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Lancaster daily intelligencer. (Lancaster, Pa.) 1864-1928, August 20, 1886, Image 1

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VOLUME XXH NO. 21)0.
LANCASTER, PA., FRIDAY, AUGUST 20. 1886.
-.'
PRICE TWO CENTS.
H
HUSH CONVKNTION ENDED.
a MKnin.vrieit te nurueTT knumbh
OUUHH VAHtlS TIIH IWItt.
.fudge ,thn rit'gerald fcltcted Frr.ldeul The
lUeolutlen. of Approval of 1'arnell'. Cen rue.
A Heated g-iarrliis; Mulch lletneen
fluerty nit Michael Davllt
The following platform dm adupted tijr the
Irish National League convention hi Chi
cago en Tlmrmliiy.
Wn, the delegates of the lrl.h National
I.eagun el America, In convention assem
bled, firmly beUevIng In tlie principles of
human froetlom, and In tlie right or a Meple
tu frame Ibolrewu laws a right which lien at
the foundation or tlie prosperity sad great
ness of this Itrpuhllc, ami which has been
advantageously extended te the colon lal pos
sessions of Great Britain de hereby rnsofve :
Fliisi. That we express our heartiest and
most uniiialltl(Kl approval of tiatlennl self
government for Ireland.
H:cul. Tliatwe heartily approve uf the
course pursued by Charles Stewart I'arnell,
find hln Parliamentary associates In the F.n
gllsh heuse nt coininetiK, and we renew the
expression or our ontlre cnntldmire In their
wisdom and In their nblllty te achloe home
rule In lrelnnd
Till mi. That weeitund our heartfelt thanks
te Mr. Gladstone for the great itllerta In bo be bo
halfef Irish self-government, mid we nx
prea our gratitude te the Jliigllsh, Koetch
and Welsh Democracy for the support given
te the great Liberal leador anil I1I1 Irish
policy during thu recent olecllon.
KeUUTll. Thatthla convention horeby re
turiiR ita tlmnka te the American ieople and
jiress ler Uie gonerous support which they
hv e given te the oause or self gev eminent In
1 inland.
l'li'l ll. That no record our sense nf the
reuiarkahle lorbearaiiceaud seir-restralnt ox ex ox
erclned by our ceilu In Ireland In the face
of the cruelnud dishonest Ktouief extortion
te which they are being subjected by rack
renting landlords, nud in vlew of the llcon-e
scandalously extended toerganlrod' lawless
neaii In the North of Ireland by i-artKiu olll elll
clal., and we commend the Inudable desire el
thnpeopleef Ireland te uianage their own
allalra III tlinlrewn way.
Hi Mil. That we hereby thank the presl.
dent, treasurer ami secretary of the Irhh
National League for the falthlul and elllclent
inauncr In which they have dli-charKed the
ardueua dutlea et their roxpectlvo atatlemt.
Hknknth. That the follenlnn cablc(-ram
lie ferwardeil te the lien. C'harlea Htewart
I'arnell . ' DelOfratna te the Irlnli National
IrfiaKUO iimontleu of America Hend KreetliiK
Ireui our liedy, which ombrucei reprcaonta reprcaenta reprcaonta
tlTecitlienafrom e ery aUle and Territory
In the I uleu aud alMi treui Canada, and an.
sure you of a cordial inderMmiunt et your
jiellcy by a united and h-irmorilmiieonu'n-Hon.
TO IIOCOlT KMII.lHIl IIOOIIS.
At thoafteriieon aotwlen the report of the
coiumltteo en constitution wai made audit
wa-tauneunciMl that It had been Indorsed by
Onvltt, ltediueud and Dvasy.
A dolpRate from Hochester objectetl te tlie
cIause virtually ndvlnlnit the I.caKUO te boy.
cett nrtlclen of Knglinli manutactum and
moil eil that It be oxerciied.
Mr. Itruuuan, of Iowa, aald the dolegatei
nheuld go lxlck le Ireland aud say te the
KnifUsb oeplo . "Net a nail of your uallH
nor an Inch or your calico shall be used until
the relations et Ireland ami England be
changed."
Mr. Lynch, from Queliec, approved of the
aectleii, though living under the Hrltlnh Hag.
The clause should remain until Ireland had
her own government In Dublin. " We In
Canada," aald he, "liae done the hjiikv
We have raised a protective taritl for the
purpeee. KiiKlbU atntexmen did net then
object, for they knew it would result tliat
Canada would bn thereby topArated from
Ireland. The clause should reat thorp, with
the proviso that It should remain until Ire
land bad her own government in Dublin."
Mr. O'Connor, et New Yerk, said that the
claute hail nothing te de w ltb thn hull! ipiev
tlen In this country or Canada. It wai aim
ply a matter if Individual action, the object
Ewlng te establish a boyeottof KntlMi giln
It should tie understood that this cmmntleti
oops net commit, ltnelf en either hide of one
et the greatest qucstleuM In American poli
tics. A deli-gate from Ilosten held aloft a simple
of Irish lace. Ill lloiten, he said, they were
already Introducing Irish woolens. They
could strike KegUud nowhere but In her
pocket.
Amid the uproar the pronoun nuostleu
was ordered. The dolegates from l'ennsyl
vanla attempted, notwithstanding, te talk en
the subject of the taritl.
