I>> ANKft COUNTY JOURNAL.
EsOIiOTHINGf' SHOES, • H kTB.
W;, cany tlic most complete line in Harmony Grove and can save you mono,. gt sell eithu tm a
or on time. See ns before buying. WJ '
HARDMAN - RHANKLE MERCHANDISE
_ ■ ".T7TY nnm Tiinniinn n TMan r wut\w vis beuigliu. .
WB UffiUM M
MANY MEMBERS OK BOTH llOT.'-ES
GO TO NEW YORK.
PRESIDENT LEftVES ON SEECIftL
Douse and Senate Hol.l Brief andf id Formal
Sessions Monday—Nomination* Sent
In—A Burglarious l’oliceirt 1 . n.
Washington -was practically deserted
by the politicians Monday. Many
w-.i home, and two specif., train
, tri ed ala ge delegation N
En citn sequence the 80*
nd was ccfgranfflU
from a serous illnes. '
tol'jsmce >f Vice p/
nd ‘.’resident pro tc
mr. Nelson, of JJnnesota,
Dr. .Mnburn’s ojening prr
eloquent reference jo the go
thousands to pay ribute tc
cbiettain, Grant, aid invok
glo\v r of patriotisn! freshh
m,L y trii'.m. 11a
eminent and the u lion or
Wlien the Indian bill ■ l
back from the house * s
made to send it to confer • c.
Gorman objected, savin ;n
unde stood that no bus : er
was to he transacted. at
12:05 p. m. on motion c ill,
L the senate adjourned tc
HoiiHe Holds Form .
The house held a pu ses
sion, ap many of its m also
gone to New York to' ij rant
tomb exercises, and ar
rangements made .'Etl the
reading of the journal, an attjonru
m" .t was immediately taken until
The president’s message transmit
ting the report. of the international
boundary line commission was, how
ever, received before adjournment.
President On His Way.
The presidential train pulled out of
the Sixth street station of the Penn
sylvania railroad at 10:30 Monday,
bound for New York, with a distin
guished party aboard, all .the guests
of the city of New York, to attend the
ceremonies connected with the dedi-'
cation of the Grant monument.
The train was mr.de up of seven
coaches, and it was noticeable that the
president solved in advance any ques
tion of precedent that might have
arisen by him taking the last coach on
The president Monday sent the fid
lowing nominations to the senate for
State—Wflliam R. Day, of Ohio, to
be assistant secretary of state.
Bellamy Storer, of Ohio, to be en
voy extraordinary and minister plen
ipotentiary to Belgium.
George M. Fisk, of Ohio, second
secretary of the embassy ot tho United
States at Berlin, Germany.
Huntington Wilson, of Illinois, to
be second secretary of the legation of
the United States at Tokio, Japan.
Justice—Thomas Burnell, district
judge for the eastern district of North
Ud" ard Bradford, district judge for
the district of Delaware.
Interior—Cassius M. Ba: ues, of
Oklahoma, to he governor of Oklaho
l Frank D. Dekubagh, register of land
Lffice at Olympia, Wash.
I To be receivers of public moneys—
-Tohn O’B. Scobey, at Olympia, W ash.
/Porter Warner, at Rapid City, S. D.
| Policeman as Burglar.
A queer complication in burglarism
ileveloped at the capitol Monday when
James E. Pierce, of the
Metropolitan force, was arrested for
robbing two houses on his beat. 1
The families were away at the time
and Pierce improved the opportunity
to carry away a large amount of glass,
clothing, porcelain and other portable
valuables. Detectives searched his
ihouse and recovered about $1,500
■worth of plunder.
& Pierce has been on the force four
■ears. He confessed his guilt but’
Refused to say where all his booty was
EXI’IOSION WRECKS TRAIN.
Disaster Caused By a Bomb I’latwl On
TrallU— Wany Passengers Wounded.
A tr4''dous texplosipn occurred on
the 111'? ground railway at London
late Monday evening as a train tilled
with men from the city was making
its usual stop at Aldersgatc station.
n i . . ..t.. il, ,tl tunc nmtt'Tl
its usual mop ■’. , ,
- A class mof ff tbe station was Wovn
out. of the gas lights ini the
waitili- ITv 'll aud on the platfoim
welt xtiniWete A general panic
ei. u, ,?* - fea A.
