OCR Interpretation


The Olneyville tribune. (Providence, R.I.) 1893-189?, September 09, 1893, Image 1

Image and text provided by Rhode Island Digital Newspaper Project

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92064042/1893-09-09/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

VOL. 1.
VAGUE THREAT 10 KILL
The Orange County Murder
Still a Mystery.
MRS. HOLLIDAY SEEMS TO BEINSANE
Former Threat That She Would Fix
Tw> More People and Then be Ready to
Swing-The Vietims Buried Without
Identification,
Mipprerows, N. Y., Sep. 6.—The mur
ders at Burlingham continues to be a mys
tery. Mrs. Holliday, suspectzd of killing
the two women, has become 20 violent
that handeuffs had to be applied. She
tore her dress iu strips and attempted to
undress herself,
Her talk is incoherent and she is either
insane or feigns insanity, as she did when
in prison before. The identity of the vic
tims remains unknown. When found their
feet were tied and hands crossed and
tied,
The post-mortem examination reveals
eight bullets in the woman and seven in
tne girl, all in the region of the heart,
The woman had been dead a week, but
the girl not over 48 hours. Toe bodies
have been given to Undertaker Van Twe
gen of Bloomingburgh, who will have the
features photographed before burial.
Men who were detailed to watch the
premises on Sunday night state that Mrs,
Holliday was up all night washing. The
terrcr of the neighbors was that she would
fire the barn that night, but she knew she
. was being watched and did not leave the
house.
When a wet rope was picked up she be
cameindignant, and seizing it threw it in
the road,
A bullet of 32 calibre was found under
the bed, andthe mark of its impress on the
partition was observed. The pistol was
was not found, but Mrs. Holliday said
that her bhusband has it, and when they
find him they will tind the pistol.
Diligent search failed to discover his
bordy or whereabouts. While some think he
has run away, others scofl atsuch a rumor.
He was a member of Company K 124th
regiment and his comrades speak in the
highest terms of him as a soldier. This
Holliday woman is supposed to have been
an emigrant from Ireland She was se
cured \" Holliday through an intelligence
office &4 ok her to his home., He fell
in love with his new house keeper and they
came to Middletown years ago and were
married by Rév. R. H. Burch, pastor of
the Methodist Episcopal church. Soon
thereafter she manifested a violent temper
and toe burning ot their house with the
crippled son of Holliday with it followed.
Her arrest was not for that crime but for
hiring a team from a liveryman at New
burgh aud disposing of them. After lay
ing in Goghen jail for some months, tear
ing her clothes and hair, and acting in a
filthy manner, using abusive and obscene
language, she was examined in proceedings
in lunacy and committed to the Middle
town State Hospital. Subsequently Sher
iff Goodale took her to Auburn and from
there she was sent to the asylum for erim
inals at Matteawan. She wrote Holliday
that she was better and he secured her re-
Jease last spring. She had behaved her
self until recently, but her former state
ments that she would fix two others and
then be ready to swing, coupled with Hol
liday's disappearance, lead the community
to proceed to investigate the strange uis
appearance,
The coroner commenced an inquest yes
terday afternoon on the bodies of the two
women, Before adjourning Mrs. Holliday
was taken to the court room where she
raved and tore her clothing to shreds.
Previously an attempt to photograph her
was made but she prevented the photog
rapher getting a negative of her by mov
ing her head, arms and feet.
Crowds are gathering and threats of
lynching are frequently heard.
AUSTRALIAN BALLOT.
A Case to Contest the Coostitutionality
Bostox, Sep. 6.—A suit to test the con
stitutionality of the Australian Ballotlaw
was heard yesterday by the full bench of
the Supreme Court.