The qtiottlen was thou put and the section
remained in. The scenoef enthiiitasm that
ensued surpassed any that had bufore oc
curred In the convention. The delejates
rone en masse and choerod, shouted and
waved thelr arms till it soemed a-i if the ex
citement was never te coase. The sectien
which had caused se much enthusiasm was
as fellows :
Mixtien 1'ivk. Te hurt the enemy where
he will feel It most, by refuslug te purchase
any article of Ungllah manufacture and by
using all legltlmate Inlluoncea te discourage
tradesmen from koeplng l'nglhh lUHnufac
turea en sale,
l'ollewlng the adoption of the boycott clause
the constitution was adopted In its entirety,
mid tremendous applause.
Delegate Ueorge W. Tepper, a Mothedlst
clergyman, Mid his co-rellglenlsts wero
heartily In favor et I'arnell and Gladstone.
When, llnally, if they failed after trying
every method I'arnell should seud a message,
" Come and help us," "then," said the rev
erend speak or, 1 swear by the throneof
Ued there will be at least ene vacant pulpit
in the United States,"
The cheering at this point wns terrlllc
When It somewhat abated thore was call
arter call for a speech from Hev. Father
O'Relllv, of Detroit. He gracefully declined,
saying he was here simply te ronder an Ac
count et all the meney he had rocently
" stolen." Lnugbter and choers. J
llKl'OIlTINU TUK I'lNANCKS.
The re(ert of the committee en llnance
showed that f3;0,'J3U had been collected in
the last two yenrs, or which (5,000 remains
in the handsef the treasurer, Father O'ltellly.
He was thanked by a vote el the convention
for the faithful dlscharge of hU dutles. Mr.
llrady, of Masnachusetu, reperted a check
for tJ.WO, and suggested that the Massachu
setts system of ?r. collections be extended nil
ever the United Htates.
Dr. O'llellly reixirted the amount contrib
uted by each statu, and Mr. I'R.m presented
a check for tJ'J.OOO froth Patrick Ferd, col cel col
lected through the Irish World. M.my ethor
checks rer Irem J00 te?000 wero handed In
te Dr. O'llellly, whose witty response put
me conveniieu in goeu uuiuer,
thi: erricisnH ki.i;jti:ii.
The elllcers olected wcre: I'resldeut,
Judge Fitzgerald; vice prealdents, Hugh
McCaffrey, Uev. Fatlier McKenna aud Gen
eral Martin ; treasurer, Kuv, Father O'llellly;
secretary, Mr, Hutten, the present secretary.
Jehn Fitzgerald, of Nebraska, the newly
elected president, was suggested by Mr.
Fgan, who positively declined re election.
He Is thorlchest man In the I.oague. He is
said te be worth 15,000,000, is the president or
tbroe national banks and the largest railroad
contractor In the West. He is net se pol pel
labed In manner as many or the famed
leaders of the League, but he is regarded as
a business man et ability far above the
average.
Hugh McCattrey,
president, was born
the nowly-elected vice
In County Down, Ire-
He rccelU'd a geed,
uducatleu nt Down-
land, June 17, 18 1 J.
practical, business
Patrick. He catne te l'hlladelnhla in IWiO.
and niter learnlug tbe trade of a tile maker
ungated lu the business, whicli he still con
tinues. He has long been prominent lu
Irish uietumeuta lu I'lilladelphla,
M10HAKI. DAVITT Bl'EAKB.
Michael Davltt rose te sneak after the elec
tions and was greeted with the wildest ap.
plauie. He would say that while he and
FInerty bad crossed swords in a friendly
way, be would say that no truer friend of
Ireland lived than Jehn FInerty. Loud
cheers. 1 Mr. Davltt thanked the con vuutleu
for the kindness with which be aud his col
leagues had been treated in that body.
Mrs. Parnell was next loudly called for.
and stepped te the front of the platform amid
the Toclfereua cheers of the entire .conven
tion. Mrs. 1'arneU said she was almost sorry
that she was called upon te address this con
vention, which bad se much business te
transact, but she had tteen longing te pay
her trlbute te Michael Davltt. Hhe had also
wanted te oxpress her gratitude te Gladstone,
who In almost the last hours el his great llfe
had shed the radiance of Ills Intellect mid the
welght el his mighty hand te the canto or old
Ireland. I Great choers.
Mr. O'lirlen was the next speaker. He
paid a glowing trlbune te his leader, Charles
Stewart I'arnell, and beggod that all Ire
land's frlends In Amerlca would trust him
and support him nod love him as they did at
iiome.
kinkmy'h vikhv i.amodaei:.
Mr. Finerty, in rospenso bieilln, arnse and
aildresned the convention lu (lery Uiikukke.
He said he did net want te tlnd fault with
I'aniell's jxilley, but no leader could make
him subscribe te the Gladstone bill as a filial
settlement. II the six-aker bad hi way he
would kill uvery Kugllshmaii who opposed
Irish independence In Ireland. Tne thun
der of war was rumbling lu Central Asia.
Lnglaud could lese ireland aud reuialn a
strong pewer but she could net leso In
dia without becoming crippled. When Kit
gland was ferced te defund India ugnlnst an
advancing fee, then would be Ireland's op ep
imrttinlty. If It catne te war, let it mine.
Thoaiwaker would be the llrst te enlist In
thnsorvlce of Ireland.
Mr. Davltt thou arese aud said be could net
let Mr. Flnerty's unexpccUxl sieech go by
unnoticed. Air. FInerty had relerred lu a
slurring manner te tbe peaceable methods or
I'arnell and tlie Irish leaders.
FInerty, at this point, assumed a threaten
ing attitude, and the chairman Btopiied be
tween Davltt and Fiuerty.
The latter j olled: "I'll net let you Insult
me."
