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BAZOO. VOLUME 15. SEDALIA, MO., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1883. NUMBER -22. SEDALIA i THE ALTON'S ACCIDENT, "in regard to the investigation now being made by that officer into fraudulent opera- tions in pensions. The d'Slrict attorney A Passenger Train Derailed says a larg-, number of attorneys have en T . , t i gaged in fraudulent practices, and he has Near Kansas City .Last Night -on the Chicago & Alton. Many Injured Wtale Discussing Their Seef Steak and Coffee at Supper. A Fpecial Train Sent to ;he Wreck With Surgaons to Care f r the Maimed and Dying. Special to the Bazoo. Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 2$. The west bound mail train from St.Luis to Kansas City, on the Chicago & Alton railroad, was ditched last eyening, just west of Glendale station, fifteen miles east of Kansas City, BY A LANDSLIDE, or the spreading of the rail. The dining car and two coache; went off the track and were dragged along quite a distance on their sides. Twenty passengers were wound ed, and several seriously, it is f oared. At the time of the wreck the train was running at a high rate of speed, and per sons in the dining car, were hurled about AMID DISHES, BEEF STEAKS, coffee and broken glassware in the car in a most dangerous manner, being cut about the face and hands The officials refuse to furnish any parti culars of the wreck, but allowed a Times reporter to accompany the special train, which took out doctors from Kansas City to the scene of the accident to attend to the wants of those injured. THE DERAILED CARS were bsdly wiecked, and it will be twelve hours before the track can be cleared. There is no telling when the special train will return from the scene of the dis aster, and of course the names of the injur ed cannot be obtained for this morning's papers. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Kansas City, Oct. 27. It is reported that a serious accident to a passenger train oc curred on the Chicago & Alton road to night about fifteen miles from here. It is rumored that twenty people were hurt, though none were killed. Nothing definite obtainable up to J 0:30. LATER. A special train with physicians was sent from here. Full particulars will probably not be learned until the train returns. The accident, it appears, occurrtd about 8 o'clock, as the west bound passenger train was nearing Glendale, a small station, six teen miles e ist of here. A sudden land slide derailed the rear portion of the train, and the chair car, sleeper and dining car were overturned and dragged gome dis tance, the cars being badly shattered. About twenty persons were severely cut and bruised, but none fatally as far as known. At 1:20 a. m. the train had not arrived from the scene of the Glendale accidnnt. The latest reports are that thirteen are hurt, but none dangerously. The cause of the accident w.is a broken rail. Not Corroborated. Charleston, A. T., Oct. 27. A party just in from Sonora says the reported Indian depredations near the Mexican custom house at San Pedro is not confirmed as yet. WASHINGTON WISDOM. President Arthur's Thanks giving Proclamation. New Tariff Decision Further Suspensions Women as Lawyers. Washington, Oct 27. The report of the condition of the Treasury to-day shows gold coin and bullion $208,741,679 ; silver dol lars and bullion, $120,746,674 ; fractional silver coin, $26,678,775; United States notes, $53,133,285; total, $400,935,413. Certificates outstanding; gold, $52,019,080 ; silver, $85,061:281 ; currency, $12,265,000. THE NEW TARIFF LAW. The Attorney-General has rendered an opinion in regard to the claus in th? new tariff law which provides : "That there shall be no allowance for breakage, leakage or damage on wines, liq uors, cordials or distilled spirits." The Attorney-General holds that the pro viso does not require assessment duty upon a greater quantity than is actual imported, as shown by the returns of the proper offi- FURTHER SUSPENSIONS. The commissioner of pensions requested the secretary of the interior to-day, to sus pend from practice before the interior de partment, Belva A. Lockwood and E. H. Gelston & Co., pension attornies of this city. Mrs. Lockwood is accused of receiv ing illegal fees and holding pension money. And Gelston & Co., of filing fraudulent pension claims. LOCKWOOD LIKES FEMALE LAWYERS. Mrs. Belva