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T! " i Daily CLARKSVILLE. TENN., TUESDAY EVENING, APIUL 8, 1890. FIFTEEN CENTS A WEEK; VOL. 2. NO. 140. A FEW FACTS ! That Peter Henderson's Garden Seed are the most reliable grown ! That they are the Cheapest you can buy ! that you can get them in bulk or in package ! that they are guaranteed to be fresh ! that we will GIVEN AWY FREE to each Purchaser of 83.00 worth 6 PAPERS 6 Henderson's Select Flower Seed and to each purchaser of $1.00 worth. PAPERS- COME ELASZjY. ASKEW & EDWARDS, Sole Agents. WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A FULL LINE OF PINE WRITING PAPERS, The Latest and Prettiest Styles in Papeteries and Tablets. Lockert & Reynolds. -I am Agont lor The best and cheapest in the Market. COKE AND SEE MY NEW STOCK CARPETS, TAPESRY BRUSSEL, BODY BRUSSELS, INGRAIN CARPETS, On first Floor. No nd Stool. Cabinet Work of all 6inM. Catalogue free. Address ED TRADE MARK dfljl tho Celebrated rui onr lift U ; MATTINGS AND RUGS. steps up or down. GLIC FINE SHOW CASES Also Wall and Prescription case, Cedar Chest. Barber Furniture, Jewelry Trays. kinds. Complete Outfits for store ana ATLANTA SHOW CASE CO., Atlanta, 6. OUT ON A STRIKE. Every Union Carpenter in Chicago Lays Down His Tools And Demands Eight Hours and Forty Cents an Hour. Many of the Non-Union Men Quit Work In Sympathy With Their Union Breth ren Ma-achuett Carpenter Will Demand Eight Hour for a Day' Work After May 1- Other Labor Trouble. Chicago, April 8. Between 5,000 and 6,000 caqienters were out on a strike iu Chicago Monday morning. The trike really began at 12 o'clock Sunday night, and when Monday dawned not a union carpenter was at work in the city limits. All had left their tools and joined the movement for a Bhortor day and forty cents an hour. A great many of the non-union oien quit work out of sympathy for their union brethren and it was claimed that most of them would join the carpenters' union. Secretary Johns, of tho master car penters, said that so far as he could toll about all tho union carpenters in the city had gone out. "We shall hot attempt to at once re sume work with the help of the non union men," said he, "but will wait until our Thursday meeting before doing any thing decisive." The Bricklayer and Stonemason. The bricklayers and stonemasons have notified the strikers that they will refuse to work on jobs with non-union carpen ters. Similar action is looked for on the part of the lathers, plasterers and paint- IN MASSACHUSETTS. Carpenter May Go Out May 1 I'rwpeet or Other Strike. Boston, April 8 .Fully 4,"00 carpen ters in Massachusetts will demand that nine or eight hours constitute a day's work, on and after May 1. Such was the report received at the carpenters district council Sunday night. Each one of the seventy-five delegates present stated that the union carpenters in the thirty-seven towns they represented were prepared to strike, should reduc tion be refused. The non-union carpen ters in all towns represented in the council wero reported to be taking a lively interest in the eight-hour agita tian. and thev had all promised to sup port tho union carpenters in an attempt to enforce the eight hours. I'lann Vai nUheis anil Polishers. At a meeting of 200 piana varnishers and oohshers Sunday night many speak ers urged all connected with the piano industry to more for tho establishment Ol an eigntriiour tauor uny . Baker. Bakers' unions No. 4 and 54 will on May 1 demand that their hours of labor be reduced irom sixteen to ten per uaj. Building I.nborer. At a meeting of Building Laborers' unions Nos. 1 and i, held Sunday, great enthusiasm prevailed over the prospect of shortening the labor day. A report from the National secretary stated that the organization was growing in all parts of North America. AT WHEELING. Long .Struggle Kxpeoted Between I'nlon and Non-Union Men, Wiikkung, W. Va., ApiilS. All the planing mills and building firms, which have been idle for three months on ac count of the strike, started with non union men Monday morning. The striker will at once proclaim a boycott. About 1,100 men are out in all the build ing trades, and a protracted and disas trous struggle is inevitable. Strike of Uullroaclert. Lebanon, Ind., April 8. Conductors, brakemen, engineers, firemen and shop men employed