The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 9, 1890 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 9, 1890
Page 2
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JOwl. ir 00* h Sp'oKaM falls' tht toayot afrsst- the A f fcfcis *Ah has: be&n .Made Secretory 6f the World's Fed*.-' 'Texas 'is 4 • state, and ha* plenty o{ material for emergency. T«t« latest report is that twd Million francs and twenty years will be required to complete tig Manama Canal. The best thing to do with th|t ditfch is to 611 itnp. AJA the brewers fcttd diffilfets in B&tti- wore have been indicted for alleged viols- lahons of the high license la*. HONG fcoftft advices state that to steamer PaOchinf was burned ftn the Tangtse Hrer, May 28, and her captain, second engineer" and twenty iratite sailors lost. : !r8<6'cl ,...', ftMttiagf alow of 000; fully insured. «60> , of Louisiana, in a _ 8p|ecif Igainfit the-lottery, said: "I say, sir, that if Louisiana can not perform the duties of a state, if she can not educate' her 'children and suppoit her charitabfe institutions, then let us tear frota her Hfer sOvereign)rights as a state and place her under control and protection of the federal goverment or some other gov- ernme'nt save the government of tke lot te'ry company.' 1 ' KEMMLEK, the wife-murderer, who has beerf so often respited to sa»e the alternating electrical current from use as the means" of capital punishment, is not likely to have-any interposition in his behalf, . since the'decision of the New York court of.appeals. The Westinghouse company has not yet endeavored to get its dynraos away from the state. It is no'W regarded as certain that sentence will be executed on Keirimler in the week begining August 4th. ' . ' newest wrinkle in Boston weddings that take place in church is to hate the pulpit draped to match the bride's costume. 3 DOCK laborers in Chicago to the number of 750 are on a strike for an advance of 5 cents an hour in wrtgfes, ttnd all the large .freight bouts' are tied up. , KANSAS' CfViyMo.—The taking 'of the census was practically finished yesterday. The.count shows the city to hftte a 'population of m$,000, an increase 6f 180 per cent, over 1880. CJIAIILKS STBWAHT FASHEM, is a close reader of .American newspapers and American literature generally. Balfour, Chief Secretary for Ireland, is ftfso nn bm- faivorous reader of American newspapers, and recently said i "I like the snap of the Am-tfican writers," Cftlfitv, .^-A dispatch to thd Standard frota Madrid, says there were eight deaths from' cholera in the province of Valencia. The disease has disappeared from the vil* Ittge first attacked. The sanitary Condition of all other provinces of Spain is excellent. BATOK Rootis. t,a.--The lottery, bill as amended by the; committee, increasing the amount to be paid for lottery privileges &!50,000 pei 1 annum, making' all annual payment of $1,250,000, passed the senate Tuesday afternoon, by 24 to 12, and returned to the house for concurrence. HAWAII conceded to. the United States 1 under reciprocity treaty a free market for products, as well as exclusive rights to the use of«Pearl harbor, in return for the free admission of raw. sugar :arid a few unim- port&ril; articles fh>mj 'tlie Islands to the United States. It is now claimed, by the HaVaiian minister, at Washington, and apparently with some reason, that the enactment by United States that provision of the McKinley bill admitting all sugar free and putting a bounty on home-grown sugar must lead to the abrogation of the treaty; for Unit would destroy the one consideration of any value to the islands. It is said that Senators Frye and Morgan of the senate committee on foreign relations both agree to this conclusion, The trouble is that we have by for the best end of the bargain—such harbor and other rights through the treaty as have caused England to grumble ever since. • THE latest obedience to French dictation will not improve the situation in Newfoundland, nor will it make the inhabitants of the French shore any more friendly to the. Salisbury government. The action of Capt. Walker of his majesty's ship Emerald, in closing by force two English lobster factories at St. George's bay, was in accordance with the terms of the modus" vivendi. This is undoubtedly the case as to one of these factories, but not so certa'nly as to the other. The act is, however, an added grievence to the many already burdening the Newfoundlanders, and increases their indignation at the home government and their anger at the French. How long it will be before their anger finds expression in some overt act, no one 'can tell. Any repetition of French aggression would be likely to pro- party of rescuers at Dunbar, Pa., penetrated the Hill Farm mine Tuesday morning, where the bodies of thirty-seven miners ore supposed to be lying. They were driven back temporarily by fire dauipy but will search for the victims as soon as possible. • THE Photographic Society of Geneva has been testing the theory that the long companionship of man tvnd wjfe tends to make them look more and more like each other, Photographs of seventy-eight old .couples, nnd of an equal number of adult brothers and sisters, showed that the married couples were more like each other than the brothers and sisters of the same blood. WEST SurEiuon.—George S. Boudinot, secret service agent from Washington, arrived at Duluth Tuesday evening and M. 0, Hall and Frank Burke, Jr., are under arrest charged with having made spurious census returns. Boudinot: found that tweiih -one enumerators have been guilty of making forged lists. He reports it the worst cose brought lo the attention of tho census bureau. A hirgo number of arrests will probably follow. NEW OCEANS, La.—The Picayune's Groverton (Tex.) special says: Great excitement was caused here Tuesday night by the suicide of a beautifuj young lady, Miss Annie Turner, daughter of Judge B, Turner, and the excitement was intensified when the father took the pistol from the hands of his dying daughter and killed Professor Davis. Nothing is known us to the cause of the tragedy. Professor Davis came here last March from Lake Forrest College,'N. C., and took charge of thd academy at this place. He was a good looking young man. — tottng JfftllacjL aid Ms wh6 fdDDld f dftor Wftll&cg o* $50,000. has beefl sentenced to 8 yeats tt the penitentiaty at hard labor. C/t/gtOdfA, C4&.-i-Thr'efc tSasked nteA robbed the Hufbbn Sprirtgi stage Wednesday. mistaking it for a Stage carrying the eipress. Twelve jiassengets were cleaned oat, the three highwaymen getting $300 and BO-mS jewelry. TKOSAS tUtrffco* waft foand guilty of murder in the first deg*e«i at Colnmbia City< Ind» TTednesday, and sentenced to life impriBOnfiient, Da«dsow t6t tited wtiit- itfg for the death of his utfcl* wlxfcd heir he «te, afid killed him last NoVembe'r< - f AttAftASstB, i'lft.-!-6i Sonddl ftfght foflrheeroes fttrtM With sh6tguns 'sut- ronnded the saW-tnill of J. E. white, near here, drove off the employes, set fire t6 the inill ftiM stood guard around it till it was destroyed. The negroes madegbod their escape. •:.••- • . MmSfSAi-atts.— Charles Benson; of th« Scandinavian bank ha» been missing since Wednesday last. On the evening of his disappeafahce he entered th^ sale and took a paoktige containing $4,500 in bank notes. He has not been seen since. He was touch respected, having been em- bloyed in the bank for six years Us bookkeeper. .;, . . _ BAOISB.— John and Mich'ael Steinbach, two Kefibsha sports, in company with a number of others of their kind, went to a gyps? camp about -a mile south of Kenosha Sunday afternoon and proceeded to ttniuse themselves by demolishing the tents and equipage of the nomads. When warnings failed to have the desired effec and patience ceaied to be a virtue, one o the at . tally wounded, and though still alive wil 5ff6W^ W*,Ij8hl1 |J«-e^6n;»-ffi?oft!6^ftfel ty&PJ 1 tt&tfoife-d. States eh&Fl take «fch actio* ft is t etjnfcite to" seeate MCB snttSrviiitfn in ftvery Oongreisfenat di<r- trfoti&s« pYWifledW,the laws M the tJnited^Stftteir, m,ffolinaft of iftdiM, tfieTe was no Occasion for JtnflttCTOe TftStft the tfctft^ et fw the enftctment at the proposed law. Ever* tefflBber who had spoken had repudiate^ the bill as fa'ttshis individnal district - 4 . he Wanted the law in Ws district. Mr. Holman said that he was the only gentleman pnt of S30 ftrembers who made that admission. Who else oi the 880 mewbers.witneed this law in Us district? Mr. Taylor said that he supported the MlUeeaiwa he* Wanted it in his dis- frict- He supported it because he wanted The Aten^ei- of His "Bfbthef," Riti, lt«f rtfwed lo Po^er with a - ^Presented on' fi.