A. Lockwood has addressed a letter to Chief Justice Coleridge asking him to use his influence to have the way cleared for admission of women to the bar in Eng land. Lord Coleridgein reply, has promis ed to make known the main parts of her communication in his own country. THE PENSION FRAUDS. The Star publishes an interview witli United States District Attorney Corkhill, received one hundred letters since the pub lication of.his communications to Secreta ry Teller, containing specific complaints of attempted frauds on parties by firms in the pension business in this city. He estimates that the soldiers and their relations have been defrauded out of a million of dollars through fraudulent practices by these at torneys, and expresses the intention of bringing the matter to th? attention of the grand jury. Col. Corkhill renews his re quest that all soldiers, or others having copies of deceptive circulars from agents in this city, or knowledge of any fraud u transactions, will mail him full informa tion upon the subject, in order that he may bring the guilty parties to justice. THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION. The president has issued the following Thanksgiving proclamation : "By the president of the United States of America. A proclamation in furtherance of the cus tom of this people at the closing of each year to engage upon a day set apait for that purpose in special festival of praise to the Giver of all good, I, Chtster A. Arthur, president of the United States, do hereby designate Thursday, the 29th day of November next, as a day of national thanksgiving for the year which is draw ing to an end and has been replete with evidence of Divine goodness, prevalence of healthfulness of harvest, stability, peace, order, growth, fraternal feeling, the spread of intelligence and learning and the continued enjoyment of civil and religious liberty. All these and countless other blessings are a cause for reverent rejoicing ; and I do therefore recommend that on the day above appoint ed, the people rest from their accustomed labors, and meeting in their several places of worship, express their devout gratitude to God, that he hath dealt so bountiful with this nation, and pray that his grace and favor abide with it forever. Signed, Chester A. Arthur, president; Fred T. Frelingheyson, secretary of state. KU-KLUX KLAN. Great Excitement Oyer the Conviction of Eight of a Band at Atlanta. Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 27. In the Banks county ku klux cases eight prisoners were found guilty on every indictment and will be sentenced Monday. Judge. McCoy in his charge was very severe iu his condem nation of the so called "ku klux" crimes. He said, "It is strange that men should so forget their manhood and so forget thair G d and the laws of their country as to permit themselves to do such things on poor helpless negroes. It is a disgrace to humanity and to society, and I sav, as a citizen of the Unittd States and as an ob server, nothing has tended so much to bring this southern country into disgrace, nothing has tended so much to put tne bal ance of the United States against us as this kind of outrage. They are meau, they are disgraceful, they are horrible, they are things which people of this country cannot comprehend or understand." The conviction of the Ku-klux has cre ated a sensation here. The ring leaders are MEN OF CONSIDERABLE PROPERTY, and members of large families, who live in Banks countv. Of the Yarborough familv, four of the family, Jasper, Ditmus, and Neal wrere tried and convicted. Lovicke Strettman, E. H. Green, Bold Emery, and Stacy Landerman were the others, jasper Yarborough is the leader of the gang. It is charged against them that they commit ted the outrages on on the negroes because the negroes voted for Hon. Emery Speer for congress. Speer was defeated, but was afterwards appointed United States district attorney, so IT FELL TO HIS LOT to prosecute the ku-klux It is charged that Judge McCoy was so liberal for the defense their acquittal was considered certain. When the verdict was read convicting the entire gang, several broke down aud sobbed audibly. The prisoners were handcuffed and taken to jail. Their counsel will use every effort to secure a new trial They have not yel been sentenced. The penalty is from one to six years. This is the first conviction of ku-klux in Georgia. The Rastall