Rev. A. A. Miner, the petitioner, was
nominated in May to the office of Senator
in the Seventh Suffolk district, by a con
vention of the Prohibition party, which
did not poll 3 per cent. of the vote for
Governor at the last election. The ~ cer
tificate of his nomination, filed with the
Secretary of the Commonwealth, did not
show that in the caucusses which chose the
delegates composing the convention 25
voters participated and voted. On account
of this omission the Secretary refused to
t Dr. Miner's name upon the official
Ellot. Thereupon Dr. Miner requested
the Ballot Law Commissioners to consider
the case. The Commission determined,
for the same reason, that Dr. Miner's
name could not be placed upon the ballot.
The court took the case under consider
ation
Good for Pawtuxet Valley.
Provinexce, R. L Sog 7.~The exten
sive zflut works in the Pawtuxet Valley,
which started up in several departments a
few days ago, have resumed in full, and
aot an idle operative is to be found in
Iyde, Phenix or Natick.
Partinily Resamed,
Axsoxia, Conn., Sep. 7.—Wallace &
Son's works have partially resumed under
the receivership, and all departments will
be rusning soon. A temporary cat in
wages is made,
Report on Hawailan Affairs,
WasnizGrox, Sep. 7. —Secretary of State
Gresham i= at work on a report on the
« Hawaiian question to be submitted to the
. Bresidens, probably for transmissioa to
Congies: 4
Pan- A\meriean Doctors,
Wasnicorox, Sep. 7.—~The delegates to
the Pan-American Congress w:re given a
pecept.ou Ly Presideat Clevelacd yesterday.
@he Oepille Tribime
of the Law,
CHINA'S MINISTER.
Introduction of the Distingnished Celes
tiul Who Will Take Up the
Exclusion Act,
WasmiNaros, Sep. 5 —Yesterday the
conduct of the case of China in the ne
getiations over the Exclusion law was
officially taken in charge by Yang Yu,
the new Chinese Minister, whose rank 1
his own country is so high that it is only
four degrees below that of the Emperor of
the celestial kingdom himself. The Min
ister presented his credentials to the Presi
dent and was formally recognized by the
latter as the accredited diplomatic repre
sentagive of China to the United States.
Yaug Yu with four attaches of his lega
tion met Secretary Gresham at the Siate
Department by appointment a few min
utes before 3 o'clock and the party witu
the addition of assistant Secretary Adee
were driven to the White House and usu
ered into the blue room. 7The Miuister
and his attaches were attired in silk robes, 1
the blouses of black and the skirts ofblue.
Each wore a hat of red and black adorned |
with plumes of horse-hair. Strungaround
the wist of the Minister were insignia ol
the Order of the Eight Banuers, while the
other diplomatists wore minor decorations
similarly appended,
When Secretary Gresham had made
the presentations the Minister mude a
brief speech.
“Mr. President,” be said, ‘I have the
honor to deliver to your excellency the let
ter which my august sovereign, the Fm
peror of China, has addressed to you, ac:
crediting me as Envoy Extraordinary and
Minister Plenipotentiary to the United
States. ?
It became my duty to accept this im
portant charge to which I was called, and
1 assume it with pleasure, feeling a greater
degree of confidence that I may success
fully accotDlish the duties of my mission,
because of your excellency's well-known
high sense of justice and generous courtesy.
“Mr. President, it will be my coustant
aim to maintain and strengthen the ami
cable relations which now exist between
China and the Unived States.
“Sir, 1 beg leave to offer to you my earn
~est wishes for your personal happiness,
for the success of the government ot which
you are the distinguished chief, and for
the prosperity of the people of the United
States.”
These rema*® were interpreted to the
President, who welcomed the Minister in
appropriate words, andsaid: ** Ihe people
of the United States, appreciating the
many considerations which teud to draw
the two countries into closer intercourse,
cherish the confident hope thav mutual
good will and sound judgment will charac:
terize their S.ture relations.”
TALK AND WORK.