11 1 did net Insult you, nor am 1 going te be
Intimidated," was Davltt's calm rejoinder,
" 1 have never boasted el what I would de
for Ireland. If! wero call iiku te sutler
for Ireland I probably would net be found
lagging any inore than Mr. Hourly. 1 hate
coiue from the people of Ireland te represent
a meemrnt ttlilch Is endeavoring te work
out by puacoable methods apian el self self
geverment. I would net hale iloue my duty
ll I did net protect against the snoei-s at their
movement. Will Mr. FInerty net admit that
we have lifted the Irish rnce te a dignity it
had noverattalned before 7
Finerty was en his feet sgaln amid numer
ous cries of "Hit down t'r "Sit down !" A
woman arese and hysterically protested
against what she termed l'lnerly's nhamelui
conduct.
Mr. Davltt, concluding, said : "We have
the sympathy and public Kenlimeiit or
this grout country, and we have con--Uncoil
',000,1100 ieople that our struggle
Is right. Applause. Sorely, If the mote mete mote
nieiit has accomplis'ied se much, it must
in tlme win the dlgnltled jiosltleu
of it nation. Why shouldn't you help
us te carry It en te u successful
issue. Yeu have pludged your support In
3eur resolutions, aud we want no ethor do de
clsluu te cress the Atlantic and give Jey te
our euomles. FInerty was henest, but his
policy had net succeeded In the past. More
pregrfts. has been made In thu past seven
j ears than In tbe 11 Hy preceding. Nineteen
out of twenty lu Amerlca supiiert our move
ment and Indnrse our policy."
When Mr. Davltt hail concluded Mr. I'lu I'lu
erty had vanlsbed.
Jehn K. Itedmnnd, M. I'., ami Alexander
Hulllvau follewod vv Ith conciliatory seecbes,
after which the convention, nt 11:15, ad
journed slue die.
A 3IESHAOK TO VARHthU
Au r.nlliiulutlc knilenrinrul uf 111. I'ellcj
Ireui Chlcace.
Ciiicaoe, Aug. 0. Atler the adjourn
ment of tbe Irish National Ioague conven
tion last night the following cablegram, writ writ
ten by authority of the convention, was for
warded :
Ciut aoe, August ly, ISsti.
tin. Charles hUuart Jirn(U, Jfeuie e CVjii-
tneni lA)tuian
One thousand dolegatos te the Irish Na
tional Loagueceu vontlen send greetings from
our .body, which embraces representative
cltizens Ireui every sta u and territory lu the
Union and also fiem Canada, and assure you
of n cordial endorsement or your policy by a
united and harmonious convention.
(Signed,) J. W. FiTOKltA!.!,
I'halrmnn or Convention.
I atb.r O'ltelllj'. AlKruallve.
Ditueii, Mich., August 'JO. The Hev.
1 ather O'Hellly, treasurer or the National
Loagueoi America, has, it Is said, tbe alter alter
natlie or riuilgnlng his le.iderBhl or his
priesthood aud will then haien little score
te settle with his bishop ler disobedience. A
row da sage Bishop Ilergess summnned a
synod el his priests te meet Just across the
Detroit rlver in Sandwich. All nore notified
that nene could boexcused from attendance
Novertheloss, Father O'Hellly determined te
attend the Chicago convention, and be was
net nt the synod yesterday. All ether priests
lu the dioceao were present, aud they con
firmed an edict of the bishop forbidding any
priest in the dlocase from holding any public
olllce aslde from his priesthood.
A Vew Marietta 1'er.eu.U
Maiiik-ita, Ph., Aug. 2a-Llttle Mnry
Agnes Dully, tbe baby et thu Farmer's club,
dislocated Ita arm at the elbow Joint while
playing en Wednesday.
II. 1. Musselman, teller at the Hxchange
bank, has gene en a trip te the West.
Mrs. Lizzie Decker, or Harrlsburg, has
been visiting her ceusiu, Miss KmSHStlb
gen. ti. H. l'ltla sitent a few days In Kaltlmore
with his friend, Charles Sauerlnnd, esq.
Miss F.mina White, et Manheim, is the
guest of Miss Jennie Thuma.
I'ref. 1. S. (ieist is en an August Jaunt
through the Juniata valley. .
The Presbyterians bad a soelablo in thelr
chnpel last night.
Prof. liaUlemnn is visiting frlends In llaln
bridge. Mieses Alice and Martha Smith, who have
been Hpendlng two weeks with their sister,
Mrs. G, M. Hickman, have departcd for thelr
home in Philadelphia.
The farmers are housing thelr tobacco.
The fcterui last Friday did much dauiage
by bail te tobacco In the vJclnlty of Haiti Haiti
brldge. Heme waa insured.
The Trout Kuii club Is encamped across the
river.
Thore is a light rojie wolker iu town enter
talnlug the people by terlal feats. Lust night,
after the ii'irfurmance the gymnast get In a
fracas with seme el the "boys." lle was
knecked down In the melee and his hat
stolen.
Perjury ami Surety of I'eaie.
Mary Lloyd, colored, of Columbia, this
morning made complaint agalust Mnry
Themas, colerod, or the name borough, charg
ing her with perjury and surety or the place.
Frem Mary Lloyd's Htatemeutit appears that
Mary Themas set up a Jeb oil her seme
weeks age charging iier with adultery, aud
being uualile te get ball she was Bent te Jail
for trial. Tbe grand Jury yesterday ignored
the bill, lliidlug no ovluenco against her.
Mary new sues her enemy ler perjury, and as
she also threatened te "knock her brains
out," sues for surety. lleth putties are in
town nttendlngceurU When nt home both
occupy the aauie heuse in Columbia, the
Themas family renting rooms from the
IJeyds.