Maybeiry Libel. Osage City, Kan., Oct. 27. The Rastall May berry lbel suit tried in the district court of this caunty was given to the jury hist night, and a verdict of guilty was ren dered this morning. Last year Rastall was the republican prohibition candidate for the legislature in this county and in his pnp?r, the Burlingame Democrat, Dr. Ma berry charged Rastall with drunkeness. No pecuniary damages were claimed, but Ruftail sought for a vindication of his character against the charge of drunk eness. This is said to be the first libel suit ever tried in this county on this ground. At the time the charges were published drunkeness was not a misdemeauor under the statue, but has been made so since. To Honor the Dead. Toledo, Oct. 27. A largely attended meeting of citizens was held at Grand Army hall to-night, the object of which was to devise plans for raising a fund for the benefit of the family of the late Major General, Jas. B. Steedmau, and the erection of a suitable monument to his memory. Gen. J. W. Fuller, Dennis Coghlin and Col. H. G. Neubert, were appointed a board of trustees to take charge of the fund. A number of local soliciting com mittees were appointed and a resolution re questing the press and friends of General Steedman, throughout the country to aid in the movement, was adopted. Contribu tions forwarded to the trustees will be duly acknowledged. Closed Mills. Montreal. Oct. 27. The Hudson cotton factory will be closed from to-day for one momh. It is said the other mills will do likewise. RAILROAD ROW. The War Between the Rock Point and Pittsburg Railroads. A Lively Time Expected To day Injunctions Which Cannot be Seryed. Pittsburg, Oct. 27. Important papers bearing on the case of the Pittsburg & Western railroad to the Jewett system, have been signed, and only a few det tils remain to complete the Pittsburg & West ern's control of over three hundrtd miles of road. The situation of affairs at Rock Point, Pennsylvania, are unchanged, no decisive move having bten made by the uennsylva uia company, but the Pittsburg, Youngs town and Chicago people look for trouble. To-morrow being Sunday, they expect that the Pennsylvania company will concen trate their idle men and force an issue. Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 27. i his evening Judge Acheson, of the United States dis trict court, granted an injunction restrain ing the Pennsylvania company from laying tracks at the disputed points until the question is decided by the supreme court. The injunctions have not yet been served on the officers of the Pennsylvania com pany who cannot be found and unless they are served to-night there will probahly be trouble to-morrow, as it is reported on good authority that all the section hands between Pittsburg and Alliance, on the Ft. Wayne road have been ordered to repair to the sctne in the morning. The forces of the Pittsburg, Youngstown and Chicago road are preparing to meet them with slung shots and dynamite. LATER. Injunction has just been served on Thos. D 5lessler, vice-president of the Pennsly vania company. SPORTING. Baltimore Races. B.iltim re, Oct. 27. Maryland jockev I club. The mile and one-eighth heat was a dead heat for first place b tween Wander ing aud Far-well, Greenland third. Time, 1:59. Wandering won in the run off Time. 1:59. Vestal stakes for three -year-old fillies, mile and half, starters, Bessie, Caramel Heel and Toe and Vintage, Heel aud Toe had the advantyge at the start, but gave way to Caramel and Bessie at the lower turn. Leaving the half mile post Heel aud Toe drew out and went to the front, followed by Caramel. Whtn they reached the three quarters post Heel-and-foe led by two lengths ; Caramel second, two lengths iu front of Vintage ; Bessie last Down the home stretch Heel-and-Toe ran easy, and finished with hands down. Time, 2:44$. Three-quarters of a mile, for two-year olds. Bob Miles, Erst ; Ralaplan, second ; Huron, third. Time, 1:18. Mile and one-eigth heats, first heat, Aranza, first ; Hilarity, second ; Green land, third. Time, 1:58. Second heat, Hilarity, first ; Mettle, sec ond ; Aranza, third. Time, 1:59. Third heat, Hilarity won. Time, 2:04. Steeple chase, regular course. Gath, first ; Ranger, second ; Abraham, third. Time, 5:37. Brighton Beach Races. Brighton Beach, Oct. 27. First race, three-quarters of a mile, Frank E. first; Hotchmie second; Little Fred third. Time 