Convention of Christinn Prohibitionists
to Consider the Relation of the
Church to Their Canse,
New York, Sep. 6.—The following was
jssued yesterday: Recognizing in the legal
ized liquor traflic a foe to the general, moral,
physical and financial well-being of the
human race, a serious menace to the pros
perity of the nation and undoubtedly the
great 4mpediment to the advancement and
coming of Christ's Kingdom on earth ;
convinced that the denominational church
of to-day is not discharging its full duty
toward this evil; but on the contrary is.
through the guilty silence of its pulpits,
and the unrebuked political subserviency
of the vast majority of its male members
to this evil, practically in complicify with
it; and, feeling assured that it is against
the laws of ethics and common sense 0
hope for redress from this legalized
“scourge of all time” until the organic
church, the recognized human source of
all earthly purity, shall either ‘‘come to the
help of the Lord against the mighty” in
this couflict, or cease to he recognized as
the true church; We the undersigned, res
pectfully call upop the Christian prohibi
tionists who have—llst, a definite idea of
what the attitude of the church should be
towards this diabolical “traffic in human
blood; 24, a firm conviction that the
church is not living up to that idea; and
3d, either a remedy to suggest for this
attitude of the church, or a determination
to find one—to meet i» the City of New
York on Tuesday and Wednesday, Sep. 19
and 20, 1803, to discuss this subject, and
to organize for definite wesk as Divioe
Wisdom may diclate.
The call is signed by Rev. Unarles Roads
of Philadelphis, 886 North Nineteenth
street, Chairman, and other members of
the Committee appointed at the conference
held in Philadelphia Jan. 5, 1598. The
conference will be held in the Eighteenth
Street M. E. Church, between Eighth and
Ninth avenues, Rev. John A. B. Wilson,
D. D., Pastor.
Trenton Battle Monumenst,
WasnisgroN, Sep. 7.—A delegation
from New Jersey hesded by Senator Smith,
called on the President yesterday and in
vited him to be present at the unveiling of
the Treaton Battle Monument on October
19. Mr. Cleveland promised to attend it
he could. The delegation also called on
the members of the cabinet and extended
a like invitation to each of them.
MeCloy Lamp Chimneys,
Erwoop, Ind., Sep. 7.—~The McCloy
Lamp Chimney factory has resumed oper
ations, working half its force at night and
the day forre will work alternate days.
The Macbeth factory will resume in full
next week.
Invited to Philadelphia,
PriLADELPHIA, Sep. 7.—The delegates
to the Pan-American Madical Congress,
now in session in Washington, have been
juvited to visit this city next Saturday.
Knitting Again,
Troy, N. Y., Sep. 7.=The Fashion
Knitting mill of Cohoes, smploy ng about
100 persons, has resumed operatious alfter
a shut down.
Oniy s Week's shut Down.
Aupsprny, Mass., Sep. 7.—<The Hamil
ton Mills opened again, alter a week's
shut down. o o
OLNEYVILLE, R. I, SATURDAY, -SEPTEMBER 9, 1893.
TWICE OVER THE BORDER
A Ranch Goes to Mexico and
Comes Back Again.
FREAKS OF THE RIO GRANDE
Origin of Recent Boundary Troubles—
How Changes in the Course of a River
Are Decided by International Law-—A
Commission Required.
W asuixGrox, Sep. 7.—The trouble over |
the boundary line between Mexico and
the United States, which has caused both
countries involved to send troops to the
Havaua Ranch and has brought about the
arrest of Mexican customs officials, will
probably result in the appointment of a
commission to determine all such disputes
that have arisen within recent years,
principally through changes in the chan
nel of the Rio Grande. This commission |
is already provideld for in a treaty between
the United States and Mexico agreed to
nine years ago, but its provisions have re
mained in statu quo. The State Depart
ment and the War Department are now en
deavoring to determine the ownership of
the sheep seized, and whether the land on
which thoy were grazing is in Mexico or
in this country, From the meagre re
ports of the present dispute received at the
War Department, it appears that yearsago
a “‘cut-off” eaused by the sudden changing
in the chaunel of the Rio Grande, left cer
tain Texas land on the Mexican side of the
river, butrecently the river changed back
to its old channel, During all this time
the owner of the land, an American citi
zen, continued to allow his sheep to graze
on it. The owner of the adjacent land in
Mexico, whose ranch is now separated from
the disputed piece by the channel of the
Rio Grande, claimed that the ‘‘ent-off”
was Mexican soil and reverted to him.