on the Indiana Midland railroad went out on a strike here at 4 o'clock Sunday. The 'company is behind with pay for services since last December. The men were induced to go to work this morning and give the company till next Thursday to settle or go out again. BRASS BAND IN A CHURCH. New Method of a Norfolk, Va., Milliliter to Attract a Crowil. Norfolk, Va.. April 8. Dr. Tudor, the pastor of (iranby Street Methodist Episcopal church has declared war on Cumlierland Street church, of the same denomination. Up to two months ago Oranby Street Church had the call, while 'Cumberland Street church was empty. To improve the attendance at the latter Dr. (i. W. Starr,, an eloquent minister, ami Professor Newton rite, a leading musician and choirmaster, were en ir aired. The result was incasing, tu-anny Street church lost heavily m attendance, while Cumberland Street church was tilled in every part. Then Dr. Tudor de termined to get his people back. He en- irasred a choir master, and directed him to iret all tne music lie wanted, i ne lat .... ...i iA ter followed instructions. He has ens-aired a band, made of fifteen pieces, and for the first time in the history of the Methodist church there was brass hand music at services Sunday. Ihe fight is causing a sensation in religious circles. THREE NEGROES KILLED. (anght Stealing at Birmingham Ala. Marshal Serlomly Wounded. Bikmioum, Ala., April 8. While throe colored men at Irondale were stealing railroad iron Sunday, City Marshal England and Deputy Sheriff Fortenberrv came up and called for their surrender. The colored men ran about a mile with the officers in pursuit, when one of them turned and shot En gland. Ik'putv FortenU'iry owned lire on the colored men, and when the tiring ceaned all lliiw were dead. Marshal England will pndmbly die. Glftst" a Canuck I nlverltj. Montreal, April . At a meeting of the council of Met! ill university rex-ently it was announced that donations agsre gp.tiiiii $!.lKl.iHki had lieen made to the art, science ami law facult.es. Of this. W. C. Macdonuld. a large totuioro manu facturer, ha given is ,Ki.m.t and Sir Donald A. m!'b, .rus.h cf the F?.rV of Montreal, sfcioo.uoi. Arrangements wen- made to .la e the wo.iian's college in working order and to give separate Utture ta all branches of it PICKPOCKETS AT CHURCH. An Kxcitiog Episode at an Easter Cele bration In New York. New York, April 8. At Calvary church, at Seventh avenue and Twenty ninth street Sunday, in tfe morning, after a love feast, led by Rev. J. P. Her manee, Bishop Daniel A. Ooodsell preached a sermon; in the afternoon the ceremonial for the ordination of deacons and elders was followed by tho sacra ment of the Lord's supiier, administered to a large congregation including many of the preachers attending as members of the New York confer ence, and in the evening an anniversary meeting of the Educational society wag held. An exciting scene occurred di rectly after the morning service. Mrs. Heed", of one of Harlem's most respected and most fashionable families, while coming out of church by the central aisle and near the main door, where the throng at the moment was greatest, ad' monisued by the unpleasant experiences and announcements of the past week, put her hand in the pocket of her dress to see if her purse and a loose $5 bill were still there. Her hand encountered in her pocket another hand that did not belong there. She was too surprised to cry out Her hand, as she described tho case, was im mediately assailed by the intruding hand, being violently pinched and re ceiving several dull red scratches, which Btill remain. Although too much para lyzed to appeal for help, Mrs. Reed had sufficient presence of mind to seize the woman whose act of thieving she had arrested and cling to her garmente. She was in this position dragged for several paces to the door, where the struggling thief escaped, but not until almost di vested of tier hat and cloak. Although six of Inspector Byrnes' detectives were in the church at the time on the lookout for pickpockets they were not made aware of this encounter until the woman thief had made her escape. Early last woek a numlier of overcoats belonging to attendants on the confer ence disnpiieared, and in consequence a cloak and hat room, with a regular sys tem of attendants and tickets, were