1:19. Second race, mile and one eighth, Me tropolis first; Dizzv Bloudejsecoud; Shylark third. Time, 2:03". Third race, one mile, Ly tton first; Base Drum second, Little D3U third. Time 1:47. Fourth race, seven-eighths of a mile. Harry Manu first; Captain second; Ben Wooley third. Time 1:37. Fifth race, seven-eighths of a mile for 2 year olds, Miss Brewster first; Fnos second; Andrew Smith third. Time 1:34. The Majolica-Trinket Trot. New York, Oct. 27. The trot between Majolica and Trinket excited but little in terest and belting was light. The latter w;s the favorite. Triuket won in three straight heats. Time, 2:203, 2:26, 2:2U. Bicycle Races. Chicago, Oct. 27. Score of the bicycle race, end of fifth day: Price 769, Morgan 764, Woodside 737, Shock 730, Dowse 662. Too Much Rain. Memphis, Oct. 27. The races have been postponed uut"l Monday. Ii has been rain ing incessantly for two days". Barrett's Bonanza. New York, Oct. 27. Lawrence Barrett brought to a close to night at the star the atre an engagement of nine weeks His man ager says the average receipts of each night were $1,200. As Mr. Barrett receives fifty per cent, of this sum, his earnings must i)a on the border of $40,000 Will Not Stop Him. New York, Oct. 27. Judge O. Gorman has refused the injunction sought for by Col. Mapleson to prevent Siguor Del Puente singing for Manager Abbey. The judge says the colonel has ttniple remedy at law for any damage that may be done by Del Paente's preference for Abbey. Captz on Catholicity. St. Louis, Oct. 27. Monsignior Captz arrived here to-day, and will lecture Mon day eyening on "Catholicity and Art. " He will leave for Chicago Tuesday morn ing where he will lecture on "Republican ism and Catholicity." Let Him Go. Boston, Oct 27. The supreme court has released Joseph E. Heard, charged with abducting Aurelia Laneant from St. Louis, CRIME AND CASUALTIES. Cowardly Irwine. Wiunepeg, Indian Territory, Oct 27. In the mile race run here yesterday by George Irwine, champion of Canada, aud Little Plum, son of the chief of the Black feet, a number of fouls occurred. Finally Irwine knocked th Irdian down and se verely injured him by stamping on his wrist with his spiked shoes. Never theless the'Indian regained his feet and re newed the race, winning by five yards in lifty-tive minutes, and fell fainting at the winning post- The excitement is intense, many having bet two to one that Irwine would wiu. A Terrible Tale. Philadelphia.Oct. 27. The death yester day, of Maggie Conway, age 18, at the house of Mrs. Annie Mcilheney, 759 Rin gold street, is believed to be due to crim inal malpractice, and Mrs. Mcilheney, aged 58, and a cripple, her husband, aged 52, John Stewart, accused of burying a number of bodies in the yard, and Jennie Hannon, aged 19, who was in the house, have been arrested. Many bodies are said to be buried in the yard, and the police are ordered to disinter them. Avenginjar His Father's Death. New Orleans, Oct 27. While Alfred Gosstt, colored, was on his way to the criminal court in charge of Officer Domer erick this morning to receive a life sentence for the murder of Policeman John Coffey last April, the eldest son of Coffey, aged 19, slipped up behind Gosset, who was hand cuffed, at Rain port and Conti streets, and shot him in the head. Gossett died in a few minutes. The deputy sheriff in charge of the murderer, immediately arrested Coffey. A Mischevious Murder. New Castle, Pa , Oct. 27. This morning James Hogan, 18 years old, deliberately placed a revolver to the head of a little 6 year old boy named Willie Harris and pulled the trigger. The bullet entered the head near the left temple and lodged in the bake of the brain. Young Harris is still living, but death is only a question ol a few hours. Hogan, who has been arrested, claims he did not know the pistol was loaded. Starved for Gold. fl TV 1 1 1 -troy, ja uaviu Adams, aged sixty-five, dial in Washington county, New York. It is alleged he starved to death. Fifteen 'housand dollars securities were found hidden iu his house. His rel atives are looking for twenty thousand more. His wife starved to death ten veais ago. Silly Suwell. E-Jston, Pa.. Oct. 27. Suwell, the alleged horte thief, coin pitted the nineteenth day of his fast in Belvidere jail at noon to-day. He complains of gripping pains in his stomach, and weakness, and savs he is au uoyed at night by the noise of rats in the