- hicago, did weed some law of this kind. There never bad been an election in Chicago whew there had, not been illegal voting and cheating at the polls. While this law *as needed in Chicago, h « aid not believe it was, needed in any bther district in the state of Illinois. ,Mf. Springer, of Illinois, contented that the Chicago flection law had Worked to the satisfaction of the people of the city without regard to party, He controverted the assertion toade by, Mr, Houck, of lennessee, that in reporting the contested election case of Dean vs. Fields, in the forty-fifth congress, he (Mr. Springer) had nn ftS v »% p ° 8 i ti ?J} J oc . cu P' 8d V 'his bill. Mr. flitt, of Illinois, opposed the amendment and satiracally twitted the e a vrue, one o gypsies pulled a gun and banged away the crowd. John Steinbach Was mor y wounded, and though still alive wil die. Michael is also badly wounded. The gypsies have folded their tents, and gone to a more congenial clime. FOHEWX. yoke reprisals. The longer this policy of inaction on : the part of Salisbury is continued, the greater the danger of collision. Perhaps this is what the French want. It would add to the prestige they already possess to have Newfoundlanders make an armed resistance to their exercise of their treaty rights. BERLIN.—The bill providing' for Germany s share of the cost of /Maintaining the judiciary in Samoa passed its second sending in the Leichstag to-day. LONLON.—A dispatch from Port Louis, Guadeloup, received here, states that tho principal buildings in that place have been de rtroyed by fire. The total of the losses is 3200,000. Many of the inhabitants lost all their effects by the conflagration and ore entirely destitute. AT Brest, France, a foot-bridge leading from a steamer to a landing-stage gave ' ^CONGRESSIONAL. FniDAY. June 27. Scimfe.-^The consideration of the bill -for tne admission of Wyoming as a state was resumed ; by the ; senate today, Sen. Morgan making an address in opposition to it. . House. —Mr. pockety, of Missouri, ris- l ng to^a parliamentry .enquiry, asked whether it would be in order to reconsider the vote by which tVe postal clerks' leave bill was passed yesterday. He had'been informed yesterday by the gentleman who called uo the (Mr. Ketchum, of New York, that it did not involve an appropriation, whereas ha now learned that it would 'involve an expenditure of $316,000. As Mr. Ketchum was not present, Mr. Dockery was permitted by unanimous consent to enter a motion to reeonsidw, leaving it pending for the present. The consideration of the election bill was resumed in the hoiiso today, Mr. Haugen, of Wisconsin, addressing the house in support of the measure. He declared that the bill did not propose to touch tie state elections, but did propose to supervise national elections, a clear right of congress. The bill was not local, but general in its application. The objections made to the oill »by the southern members constituted an insult to the south itself, the people in Mississippi had voted to require a property qualification by the voter and had suggested that such provisions, would restore supremacy to the whites. That in itself was a confession that the whites -wrongfully -.xtrcised supremacy at present. Another --- , —«.... "*Q . uia w win miu , .P. 8 " m ?" m-support of a proposition which made the provisions .of the measure Compulsory instead or voluntary. Mr, Stone, of Missouri, made a consti' tutional argument agaiHst the bill. The men who, thirty years ago, with rifl«s in their hands, sought to destroy the au- lonoinv of the nation, were no more guilty of high treason than were the men who, assembled under the marble arches and bulging dome of this Capitol, were seeking and plotting to destroy the autonomy of tho States. WEDNESDAY,. July 2. Senate.— In tho senate to-day, Mr. Plumb, from the committee on public lands, reported the senate bill to provide for the delivery of land patents to their rightful owners, and asked for its immediate consideration. Statements were made by Messrs. Plumb, Paddock Nsw YoftS.-A Montreal special says: . The result of the elections in the Province of Quebec bears an unusual significance. Premier Mereief, the nfiostle of the Ultahumlafle branch of tfie Roman Cathohe church, and the hope of the French race, has been returned to power with an overwhelming majority. Five years ago Mercier led a crusade of venceance for the execution of his "brother, Riel, who rebelled against the federal government and headed the northwest rebellion. The then existing government was defeated by a majority of seven. Before the dissolution of Parliament Mercier had nineteen members of a plurality otef all other combined factors—Conservative, Independent, Liberals, and Independents. At that time the political war-cfy was vengeance for an insult to the race, and by it theelecjomte was headed and driven to success. Now, nationalism means something more. M. Mercier acknowledges that it was called into existence by the readiness of Jtei&SS! &!$!? /r° ut "U*> fr^oi of it "Thffi I'll selll.abo bottles of fnj> Softth AfnetiCftfi LiVer Jntigforato* at the cost of W R. bottle. After sows further talk the editor agreed to the partnership, l went to the drug stores and found 100 bottles of ft certain size. Ohe thousand more were telegraphed for at Pittsburgh to come 0. 0. B. We got up a label, got out 600 dodtfers. and the "Intifforator" was made ftt the editor' house. It Was a mixture water, molasses. cents a bottle. When all was ready the faiker went out on the street, \ circulated the dodgers, and the editor gate him a page advertisment hi what we thought Would be the last issue. Can you gnew what that chap did in seventeen days? He made, bottled, and sold 2,900 bottles of that "Invigorator," Working two others villages besides our town. In the making and bottling he had three or four to help, but he did all the selling a'one- Children cried for it, and old chaps who had forgotten that they ever had a liver bought two bottles, and then came bouk for .a third one. I saw *1,400 counted down on the imposing stone for our editor, and he very kindly handed fee my back salary and a present of $50. It ''War is 4 stem reality to those engaged in it. After the war, during the Session of an Evangelical alliance at Detroit, four preachers stopped at my house. One evening we wefe chatting about the war #ben one of the preachers asked toe if there *as in reality the poetry and glory in a battle thathaS often been described in lone. He Spoke of Warr™, who fell at mm A tast Assembly Present to Witness thf ItDjiottftflt Etent. .. i Ohio.—New York Sun. *IIB (it* the Kiel lives to forward e flngj French but "to-day supremacy in Quebec and French aggression in Canada, through the alliance of the church with the state. It is able to attain this end by appealing to the vanity of ah impression- 1 able people, and revsving in them tho old dream of A NEW Fnc.voB on the shores of the St. Lawrence, influ- a . , . th ? cffect tllrtfc tljere wore -WHEN the officers of a bank apply to their own use money placed in their care by depositors the punishment should be swift and sure. But such, it is to be regretted, is not always the case. Arrests are frequently made, but after months of delay the culprits often escape in a way highly gratifying to themselves. Some time ago the Bank of America in Philadelphia closed its doors, and not till Saturday last was any definite action taken by those who had lost their money. Then the president and cashier were arrested, charged with conspiring to obtain §125,000 of the funds of the bank by crediting the loan to an employe. Whether these men are guilty, and, if so, whether they will be way and many persona were thrown' into the sea. The bodies of seven were recovered and it is feared that others perished. BEIILIN.—The National Zeitung approves the Anglo-German Convention, and declares that the importance of Zanzibar largely diminished when the German coin- pany carried its project to transfer the whole trade to ports on the German Littoral. ST. PETTEIISBUIIG.—Dispatches from Chard jui, Turkistan, says that hundreds of bales of Afghan cotten have arrived there from ICelif. This is the first direct sale made by the Afghans to the Russians. VIENNA.—Terrific rains have fallen in the interior of Austria. Great damage has been done by the storms, especially in upper Austria. VIENNA.