Was a Member of Iiucuter Odd Pellena.
from tbe Caillsle Sentinel,
T. J. Dunlevy, who dled lu Carlisle last
Friday, was aged forty-nine years. The de de de
coased loavessix children, his wlfe having
dled about two years age. He was a soldier
in the into war, uud was born in Havre-de.
Gra-s, Md. He received his schooling at Lan.
caster, and afterwards removed le this count v
where he eugaged iu farming ler several
ye.irn, The past four or Hveyears he has kept
thu grocery stere en the corner of West and
Letilhnr streets. He was a member of Lan
caster Ledge, I. O. O. F. Tbe funeral was
held en Monday afternoon. The Odd Fel
lows of this place turned out in a body.
Au Iiiunen.e Bnnllewer,
Iu Fred. Iirlmmer's livery olUce North
Queen stroet Is an imraenee sunflower, grown
en the premises el Wm. U. Uuthrle, 635
West Walnut street. The (lower measures
forty-seven inches in clrcuraference and near
ly two feet across the face, the centre or tlie
flower protruding se much as te give it the
appearance of one-lialtef a golden glebe.
WHEELMEN IN CONVENTION.
A If INK TIMK AT TUB HTATA MHKTilfU
IS W1I.I.IAWIVUHT.
A l'srails That Was rartMiialml lu l7 170
lllrctUU Tha Cen If .1. a old Oaks
I'ark The Med Hucrf ..fill Mnt
II. lit In Iha Hint.
WlM.iAMsi'OKT, Aug. 20. The second an
nual tournament, and tlie fourth annual
meet or the Htate Division, L. A. W., was
held here yesterday, aud proved a decided
success.
The parade started irem in Irent of the
Paik hoteU The route lay through the most
beautiful part et the city Delegations were
present from all parts or thostate te the num.
tier or 150 or 175. At 030 o'clock the line or
parade was formed aud moved lu the follow
ing order i
Chief Censul Wells and Aids; Wllllaras Wllllaras
pert band ; Wllkesbarre llioycle club; Lan
caster Cycle Teurlngctub, with this club also
rede the Harrlsburg W. (', under the com
mand of the captain or the former ; then fol fel fol
eowod "Mountain City W. O.;" thoScranten
Ittcycle club, and thou In rapid order fol fel fol
eowod Cloarlleld, Kliulra, Kuiperluin, Wells Wells Wells
bere, lUiert, and Illoemsburg, the Wll Wll
llamspert Whoel club bringing up the rear,
Inaugurating at the tlme a i-ualnl and very
prelty conceit, that or cairylug Japanese par
asols, handsemely decorated.
Alter wheeling through llve or six miles
of tbe most beautiful section of the city, they
countermarched te tbe Park hotel and were
dismissed. Immediately arter the wheelmen
were maased In the large ball room, laud a
stieecli of welceme was made te them by
Mayer Wui. N. Jenes, which was rospendod
te by Chlof Censul Wells. The club room or
the W. W. C. waa opeu nil day and night,
and thelr tables kept constantly supplied
with a bountiful collation, te which visiting
wheelmen paid due attention.
A NOVI'I. 1'HATI 111.
A novel loature or the parade was
Ilorker, the trick aud fancy rlder, who rede
evor the whele route en ene whoel, also In a
momber el the W. W. C, who has only ene
arm, yet he rldes le all the club runs. In the
afternoon wero the races at the ' Old Oak
Park," which was witnessed by an audlonce
of 1,500 peeple. '1 he following Is a summary
of the afternoon eutcrtalninent :
One mlle novlce race, Arthur Morien, of
Hcranten, tlme, 3KM J-5; half-mlle rldeand,
run, N. It, Hubbard, Wllllamspert, tlme
'J-0.'t ; half-mlle club, J. W. Ilewman, tlme,
123. In the quarter-mlie dash If. C.
Hensoy wen both heats In 3'J 1-5 and 10.
Twe mlle dash by U. W. Ileuk, tlmeOl.
One mlle statochamplenshl), J. It, Schlager,
tlme 2:17. I'nlcycle race te beat his pre
vious record by Ilerber, who succeeded In
lowering It te 330 1-5. One mlle hands oil',
II. Drewn, time 3:23 2-5. Threo mlle U A.
W., J. IU Schlager, tlme 1122. Tuk or war
race was wen by Scranton by 11 te lu. Four
mlle race, W. I. Wllbelm, time 1102 3-5. One
mlle club, II L. ShelTer, time 3-OS 1-5. One
mlle consolidation, K. Gohe, time 3:02.
Arter the races were evor the visiting
wheolmen were grouped lu front of the
grandstand and photegrapbod, this closing
ene or tbe most successful state meets evor
held.
The Ijiiucaster delegation consisted of D.
Sbermau Smith, S. It. Downey, Martin
Kudy, J, A. Hurler, Jr., Jehn Tragesaer and
I C. Fowler, all members or the Lancaster
Cycle Touring club.
uBt.AWAKirit .vf.tr (Kirrnsuu.
linn. Ileiijamln T. Kleif euilnatcil by the
Deiueirnry ler thu flaie.
Although Delaware does net stand lu the
toreuiest rank of tbe states of this Union lu
point of area and population, but when a pol
itical tactien gees lute convention forthepur.
pese of nominating a candidate for cblef ox ex ox
cutive, It dees se with that old-tlme vigor
and euthuslaui which generally character
izes conventions of larger states, and the
manner In whicli Mr. Hlggs was ueminated
iscoucluslve evldence thai the recent gather
ing at Dever, was no exception te the rule.
Benjamin T. lllggs was born at Summit
lirldge, October 1, 1821. His youth was spent
upon that well-spring el brains and
ability which has produced n ma
jority or the great men or this
country, commonly known ns n "farm."