corridor. Pulse this morning, 65. Ridiger Won't Resign. Sofia, Oct 27. Col Ridiger has declined to resign the war partiolio until instructed to do so by the Czar Prince Alexander intimated that Col. Ridiger must leave the office by noon Sunday, otherwise he will be conducted to the frontier by Russian officers here. He is iu a difficult position. Not knowing whether to obey orders from St. Petersberg or Sofia, later Col. Kotelnik offaccepted the assent of the ministry of war with the Russian deplomatic agent and the situation is now somewhat less critical. Col. Ridiger will leave immedi ately. The prince's actiou is warmly sup ported by the cabinet and people. Prohibition in Politics. St. Louis, Oct. 27. A number of the leading prohibitionists of the stite held a conference here to-day to devise a plan of action for the next campaign. Rev. Dr. Brocks, president of the Slate Prohibition Alliance, presided. The plan will embrace the enforcement of the Sunday law and all other laws relating to the liquor traffic, and exert every iutiuer.ee possible to elect a leg islature favorable to the submission of a prohibition amendment to the voters of the state, and will oppose with all their strength either the nomination or election of any one for governor who is antagonistic to the prohibition cause. Sacharlne Squibs. San Francisco, Oct. 27. The Hawaiian sugar commission is credited with the statement that the producing industry is luuiiny in me nanus oi me English and Germans. The Honolulu press answering this shows that the Germans and British only own $4,000,000 whereas, out of a total of 70 plantations Americans own 50 valued at over $10,00 0000. For Butler. .n Fr.incKf.o.Oel. 27. Th- shoemakeis t oi inis city 10 w nuniher oi MJU have con stituted themselves into a Butler democratic club to work for the nomination of Ben Butler for president of the United States. Admired. a New York, Oct. 27. A reception was given to-night at the Windsor hotel to Mathew Arnold and wife, by Andrew Car negie. A number of distinguished per sons were present. It is Finished. City, Oct. 27. The Kansas remaining disaffected switchmen returned to work this morning, and the brief effort at a strike is ended, having caused very little incon venience. j Van Doom Dead. Cleveland, Oct. 27. -Charles , N. Van Doom, of the firm of Lockwood, Van Doorn & Taylor, for thiriy years in the jobbing hardware trade in this city, is dead. No Assets. Portland, Oregon, Oct. 27. Bachman & Bess, brokers insurance agents and bankers in a small way have failed, with ninety thousand dollars of liabilities. No assets. ! GOING FOR CRITTENDEN. His Refusal to Remove the Commissioners Creates a Breeza. St. Louis, Oct. 27. The Merchants Ex change mass meeting called to consider the reply of Gov. Crittenden to the memorial of its commitiee relating to the police scan dal in this city reconvened on change at one o'clock to-day. There was not quite so large an attenuunce as at the first meet ing, but more than enough to show that the indignation aroused two weeks ago has by no means died out. Col. Jas O. Broad- neau, cnairman oi me committee, read a long report in which the general points in the governor's reply were taken up and very severely criticized, and the whole doc ument most scathingly reviewed. After which a resolution was adopted,- heartily endorsing the report of the committee, and discharging them from further considera tion of the matter, and instructing the sec retary to forward the report to the gov ernor. THE CLOSING PARAGRAPH of the report reads as follows, and is a fair sample of the tone of the whole report: "Our people have addressed the governor in emphatic terms for relief from the wrong he has admitted. He has both the power of investigation and removal, but he proposes to take no step to secure us either, but instead thereof makes a labored defense or omcers of his appointment upon principles applicable to entirely diilerent matters and GRATUITOUSLY INSULTS many whom he knows to be respectable, law-abiding citizens. We assure the gov ernor he is mistaken if he supposes that he can hoodwink the intelligent people of this city, or this state, bv such reasons. He has given no reasons worthy of coasidera tion for refusing to take any steps to re dress the wrongs of which we complain, aud we are forced to the conclusion that he h is other reasons not stated by him which pievent his action. Want it Bad. Wellington, Kas. Oct 27. A large and enthusiastic public meeting was held in this city to-night for the purpose of secur ing the St. Louis, Fort Scott and Wichita rtxIrotd, which has been projected from Wichita to Anthony. A committee was l . 