Complaint made to the Mexican authori
ties resulted in the seizure of the sheep by
Mexican custom houss officials on the
ground that the flock was unlawfully
grazing on Mexican soil, and the arrest of
the Mexican officers by United States
troops followed.
According to international law, alluvial
matters; gradually washed from one side
of a @seam forming an international
boundary, and deposited on the opposite
side 80 as to increase the size of the land
there, perhaps to the amount of several
hundred feet into the river, becomes the
property of the country to whose bank it
adheres and the country on the other side
of the stream suffers a consequent loss. In
such an instance the channel of the stream
becomes the houndary between the two
conntries. But if the beuandary stream
change suddenly by freshet or otherwise so
as to leave a large ‘‘cut-off” on the banks
of the new-formed channel opposite to its
original position, the old channel remains
the boundary.
The question to be settled is whether the
contested land is the result of a ‘“‘cut-off”
or merely of the gradual deposit of alluvial
matter from one side of the stream to the
other, and it is believed that the consider
ation which the President and Secretary
Giresham are giving to the question will
result in the appointment of the comumis
sion provided by the treaty.
The Steamship New York Wins the Mall
HKace,
Loxpox, Sep. 7.—The mail race Letween
the American Line Steamship New Vork
and the White Star Line Steamship Teu
tonic ended yesterday. The New York
won by more than three hours. The New
York's 600 bags of mail arrived in London
at 9:28 in the morning and the mail was
delivered in the city at 11:15. The Teu
tonic's forty bags arrived in London at
12:52 in the afternoon and the mail was
delivered in the city at 3 o'clock. As the
New York cleared Sandy Hook Bar one
hour and ten minutes ahead of the Teu
tonic on Aug. 30, her net gain over the
Teutonic as regards the delivery of the
mails was two hours and thirty-five min
utes,
" This is the first time the American Line
has scored such an eastward victory since
its steamships began docking at Southamp
ton.
Two Trains Colllde and InjJurea Number
of Employes,
PRILADELPHIA, Sep. 7.—~A coal Srain
ran into the rear of a freight train loaded
with dressed beef at Radner. station on the
Pennsylvazia railroad yesterday. John
Bletz of Columbia, conductor of the coal
train, was seriously crushed, and Engineer
John G.Gibbons, and Fireman Elias Leidy
were picked up near the tracks unconscious.
(Gibbons was injured about the head and
body and suffered from the shock. Leidy
was dangerously injured internally.
MoxtrEAL, Sep. 7.—The Labor Congress
In session here adopted resolutions recom
mending among other things the establish
ment of free public libraries, a two cent
rate on all railroads, manhood suffrage,
and the discontinuaunce of the system of
bonusing immigration, owing to the over
crowded condition of the labor market .
New York, Sep. 7.-—~Judge Lacombe in
the United States Circuit Court decided
that five Chinamen who recently arrived
from Havaona, but who have been detained
by the immigration officers, are entitled to
land. ‘lbe Chinamen cldim to be mer
chants.
Lospox, Sep. 7.—The Vienna curres
pondent for the Daily Chronicle says that
the Czar bas directed that military man
uvers on o large scale be held in the
autumn near the Austrian frontier.
Povonzeersie, N. Y., Sep. 6.—<The
Poughkeepsie (ilass Works started last
sight after two months idleness. They
smuploy from 150 to 200 men.
AMERICAN LINE AHEAD,
PENNSYLVANIA WRECK.
Labor’'s Recommendations.
fhinese Merchants,
Ruoassina to Show O,
Glass Waoarks Hesume,
GRAVES' FAREWELL.,
A Significant Letter From the Convieted
Doctor te His Wife lanti
mating Suiclde,
DexvEß, Sep. 6. Attorney Macon, rep
resenting the widow of T. Thacher Giraves,
the suicide, has asked the County Commis
sioners so ignore the dying request of Dr.