—The execution of Punitza has caused a profound impression throughout Europe, as it is taken to signify that Bulgaria bias defiance to the powerful influence of Russia, which was used in behalf of Pamtza up to the last moment. Prince f' erdmand left the country that the will of the Bulgarian people might be carried out, though personally in favor of the commutation of the sentence. It is now reported that Bulgaria is about to declare her absolute independence of the sublime porte, and that one of Prince Ferdinand's objects democrat, Judge Cute', of Arkansas, a contestant for a seat on tho floor of the house, had justified the outlawry by mob violence of certain negroes who had been elected to local offices, on the ground that they were not property holders. Those people forgot that property itself was valueless without labor. Now tho bill proposed to follow the local election systems; It would take the most ingenious and complicated system that could bo devised, requiring only that it should bo openly and honestly conducted. Mr. Covert, of New. York, said that the biil was an evidence of the distrust felt by republicans of a government of mid for the people. Recently tho speaker had attended the banquet of the Amcricus Club of Pittsburgh. He had spoken after long yearn of silence, upon the falsification of election returns, bulldozing and nil tho harrowing details of southern outrages. SATURDAY, June 28. Senate, —In the senate today a message was received from tho house asking a conference on the silver. It was immediately laid before the senate, and, on motion of Mr. Morrall, the conference was agreed to, and Messrs. Sherman, and Jones, of Nevada, and Harris were appointed con- feres on ths part of the senate. House bill increasing tho limit of cost of the public building at Fort Worth, Tex. from $75,000 to 175,000, was reported and passed. Mr. Morgan offered a resolution —---,• -«' ««.w v,u^vu I'll a u wiuie w some 250,000 land patents accumulated in ine general land ofhce for which those en- :.itlod to them had .not applied! that a tatty firm of Washington attorneys Imd been pernulted to have lists made or. them, that they had boon communicating vith the persons entitled to them, notify- ng them that they could not got their patents on payments of a certain foo (in one case 825, which was then made 850)hat this was an act of cullusion between he Assistant Commissioner (who was lien the Assistant Secretary of the In- erior, acting as commissioner) and its aw firm; and that the bill was designed to frustrate; that job. JThe bill was then passed. It directs the secretary of tbo Interiot to send to Ihe Recorder of Deeds in each city in which land so patented lies, lists of the, land patents in thai counlry lhat have been in the general land offio uncalled for for twelve months. 7/biise.—The house resumed consideration of the federal eleclion bill, today the pending questson being on an amendment ' offered by Mr, Tucker, of Virginia, requiring a judge of the circuil court associated with the district judge to puss upon applications for of election. Mr. Frank, of Missouri, supervisors . —---- ----, - ......i, v. jiiiosouri, said he was in favor of the bill so far as its scope was to extend the operation of the supervisory system; he was opposed to it so far as it proposed to obtain the federal control of elections. But lie was opposed to the amendment because it sought to weaken the law already on the ftatute books. Mr.. Boutelle, of Maine said that the nuked question presented was whether those people who were by tlic constitution and laws entitled to the right of suffrage should be protected in the nxercise of their right. Mr. Springer moved to lay the bill on the table and thus defeate it. His motion was beaten by 149 yeas tol55 nnys. The only republicans to vote in favor of tho motion were Messrs Upleman, of Louisiana, and Lehlbach, ot Now Jersey; Mr.JEwart, of North Carolina t w.... .WWl J-/M »* IClH-Uj 1I11IU encing the developments of New England, and controlling the destinies of the West T', OU T, C0 " nll 7." as Bishop Grandin styles it. .Tho propagation of tho Nationalist idea is by far the mostimportanfc factor affecting (he future of this country. It has brought to the surface nil the dangerous elements of the political life, and the province that was content to exercise its exclusive privileges in apparent quietness is no longer willing to remain a peaceful member of the Confederation. Tho success that has attended these appeals to National pride and religious passion has emboldened the politicians to revive old schorns of aggrandizement and to propound new adventures by continuing to inflate the popular mind and impressing upon the people tho destiny that Heaven has in storo lor them. In his election address M. Mercier says; "My Government is a Catholic govern- meilt -. Since I visited Rome His Holiness L-eo'xm. has conferred upon-mc tho highest dignity the church has bestowed upon a layman in our country. I went to 1 ranco and the President of tho Republic conferred upon me tho decoration of tho Legion of Honor. No one can say, therefore, that I am objectionable on religious or national grounds." Herein are the riUNCIl'UM OP NATIONALISM represented in (hoir country, a compound ot Home and France, out of which an independent Quebec may arise. HUB was no more election avowal—it has been carried out to the letter. The Jesuits, an order hateful to the church itself, have boon endowed with 8500,000 '"••" the public funds, the Pope and with Mr. Mr. Springer, another bolter, was ,,... I imonds, of Connecticut, before the vote was announced, changed from aye to no and moved to reconsider the vote. Mr. Rowell, of Illinois; moved to lay that motion on tho table, and on these the yeas and the nays were ordered Mr. Rowell's motion to lay on the table was carried. Yeas, 153; nays, 148 1'ISN-JSrilATJSD THE PIT. . (which was ag the secre- duly punished, is a questian. At any rate I ? nu . tt ? a . t one o£ V rince Ferdinand's objects the action is long delayed and something I \ n ™} tln £ l"* e i? to Hecure the consent of is wrong. If a person is guilty of robbing the mails, making counterfeit money, or in any other way violating the laws of the United States, his arrest is swift and his punishment severe. The government does not trifle. So it should be with honest bankers. If it were known that to use bank funds meant certain imrisomnen t for a long term they would be fewer fail ures and much suffering, by innoeent depositors averted. In these cases the law should be rigidly enforced. Austria and neutralize the opposition of Russia, Up to a few days ago the British pire comprised an area of a • little more than 9,000,000 square miles, or a small fraction in excess of the dimensions of the domain over which is extended the sway of the czar. To-Jay British territory reaches an area exceeding 11,000,000 square miles. The treaty with Germany by which the British "sphere of influence extends from the eastern coast of Africa at Zanzibar as far bock as the great lakes, and from the first degree of south latitude to the southern boundary of Egypt, exclu of the Congo Free State and the region •; over which Italy presumes to exercise a sort of protectorate, adds about 2,000,000 square miles to the domain of the queen of England and empress of India, and puts V_ that potentate well advance of| Alexander ; III. in the game of territorial acquisition. • It is only when a comparison is made with ••'... some of tho great elates of Europe and of I < the western hemisphere that tha enormous t dimensions of the British empire can be | . appreciated. The extent of European f Russia is slightly in excess of 2,000,000 ~;\^ square miles, that of Brazil is about 3 000,000, while the United States, includ ing Alaska, is ubout 3,000,000 squur :.. .miles. China is still largor than any o ; the nations last mentioned, having an i area exceeding that of the United State I . ,by nearly 500,000 square miles. But th 'I British umpire, within its new and e/i , lareed boundaries, is three times as capa ; oious as the United States. Out of tha domain could bo carved a territory as large as this country, Brazil and China combined, leaving enough over to muko three tlstrttes like Franco, Germany and Austria. '' The empire, of course, is not as homogeneous as any of the nations mentioned, and the ties which bind its widely separated branches together ure for looser and more shadowy than those which hold the vast possessions of Russia in allegiance to the Muscovite. Yet the domain over . which Victoria rules in theory at least i» {,. yastly broader than that over which Alex- g jpdw exercised supremacy, and is more * wid.el> extended wid diversified thuu the ' nrldftf civilised, seini-civilized and bar- 1 ?fy3<W States which, in. the day 8 of Cuwar jrjr.