1 - r , a t aopoinieu to ueiermine wnai inuueements in the way of lands and other aid can be obt-incd in the city and the townships through which the proposed line would run. Another meeting will be held next Thursday evening, at which time a dona tion proposition for aid, will be proposed for presentation to the railroad officials. The sentiment among the business men and capitalists is universally favorable to offer ing every possible inducement. Suspected Counterfeiter Caught Boston, Oct. 27.- A man giving the name of Charles Bertieus, a native of Dub liu, was arrested to day while attempting to exchange five ten pound notes on the Provincial Bank of Ireland for American money. The notes are alleged to be coun terfeit. Five others were found concealed on his person. Bertieus claims to have arrived in the city to day and that he re ceived the notes in trade in Ireland, sup supposing them to be genuine. Will Go in State. Chicago, Oct, 27. Mastreverend Arch Bishop Riordan, of this city, recently ap pointed co adjutorto Arch Bishop Alfema ry, of San Francisco, will leave for Hs new scene of labors Monday, the 29th instant, oyer the Chicago. Burlington & Quincy roul, which has been placed at the dis posal of himself, and clerical and lav friends a special train, which took the Chicago Knights Templar to the conclave at San Francisco. The River Committee. Chicago, Oct; 27. The senate committee on Mississippi river improvements met here to day and decided to leave for Rock Island to-morrow noon. The committee will inspect all improvpments between Rock Island aud New Orleans, including Captain Ends jettas. The lumber dealers association were at the meetiig this morn- ing. British Gold. New York, Oct. 27. The steamer Fu Id brought 102.0(10 pounds sterling in gold bars to the BritMi bank of North America 40,000 pounds to L. Von Hofiman & Co., and $615,000 francs to Heulelback J. Kel heimer & Co. Two Trains on the Same Track. Bellevile. Out., Oct. 27. A passenger train collided with a gravel train on the Grand Junction railway near Foxboro to day. Three passengers were seriously in jured, several slightly. Loss of property Mile. Rhea's Reception. Cleveland, Oct. 27. MJle. Rhea's en gagement at the Park theatre closed to night and was a memorable one on account of the distinguished artist's appreciative and crowded houses and the series of un commonly brilliant receptions given in her honor at private residences which were thronged by the leading society people. Anderson Applauded. London, Oct. 27. Mary Anderson ap peared to-night in the "Lady of Lyons" before a crowded and enthusiestic house. She was recalled several times and re newed the success she achieyed in "Ingo mar." The Prince of Wales attended the performance. The North Pacific Suit. New York, Oct. 27. Judge Barrett's or der for the examination oi President Vil liaid is practically abrogated to-day bv the transfer of the Northern Pacific railway cases to the United States court. A Lontf Sentence. Hitlsboro, Oct. 27. J. B. Smith for the murder of AVilliam Greshan, last Christ mas, was to-day sentenced to seventy-five years in the penitentiary. FOREIGN NEWS. Outwitted Mexicans. Chihuahua, Mexico, Oct. 27. The Ap aches under Geranimo have outgener alled the officer in command of the troDps at Caso Grande. Their uianaMivers have been most skillfully executed. Mexican officials endeavored to get both chiefs iu camp at once with all their bucks which would have ended the matter Pa leys were made for days, yet Jule came hit camp one day, Genrauimo another. Meantime both knowing Gen Gueria, commander of the forces of Northern Mexico, had left the city of Mexico, planned and carried out the largest raid ever made by the Apaches, at the ranches of Encuiallas, owned jointly by Governor Terrazas aud Henry Miller, the wealthiest citizens of the state, "hey surprised the herders and got away with seventy horses well broken and valuable. The job was done by three Apaches from one of Miller's ranches fifteen miles west. Thev stole a horse and two mules and got fifteen hours start of their pursuers Alonsr the foot of the hills of the Sierra