Graves that the county pay his funeral
expenses and Mrs. Graves' traveling ex
penses east. The idea is repulsive to the
widow, who says that her brothers will
pay all expenses,
The body is now being embalmed and
the veins and arteries are full of poisonous
fluid. Anautopsy therefore now is impos.
sible and it never can be known with
what drug Giraves ended his life. Notable
passages in Dr. Giraves' letter to his wife,
first published yesterday, are as follows:
“You will soon find hosts of frieuds
who will advise you when lam goune, |
want to begin preparing for that course
which 1 have fully determined omn, if
Stevens gets the money from the County
Commissioners. It is no use, Kitty, for
me to use up every cent we have fighting
him. I must leave something for you and
mother, Kitty dear. 1 do hope you will
get all of the Barnaby legacy and make a
good thing onthe book. Tou will, if you
will rush it through while the public are
ready to buy it. Don't let any one pre
vent you for it will make you independ
ent for life.”
The above is the first direct intimation
that the doctor contemplated suicide,
““My dear, precious, I have not the
slightest fear or objectionto passing away.
All will be well, 1 trust, and 1 do it wil
lingly and cheerfuily, satisfied in my own
mind it is the best course. You publish
the book as soon us possible and work it
for your advantage. 7 !
“Ask Judge Macon to please guard my
name as much as possible and reply
sharply to any newspaper articles that may
assert, and they will, that I am afraid to
meet a new trial, But this enough for to
day. How I hate to leave you, but it is
the only way, for you must have the
money.
“I propose to chat with you often and
you can keep it. My only dearest love,
(God Dbless you; God keep you forever,
Good bye for to day.
T. Tuacuen GRAVES,
QUARREL OVER POOL.
James White of Long Branch Stabs
Bloeomfleld Drum,
Loxo Braxcu, N, J.; Sep. 6.—A stab
ailray, which may result in the death of
Bloomfield Drum, took place here yester
day. James White did the cutting, and
from the investigation made upon Drum’s
body by Dr. Bennett, White will no doubt
be held for murder. White and Drum got
into a fight over a game of pool, but
came to a settlement., The men, with two
others, started on a drive and when a short
distance away Drum renewed the argu
ment and a bitter quarrel arose. Drum
ordered White out to settle affairs. White
refused, and was then dragged out, thrown
down, kicked about the face and body
and otherwise pounded, White finally drew
a knife and gave Drum some doep, long
gashes in his scalp. White gave himself
up to Chief Layton. Both men are well
known.
LARGE REVENUES.
New York's Income From Corporation
and Inheritance Taxes.
ALBANY, Sep. 6.—The amount of reve
nue collected by the Comptroller of the
State under the corporation tax laws and
the inheritance tax laws for the flscal year
ending Sept. 30, 1893, will exceed the
amount estimated by Comptroller Camp
bell in making up the tax rate for this
yes: by nearly $2,000,000. To thus in
crease these revenues the Comptroller
caused to be examined the records of near
ly every Surrogate’s office in the State, in
order to decermine the amount of collat -
eral inheritance taxes due; had examined
some 300 different corporations during the
year and added a large number of com
panies to the list of corporat ons subject
to the corporation tax laws of the State.
CHICAGO CHARITY.
several Benevolent Jews Ald the Poor n
a Substantial Way,
Cnicaco, Sep. 6.—The total number of
destitute men, women and children re
lieved by the charity of several benevolent
Jews in this city has reached an astonishing
total, ns is evidenced by the report given
out yesterday.
The total number of adults assisted is
33,057, children 48,240, The amount of
bread distributed was 70,6383 pounds;
meat 19,438 pounds.
Ymma Goeldman Case.
New York, Sep. 6.—-The grand jury
adjourned soon after being sworn in yes
terday. The papers in the case of Emma
Goldman, errested in Philudelghi. on o
charge of inciting to riot, which were pre
pared in the District Attoney's office last
week, were handed to the foreman, E. W.
pßloomingdaie, by the District Attorney,
and the jury, it is said. will indict her onm
all the counts when they make their firss
presentment in court.