«"4V|WM»i acknowledged allegiance to . BLOODY tragedy is reported from Pristma, in the Turkish province of Ko- sovo, near the Servian frontier. Recent Turkish outrages on the border have been committed in the vicinity of Prestjna and dis- I marauders have usually fled to that place, when pursued. The Servian consul there has been very active in tracing out the perpetrators and giving information of their whereabouts to both tho Servian and the liirkish authorities, leading to several arrests. Tho Arnauts, who wore engaged in recent incursions, for plunder, were enraged at his interference and vowed revenge. Tuesday night tho consul was murdered in his bed. No arrests have yet been made, though tho assassins are known. The excitement in Bulgaria is intense. ch was agreed to) calling on tin tory of the Interior for information as to hpamsh and Mexican private land claims pending in that deportment and in the United Stales. y/«i(.«e.—When the house root at 11 o clock this morning, Mr, Enloe, of Tennessee, moved to correct the journal so us t» strike therefrom the titles of a number of private pension bills passed by the house last night. He claimed that the bills passed before the house went into committee of the whole, and wero not properly before the house. The house, however, refused to agree to his motion, so the bill stood passed. The house then went into committee of the whole (Mr. Peters, of Kamas, in the chair) on the Federal Election bill. Mr. McAdoo, of New Jersey, took the floor and made a vigorous speech in opposition to the bill. MONDAY, June 80. Senate.— Mr. Evarts gave notice that on account of the absence of Mr. Voorhees, who decided to take in the commemorative services in respect to the late Mr. S. B. Cox, of New York, thoeo services, which had been fixed -for to-morrow, would be still furthtr postponed till Tuesday of next week. The houso bill in relation to oaths in pension and other coses noiciioni Ilrenk Into the Hill Farm nine Ilut Aro Urlvun JJuck l>y Fire Damp. DuNBAn, Pa.—Tho rescuers dug through into the Hill Farm mine at 3-80 o c lock J uesday morning, but before they had gone far fire and black dump were encountered, and the men quickly -made their way out of tlie dangerous pit The fans were then started, and al 9 o'clock t us morning nine selected men, including the three mine inspectors, District Master ?TT m , en Wateh °rn and Superintendent Hill, started on the search for the thirty entoumbed men.fAt II o'clock nothing had been heard from them. There is scarcely any hope that any of the imprisoned men are alive. Th« exploring narty were driven bac bo made this afternoon. 2p.m.—It is certain now that the II 1'»nn mine is full aid has been full smokp and the deadly black damp. Tin seems to bo no doubt lhat the entoomb miners are all dead, and it is now a OIK tipu whether their bodies c-an ba recogni eel. At 2 o clock this afternoon prepitr tion were being made for another doscci into the mine, A carload of coffins arrivet &?.,, "? orili ng- The question now 'Will they boused?" , from , o an Hisnops have been introduced into the egislation, and to obtain the papal assent to u nieiuuro hits been to insure its adoption. M. Morcier has at once become the defender of the faith nnd the embodiment of tho aspirations of Quebec after a national existence nnd it is his boast that the iNatioiml ist party is first Catholic and then i'runch, but Canadian in no degree at all, m tho sense in which the other races in- habiti.ncr this country understand that term. I rovious governments were too Protestant and too British, nnd inclined to neglect tho incontestable rights of tho church. The process by which the foundations of tlieaspiring nationality are being laid is a matter of easy recognition. Extra- How General i,ee Might Have Commnncl- ed the Vtilntt Army. r, i j. i . Wiwhliigton Post. But for his devotion to the state which to ; day honors him, General Robert E. Lee imght have been the commander-in-chief of the Union forces. All his biographers are agreed Upon this-point, and quite a number of officers on the Northern side have corroborated the fact, which does not, however, appear to be generally known. Lee, who was in Texas when the war-cloud first threatened, had been summoned to Washington. Belween him and General Scott, then commander-in-chief of the inny, there existed the warmest personal friendship, while tho admiration of the elder officer for tho ability of his younger colleague was extreme. General Scott used every argument to keep Lee from resigning his commission in the regular army, fo retain him in the service he had been appointed upon his arrival in Washington to a full colonel, and soon afterward his name was sent in, with others, by Scott as a proper person to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Briga- er_ General Jessup. To these practical evidences of regard General Scott;added his personal and almost irresistible appeals. _when it is remembered that Lee was at this tune regarded as the ablest officer in the army; that he had rendered valuable and intelligent service in the Mexican and Indian wars, and that ho was of famous lineage, wealth, and of unsullied character, it is not a matter or surprise that President Lincoln also desired to retain his services. That overtures where made to Lee to take command of the army seems established beyond a doubt, although still denied in some quarters. Mrs. Lee, writing to a friend, stated that her husband has been told by General Scott that when the latter resigned Lee would get the position. Francis Preston Blair, the father of Montgomery Blair, then in Lincoln's Cabinet, wont to Lee and said: "I come on the part of President Lincoln to tsk whether any inducement that he can offer will prevail on you to take command of the Union iirmy. IK I OWNKI/," UEl'LIKD COLONEL LEE, country actuate ancf pr'tinpt the soidier"to move reckleoslyand gallantly into battle?' he continued. "I replied that the whole sentiment and feeling that stirred Within a Soldier's breast when he started in battle could fee summed up in three words—'Give them hell I "And thin reminds me that noise Sometimes counts. I had rathe* face an army of 10,000 taufes than an army of 5.000 yelling men, The yell somehow puts life into the soldier-and discourages his opponent. I had rather charge than repeal an attack o; fight at htig range The impetus thatthe chatge gives is apt to carrj things before it/ Then, the movement does not give the soldiers time to think muah and speculate, but with a hurrah they rflsh onward, some to death and many to victory. ''Thousands of brave Wen were killed in the war whose names are not known, and in many instances they, were not hurried. I remember ridine over the battlefiele of Bull Run some months after the engagement and saw a skull or two. In the cemeteries so many headboards have on them 'Unknown. It is sad to die for one's country and not leave a name to be honored in the roll of fame. The 'Unknown' were heroes and died bravely flighting. . "When Gen Lee began his retreat from Monterey via Emmestburg my command' was ordered to get in his rear if possible, and cut off his Wagon trains I never shall forget the time We started. It was a dark night and we had to go rapidly. We couldhear the rumbling of the wagon trains going around the mountains road. Finally we came near a bridge that was guarded. If the rebels had destroyed the bridge it would have been better for them and ^^^tel^TP. 11 :"?* 8 ™; Mts. Hpudriclcs Draffs the Toil Her Husband's statue. The Monument the Work of B. JK. Parfcs, the Italian Sculptor. . "The bridge was guarded and instantly I ordered my men to lie down, going down myself. A soldier next to me was shot iii , r S° ald tell by the peculiar thud that a bullet had struck him, and then his musket fell from his grasp. ."Seizing his gun we all charged the bridge <md captured it. To this day I do not know the name of the soldier "killed next to me. He was not in my regiment, and as we had to push on for days and days he^was left where he was killed. "I knew a self-confessed coward who was briive enough to ask to be shot. It was a physical impossibility for him to go into a battle. Nature was" against him, and he knew and regretted it. On the eve of a big battle he came to maand begged me to shoot him. He said that it was impossible for him to see tho enemy, and rather than be humiliated by having to run before his comrades, he wanted to be shot. Of course it was out of the question to accede to his request. In battle the file closers have orders to shoot those who run, but they do not always do so. I felt sorry for this man, but he could not go into bat- tio. Ind.. July L—The day for unveiling the Hendricks monument dawned clear and hot, yet the ettfly trains began pouring crowds into thS city. Gov Campbell, of Ohio, GOT. Hill, of Ndw York, and Go* Francis, of Missouri, witl their staffs were present, and «bont eveVy military and civil organization in IndiAna Ohio, Illinois, Kentucky .and Missouri were represented. The parade fofmec promptly at 1 Oclock. - am was composed of the .governors of the. steles mentioned and their staffs with civic and military organizations. At 2 o'clock Gov. Hovey Called the vast assemblage that gathered alourid the monument to order and the exercises of unveiling begin. .