>i n quiet bad been
and tlu l ts d' ie, ' e 'y^R
'.out. i, a f %leT-lil.pC. fe>‘
y. ui p rt,c ‘ a '
. . rsmis who
1 ill '/ eWS|e|§||M! fv w
. ApiVli kage
cause, of the Cjwgwn i s not
, tut ii is belie ve^BL l ve Keen
suit of an aci■ ulijiu 1 °f ?'
i became ignited in soitfV.y
1 tny pci-tons, however,
diKjistert.wds not dul ioj
was caused by the dEy’pbi
■nb which had. been tfihr
ition with the intention of ",
RI VOL CTION, Til RE AT, K ' F
Cownrdico Is ’ Clin ratal Ag^ illSt
O Ulcers. 1
* A ;a >le dispatch of Ai.' uday fr<
■Loudon save; The most W**-
ure n me vll e.vo i.rrS. i emergency
is tl e revolutionary feelir'g displayed
ut theiifi. Ex-Minister , lialli, leader
of the principal opposition in the leg
islative assembly, threatened that un
less the •military staff was changed he
would issue a proclamation to the
Crowds assembled in the streets to
discuss them and wanted to march to
the palace to read them to King
George. Fortunately heavy sin wers
drove the people indoors.
P. Delyannis, keenly alive to the
necessity of immediate action, had an
aiidieme*r. ;ili the king and : iter lie
ii terview announced that the sta f
the crown prince would be reel Yd
and that ex-Minister Raili, . ith mce
of his nominees, General Fmol ■ itiz,
General Mavroniehaelis. and Col nel
Dismopoulo, would be appointed to
replace them. >
Late Monday night crowds paraded
menacingly in the viciniSy of the pal
ace. It is reported on gbod authority
that arrangements are being made to
pui'suado the royal family to leave
ha.Yily if nece: sary.
THEODORE lIAYKtIEYKII DEAD.
A Tr.mh iont Figure in the World of Trade
• ttnd Finance.
Theodom Havemeyer, vice jn-csi
dent of the American Sugar .Refining
Company, divl lVlonihiy morning at
"his home in Ne\v York.
Iu # tke death ol Theodere Havemeyer
one of the most prominent figures in
the world of .rade and finance passes
from view. He .was the first presi
dent of the great trust' which controls
the world’s sugar market, though
he was succeeded a few years ago
by n younger brother, Henry .().
Havemeyer, the vice president of the
company. Of the two, Theodore has
been, perhaps, the better known so
cially, while the younger brother j s a
tower of prominence in business. It
was the latter who looked after the
larger interests of the firm anil after
wards of the consolidated companies.
It was he who conceived and brought
about the consolidation, and lie has
been the ruling and governing spirit
in the sugar trust.
REDUCES PRICES OF COAL.
Fxport Product Can Be Put in Mobile.
Alabama, at small Cost.
The result of opening up tho War
rior river, in Alabama, it is said, has
been to reduce the cost of coal deliv
ered at Mobile by about $1.60 per ton.
The conditions under which coal is
being mined along tho Warrior are
very crude, and whet, the development
has assumed moie extensive propor-
tions and more ttferfect and elaborate
methods are employed, export coal
will undoubtedly be mined at very
much less than t ie present cost.
NO CHANGE IN FLORIDA.
Memorial Pay . Being: Legal Holiday
Bronchi A Light Vote.
The ballot for United States senator
in the Florida legislature Monday re
sulted as follows: Call, 23; Chipley,
15; Raney, 10; Hocker, 8; Burford, 2;
Wolfe, 1; Mallory, 1; Darby, 1. Total
<tA. S\TI'KOAY, MAY 1. ISO 7.
SPRINGS IWO SURPRISES.
PRESIDENT NAMES DAY ASSIST.
ANT SECRETARY OE STATE,
WHILE STORER GOES TO BELGIUM.
Tw o Appointments That W en- Unexpected.
House Proceedings— Scruggs
Is Coming Itome.
Two gennine surprises tveregiven
out to the office seekiugjzJS-fffrgedi l At”
i Washington Fruity'.' Neither had
| ice ii nm ,'eq at, though now the guess
, ers are all wondering why.
The first of these is the appointment
j of Judge W. B. Day, of Canton, 0.,
as first assistant secretary of state,
i Judge Day is the president’s close
friend and confidential adviser.
Bellamy Storer is taken care of by
>eing sent as minister to Belgium; a
-ce berth, but not the one he wanted.