Te gratify bis ambitions he ontered the Wos Wes Wos
leyati university, at Mlddletenn, Conn., but
was couipellod te leave his studies bofero
graduating, owing te tbe railing of his health.
Then he returned te the farm, and that has
been his calling for nearly forty years. He,
lien ever, has always Ukeu uu active Interest
in the politics et his native state. In lb53he
w as a member or the slate constitutional con cen con
ventlon. In lbOO he was the uusucceKsful can can can
dldatoertho Douieerntlj party for congres
sional honors, but his candidacy tu l-sj was
mero successful. He was re-olectod iu 1S70.
SUSIB TALL 1'ISlllfU,
Hie I'reilitent Capture. Truut and tlie Ladle,
(let Huiiliuriiftf.
The prosldent captured a klx-iHiuud salmon
trout Thursday, aud the ladles get badly sun
burned. Tbe whele party weut evor te
Heyle pond ler n day's fishing, accompanied
by Slguers Leutr. aud Morgan, two friends or
Dr. Ward. Thu prosldent uud Mrn. Folsom
trolled en ene part of thu pond under the
guidance of Dave Creuk, who for threo years
has guided Mr. Cloveland In ihese weeds.
Mrs. Clev eland uud Dr. Ward were roued te
another locality by the guide, Wesloy Weed.
When the party came together for lunch a
splendid salmon lay beslde tbe president's
pole. UKu a linen table cloth, spread en
the grass, was a lunch of hard-boiled eggs
and baudwlches. Around it the tlshermen
gathered, seated ou the ground, uud disposed
of their Irugal lnenl. The two guides busied
themselves ever a lire making coUee and
griddle cakea.
The afternoon was spent iu trolling en
Turtle pond, which is separated from Heyle
pond by a mere strip of luud. The president
and Mrs. Folsom caught three speckled trout
welghlug lliree ami a-uau peunus, wuue
Mis. Cleveland and the doctor landed a
beauty n pound aud a-half in weight. The
dlstauce between Heyle end anil Saranac
lake is a mllv. but thu ladles Insisted upon
.walking evor it with the rest of the party.
Tbe president will en aieuuay next open uy
telegraph the exhibition lu which the Min
neapolis and HU Paul people are Interested.
The Cenilug lair.
Prof. Ktu-;, the torenaut, who will mnkean
ascension duriug the fair, came te this city
te-day. He brought with him n small bal
loon which he took te the park this aftornoen.
He will fill it for the purpose of ascertaining
bow long it will require te till his large bal
loon. The ontries ter tbe fair are fast rolling lu
and thore Is every Indication of a successful
exhibition. Te-morrow will Le the last day
te rrcclvoprlvllece'.
mm wi
. . .. i W-'
QVARTKR HKSHIUNH VUVRT.
The Peltier Ilrelher. Acquitted nt Tlitn. .lelin
llerin.s Cenvltted uf Ple l'reteii.e,
arnnit .lury ltlurn
Thursday Afternoon Court reassembled
at 230 o'clock and the trial of Sauiuel and
Jonas Felder, for felonious entry and larceny,
wasrosunied. JacobScbell, whnplead guilty
te lielng one of the parlies who committed
the thefts for which Uie Poitiers are en trial,
was called te the witness stand by the com
monwealth. He tostllled that he met the
Pelllers and a man named Wm. Jehnsen,
residing at Pittston, but who Is new a
fug I the Irem Justice, by upietntment, at a
cress reads near MU Hepo station. Jehnsen
mid the Peltiers committed the thefts tbere,
at the Sabin store and Myers' carienter shop,
wliile he remalned en the outside te glve uu
alarm If any body came. When they came
out they gave him part of tbe goods stelen
and they kept the remainder. '1 he Polders
also wanted him lle go with them te rob a
IOhaneu county man, who they said had
f.1,000 In the house. A witness from His
marck, Lebanon county, testified te soelug
Schell aud one of the Peltiers tegether shortly
bofero the theria were committed.
The defenw was that tlie Peillers did net
knew Hchell until a few day before the rob reb rob
bery at ML Hepe. They bearded with their
sister, Mrs. Mallnda llrouiier, and Hchell
came there and made a preposition te thorn
te rob Sahm'a store, because Mrs. Sahm kejit
a large sum et meney In tlie store, and also
te rob a farmerel 1,000. They told him thty
would net have anything te de with the pre-
IKrted robberies, and ut once went Inte the
louseaiid told thelr sister el Scbell's pro pre pro
tiesitlon. After the rebliery the Pelller Ixiys
told several parties about the prepositions
Hchell had made. Olllcer Hellman heard or
it, he arrosted Scbell and round some or the
stelen goods. Schell rer revenge, tbe deferirm
allege, when he found he wtu- caught, told
the olUcer they were with him when the
thelts were committed.
Samuel Poiller, who is new only 18 years
of age, en cross-examlnatlon admitted that
he had Borved a term el six months in tbe
llerks ceuntv prison for herse stealing.
Jonas Peltier id ml tted te having been in the
prison for failure te support his wire.
It was also shown that .Samuel Poiller
spent the night the station at ML Hepo was
robbed at a heuse soveral miles distant and
that Jonas Peiller slept at his father's houe,
going te bed at 9 o'clock and net getting up
until the following morning. On trial.
Hetltence Iinpe.ed.
Albeu Ingram, convlcted of kceplng a dis
orderly house ou West Lemen street, was
called for sentence. He plead for the clem
ency of the court, en account of his wlfe and
small children aud premised te move from
the city as seen as he get out of JalL He was
sentenced te pay the costs en the bawdy
heuse case, and ler keeping a disorderly
house te underge an imprisonment of two
uientbBand twenty days.