-, The monument is the work of Richard K. Parks, the celebrated Bculptofof Florence, Italy, who designed the Wftshingtoil and Juneau monuments in Milwaukee and st&nds on the soulhwesl cof her of Ihe capitol grounds. At the monument an amphitheatre had been erected for the distinguished guests, and a chorus of i,000 schoolchildren. The exercises were opened with a patriotic song by this chorus. Gov. Hovey then made a brief speech-of welcome. Judge Rand, president of the Hendricks Monument association, briefly reviewed the history of the monument, and Rev. Dean Jenckes, Of St. -Paul's Episcopal church, invoked a Divine blessing. General Sickes. of New York, was then led forward and on behalf of Tammany Hall, presented to Mrs. Hendricks a handsome memorial wreath, accompanying the pro- , , J^y 1.— Tfi Bepresentati/e Ctonld i tote resolution fpf theretfoit committee/ It declares, is West EhdAx>mpany'n system isunparalflle'lin the history 6'L in the tiolatian of law, NKd sive of #1 honest lagislaijo eviden* showad the ci-«mpffi«j aggregate of W.OOO; that no predated upon this influencef enacted, without making evert , «! A Ubt debate followed, and the hodle \y adopted the committee report, 1 KT.Ol'J.,1) WITH A Nl . a- ordinary efforts are being made to swell the Ji ranch population. Emissaries population. j<;mis«arics are in ovcryNow England town and wherever there is al'rench Catholic Canadian population, endeavoring to persuade so many of their expatriated countrymen as are not nncesaary to retain the foolhold they have already gained to return and 7. . ' JVH.I-JJU..U UULUJUSI. L1SK, "the 4,000,000 slaves 1 would cheerfully sacrifice them to the preservation of Ihe Union, but to lift my hand iiguinstmyown State and people is impossible." This conversation was repented by Mr. B air to a well-known resident of this cily, who made a memorandum of it. Tho most valuable testimony, however, is thai of General Leo himself, as given in a letter addressed to Hon. Iloverdy Johnson on Feb. 25, 1868. In this letter he used the following language: _ "I never intimated to any one that I cle- eired tho command of the' United States army, nor did I ever have a conversation with but one gentleman, Mr. Francis Preston Blair, on Ihe subjecl, which was lit his invitation, and as f undorslood, a tho instance of President Lincoln. After Allowance O f tlie Austrian Ar«lidu«li<!« IHE President has approved tho acts for the erection of public buildings al halina, Kas., at Beaver Falls, Pa., and at Alexandria, La. HON W. II. DICKEIIBON, was sworn in as a member of the house of representa- tivos on Monday. He is the successor of Mr. Carlile from the Sixth Kentucky District. * gave notice that he would, at the earliest , accop tho wedding presents which municipa councils all over the empire intended t ^.•sA-si&tnSi i ff-fSafimSg''! won , d(ir ;" muses Iho editor of Londoi iruth, "If over we shall hoar of a tnembo ot our own royal family way, ' SPAS 0 .".!?,"',,' 0 W 8 H^e»Mon lhat interfered with the Idaho bill. Much as he believed in the bill, and as anxious as he was U. see it passed, he would not consent to its oemg taken np until tho Idaho bill was disposed of. Mr. Gorman said that there acting in llii The archduchess has a fortuno of $400, WASHINGTON.—The president has approved the naval appropriation bill: the invalid pension appropriation bill: the postoHice appropriation bill and the joint resolution providing tempoiarily for tho expenditures of the government. I)'IUKH AND CASUALTIEh. was usual, as to the order of businosB, and that he thought business would be very much facilitated if the senator from Vermont would fix a time when the tariff bill could be considered-tho lalter part of tins week and the beginning of next week. Mr, Morrill said thai il was not his purpose to inlerefere with appopriation bills or with conference reports, but lift repeat, Bv the explosion of a boiler in 'Frank I UcaWtoe^ttl^JTte'c^ .ardour „ «.nvn ,,,,M „* w^v. a.... „=., I Mr . T(! |, er remitrked tlm ^V 0 ° £JH° ffU »{}j could not possibly be taken up this woek. 1 he senate would probably adjourn from f "'"day till Monday, and probably tho Idaho bill would not concluded this weok House.— Mr. Ureekenrigo, of Konlucky, presented tho credentials of W, W Dickerson, as a representative from tho Sixth Congressional District of Kenlucky lo fill the vacciicy occasioned by the resignation ot Mr. Carlisle. Mr. Oickerson appeared before the bar of tho house and took tho oath of ofBc*. The debate on Iho general election bill was then resumed, Mr. tier- bcrt, of Alabama, being accorded the floor. nnf. , "" ."»«> M. .Ull,l,llu UL 9?UU, £ n^;~-«S! «3^-r= i ^^!^^&K^ O IHrancis Salvator, has an allowonce of $8,000 a year from his father, Iho Archduke Charles fcalvutor, of Hajwbuw Lorraine, and his pay as a captain in tlio Austrian arniyi so llioy will not bo a wealthy couple unless the emperor gives his daughter in income out of the privy purse /« i —(••«*•*•«*» v*i iv uuiici in r rUnK Gardner i stave mill al North Slur, Mich three men wero instantly killed and four fatally injured. THE Peabody Institute at Danvers Mass,, was burned Wednesday moniini/ W 1 w°, f 87 °' 00 ?- Firo "tSuattle! eioo odo ebuay C!Wlied " los8 of A special to the - , . from Racine, Kays it . reported that tho tug Welcome, of Chicago, owned by Barry Brothers, Independent lug line, was blown up and all bands lost Wednesday morning, near THUGS IM5NN.SYi,VA>UA. MILWAUKEE, Wis.- Kvening Wisconsin, fr< THIS strike on the Illinois Central Railroad lias been settled; and tho men wont back to work. Mr. Russell is to bo retained by the company, but with lessened power in the hiring and discharging of employes. b IN the accident on tho Chicago and itoek Island Railroad, near JolietT 111 balurduy, two people wero killed outright ud seven injured. Pa.— By the capsizing of the Allegheny river, near skiff in i'ttrentuiii, adios, Mrs. Ksiep and'Miss nut, wero thrown- into the water urownod. ST. Louis—There is practically :hang C in, Iho strike situalion. night, two | Mary Hel- und TUKSPAY, July 1. Senate.—In the senate today the bill to authorize tho leasing of school lands in the the territory of Oklahoma, for tho benefit of the public schools, was taken from the calendar and passed. Son. Morgan introduced u bill pro riding that no person .shall enter liny public lands in Wyoming under the homestead or any laws who is a bigamist or poiygamist or who teathos, counsels, aids or Jncour- ages others to enter into bigamy or pofy- gamy, or who is a member of any association that touches polygamy. It was re- toed to the committee on public lands, Ihe conference committee on tho legisla- no live approprialion bill reported lhat they -- ' uto« cl'erfca Ugre ° ° fl th ° ™ Ot «<*• A Disgraceful right In Peminylviinln Ki,,I» PiTTSBUitco, Juno yo.—A prize fight with hard gloves for &200 a side and gule receipts, took place near Shousetown, Pa this morning. Tho contestants wern Ml- mor Grant, of Beaver Falls, and Fml Wise of New Brighton. Ono round was fought lasting 45 seconds, during which Grant knocked Wise down seven times, the last time knocking him insensible. A younger brother of Wise then jumped into the ring and with an axe dealt Grant a terrible blow on the back with tlie blunt end. Tho blow was evidently ifimodat his head. Young Wise then jumped over the ropes unit with arovolver in his hand ran awav, defying any ono to follow him. Grant was slunned bul not seriously hurt. Tim rotoree decided the fight a draw, much lo the dissatisfaction of Grunt's adherents and they tnreiitonod to mob him, but ho got away safely and tho crowd soon dis POl'titiUi OCCUPY TUB LANDS. which tin? State, with tho advice and consent of tho church, is ready to bestow upoi them. Ihose in possession already an encouraged to cultivate their natura fecundity. Early marriages arepinuistec upon, and families of eighteen and twenty children are by no moons rare. Ono hundred acres of limd for every twelfth child « the bonus offered to every married couple n the Province, as if French Canadians •equircd any incentive to multiply and ro- >lomsh that portion of the earth lying on )oth sides of the St. Lawrence. Monsignor jabelle has been dispatched to France to promote immigration, for as that assiduous colonizer has explained in his official report. ' 'The ouccesslof our policy depends upon our success in strengthening the French ranco." While in Franco