Rhode Isiand Mills Resaming
Proviexce, K. 1., Sep. 5 —Nearly 300
woms in the Valley Falls mill wers started
yesterday. The rolling mill there will re
sume operations to-day. Keech and Brown
of Valley Falls started up yesterday. The
two mills of the Quidnick Company at
Quidnick also started up yesterday. Sev
eral Burrillville mills announce that work
will be resumed next Mondav
Killed by the Cars.
Parensox, N. J., Sep. 7.—~Michael Har
rlnm.flyunoh, was struck by a west
bound train on the Erie railroad at the
Cedar street crossing and instantly killed,
His head was nearly severed from the
body.
Cleyeland’s Pleasant Evening.
Wasnixorox, Sep. 7.—President Cleve
land, asccompanied by Secretary Lamont
and Dr. Bryant, attended the New Nu
tional Thentre last ni’ht to witness the
“Isle of Champngne.
STILL PUSHING REPEAL
Steadily Nearing a Vote in
the Senate.
SOON A QUESTION OF ENDURANCE
Silver Men Vainly Fighting for Delay -All
Other Legisiation Must Give Way to the
Repeal Bill-House Rules Adopted at
Last and Business Beguan,
Wasmixaron, Sep. 7.--The indications
in the Senate yesterday did not point to
speedy action on the House bill to repeal
the purchasing clause of the Sherman act,
The first two hours were occupied by Mr.
Morgan (Dem. Ala.,) in advoeacy of the
resolution which he had offered on Tues
day to provide for a joint select committee
on finauce and which, he avowed, was in
tended to supercede the Finance Committees
of both the Senate and the House, There
were ten minutes to sparve, after he took
his seat, before the repeal bill would come
up as the “unfinished business” and that
mterval was occupled in a somewhat
aerimonious colloguy between Senators and
in a yeu and nay voie on a motion to take
up the repeal bill. The bill was taken up
by a vote of 87 to 21, and Mr. Morgan's
resolution went to the ealendar, from which
it can ouly be taken ona modion, and by
a majority vote. The remaninder of the
day was consumed by Mr. Stewart (Rep,
Nev.,) in a continuation of the specch on
which he had spent tour hours of the pre
vious day's session.
House Rules Adopted,
Wasuisaron, Sep. 7. The House yos
terday adopted the ecode of rules which
will govern it during the Fifty-third Con
gress subject to the decision of the Com
mittee on Rules, which under the rules has
an almost absolute power to direct the busi
ness of the body. T'he rules vary but lit
tle from those that controlled the Fifty
second Congress. When flest reported they
contained one radical change and re-enacted
the clause which permits 100 members to
constitute s quorum in Commitiee of the
Whole. This clause was borrowed from
the rules of the Fifty-first Congress and
although every member of the Committee
on Hules was in favor of it, the pressure
brought against it on the Democratic side
proved too powerful and the commitiee
graceful.y ylelding, surrendered their point,
and the clause was stricken out,
After the adoption of the rules by the
House Speaker Crisp announced that it
would be in order tor members to send
bills and resolutions to the Speaker's desk
for printing and reference and pecitions to
the |ox tor reference only. lmmediately
every page on the floor was converted into
w messenger and loaded with bills, Many
members did not wait the services of a
puge, but themselv.s bore the precious
loand to the desk and delivered them. The
clerks were almost overwhelmed by the
mass, there being several huodred bills
presented, The mere work of numbering
them and sortiog for reference will ocenpy
the file clerk and his assistants for a day
or two. Most of the bills of a general
character have already been mentioned,
The House adjourned until Savurday.