I'altlm.jre Jee asked tbe court te make his
sentence light and promlsed te leav e the city
at once and go te Baltimore, turn evor a new
lear, be a man in the future, The court sen
tenced htm te the workhouse for 30 days.
Thatsoutence,bewevor,tneans 00 days, as Joe
will have te remain that length et tlme te
work out bis costs.
Uraml Jury Keturn.
3'rnc Hills. M. 'I. Ilrubaker, talse pre
tense ; Henry Massey, et, al.t neglect el duty;
Simen S. Tshudy, attompted rape; Jehn
Hermes, false preteuse ; Henry Miller, as
sault and battery; Jehn Miller, perjury;
Lewis Felser, forgery; Jehn G. Amnion,
false pretense.
Jgnercd Jlill. Jacob Welter, burglary.
J-'ttdity Morning. Court met at 0 o'clock
and counsel argued tbe felonious entry and
larceny canes or Simen and Jonas Peltler.The
jury after a short dolibiratien returned a
vordlctef net guilty.
Jehn Hermes, a young man, was Indicted
for false pretense. P. S Auugst, el liist
Petersburg, wa3the prosecutor and he testl
tled that ou June 15 Hcniies called at his
store bought home articles aggregating in
value (.110, repreonted te him ttiat A. S.
llretl, for whom he werked, stmt him, and
would pay hliu out or tlie vv.igosdue him.
Wheu the bill was presented, Mr. OrotTteld
wiuiess that he did net ewe Mermen any
money, he having drawn all that was coni ceni
lug te bill). Complaint for false pretunce
was made nnd when Hermes was arrcssted he
admitted te Justlce Gray bill and Contable
Pickel, that he had made false representa
tions te get the goods.
Theaccused went en the stand nud denied
hav lug made any false representations. His
story was that he bought the goods ou his
own credit aud told M r. August that he w euld
pay him when he get his money. On cress
examination he admitted that be bad sorved
a term or llve months for stealing a watch.
The jury rundered a verdict of guilty. He
w as soutenced te undergo au iinprlsenmeut
of seven months.
Diller Chirk was indicled fonindceuvlcted
or being the father el au Illegitimate child, et
which Alniira l'jyburger, el Salisbury town
ship, was the mother. The usual sentence
was Imposed.
Harris Dersev was nut en trial for commit
ting an assault and battery, aud Louisa Dor Der
soy for a felonious assault and battery en
Andrew Meads. All the parties te the suit
are residents of that classical locality, Tew
Hill, Columbia. According te the testimony
or the commonwealth en the night or J uly 17
the prlseuers were making a great neise in
the yard or Andrew Meads, lle went Inte
the yard and endeavored te keep them nulet,
when he was attacked by Harris Dersey, who
struck him with a chair, aud Louisa Dersey,
who struck blm en the head with a hatchet,
cutting a gash about four Inches In length.
They also swere they would kill Mm. Ou
trial.
Urand Jury lCfluriis.
Viic JUlls. William U. Helwarthy,
larceny ; Cathorlue Cunningham, larceny ;
Ainazlah Herr, false pretense, (two indict
ments); Klleu Ilroeks, disorderly heuse;
Henry Horshberg, peddling without license ;
Isaae Bach, false pretense ; Hebert J. Pres-
berry, raKi ; vvuiiam iingeriu, loiemous
assault and battery; Fred Gettlor, selling
liquor en Sunday and without llcense;
Charles A. Leulnger, fornication and bast
ardy; Charles Hrock, ussault and battery ;
Samuel Musketuuss, rebbery; Jehn A.
Sheber, larceny ; liartuian liell, llahnig en
Sunday.
Tijnercil Jlills. Susan Diuder, adultery,
wltli MlchaelS. Heck, prosecutor, for costs;
Henry Nngle, mallcleu mischief, with A.
Chambers ler casts; Charles G. Strlckler,
assault and battery, with Henry Miller ter
costs ; Geerge II. Strickler, assuultnnd battery,
with Henry Miller for costs.
Fifty Years of Age.
On Weduesday James O. Sturgis, one of
Litltz's prominent citlzeus, colebratod his
llftleth birthday. About 200 persons called
en Mr. Sturgis during tbe day. A Lible was
kept spread all afternoon aud oveuing nud
every body was welceme te partake or the
geed tilings prepared by Mrs. Sturgis and
daughter. The Lltitz trombone choir and
the Lltitz sextotte both appeared bolore thu
house In the ovenlug and rendered music
Mr. Sturgis received numerous preseuts( In--eluding
a large patent rocking chair, silver
watch, geld and sliver coins, teurteeu boxes
of cigars, smekeplpes, a cane, baud saw,
wearing apparel, ac
A Daugereu. Vrus.lug.
It Is new nearly a mouth sluce the street
committee tore up the crossing and set out
the curb at the uert'nwest corner of Centre
Square aud West King stroet, nud from that
day te this tbe publie have been stumbling
anu lulling ev or me ioemu muues, uric ami
clay piled up at that point. It is wonderful
that no breken limbs have yet liemi reperted
en account of this nuisance. Is it the inten
tion of the street authorities te allow this
crossing te remain ns it Is ler a mouth
longer or until the Ilelglau pavemeut Is put
down? One hour's work would make the
crossing passable.
Sleeting of the Water Committee.
I,a8t evenlng a meeting of the water com
mittee or councils was held. There wero two
bids for doing the work of clearing out the
head race. Frank Ulnder ollerod te de the
work for 1210, and r.dwurd Price's bltl was
250. Hinder was awarded the contract.
It was resolved te build a sovver te carry
tbe water from the Lindls building aud tbe
boiler house, se that It will empty into the
creak below tbe dam instead et above, as at
present.