established. Two ladies had their pock ets (licked. Inspector Byrnes has since liad a sqad of men at the meetings of th conference. A BOOK WITH MANY AUTHORS. Southerner I'nlte in a Work on Recon struction of Their Section. Washington, April 8. Representa tives Herbert, of Alabama; Hemphill, of South Carolina; Turner, of Georgia; Stewart, of Texas; Wilson, of Wost Vir ginia; ex-Representative Barksdale, of Mississippi; Senators Vance, of North Carolina; Pasco, of Florida; Vest, of Missouri, and Messrs. W. M. Fishliack, of Arkansas: Ira P. Jones, of Tennessee: C. S. Long, of West Virginia, and B. J. Sage, of Louisiana, have collectively written and will soon publish a book en titled "Why the Solid South; or, Recon struction and Its Itesults." It undertake to narrate, fairly and dispassionately, in concise and popular form, the history of the reconstructed government iu each state, showing how tlie Republicans obtained control and l.ow they lost it, the figures and facts as to shrinkage of values and increase of dobt and taxation under these govern ments, and the prosperity of the south under present auspices. The book speaks of Abraham Lincoln's death as an ap palling calamity to the south; argues that Andrew jonnson louoweu sinuuy Lincoln's iil.nti of restoration, and con tends that if Lincoln had lived he would uvve been able to defend that plan mminst the assault of congress. Kacli cliapter is signeu uy iuj uumiui, who thus becomes directly responsible for the truth of his statements, and the r aim ot the 100K in its preuiut wnwu )v lien. Herbert, its editor, is that In all the chapters the facts are understated rather than overstated. The race ques tion and race troubles are extensively discussed; the statement made that there iu nr. intention to nintate lor the repeal of the lifteenth amendment, or the de portation of the negro. Educational and material statistics of many kinds are given in support of the contention that the ni'L'io is prospering, and that the south is solving for itself the negro ques Lion. The book is dedicated to the business men of the north, with a statement that thev are interested in continuing the prosperity of the south, Tcinpcruiiws Tabernacle Talk. Chicago. April 8. After all the talk and bluster that has been made concern inir the SI .000.000 temperance tabernacle tji lie preeted under the auspices of tho Woman's Christian Temper mire union, it turns out that the organization has failed to secure the neeeasarv support and interest in the enterprise and as a result the struct lire, instead of leing reared upon the contributions of thousands of temper ance people in all parts of the world will owe its existence to a lew local capital- ists who have subscrilied the necessary funds. Tho union has the option of se curiinr a majority of the stock within a certain numlier of years at a premium, but it is doubtful whether it w ill ever le able to take advantage of the conditions. The building when cotm ileted will be rented for temper mice and kindred purposes, and the present investors wifl receive the rents just as if it were an ordinary mercantile enterprise. Chinese Trying to Sneak Iu. San Diego, Cal., April S. Thirteen Chinese were arrest l Saturday night in nn nttemiil to cross the line between Mixi and the United States at La- iimna Thev had come up overland from F.nsenada. in Lower California, ami are thought to be part of the eighty seven taken there on the steamer New l.m from San r rancisco. They were transported to that vessel from steamer from China. Crasy Mamie Starr. fiiii'voo. April 8. Mamie Starr, in isiil hert is tiie girl who cooked the com by which Mr., and Mrs. Newland were poisoned to death. It is fairly well ctablished that she bought in Hyde Park Roturh on Rats, which was possl hlv in the com: but she talks so gtrange- Iv'and with such perfect coolness that Chief Marsh and Inspector Hunt have reached the conclusion that she crazy. After Judge !! Million. uup.iyof-iFi-n, Masx., April 8. An illegi tiin:ite Hon of Judge A. J. Davis, the Mon t,inn motif v kirn:, who recently died at Butte Citv". without leaving a will, has ,,t in a rhiiiii to his I'ik0.000 worth of pmnertv. Heirs in this city have sent Jtidse Cideou Wells to Montana to represent them, and heirs in New York have also employed distincuished legal talent