These nominations were determined
n and announced at the white
e Friday morning. The announce
has created a good deal of com-
lesk of the late Judge Holman
vas covered with a black pall
ing, upon which were strewn
ip val'ey n.rpi Aiytuxint-hs. The
lain in his prayer referred
the loss the house and the
sustained in his death.
\ offered the resolution
w -nipted to offer last week
ret 3 suits to foreclose the
fir si on the Union Pacific
railr ..mg on the attorney gen
oral -.o' information as to what steps
hail been taken to protect the interests
of the government so modified as to
strike out the clause directing the
speaker to appoint immediately the
committee on Pacific railroads.
The house adopted a resolution for
the appointment of a committee xtf
twenty-five members, of which the
speaker is chairman, to attend the
Grant tomb exercises Tuesday. The
house also agreed to take three-day
adjournments during the week with
the understanding that no business
would be transacted.
The republican senators in cauo”
have decided to accept the propositi n
lgade by the opposition for the filin_
of the senate committees, leaving the
arrangement of the details to Sena
tor McMillan’s committee on com
mittees. The caucus also considered
the question of filling the relative of
fices of the senate, and the managing
committee was authorized to negotiate
with the opposition to the end of se
curing a division of these plaice.
Colonel Scruggs Coming Home.
The state department has been in
formed that Colonel W. L. Scruggs,
the agent for Venezuela in the boun
dary negotiations, is on his way back
from Venezuela and brings with him
the engrossed copy of the treaty be
tween Great Britain and Venezuela,
which the Venezuelan congress has
DEBOE IS PUT UP.
The Candidate Selected to Take Hunter’s
As there was no quorum in the Ken
tucky joint legislative session Friday
the balloting was merely a formality
The first ballot proceeded and had
no significant changes till the name of
Rev. Mr. Grider was reached. He
changed from Bennett to Deboe.
There were no other significant changes
though the anti-Deboe people scatter
ed to a field of new men. The ballot
stood: Deboe, 31; Holt, 16, Evans,";
Lewis, 6; Rennet, 4; scattering !);
necessary to a choice, 36.
The adjourned republican joint leg
islative caucus met again Friday night
to attempt the nominatioij„of Dr. Hun
ter’s successor, and lyeboe was named
on the 28th ballot. The only ab
sentees at the opening were Deboe aud
Bennett, the candidates paired.
TURKISH CONSUL BEFORE COURT.
Eastern Aml>a.Ba<lnr at Boston Charged
With Embezzling *1135,000.
Joseph Andrew lasiagi, the Turkish
consul to the port of Boston, Mass ,
was arraigned in the superior court in
that city Friday charged with embez
zling from Pierre Charles Devieu and
Charles A. A. B. De laVilladere. He
pUaded not guilty and was released on
bankruptcy made easy.
Tbe Nelson Bill AVliicli I-nsse.l the Senate
a Simple Measure.
The bankruptcy bill passed by the
senate Thursday was framed by -■■■mi
tor Nelson, of Minnesota, and j very ,
brief and simple, compared with he
bill reported from the judiciary oin
mitte, known as the Toney bill.
The Nelson bill provides tli.n any
debtor other than a corporation owing
§2OO or more,. who is nnaldc to pay
itis debts, may file his petitnai in the
district court of the United h|\ teMgj
the district or division
, 3.1. ... nski: rWbcn in
ttie aisirict, ■■ o— —-r .
which he reside*, di "
charge alu i offering to
property for tbe pay
ment of his debts, except such as is
exempt by the law of his domicile from
execution and liability for debts.
The provision as to involuntary
bankruptcy is as follows:
“That if any debtor being a banker,
broker, merchant, trader or manu
facturer who owes SSOO or over and
who is unable to fray his debts shall at
any time with'n four mouths of the
time of the filing of the petition here
inafter mentioned, assign, transfer or
defraud any of his creditors, he shall
be deemed a bankrupt, and may be
poceeded against in a court of bank
ruptcy as hereinafter provided. A
creditor or creditors having debts
against such a bankrupt to the amount
of 'ssoo or more, may, within four
months after the act of bankruptcy
has. been committed, file in the court
of‘'bankruptcy iii the district in which
the bankrupt resides, petition, under
oath, setting forth, among other
things, the acts of bankruptcy afore-,
said, and praying for an adjudication
of bankruptcy against the bankrupt
anil the distribution of his estate
among his creditors.”
Sympathy for Greece.