SEVEN CHICAGO ANARCHISTS
nii.h iiaxu veu Tiir.iu hkvkxt muu-jtr.uuuHJiusin-TiiuutiiNu,
Ncelir, Hit Klghlli, Will l-aligul.li In -rl-.u ter
Fifteen Vests Mrs Schwsli Faint. IVIifn
She Hear, thn Verdict The
Jury (live. Thanks,
CitlUAde, Aug. 20. Thore was breathless
attention when the verdict which cendemns
seven of tbe Anarchists te hang and glves the
eighth fifteen years in the penitentiary was
announced. This was Bucceeded by in ten se
excltomenL The prisoners wero ranged
along the wall en the south slde of the court
room, hldden from tlie public by n line of
pollcemon. Mrs. Schwab fainted, but noetho
demonstration was made. The verdict was
simply guilty as charged In the case of Aug
ust Spies, Flscher, Llngg, Kngel, Parsons,
Flolden and Schwab, and Neebe guilty e
manslaughter, bis seutouce being 15 years In
tbe jKinltcntlary. Black rose aud moved for
anew trial. Grlnnell objectod te this being
considered at this term. Jtidge Gary said
that such a motion was unnecessary at this
time in any case. He then thanked the jury
and said thore would be no mero butsness
for them te-day. The prisoners wero taken
kick te JalL
TI1K BOl.NK l.V TJIKCOUHT HOOM.
Peeple trled te get Inte the criminal court
room as early as soven o'clock, and the first
applicant was a woman who becaine very
angry when refused admission. She ap
pealed toevory ene of the terty ofllcers gath
ered about, but they wero Orm iu thelr re
fusal, and llve hundred peeple who applied
betweeu that hour and nlne o'clock were
given the same answer. Kvery conceivablo
ruse was resorted te, but the officers wero In In In
oxerablo, and when the verdict was brought
in, there were probably less poeplo in the court
room than iny tlme during the trial. The
crowd ouUIde num bored about 1,000 poeplo,
and these wero kept informed of the progress
inside by the police. Seme of the poeplo
who succoedod in gettlng up stairs and took
Beats at the west eud or the room, wero Mrs,
Sples, Mrs. Parsons, Neebe's wife, Llngg's
swoetheart, Aug. Spies' sister and her
brether Ferdinand, Mrs. Amef, Gen. Far
sons, Spies' mother and halt a dezen ethors
who have been regular attendants at the
trial.
Judge Gary was en tlme, and at 1 minutes
te 10 the court was openod and the Judge
sang out te tbe spectators te take seats and net
te make any demonstration. The prisoners
were then brought In and ranged along the
south wall by the windows. The Judge
then turned aud told the clerk te call the
names of the jury.
errnKSsivi: silenci:.
This was done amid oppressive sllonce ex
cept en the part of Neebe, who was probably
tbe most aflected of tbe prisoners. "Noebo
turned 'and looked across the room te the
place where his wile was sitting. He craned
his neck forward and said something In mi
undertone te hlmself. Parsons looked straight
ahead te the place where his brether, the gen
eral, was standing. He then tumed and
looked Inte the street where under the burn
ing sun n thousand men aud women gazed
anxiously at tbe upper windows. Parsons
glanced hurriedly around, and with a bold,
dellant leek in his oyes, pulled something
from his pocket it was the battle Hag of the
Anarchists a dirty red silk handkerchief.
Turning be that all In the streets might see,
but in such n manner that the court could
net, he waved It for a momenl or two. Some
ene In the street caught sight el it,
aud acheer was uttered but quickly stepped.
When the poeplo of the courtroom turned te
ascertain tbe cause of the demonstration,
Parsons sat stiffiy in bis chair nud gazed
vacantly at the clock. The ethers gazed anx
iously Inte the faces of the jury nnd frlends
and then up at tbe dignified judge, ns ll In
hepe of gleaning seme indication el their
fate.
The relatives and frieuds of tbe prisoners
were tbe most atlected. Over in acornersit
a llttloeld woman, marly hidden by a big
policeman. It was tbe mother of August
Spies, aud duriug tlie half hour that she was
Iu the court room she wept constantly, hold
ing a whlte haudkerchief te her eyes. Mrs.
Parsons and Gen. Parsons said nothing, and
betrayed no ovidence et the suspense that
they must have oxperionced. Mrs. Schwab
loekod at her husband with tearful eyes, and
ence or twlce wilted the tears away. Llngg's
sweetheart was next te her, and during the
calling et the jurors' names kept up aeen.
staut signalling with him. The roll call was
llnally lliilshed, and then it was that the
priseners and thelr friends botrayed the first
excitement.
ANNOUXUMI 1111 KUII1CT.
Just two mlnutes arter ten, Foreman Os Os
berue rese te bis feet and faced the court
The suspen.ee was terrible, aud as if already
aware et the into iu store rer thorn, a tremor
rau ever the priseners, vvhile tlie feelings of
thelr relatives and frlends were manifested
by twitching of the muscles, hard breathing
aud shaking el the limbs.
" Have you agreed upeu a verdict 1" And
tbe veice of the Judge was almost inaudible,
and even he gave way te the momentary se
lemnity and suspense,
" Have you ngreed 7"
Then nil eyes were wlthdrawu from him
nud turned te the foreman, wiie rcached
forward and gave Iho paper, which he
held in his baud, te the clerk, who lu turn
gave it te the judge. The foreman's work
was dene. The Judge and the clerk held n
whlspored couferenco nnd llnally the clerk
ralsed the paper where the light would fall
ou it, and thojudge bout forward and Used
his oyes en the spectators. The peeple were
llke marble figures; uet a word or sign did
they make, but thelr oyes morely sliltted
Irem the Judge te the clerk. The latter thou
began readlng slowly as fellows :
Tin: Tr.mmiLK nkvvs.