Madras. They workt d some desperate games and they are making for Arizona with 2,000 horses, including sixty Mexican cavalry horses pursued by the Mexican soldiers and citizens. It is hoped the United States forces will head them off. Can Cut the Cables. Paris, Oct. 26. The conference for the protection of sub-marine cables is conclud ed. The most important feature of the conference was the Euglish proposal that in the event of war any power should be at liberty to withdraw with the right of re admission when peace had been concluded and the conference adopted this principle. This means that in case of war any power may cut the cables at its own peril aud risk. Cables must take chances similar to chose of other property at sea The con ference unanimously signed a draft for a convention of the telegraph cables at Coc hey and French military posts and the tele graphs expressed the hope that the conven tion would be sanctioned by treaties within three months. The question of protection of the cables in times of war was received for diplomatic discussion. The convention will apply outside of the territorial waters to all submarine cables legally laid which touch land in the terri tories of the contracting parties. The lat ter bind themselves, when authorizing the landing of cables to impose conditions for their protection, laying or repairing. Ships must observe the rules to avoid fouling. Tribunals competent to deal with infractions of the convention will be those of the country to which the ship in fault belongs. The ratification will be ex changed at Paris within the ye: r. Other states may joiu the convention on making application. The Emanued Embrofflio. Rome, Oct. 27. It is asserted here that the only opposition by the Vatican to the erection of the statue of Victor Emanuel in the Pantheon grew out of a proposition to place it in the center of the main build ing. A prominent cardinal susgested that it be placed in the chapel to be extended latterally from the Pantheon or built out from the rear of the structure opocsite the portico. In either of these positions he points out it would uot present an obstruc tion to the vie.y of the interior of the Pan theon nor would the other works of art be belittled by the colossal statue. Must Beware of Their Anger. Dublin, Oct. 27. The national meeting announced to be held near Lonjrherea county, of Gallawav has been stopped by il i rri . - . iu uuuionueg. ine nationalists announce their intention to hold a m'etinsrnear Bel- ock county of Firm Augh. This causes great xitemeut among orangemen who have i-.ued a manifesto, calling upon their order ;m jisserable in thousands, and bid ding Nationalists to beware of their anger The nationalist meeting announced for Cost Lyons Cork was also proclaimed. Talking Peace. Vienna, Oct. 27. Count Kalaiokv. ad dressing himself to foreign affairs said re lations with Austria and Italy were most friendly. While admitting the Russian press showed irritation, aud armaments were proceeding in Russia, he believed that neither the czar nor the government con templated an offensive war. He trusted the present peaceful era would be of Ion or du ration. Cholera at Cairo. London, Oct. 26. The cholera has ap peared at Cairo since its second recent visi tation at Alexandria Twenty-five cases are reported. Its re appearance has caused a panic and all passengers from European ports have returned without landing either here or Alexandria. Afraid of Them. Madrid, Oc. 27 The circles battalion guarding the ministerial buildings was suddenly retired to-day and subse quently disarmed. The battalion is sus pected of being infected with revolutionary principles. Offer Fifty Per Cent. Montreal, Oct. 27. Taylor Robertson Co., hatters and furriers have failed, with liabilities of $80000. They offer fifty cents on the dollar, twenty-five cents cash, and5twenty-five cents in four months, se cured. Our Daddies' Dollar. Berlin, Oct. 27. The newspapers warn all persons intending to emigrate not to buy United States trade dollars, large quantities of which are imported into Germany for sale at their face value. Insurgents Sentenced. Vienna, Oct. 27. Seven of the thirteen persons participating in the recent rising in southern Croatia, have been sentenced to imprisonment from one week to one vear. Yellow Fever in Havana. Havana, Oct. 27. There has been twem ty deaths here during the past week.