The first reference in congress to
J the Tnrko-Grecian war came soon af
j ter the senate opened Thursday, when
I Mr. • Allen, of Nebraska, introduced
i the following resolution:
Resolved, That the established policy of
the United States of avoiding entangling
alliance with the European powers is in no
respect violated by our sympathizing with
the Christian people of Greece in their
present heroic struggle against the advance
ment of the Ottoman empire; and that, in
the judgment of the senate, it would be a
recognition of the wishes of all, for tho
executive to express to the government of
Greece the sympathy of the American peo
Mr. Allen supported the resolution
by citing precedents in which the
United States had expressed sympat by
for those struggling against oppres
sion. He also read from manuscript
a detailed statement of the affairs of
Crete from early times.
At the request of Chairman Davis,
of the foreign relations committee, the
Allen resolution was referred to the
foreign relations committee, Mr. Davis
promising speedy action.
Senator Morgan, of Alabama, made
a sensational speech against the disor
ganized condition of the senate and
house committees, and declared that
tho speaker of the house, who was
called “The Great White Czar,” should
be known hereafter .is the “Great
CONGRESSMAN HOGjIaN DEAD.
For Many Years a Member of the House of
Representative Holman, of Indiana,
who has been ill at his home in Wash
ington with spinal meningetis, died
Hon. W. S. Holman was born in
Dearborn county, Indiana, September
6, 1822. He was judge of the court of
common pleas from 1852 till 1856, was
then elected to congress as a democrat
and has been nominated successively
since, suffering only three defeats, in
1874, 1876 and 1878, and serving with
those exceptions from 1859 to the
He has been an uncompromising en
emy of trickery and won the name of
the. “Great Objector” from his fear
lessness in opposing doubtful meas
ures aud the schemes of lobbyists.
Perhaps no man in either branch of
the national congress was better versed
GEORGIA EPWORTH LEAGUERS
Meet In Their Fifth Annual Convention In
The fifth annual conference of Geor
giaEpworth Leagues was called to order
in the Sam Jones tabernacle at Atlanta
Thursday night. Two thousand del
egates were in attendance. The big
hujlding was packed by a large and
GOES THROUGH SIBBE
MORE WORK OE TRAIN
Another disastrous wreck, caused
evidently by the band of wreckers
which has played havoc with the
Louisiville and Nashville’s roads in
Alabama of late, was visited on that
company’s No. 3 southbound passen
ger for New Orleans about 1 o’clock
Asa result three men are dead, two
others are said to be dying and a num
ber of others are less seriously injured.
The train left Montgomery at 9:40
p. m , loaded down with passengers.
It was going rapidly when it reached
Wilcox, a little station seventy-two
miles south of Montgomery.
Just beyond Wilcox is an ugly tres
tle. When the engine reached it the
wheels left the track, broke through
the trestle and the engine, the mail,
baggage and smoking cars were piled
in a heap in the little stream Iwjow.
Engineer Alvin Adams, of Mobile,
and Fireman Jordan Jones, colored,
were fatally injured, being scalded.
Both have since died. An unknown
tramp, who was stealing a ride, was
How the other occupants of the cart
which went down escaped as they did
with only a few bruises is a mystery,
as the cars are said to have een de
molished. The sleepers and all of the
passenger coaches, except the smoker,
were derailed, but remained upon the
As soon as day broke it became ap
parent that the train had been feloni
ously wrecked and after the almost
identical method employed in the dis
astrous Caliaba wreck last January
aud the McGee switch wreck of a few
The spikes holding the rails on the
crossties had been drawn and the rails
pushed seven or eight inches out of
line and pinned down again.
The heavy engine when it struck the
crossties crushed through the bridge,
the foremost cars following it, but the
other par t of the train broke loose and
saved perhaps a hundred lives.
Dogs were put on the trail of the
wreckers about noon and two negro
suspects have been arrested. The chase
is being continued, however, with all
vigor. The detective force of the
Louisville and Nashville road have
been working assiduously for months
trying to discover the mysterious
wreckers, but with little effect.
FIVE-STORY BUILDING COLLAPSES
Two Hundred People Kmployed Therein
Have a Fortunate Eficape.
Half of the five-story brick building
owned and occupied by the Atlanta
Paper Company, at Atlanta, collapsed
and fell in a mass of debris at 7:30
o’clock Thursday night.
The big building was being repaired
and the front wall on Pryor street had
been propped up so that the lower
sections of it could be strengthened.
The supports were evidently not suffi
cient to sustain the great weight of
the top floors, and without warning
the crash came.