to go out in their interest Sad Fate of Refugees on a Raft in liogne Bayou. The Most Tragic Event so of the Great Flood. Far Increasing SerlonsnesM of the Situation In the Ht.el Hayou Coun y A Further Iltae of Klgliteeu tncuu l'redicted. Lee. at Bed Fork Cut, Endangering An Important Sect'nn. Nkw Oui.kans. April 8. Advices from Vicksburg Sunday niht said: Nineteen negroes, trie survivors of a large party of refugees which attempted to as. ape from the oversow down Pogue bayou on a raft, arrived here on the Hill Cit.7. They report that twelve women a.id children were drowned when the current lashed their crazy vessel against a tree, and that they escaped with ex treme difficulty. This is the most tragic event of the flood. More Si-rlou. Ia'y. The situation is growing daily more serious in the Steel bayou country. Earl Miller, a prominent planter, and brother of Attorney General Miller, arrived from there to-day by steamer Evergreen, with his family and stock. The Miller plantation, though very high, has gone under. huh niaing. The Evergeen reports the water along the bayou still rising. Cattle and hogs are offered for sale by the people at a gong, Much more swck must yet oe brought out or allowed to drown. A steamer leaves Tuesday for Suuflower, ad that planters will desire to remove their stock is certain. The fcteamer OBceola arrived this evening from the Mends, iter oincers port that the overflow is beginning to empty into the Mississippi thiough Ihe Eagle lake, and predict a great increase in pressure all along the Louisiana front trom that point soutnwara ior tne next two weeks. The Osceola begins an m- pection of the levees from Delta, Im., northward to-morrow, and will be oined by Presideut Maxwell, and proba bly Assistant Engineer Thompson. There is the most unmistakable clis- ress along Steel bayou, and it will be cruelty to deny it. The Evergreen re turns there to morrow and the Rousam, with Cant. W. D. Pugh and M. . Smith on board, will follow Tuesday or Wednesday. They will bring out all people who are sutfering or in danger. Barges cannot be takou there, and only the smallest boats are suitable for relief work. Capt. Pugh will rieve the dis tressed, whether they have money or not to pay their fare. Telegrams trom wtiarkey, rauanatcnio river, report auecime oieignteen incnes, Capt. John B. Mattingly, who has just returned trom Austin ureaK, says n can not effect the Yazoo anil Tallahatchie, country, as its current is too feeble. Engineer Stubhs. ot the vicksuurg, Bhrcveport and Pacitio railway, reports the prospects more cheering, and only twenty points rise in twenty-four hours at the worst places on the line. He is confident the road will hold its own. EIGHTEEN INCHES MORE. What the Lnulalanlan. May Kxpect. Working With Desperation. The following was received from Bayou Sara La. , Sunday : The steamer Pargoud, now under gov ernment charter, arrived to-day, having on board Capt. Kingsman, United States engineer, in charge of this levee district, lie has been inspecting the levees between New Orleans and this place. He reports the Point Coupee front I . 1 i::. lU t.n Arnnnlinn ,.F ill gUUU UUIIUII1U11 Ifcil UIC rwjiwun v. the levee at Preston place, almost op posite Bayou Sara. At this point he has left a large numlier of sacks and several thousand feet of lumber, and he thinks tliere in no immediate danger, if the tieou e in the nenrhbrhood and on tho false river will rally at once and use the material to the best advantage. His motto is that the government n illing to help those who are willing to help themselves. He is of the opiuion that the situation is a critical one, and warns our people to look out for at least eighteen inches more water. The large dikes or levees, such as Morgansea, Scott's. Waterloo and Grand Bay are re- ivintr his personal and untiring atten tion, and all that can ne aone in me way of engineering skill is being done. Mor gansea levee is line a oesieg iun, v large numlier ol men are on constant duty. The earthwork is thoroughly braced with timbers, and a pile driver and piles are kept ready for immediate iira when ceeueu. This irreat bulwark that guards so many of our alluvial parishes is being put to a severe test. May the prayers of all southwestern l)uisiana lor its safety be favorably answered. Hayou Sara still holds