its methods and disastrous in its results. Quay Is hold responsible for the over? whelming disaster tho party mot with last fall. His lieutendants in the legis? lature aro charged with committing a stupid political blunder by their hos? tility to the ballot reform bill, and wltn having violated the express plodgo of tho party and oponly defied the will of the overwhelming majority of their con? stituent. Things have found a fitting culmination iu tho robbery of tho city and Stato treasuries. As tho party will soon ho called upon to nominate a Stato and citv treasurer and auditor general tho ivbudnations must bo given to honest men, or tho party will moot with another defeat in the presence of the facts. Pennsylvania Republicans must not hesitate as to their duty, or as their course. It Is a crisis and it ean only be met by tho re? tirement of Mr. Quay. More competent and worthy leader? ship is necessary and an unflinching do? main! must be made for tho retirement of these men from tho places they havo disgraced. All persons throughout tho Stato in sympathy with tho movement are requested to address lock box No. 7S0, Philadelphia postoftlco. The ap? peal is signed by .lohn Converse,George Uurnham, .lohn T. Hailey & Co., Rev. Joseph May and Rev. Alfred J. P. MoClure. GOVERNOR O'HRIEN CENSURED Vor an Order in Council in Favor of Amer? ican Fishermen. St. Johns, N. b\, Juno 2'.>.?[Spe? cial!?Governor O'ltrlcn has received a BOVOre rebuke from the imperial govern? ment for assenting to the order in coun? cil of the Now Poundland government refusing bait to Canadians as well as French and giving a monopoly of that commodity to American Hshorman. Governor O'Ttrien is directed to revoke his assent to tho order and hereafter licenses are to be issued to Canadians upon tho same terms as given Amoricon fishermen. Colonial Secretary Rond is very much exasperated at being compelled to swallow bis pet scheme of refusing bait to Canadians in retaliation for Canada's Interference in preventing the comple? tion of their reciprocity between New Foundland and the United States. A dispatch to Governor 0'Urion was under? stood to bo the result of a conferenco between Sir William Whiteway and colonial ollice officials. CO KHK IT AS A PIliltTEE. Sullivan Suys Ho Can Knock Him Out Kusity in Four Rounds. San PltAXCISCO,' June V.K?[Special]? liefere ho left for Australia, John Ci. Sullivan gave his opinion of Jim Cor bott as a fighter. Sullivan had even told that ho was hold by the public as re? sponsible for tho wretched fiasco of that four-round match between himself and Corbott. This enraged him, and ho said: "The public was disappointed ho causo 1 took my cue from Corbott. This sparring bout was in his own town and 1 allowed him to cut out tho pace. Ho did not want any genuine scrap, so that settled it. You may tell him if ho over puts on gloves with me again ho will bo knocked out. Why he can't fight a little bit. I could knock him out easily in four rounds." Weather Bureau onicors. Washington, [>. C, Juno 29.?[Spe? cial]?Hy direction of tho President and at tho request of Secretary Rusk tho following officers have boon assigned to duty with the weather bureau: Maj. Henry 11. 0. Dun woody, signal corps; First Lieut. William Glassford, signal corps; First Lieut. Joseph Max field, sig? nal corps, and Second Lieut. John P. Finloy, 10th Infantry. Tho transfer of Maj. Dunwoody, it is thought, will givo him charge of" the weather bureau as chief signal otlicer. Greely's assign? ment to the bureau was not requested. A .'Murderer Arrested. Chicago, Juno 29.?|Special|?Louis Dillinger, alias'l'aul May, who a yoar ago escaped from tho jail at New Eng? land, Mo., a fow hours before ho was to hang for the murder of his wife and two men, was arrested in this city early this morning after a desperate running tight with tho police otlicors. during which twenty-four shots woro exchanged. Dlllingor was wounded severely. A Postmaster short. Madison, N. C, Juno 20.?fSpecial] Postmaster B. F. Fagg was arrested by inspector and United States marshal to-day and carried to Greensboro to j await trial for a shortage of S*>?7. The Weather. I Forecast: For Virginia, occasional light showers, warmer, southerly ' winds.