Had the building collapsed two
hours earlier the death list would
have been very large. About 200
persons, mostly young girls, are em
ployed by the Atlanta Paper Company
and the Empire Printing Company
aud they left the building just before
6 o’clock for their homes, leaving only
the night watchman and aif office boy
in the building. Both of the latter
narrowly escaped the collapse.
TEXAS CONFEDERATE SHAFT.
First Monument in the Hone Star State
, Unveiled at Sherman.
The Confederate monument erected
in Sherman by the Mildred Lee camps
of Texas was unveiled Wednesday with
appropriate ceremonies. The monu
ment is the first of the kind erected
on Texas soil, and is made of granite
from the quarries of Stone Mountain,
Georgia. The unveiling was attended
by prominent ex-Confederates from
every section of the state, and the
day was fittingly observed.
Bl’bG Yul Y IS BELLIGERENT.
It I. rrobnhle Tlmt tb- Balkan State W ilt
S Adr patch to The Standard from its
Lorre u. :• • Vat Constantinople says:
kLe Rot eminent has sharp \
■hem Bulgaria to keep quiet, vet
Vjiria has given the porte nod
■Bli,, tv ill mobilize her troops mi
Herats (the wi’-.o ts for
Bulgarian birtn-pt ... Macedonia,
Kie " Bulgarian
■Lialagen and M'*"-
S'assos ha- Mj
lie lias 1 vi lero^M
Turks. Tb" T. ".es' dill
<’alien says ;• . t reportt>N*V,
Colonel Vnswis lias l
The excitement at
to . e most intense.
there from Yolo Friday suv tffiH|
the women are arming tliemsel|H
do battle with the Turks
The Daily Telegram’s correspond
at Larissa says: “I regret to suylH
the Turks have burned, after
ing, the villages of Liguria, Kayramß
and Meralaria,destroying the churcheS
The Athens correspondent of The
Daily Chronicle says:
“Among the wounded xvho have ar
rived here are several who state that a
number of the Greeks wounded at
Gritzovali and unable to follow the
Greek retreat xvere shut in a small
church by the Turks, who set fire fe
the building aud burned them to
DAMAGES AGAINST CONSTABLES.
.Imllfe Simnnton Rentier* Another Deris-*
ion on South Carolina Law.
In the case of Willhim Beckroge,
against YV. J. Hailing- and L. C.
Boach, in the United States court at
Charleston, S. C., Friday, the plaintiff
was awarded SBOO damages for the
seizure of a trunk full of whisky made
by the defendants as state constables.
In his charge to the jury Judge Si
monton said that ordinarily the seiz
ure xvithout warrant of a package, as
in the present case, was a ease of tres
Harling and Roach, however, aver
that the fact that they were constables
was justification of their act. They
claimed the legislature as their author
ity for their act, but Judge Simontou
showed that the acts of the legislature
were limited by the federal constitu
tion and laws, and the legislature
could pass no act in conflict with the
United States laws.
Judge Simontou charged that the
seizure was a violation of the United
States commerce act recognized by law
by the state of South Carolina. Judge
Simonton explained the Wilson bill
and showed that it was only intended
to assist the enforcement of the prohi
bition laws, but it could be of no ef
fect in this state under present cir
cumstances, where the entire state is
dotted with liquor shops.
The result of this suit means a great
deal of money to liquor dealers ail
over the north who ship to Charleston
purchasers for personal use.
The attorney general has given no
tice of his intention to make a motion
for anew trial.
SMALL KANSAS CYCLO E.
Houses Blown Down, Cattle Killed and
Several People Injured.
A small tornado which passed one
mile west of Newton, lias., Friday
night wrecked several houses, injured
three occupants, killed many cattle,
uprooted orchards and groves, and
smashed thousands of panes of glass.
J. W. Weams had an arm broken, his
wife was rendered unconscious and
was severely bruised, and the little
daughter of J. C. Chandler was slight
ly hurt. It is not thought that any
fatalities will result.
The storm happily spent itself a
short way outside of Newton and
wrought no further damage. The
storm lasted only fifteen minutes. It
came from the southwest aud was pre
ceded by a heavy rainfall and followed
py a terrific hailstorm.
UNCLE SAM HARD HIT.
Canada's w Tariff Bill Is Prejudicial to
The new Canadian tariff bill is such
as will hit the United States pretty
hard. In that regard it is popular at
Ottawa, but doubly so on account of
the preference it makes in favor of