out. and is making a desperate fight. A force will be put to work to morrow to raise tne levee to meet me eominsr rise.. We are having lovely weather. The river at this point has risen two-tenths in the last twenty-four hours, and is now only seven-tenths be low the high water mark or iw. The Levee Cut. Arkansas ClTT. Ark.. April A At 1 o'clock Sunday morning Capt Tollinger, United States engineer, received & ais natch savins that Red Fork people had cut the levee about sixtv feet wide and fl fnet deep. Cant Tollimcer left im mediately for that point, and will be followed as soon as possible by men and material for the purpose of closing the cut. Boggy bayou is a very important point to ail the country below here on this woe oi tne river. AcalnU the Hut terworth Option Bill. MiKNKAFOUfl, April 8. The chamber of commerce received a circular from theChicairo board of trade Saturday, asking the chamlier to appoint a delegate to go to VX aslunglon witn ueiegiw irom other boards to work against the passage of the Butterworth option bill. The chamber will assume the position of favor ne the bill, claiming mat una chamlier does not deal in futures. Fonnd Dying en the Afreet. Indianapolis, April 8. James Shep ard was found on the streets Sunday night dying from a numlier of wounds inna'ted by a knife on the head and rhaxl. aud was transferred to the city ruKnital. Robert Towns was arrested on a charze of assaulting Sheiiard. No one saw the act. but the two men have been at eumity, growing out of their at tention to a woman. SLAVE MARRIAGES. An ladiana Court ItecldeaThat They Are Illegal. Inpianapolis, April 8. A special to The Sentiuel from Washington. Daviess county, says a case was decided there Saturday which practically declares slave marriages illegal. In the fifties Andrew Thomas, a Georgia slave, mar ried another slave according to negro rites. Three children were born. Later Thomas escaped, settled in Daviess county, Ind., became prosperous, and married again. After the war Mrs. Thomas No. 1 hunted him up. For her Thomas built a house on his farm, where she has since lived in harmony with wife No. 2. Recently, desiring that her children should inherit a share of their father's estate she brought suit to quiet title to the farm. Saturday the suit was decided against her, the court holding the slave marriage illegal. The case will go to the supreme court. Weather Crop Bulletin. Washington, April 8. The weather crop bulletin for the week ending Satur day says: Recent rains have placed the ground in excellent condition for seeding and farm work over the greater portion of Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota, Michigan and Dakota, although in the extreme north dry weather continues. ' Throughout the winter-wheat belt from Ohio to Kansas and southward to Tennessee and Arkansas, farm work is greatly retarded, owing to excessive rains, "the season being from two to three weeks late, although wheat is reported as having improved and oats and grass look better. The weather during the week affected crops favorably in Louisana and Texas, where planting is progressing rapidly. In the east gulf states, while the weather was generally favorable and much pro gress was made in planting cotton and corn, work was greatly delayed in north ern aud central portions of Mississippi, owing toexcessiverainsand floods. Crops are much improved in the south Atlantic states, where good growing weather pre vailed, but early crops need rain. The weather during the week was generally injurious to crops in New Jer sey and New York. In the former state fruit and vegetables were injured and little progress was made in farm work. The prospect for a fruit crop in New York is generally good, but tieaches have beeu iniured. Frost is not yet out of the ground in northern New England. In the southern sections ot this region grass and rye were improved by good growing weather. Reports trom ureiron indicate a late spring, but seeding is m progress in tne uplands, the lowlands being yet too wet for tarm worn, winter wneat is pro- eressinir finely, but more sunshine is needed. It I Not Well to Offend the Chef. Ijonpon, April 6. There is a singular strike in progress at the popular bavoy hotel, on the Thames emDanument. a new manager was recently appointed who was unlucky enough to