he is also instructed fo have an eye to. the spread of influence in the Northwest. Those old emigrants from Old France who ore unwilling to sot- t o in.the Now France, or on tho banks of the bt. Lawrence, are to be induced to join those patrols who in the Weal are counteracting what is called in Quebec "foreign" influence, and building up an extension of of I'rcncli (Iciio'Mimti' n on (lie prairies. Hupporfiiig Ihe colonization mid consolidating schemes slande (lie church, ready to grant indulgences to those who ure willing' to. BIIAIIK IN TUB COLONISTS 1 IIAIIUSIIII'S. while upon it all his holiness, tho pope has bioathed a blessing and niiinfosts his satisfaclion al Ihe progress of affairs by warding lo the chief of tho national wise "the highest dignity tho church ins bestowed upon a layman in our coun- ry. Nationalism was at ono time an dea, now it has grown into a fixed piir- inso, and has received a new impulse from M. Mercier's victory in the elections thai nive just been held. Us aim is fixed and lofinite, to cement firmly the bonds that inito church and slate, to destroy Engish influence, to define more clearly tin no of demarkation between tho French ace and the other races that go to make p this dominion—in short to realize tho ream which contemplates the reversal of lo decision arrived at on tho plains of braham. Any hope for Quebec itself bus, if course, long ago been abandoned j but in us programme of propiigandizemenl mro is a imtimce to the other members of ho partnership known as the Confedera- listening to his remarks I declined the of for ho made to take command of tho army that was to be brought into tho field, staling, as candidly and courteously as 1 could, that, though opposed to secession and deprecating war, 1 could take no pan in an invasion of the southftrn States. "I went directly from thointerviowwilh Mr. Blair to General Scott—told him ol the proposition that had been mode to me and my decision. Upon reflection after returning home 1'concluded thai I oughl no longer to retain any commission I held in the United Stales army, and on Ihe second morning thereafter 1 forwarded my resignation to General Scoll. "At the time I hoped that peace would have been preserved—thai some way would be found to save Ihe counlry from tho calamities of war; and 1 then had no other intonl'jn than to jiass the remainder of lih! as a private citizen. "Two days afterward, on tho invitation of the Governor of Virginia, I repaired to Richmond, found that the convention then in session had passed the ordinance withdrawing the state from the Union and accepted the commission of commander of its forces, which was tendered me. These are the simple facts of the case." TUB LETTISH OK IIKSIflNATION, * to which General Lee refers, was dated at Arlington on tho 20th of April, 1801, and was as follows: "General: Since my interview with you on the 18th instant, I have felt thai I Jiwlit not lojig-pi' to retain my commission n the army. 1 Ihi'rcforo. tender my resignation, which 1 i'(.'<jui;styou will recommend for acccptani'i). II would have been presented at once but for the struggle it bos cost mo to separate myself from a ser- Brrorn Concerning Tornadoes. There is a fair propability thatthe tornado which has just occured will strengthen and extend a popular error regarding such calamites which is alreadv widely diffused, but which has no valid reason of being. We have been accustomed to think that earthquakes, inundations and cyclones in the United States have boon confined to the past fifteen or twenty years, or,.at the most, to the past third or half a century. They were never, we have been imagining, felt or wilnessed here during Ihe eirly settlement of the country, or at least if they did happen in Ihoso days they were mild and innocent in their inanifestalions compared wilh those which are taking place in our lime. Earthquakes like that which occurred in Charleston four years ago, floods like those which appear in the Mississippi Valley four or five 'limes in every decade, and tornadoes like those which obliterated Mount Vernon, 111., and deslroyed hundreds of lives and millions of dollars worth of'property in Louisville, are, ii popular fancy, necessarily essentially and in some mysterious way, connected with the human period, and if not caucec primarily by the occupation of the country by civilized man, ore, at all events, increased by frequency and severity by his presence. The error of this motion can readily be pointed out. Geological research 1ms shown that the subterranean convulsions IP the region now called the United States came at least as often and wuro fully as intense in the past as in recent times. Records during the historic! period prove lhal both earthquakes and tornadoes were far from being rare or harmless occurrences on this continent a century or two ago. Floods have been increased in number and extent, in some degree, by the destruction of forests which man's occupa- lon of the soil has brought about. In all other respects, however, as Ihe leslimony geological slrata, of historic records and of Indian Iradilions set forlh, Ihe conditions in the past in reference to the vice to which 1 have devoted all the best years of my life and all tho ability I possess. . * "During the whole of thai lime—more than a quarter of a century—I have experienced nothing but kindness from my superiors and the most cordial friendship from my comrades, To no one, general, have I been so much indebted as lo yourself for uniform kindness and consideration, nnd it has always been my ardent desire fo merit your approbation. 1 shall curry to tlni gmvo ll'O most grateful recollections of your kind consideration, and your name and fame will always be dear to mo. "Save in defense of iny native stale, I never desire again to draw my swore). Be pleased lo accept my earnest wishes for Ihe continuance ot your happiness and pros- perily, and believe me, most truly yours, "Lieutenant General Winfleld Scott, Commanding the United States army," Iho struggle to which General Lee hero trifo of the elements were practically the amo as they are now. The operation of he natural forces, .barring that of rain and its attendant phenomena of freshets and floods, have been virtually unchanged during the last few hundred years at least. Earthquakes and tornadoes asserted themselves 50, 100 and 200 hundred years as they have in more recent times, but owing .to the comparative or absolute absence and civilzied witnesses their appearance was unheralded at the lime, and their deslructiveness to man and the creation of his labor and genius was infinitely loss than in Ihe presenl age Iho latter consideration has an especia interest to us at this lime. II implie that earthquakes, floods and tempests may linr. Irrnvtr in Tpannann,, n« t..(- n « n ll • 11 uiGiiiuiitu niciiui, uuuuiiipuiiying Lne pre- senlalion with a brief speech eulogistic of the dead statesman. Mrs. Hendricks, who was retired in deep black wilh a long mourning vail, stepped forwyrd, and with a deep bow and a few words which were drpWnod in the noise of the croWd endeavoring to catch a glimpse of the honored woman, accepted the memorial. Judeo Rand then took Mrs. Hendricks' arm and escorted her to the base of the monument where she drew 'the viel of national colors from the bronze figure of her husband, amid the shouts of the vast throng and booming of cannon. An ode by James Whitcomb Riley was read, and Senator Turpie then delivered the oration of the day. The speaker gave a running review of Hendricks' life, and concerning his position during the civil war, he referred to a letter Hendricks wrote to some of Bhis constituents in the first month of the war, in which he said in part that he regarded it the duty of the citizens of Indiana to respect and maintain the authority of the general government and give an honesc and earnest support to the prosecution of the war, until in the providence of God, it may bo brought to an honorable conclusion and tho blessings of peace be restored to the counlry; postponing until thai lime all controversy relating to the causes and responsibilities therefor. Of the same tenor, adaed Turpie, were his numerous addresses: to the people in the political campaign of 'G2, which immediately preceded his election to the senate. As senator he con- slanlly acted and voted in aid of Tho government in every measure looking to the suppression of the armed insurrection, always reserving the right to freely discuss the civil policy of the administration. Speaking of the reconstruction period, Turpie said Mr. Hendricks took his position in these words: "1 desire this to be union in form under the consti- tu ion, and in fact by the harmony of the people of the north and south. I deny that at ,the close of the war there were no state govermenls in Ihe southern states. The constitution of a state once admitted becomes a part of the national compact I deny that the people of thai slate have a right to destroy its government and thus cease to be within the union. I deny that the convention, legislature or any other assembly whatever, can voluntarily terminate the existence of thsir state government and thus cul off their connection ith Ihe federal . union." Knowledge of Hl« fr-|f*. rm, July 1.