Pushing Repeal Cautiously,
WasHINGTON, Sep. 7.--Secretary Car
lisle had quite a conference with some of
the leaders of the House after which he
went to the Senate and had a long talk
with Chairman Voorhees of the Finance
Committee, It was after Mr. Carlisle had
conferred with a number of BSenators
thut the conclusion wus reached that it
would be well not to push the resolution
providing for the change of the hour of
meeting to 11 o'clock, for the reason that
such action might be construed as a desire
on the part of those friendly to the repeal
bill, to press it too hard,
It hus been said that it was decided to
bring the repeal bill to a vote on the 15th
of the mouth, but Mr. Voorhees denies
that thers has been any discussion on that
proposition or that any day has been sug
geated. It Is known, however, that just
as soon as the leaders on the administra
tion side believe that legitimate debate has
been exhausted and that discussion has
degenerated into a species of oratorical fili
bustering, they will endeavor to force a
vole by passing & resolution providing for
gontinuous sessions of the Senate day
and night until a vote is reached.
The silver men, however, meet this pro
gramme with one of their own which even
thus early in the proceediugs brings to the
front the question of endurance. It is
simply demanding a call from the Senate
and the attendance of a quorum, whenever,
during the debate on the part of the silver
men it becomes apparent there is npo
quorum present in the chamber.
The action of the various committees, or
eather their pou-action, indicates that
thers is to be no general legisiation wntil
repeal has been acted upon. KEvery com
mittes has befors it important bills bearing
upon every conceivable subject and yet,
save a few bills for private relief, not a
report has been made 10 the Senate. This
is understood to be in accordance with the
programme that nothing shall be per
mitted to get in the way of the mearure the
senate is now debating.
Weather Report,
Wasmixarox, Sep. 7.—~For New Eng.
iand and Eastern New York; Fair slight
ly warmer; winds becoming southerly,
For the Disrict of Columbia, East
ern Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Dela
ware, Maryiaud, Virginia and North Car
olina: Fair; shightly warmer in northern
portion of New Jersey and Easiern Penn
sylvania; southeast winds.
Col, Jerome Bonaparte Dead,
Beverry, Mass., Sep. 5. —Col. Jerowne
Bonaparte died at his summer home,
Pride's Crossing, at 9:30 o'clock Sunday
night. He was the eldest son of Jerome
Nupoleon Bonaparte and grand nephew of
Napoleon I, He was born in Baltimore,
November 5, 1830, and was the son of
Jerome Bonaparte, who was the only son
of Prince Jerome, King of Wurtemburg,
and his wife, the late Elizabeth Patterson
Bonaparte of Baltimore,
TRADE UNION TROUBLE.
An Ex-Member of the Engineers’ Broth-
erheod Sues the OMeial Journal
and Chisf Arthur for Libel,
Prrrsnura, Sep. 6. —Attorney Carney
has flled the papers in a suit for $20,000
damages for libel in the United States Cir
cuit Court against P. M, Arthur of Cleve
land, Grand Chief Engineer of the Broth
erhood of Locomotive Engineers; A, B,
Youngson, Grand Assistant Chief; T. S
and D, Everett, Putlishers of the Journal,
the oflicial organ of the order; J. GG, Ow
ston, Chief Engiveer, and R. M. Rhodes
and . B. Sceafer, officers of the Keystone
Lodge of the Brotherhood of lLocomotive
Engineers of Allegheny, Tbhe plaintiff is
Jereminh Evans, who is now employed 2=
foreman in the Elba Iron Works.
Evans was formerly employed on the
Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne and Chicago railroad
as an engineer and was a member of Key
stone Lodge, Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers. He withdrew from the organi
ation to aceept a position of foreman.
When a strike was declared at the Elba
Works it was declared closed to union men
by the Amalgamated Association, Be
cause Kvans was there to work, the officers
of Kes-nmne Lodge caused to be published
in the Journal a notice that Evans had
veen expelled for “‘seabbing.” Evans
elaims that as he had withdrawn from the
lodge, he could not be expelled, that for
the reason that no labor organization
makes a pretense of controlling the posi
tion or regulating wages of foreman, he
could not be guilty of “scabbing.” The
case will Itkely be tried at the next term
of the Circuit Court add is of great import
ance to unions, neurly all of which publish
notices of expulsion.