offend that powerful personage, the chef. The monarch or tne Kitcnen srrucs work, and his sixty cooks followed his example. The waiters joined the strike, and next came tne maios ana porters. The hotel is comnletelv unset, and unless the manager makes terms with the chef the honse will lose the benefit of the holiday trade. The Manitoba Cabinet. Winnipeg, Man.. April 8. The cabinet makers have struggled for the week past in a futile attempt to find some one to lake the attorney general's shoes. No decision has as yet fieen arrived at as to the Hon. Mr. Martins successor, but it is reported that Clifford Siften, of Bran den. is a likely man. Attorney General Martin's term of office expired Monday. Father' Revolting Crime. Parkkuhburo, W. Va., April 8. Frank Chalfant. a one-leged ex-soldier and ciirarniaker. was arrested here Sat urdav night on the charge ol incest with lus daughter, a married woman, The crime is one of the most serious un der West Virginia laws. This time the officer caught him in bed with the woman. He was sent U jail. Confederate Decoration Day. New Orleans, April 8. Confederate decoration day attracted thousands of visitors to the cemeteries. The ladies' Confederate Monumental association, the Confederate veteran organizations, Sons of Veterans and the citizen soldiery in uniform participated. The Grand Army of the Republic did not take part, as no invitation was issued. Fire In an Iron Mill. Milwaukee, Wis., April 8. The Northwestern Malleable Iron company's plant, which occupies an area of two and a half acres and employs 225 men, was damaged by fire to the extent of $41,000 at 8 o'clock Monday morning. The plant was valued at JWO.OUU. on which there was $:i0,000 insurance. Not Sllcott. St. Loris. April 8. A representative of the detective agency that made the Portland. Ore., capture cavs the man ar rested is not Silcott but Sinott, private secretary to the president of the First National bank, of Portland, who is wanted for robbing the president. Millionaire Hteran' Chance. Chicago. April 8. Marcus C. Stearns millionaire father-in-law of ex-Mayor Carter Harrison, of I hlcago, who, m fit of despondency shot four bullets into his head on Saturday, it is thought by his physicians, will proiiably recover. J. H. Morgan at Deatu'a Door. New York, April 8. At the office of Drexel. Morgan & Company, it was stated Monday that cable advices re ceived announced that the condition of J. S. Morgan was worse, and that he was not expected to live. CONGRESS. F.lghty-Klghlh Day. In the senate Petition, and remonstrant' from religioua missions and conferences were presented against the Chineae census Mil. Several bills were paaeed, including one ap- nrnnriatmir t.M1.0UU for on additional fire proof building for the National muaeiim also for au inspection of in:t exp.-rt.; also for the appointment of an aaaistant general suporinteudent and chief clerk of tne rail way mail service. One hundred and thir teen private M-nsion bills were passed in on. hour. At 4:3 p. m. tne senate auionrnrta. Iu the hou3 Several bills were paused re lating to military affair; also for tb. moval of the naval powdt magazine at Fort Kill. New York harlior. Euloeita were de livered on the late lUtpmonUtive Nutting. Av 4:15 p. m, the bourn adjourned. FOREIGN NEWS The Bulgarian Minister at Bel grade Recalled. Intrigues Against th Regency and Government. Eniin Not So Anxloua to Go Back Into Africa Did Stanley "Reacue" Him In Order to Gain Poaaeaalon of Hla 1'rov Inee and Store, of Ivory t Father Sehynae'a Dairy Published Foreign. London. April 8. The recall of the Bulgarian minister at Belgrade was uot due to the strained relations between the two Balkan powers, but to the fact that the Servian government had sent Soha s cabinet proofs of the Bulgarian minis ter s intrigues against the regency and the Servian government. Gen. Gruitch, president of 'the Servian cabinet, asked Mr. Stambuloff, the Bulgarian premier, to judge for himself whether the Bul garian minister's conduct was in accord ance with diplomatic usage. The Bul garian government in recalling its min ister showed that it was anxious to maintain good relations by adopting severe measures against its representa tive. DAYBREAK IN ABYSSINIA. It Rmperiir A.k. to Be Represented at the Anti-Slavery Ciingi-eta. Rome. April 8. Premier