—In German-' tendom, the hasty departure oil a u -Li r> P r(SBlde 'lt of the Kr Schmidt Brewing company, a enormous wealth and one of foremost citizens of Teutonic has -tcited considerable coinffieiP,. Mr. Schmidt did not set out tii on his travels. He was accoffi by a niece, Leonora Schmidt, so suddenly that he forgot to even the fact to his wife and children. He* not sent a line, either in Ihe shape fetter, cable or telegram, to either of IL _ since.. He must be at Carlsbad, Aiistr* by this time, for he sailed on the Now German Lloyd steamer Eider three Week' ago last Saturday for Bremen, and tht* vessel landed there safely cighl days Ifttel MEDtUATJsl) JVcnrly the taut Sow York Ueglm6nts trf, Erect Their Mcmm Inls. I NEW Yonic, July l.-The veterans off the highly- second New York volunteers, it Second regiment, N. Y. S.M. will dedl'*',* cute their monument at Gettysburg few norrow. Accompanied by the Mntyi .nrd nnd 145th New York Volunteers 1 ! liny will leave at 12 o'clock tonight, so as ,o arrive on the field curly and Tiave the lutire day to visit the many points of nterest- * The monument cost several thousand wore than the stale appropriation if 81,^00 nnd the amount was raised by inscriptions among tho friends of the egimejit. Col. John T. Prayer, th3 president of he association, will act as master of cere- ionics, and Gen. James R. O'Brine will e the orator. A very al tractive pro- rammo is promised. These are about the • isl of Iho Ntnv Yorlr mriiri'ints to • erect |i«ir memorials. The 145!Ii nnd Ninety- , third Will unveil their, niniiiiin.mta on the ', eucoanding day, Tho Nintj-flifth' regiment will not dedicate theirs until next' year. A Clerltiiil Krror. LONDON. July 1.—The Times today publishes an article, in which it attributes tho plunder it made -yesterday, in and nouncing that the National bank, of -, U-ionos Ayrcs, had suspended payment^ instead of it had suspended the payment? of its quarterly dividend, to an error in' { punctuation of the cable dispatches delivered at the office of the paper. Tho Credit of France. 'PARIS, July 1.—In the deputies today, was a warm debate over Ihe credil foncier matters. The min ister of finance Bouvier, replying to the interpellations said: The government had no right to limit the advertising of credil foncier, mil advised that it be curtailed. He added the • proposition of credit foncier was excellent. WORLD' the Races nn • -i . . "•"*,»<*. • U11JU11, Tins doctrine, said Turpie, from the very day and hour of its utterance was rejected with every epithet of reproach and contumely. It was beaten, submerged by not grow in frequency or intoncily in thi future, they must, from the increase in number of man and in the broadening o theereaof his occupancy, be vastly more destructive to life and properly than they have been up to the present age. Advance Ueolriod Upon. ST. PAUL, July l.-The St. Paul waiters union decided unanimously to nsk for an advance and the request is to be made i.t tlio time when it will be very effective— atthb opening of the national educational convention. BNGI^AND'S CABINET. Prediction That tho K«oH»tln ff of the Millinery (a Not Far blatant. " LONDON, Juno 80.—The Chronicle says that the recasting of the ministry is not a on of Canada fraught with consequence , ro ^ r P d wus bittor hut brief. "My hus- ifTilncnnf. if «nl- !.n», nr i:.,i n . i...i \r I UIUIQ llJLS Wfillr tpfir« nf Klnr.fl " ii,»ni-,i Hi..,, hniflcant, if not immediate; but M. ercier'a plain victory brings coiiBcnuences itlnn a more easily measurable distance inn could be dreamed of even one month go. TIIH VAIKKH IT, A conference was also ordej agriculture appropriation bill, admission bid waa rwuuied If AUuul lo Trwvel (ir ICnilerntv, reuiwly mill prulucllvo iiiuUtl'Ini) limn lloiilviior'ii Mvmuuli limor*. Abundant (enlluioiiy oxlalii lo |>rove (but u nulllil,,,, imrlful clIm,UUi Inlluona'. (ilia tlio oJnici* of wiwuure, Ibae H rorondlus lliv >m>. anil me ireight was handled slov •U<4; standard Oil Company's large re- nery at Louisville, Ky., "yvas burned Monday morning. The Are was started <Kthe escape ofms from » tank of oil »rtultt>«d. Tturee men and. ordered. o» tho he Idaho YlUice spolro m The riio Uclllor Went Into I'urlnunduji' in, mill the I-uiier Wiia Mude u DUO- | Uno ilny after tho editor of tho "Weekly fanner and Homo Joumul" hud. returned o thu olliee after a trip around the vill.-igu, 10 announced to me thai tho paper would suspend with tliul issue. I was an apprentice at §'2 per week and "found," and ho was in debt lo me and every body else, and could mine no more, subscriptions or advertising. Wu \vm-o di«',u«ssiug the gloomy outlook when u young imin wilh u hawk oye und u thin noi-u cume hustling in. i'titit ho was down on IUH luck couhl eusil, bo told by a gliince, but that ho wus discouraged was not to clour. "1 want two or throo days' credit for a little printing,"he promptly unuouiieed. '/You cannot have it," growled Iho editor. Tho youiijf m;ui was luniing away, scorning not alall discouraged, when the editor asked: "Who'aru you T "A faldr." "What's that?" "A man who travels and lives by his wits. 1 11 •—-•••»*•. u»v wt t^i. JUT HUB' band has wept tears of blood," wrotoMrs. Leo lo a friend, But having turned his face to the plow ho did not look backwards. A few days later ho stood before the convention iu Richmond, and in a f«w simple impressive words accepted the trust reposed upon him by tho people of his state, IUCAJ, inmoBs OF TJUC AYAH, Gen. Al S erSu.vH They Wore the Men Wlm Curried the Muufcetn. The New York Uourld recently printed , _ . . _. im intorosling collection of anecdotes on to Boston, taking effect Julylrd" .Brave Men s Heroic Deeds." Ainn,, u I same date on which the 80 cent of the other roads j.. ~"—"o —• *•••« •>***<ifit>ry iu HUM u distant event. It thinks that the raising to the peerage of Mr. Smith, government leader in the house, is not unlikely It savB "ft Sir John Gorot will probably replace Mr. Balfour as chief secretary for Ireland, that Harrington is Jikeh to become prime minister, that Lord Salisbury will be secretary for foreign affairs, that Sir Henry James will be home secretary and that perhaps Lord Randolph Churchill will receive a portfolio. large majorities in both houses of congress; described as unconditional surrender to the enemy. Hendricks lived to see these principles, once so much denounced universally approved; to see this ' policy of reconstruction • adopted as a basis of all legislation upon tho subject, ultimately to behold these tenets sanctioned and declared to be Ihe law of Ihe land by its highest'tribunal, the su- >reme court of the United States. If Webster was besliled Ihe exoounder of Ihe institution, the old constitution with its mlf truths and compromises, upon asub- ect noted but unnamed, Hendricks may be as justly called the expounder of the new. If one is known as the con- Iructionisl, the other will be known as ;he reconstructionist of his age—as the true nterpreter of the constilulion, revised and amended, and of the nature and character of the union thus reformed, restored and re-established. Amid the clang of arms, the shouting and thunders of embatlled hosts had scarcely died away before he was pre-eminently tho civilian and the publicist of that momentous and perplexing pe- At the conclusion of the address brief remarks were made by Governors Hill Francis an! Campbell, and after o benediction by Bishop Chatard Ihe assemblage dispersed. • Loiters of regrel were receiver! from President Harrison, who said that public duties would prevent his attendance; from General Sherman, who said that previous engagements for July would preclude his attendance; and from ex-President Cleveland, who said in part: "It is useless I hope, to assure you of tho satisfaclion it would afford me to testify my respect and affection for your distinguished fellow townsman by joining those who will gather to honor his memory on the occasion you contemplate. His eminent public service and his faithful discharge of many and important official duties render commemoration of his public and private virtue nost filling and proper. I sincerely regret that positive engagement for the day appointed uiakjs it impossible for mo to atCGnt vftnr invifnfi.