TROUBLE IN DBDRAZIL,
Revolt at Rio Janeiro by the Braziliny
Fleot,
New Yonx, Sep. 8. - Later advices con
firm the first reports concerning the revolt
at Rio Janeiro. James A, Serym
ser, president of the Mexican Telegraph-
Cable company, received a despateh from
Buenos Ayres yesterday saying that the
morning paper of that eity reported that
there had been a revolt against the Gov
ernment at Rio Janeiro on the part of the
Brazilian naval fleet stationed there, but
that the Montevideo papers declared that
reports lacked confirmation. Private ad
vices to Mr. Scrymser, however, from cor
respondents whom he regards as well in
formed, confirmed the report of the revolt,
From the agent of the company at Galves
ton information was recelved that
despatches to any part of Brazil, except
Rio Janeiro, would be admitted by tgc
Giovernor. Mr. Serymser inferred from
this that the trouble was thus far com
fined to Rio. He said he bhad no fears for
the compnny’s property in Brazil, and that,
as for the revolutionary troubles, they
rather helped than hindered business,
The Coffee Exchange has asked the
government for protection through Minister
Thompson against interference with com
merce by cuiting off telegraphic facilities,
Brexos Aynes, Sep, 8. —~News has been
received here that a revolution has broken
out in the Provinee of Tucuman jin conse
quence of alleged frauds in connection with
the election recently held there for Gov
ernor. The Insurgents attacked the bar
racks in the capital and seized aquan
tity of munitions of war. The Governor
has entrenched himself at Cabillo and is
actively engaged in making preparations
to resist further actacks by the insurgents,
The Steamship Atlanta Seandsl,
Wasnivoron, Sep. HS.--The scandal
brought to the attention of the Navy De
partment through the report of & board of
inquiry convened last month at Norfolk,
to investigaten fire on board the United
States steamship Atlanta and the general
condition of the vessel had its culmination
vesterday in the issuance of a general or
der by Seeretary Herbert, reprimanding
officers responsible for the cruiser’s condi
tion.
Hallstones an Inch Through,
Eimimna, N. Y., Sep. B,—A terrific halil
storm, aceompanied by thunder and light
ning, visited Bath, yesterday, and did
much damage to buildings and crops.
Hundreds of panes of glass were broken in
the Soldiers’ Home. Some of the, hail
stones were an inch in diameter. The
storm extended to Corning, destroying
crops in the Cheming and Cohocton Valley.
Work for 2,000,
New Havex, Conn., Sep. 8.-—Part of
the factory of the Candee Rubber Com
ny comimenced work after three weeks
fii‘lcnm. More rooms will open to-day
and the rest Saturday on full time and
with a full force. This concern employs
over 2,000 hands and is one of the largest
in the country.
Storm In New Jersey,
SomerviLre, N. J., Sep. B.—A violent
rain storm, accompanied by wind of great
velocity and lightning, visited this portion
of New Jersey last night., Many trees were
uprooted and a number of barns were
struck by lightning north of here,
Massncausetts Prohibitienists,
Wonrcxsten, Mass., Sep. 7.—The Prohi
bition State convention here nominated
the following ticket:
Governor— Rev. Louls Albert Banks.
Lieutenant Governor—H. C. Smith,
Secretary of State—Samusl B. Shap
leigh.
| reastrer—Wilbert D. Farnham, Jr.
Auditior—Alfred H. Evans.
Attorney Gensral—Robert F. Raymond.
Fatal Trolley Car.
Caupes, N. J., Sep. 7.—John Camar
oto. a driver for a brewing firm, was
struck by a trolley car near the (iloucester
race track and cut in two yesterday. The
curs have only beeu runuing two montas
and this is the second death.
Arduons Manosuvres,
Merz, Sep. 7.—The health of the
troops engaged in the manoeuvres is be.
ginning to be affected. Many of the infan
try soldiers fainted, a circumstance attri
buted variously to the heat, lack of water
and bad foxl,
NO. 2.

xml | txt