Crispi has received a letter from Menelck, emperor of Abyssini, in which Italy is authorized by the Abyssinian monarch to represent Abyssinia at the nnti-slaveiy congress to Ije held at Brussels. Menelek asserts that it will be the pol icy and purpose of his government to co-operate with the nations of civili zation in the effort to aliolish the African slave trade. In his letter Menelck asks that his troops and war munitions lie allowed free pass age through the Italian possessions in Africa while on their way to meet and fight the dervishes. .Mechnelia, invested tiv jueneieK witn the iwwers of Kthiopenn residents, has arrived at Massowah. He will act in harmonv with the commander of the Italian forces in all matters appertain ing to the government of tho Tigre province. As a consequence or this understand ing, and the surrender of their enemies, the Abyssinian troojw will evacuate the province, ihe property of tho ligre country is such as to render the npiiite- nance of a large rorce or the troops im possible. NOT SO ANXIOUS. F.mln Hesitatea About Keturnlng to the Heart of Africa. Zanzibar, April 8. Emin Pasha has arrived here. He shows less eagerness concerning the proposed expedition than his employers desire, and it is reported that he wishes to cancel his engagement and return to Europe before deciding as to his future plans. Two Ituaalan Profeaiora Benign. London, April 8. A dispatch from St. Petersburg to The London Daily Tele graph says that the minister of educa tion and Professor Mendeliff, of tho uni versity, have both resigned their posi tions after having had a quarrel. The dispatch adds that tho disorders con tinue, and that the prisons are overllow ing with inmates. The student disorders are practically ended, the holidays having taken the majority of the students to the country. It has been decided that only those shall be expelled who were in the disorders of Kin ill and Stanley. liONPON, April 8. The Standard's Berlin correspondent says that England was informed beforehand of tho project ed Emin expedition. rather Sehvnse, who returned to tho coast with Stanley and Emin, has pub lished his diary. He declares that he has Einin's authority for the statement that Emin, after talking with Stanley, became inlhued with the belief that the latter aimed less at his rescue than at the possession of his province and stores of ivory. The CtiHpeakable Turk. Canpia. Crete. April 8. Bodies-of Turkish troops have pillaged Christian churches and insulted Christians in the province of Candia. At tho request of the foreign consuls Chakir Pasha, tho governor, has ordered an iiiouiry to lie made into the outrages. The mixed commissions will inquire as to the ex tent of the damages the I hrtstians nave suffered and the Turks will he compelled to compensate them when the amount is ascertained. Franeo-lierman Alliance. Berlin, April 8. The Hamburg Cor respondent savs that in contrast with Bismarck's policy, Emjieror William in tends to pave the way to an entente with France, and thus isolate Russia. The Austrian alliance, it adds, will re main unchanged. William Wanted F.uiln. Berlin, April 8. Maj. Lieliert, pre vious to his departure for Zanzibar, was charged by Emperor William to use all means in his power to induce Emin Pasha to enter tne service of Germany. Foreign Notes. The Emjieror William, it U (dated will visit the Empress of Austria at Weihhoden thl week. On account of innufllcient evidence several of the charge against Mouma Hey have been dropped. Through the capsizing of a lit nix ier sons were drowned Sunday at Kleinlau fen burg on th. Rhine. The czar and czarina and family, and the Queen of Oreere attended the fete of tbs mounted guard Sunday. The St. Peteraburg police have arrested a Nibilirt, charged with having been impli cated in the murder of Prefect Meaenoff. The oorrwpondent of The London Times, in Berlin, say that a meeting of the Em peror William and Quxen Victoria will take place at DarmKtadt on April 20. Hallway Km ploy ea Heapnnalble. London. O., April 8. Coroner Bunch Saturday afternoon returned a verdi'rt in the case of the death of Mrs. Hcoit Chenoweth, w!m was killed at the Water street crossingof the Little Miami railroad, finding Engineer W esUrman and Fireman Brenner responsible in cot ringing the bell uor blowing the whistle.