-m " COMMISSION. After it Meeting They Attend nnd the Clrcu*. CHICAGO, July 1.—The World's fair national commissioners met again this morning. On motion of Commissioner Mttssey (Del.) «• resolution was passed for the appointment of a special committee to report upon therights, duties and powers ot Ihe commission under the act of congress. A resolution by Commissioner Stiong (Tenn.) that the compensation of tlie members of the woman's auxiliary board be fixed at 86 per day Ibe same as the commissioners, was referred to the 1 committee. • • ' On motion of Commissioner Lindsey, President Palmer-was mode ex-officio chairman of the executive committee. Mr. Ferry (Utah) and Ryan (Dak.) expressed themselves rather earnestly on the subject of the delay on tho part of Ihe local directors in selecting a site. After a recess the committee appointed to look into the finances of thelocal or- giiniaition reported it had found the funds all right. At this iunclure the committee appointed by the local board of directors appeared and make a formal tender of the joint sites of the lake front and Jackson park, as explained elsewhere in these dispatches. Director Gago made an argument in favor of the acceptance by the commission and after some debate it was made aspec- al order for tomorrow morning. The commissioners spent the afternoon at the Washington pork racos and this even-- visited Biirniim's circus. VKRVA.KLKG If OK ~ni K KNIGHTS. Milwaukee's Extensive Preparations for the Reception of the I'.vthluus. MILWAUKEE, July 1.—Two thousand tents are already erected for the great Pythian conclave which opens in Milwaukee, July 7, and continues auring the following. The camp will contain , tents, capable of sheltering 15,000 Knights, if so many report. At a meeting of the executive body tonight, the reports from sub-committees were in the mam favorable, although, some difficulty was shown to exist in some of the details of preparation. This difficulty will be easily overcome, committee has however. good The finance in good pledge all the nionsy that will be required. The subsistence committee tonight wired Gen. Carn- alian, of Indiananolis its ability to feed all that will come. The committee on hotels and quarters have assigned 15,000 persons to hotels and private houses and have quarters for 10,000 more. The big band concert Friday night, July 11, will be one of the biggest things ever attempted in that line. Tuesday, JulyS, will be parade day, and on that day there will be many large excursions from neighboring states. Besides the 1.0,000 to 15,000 uniformed Knights in line, it is expected that fully 10,000 of the Uniform Rank will take part, with 100 bands of music. Col, Charles King will be at the head of the two sets of judges of prize drills, ASSASS'INATEP. accept your invitation. HAVE A I.OTTKKV. tlio following' Gen. Russel Among i • « r \\—,-,- A- , A' KW ' commander-in- cliiut of tho Grand Army of the Republic, siud: "H would be unjust to single out one or two soldiers in the army, cull them by name and dilate at length upon their bravery in any special buftlo or skirmish, because all the soldiers who shouldered tlioir muskets ami went into action equally (losorvo mention. Tho roal heroes of the war were the men who carried muskets, men who stood in lino and ItuUetl Their Uutos. CHICAGO, June 80,—The Grand Trunk created another ripple of excitement in Centnil traffic circles today, by ivnnouno ing tho rate of 27 cents on dressed bee the rate «. , — -*-««v goes into effect, A meeting of tho Central traffic association will be held Wednesday. Edward Dickinson, formerly the general manager of the Union Pacific, has 'been appointed general superintendent of the Baltimore and Oh jo road. Hurtoii Cuunrmeel the Itujiort. CIUOAQO, July 2.—Judge Horton today ntirrned Ihe report of the waster iu The Ir.xlllulion Is Ansured to tlie People of T.OlllMlllllli, BATON RoriUE, La , July 2.—The seu- uto amendments to the lottery bill wero concurred in today by a vote of 68 to 25. Ihe struggle now is over us the bill ram be passed over the governor's veto, .should one be written. . have often been asked how it feels t bo under fire. It is an uncomfortable feeling all the time, ami no poetry whatever In battle ono fools as if u demon spirit hud laken possession of him and was recklessly carrying him along. The most trying ordeal is the beginning of a battle, nttil i-lirt ,,„„...,.. I. 1 .. • Ti . ' trying oraoai is mo beguuiing ot „ „„„„„. and the sooner one gets in the wore re- ''Well, you've hit the wrong town You I b'SfSl wit' & {JS^ft fe uldn t raiso a murlm- ,„ „ w« n V u MM,,,, I ,.„„,,...j 1 ],^ bu( . ju[ups ^ withTplunge and . couldn't raise u quarter iu a week's talking I'yo worked like a jack-ass fora you* To w, !!k " w ° r> tvml 8l>0 bus " * thiB f says ' 11 - ""V.,;," W"'" ""• *»y 14IIWUAU.U \Vlll make no difference and tho suit will uow proceed to .trial. Doufll of mi AcloiT NEW YO«B, July2.-Geo. A. Porkhust, the well known actor died suddenly at us home in this city this afternoon. Mr. Porkhustwos the lost living member- of *!.„„ iu_i pi a y 8 j j u °.. ,r* v - " M * "'""'Wtions about getting under fire ww '0 wuilar to a plunge in cold water, and ' ' - ation of President^ Lincoln. A l-onj.- Seutenco. NEW YOKK, July 2.—Young Wallace and his accomplice who robbed Editor Wallace of g. f )0,UOO, today was soiik'iici'd ID eight years in tho penitentiary at hard TO DIUNK IMrOIlTBp MBBU. 1'ytliliinn Threaten t« liuyeott tlio Mllwiiu- keo Hi'tn . MILWAUKEE, July 2.—There is promise . of a big rumpus between the local Anights of Pythjas management and tho brewers. According to the knights i tho brewers have not contributed nearly as much toward the conclave guarantee fund n- they ought, or as wuch as it WHS undeutood they would. For weeks, it is said, the local committee 1ms been wraug- liiig with the beer producois, but to no effect. As a last resort, tho Knights have agreed, upon a desperate remedy. They jropose to boycott, so far as the visiting rowW* wi'e 'co,u«u-ii,ed, tt>e production The President of Sun Salvador Did Not Die a Natural Death, Cm- OP. MEXICO, July 2. — Senor Uiegeuz, the Guatemalan minister here, informs the associated press correspondent that he has received a telegram from Jus government announcing President Meneudez of San Salvador was assassinated and did not die n natural death. Iu addition the minister says the people o'f ban balvador are protesting against the usurpation of power of Gen. Ezetu. Docik £.iiborer« Strike. CHICAGO, June 80.—The dock laborers struck today for an advance in wages and many vessels are lying idle at the docks with cargoes to load or unload. About 750 men quit work and those who remain at work, arejnjull sympathy wilh Ihem. A STOItM VISITS WII15EJ,IJre, uK riuys Huvoo lint no iara« Aro lost, WHEELING, W, A r u., June SO.-One of the most ternnc electrical storms ever witnessed here, visited the city this afternoon. A tremendous rainfall flooded the streets and many cellars in the lower part of the fi y ' u i? e I'fe' 11 * 1 " 11 "? played havon all through the city, but no lives ore reportwi lost. Ihe telephono exchange burned out and a great deal of damage was done in other points iu the city. LBGItAVWO Sl'AKKS, Judge Cale will file an application for a new trial for Baker, the convicted bonk robber. •«HI MM, f !„ ! " • i n i i , ur a punge in co waer, an ,1 , uWy .fi li f. lu1 ' ««'!, the "hunger as he sat although ovaro that 'danger w»s every» " fc '° t ' ftrtls ' ri,,t , ub ,om. labels w d «ta» U 11 4o tho selling ft nd we will whack where/the anticipation I Jerf Whenever ft «»U vat w«dj) Iw Father „,„„, June 80.—Rev. «#•*, more i &tT«t iff^rtSSr sosn; dying. He attended 10,000 people o« St. &te>_te.' W«**,»*n*jW' the The St. Louis ice men foriuuil an ice trust and, the price wus doubled at one swoop. -.-- r-,- r ,-^^, ,,~~ production I The world's fair national coniuiission- wuuf brewers, and already ers formerly accepted the joint site con- are iu jMogress with | sistjug of llie lake front ancf Jackson park aa ,S,' 00) } t i on £ « the Columbian exposition. The strike of the St. Louis platform wen, ho$ ended, and business is fully resumed. t^&w^™*^^* of^tf^wi.;^^ Pftstnl jubilee. : ^ - ^"-- , ,- * w M*WJE»US5e 1V4UU lie Hijdwewer brewery, of St. Louis, to se- ijty to meet the demands of the visitors Manager Williams will make a final effort to bring the local brewers to time, auct if he faiblhe threat of the taughts wJU doubtless be earned Mto effect. IV, J. llfHfvt J, Hayes ayes fee Groat damage was dojieby a severe tnc W d wu storm. w various Oluo a^d PennsylvajHa, atf

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