"We Hud Sples, Parsons, Flolden, Schwab,
Flscher, Llngg and Kngel guilty as cbarged
in the indictment, and punlshnble by death.
We Uud Neebe gulltyef manslaughter, and
fix his punlshment at fifteen years in the
penitentlary." The clerk then sat down but
thojudge and the foreman still remained
standing. There was net u sound, and for
evor a mlnute poeplo seemed duuibstiicken.
Then thore was a faint sob a low walling
mean, it came from the corner where the
llttle old mother et Spled sat, and it was the
signal for the outbreak of murmurs which
ran evor tbe assemblage
"Quiet I Everybody sit down," aud the
judge's volce came clearnnd distinct ltut
evon his authority could net prevent the ex
pression of surprise aud outburst of pent-up
feeling nnd the suppressed murmur of an
guish that came from the friends and rela
tives of the condemned men. The unfortu
nate defeudauU themselves raid nothing.
Net evon did they move. They only looked
and Inte space, It was us it all hepe had
geno, and new for the llrst tlme they knew
thelr lives had been it failure.
l'OLLINU THK JU11V.
The judge was the llrst te make n move
ment Stepping te the freut, he erdered that
the jurors be polled. Each juror was then
asked by the clerk If the verdict oxpressod
bis true conviction and if he ngrecd in the
verdict In the nnswer thore came a firm
hut low, " I de." Then the judge glanced
for the llrst tlme at the prisoners and their
friends. He allewed his oyes te rest for a
moment en the forms of tbe llttloeld mother,
weeping Bisters and wives. Then bringing
his eyes te the jury again, he told them they
had doue thelr work well. "Yeu have
llstened atlontlvely te the ovldence ; given
every detail, both ferandagalnst tlie prisoners,
your clese attention and your rerdlct la an
expression or your convictions. This has
been n long and todleus trial, but you have
sorved well. 1 thniik you rer your atten
tion." The judge then In u row words discharged
tlie jury and netilled tliaui that they wero at
liberty te go. Thore was net ene or the
twolvegood and true moil but looked thank
ful and drew a sigh of rollef. The Jury then
rese snd llled out or room, mid the bailiffs
made. thelr way le the sldes el the prisoners.
NOT A WOltD rilOU THK I'lllSONIlItS.
Net ene word escaped any oneol the eight
Thelr faces still wero the same vacant leek,
nnd as they rese Irem their seata and fol fel fol
lewed the balHUs, It was with slew and un
steady step. As they reached the deer,
Llngg turned and looked at his sweetheart,
and Ids anguish was npparent by the tears
In his eyes. As her oyes met theso of her
lever, tears burst out atresti. Grim and
uncouth Mlchnel Schwnb also turned and
he was just In tlme te hear a heartrending
shriek from his wlfe aud saw her fall
against the seaL He made a motion toward
her, but checkod hlmself and went out with
the resL "Ach Oett," shrleked the wife,
"Ach GetL" Then her utterances took the
form or ravings and alie foil back In a dead
faint Restoratives were npplled and when
she regained consciousness she resumed
her cries. Some ofber fomale frlends llnally
(Uloted her, and even Judge Gary came
down from tbe bench and looked pityingly
at her. She was then taken out of the room
and tbe ethers follewod.
Mrs. Parsons did net seem ery much agl
tcted, though she bit her lips and looked at
thojudge and the poeplo with strained eyes
as ir te keep back the tears. Spies' mother
went out still weeping nnd clinging te her
daughter's dress and tears gushed from her
oyes freely. The ethor women also wept,
and the crowd In the street steed aside
In a respectrul manner te let thorn pass.
Jtidge Gary came down shortly after and a
great many persens lifted thelr hats as he
passed. The court room was cleared and
poeplo went away te thelr homes, and their
work. The trial of the Iteds was ever.
Ilofero adjournment Judge Gary set the
tlme for any motions by thodefense for
next Thursday.
Tire Detnb. Found.
Chicago. Aug. 20. A pollce officer dls dls
cevered a bomb yosterday en the tracks et
the Lake Shero company at the stockyards
y." Frem the slde pretruded a small
piece of w lre. Later a second was found.
Till Kit IT IN A VURKBUIT.
Fisherman Scott Letes III. Lire in hwlinmlng
llin Whirlpool IUplda.
James Scott atisherman, of Lowlslen, N.
Y., attempted Thursday aftornoen te swim
the whirlpool rapids In a cork suit Uls
dead body was picked up at Lew Is ten all
hour later. Charles D. Graham, the Pblla
delphia cooper, again successfully navigated
the rapids In his barrel. Scott's attempt was
vlevved with much interest n account of
him being the only person since Captain
Webb te attempt tbe feat The captain, how hew how
ever, only wero his trunks, having no ethor
Erotectlen. The fact that Scott and Graham
ad pretty well advertised their foolhardy
performances drew fully twelve thousand
!cople te tlie river, no attempt belng made
by tbe nuteritlcs te interfere witli olther el
the men.
Soett slipped into the water quietly and
went along nicely until he reached rough
water, when bis real etruggle began. As he
was svvept Inte the whirlpool he disappeared
irem sight, out was seen seen again ny uie
spectators. He Boomed, from the brief view
caught of hliu, te have glveu up all further
ellert as he was whirled about the eddying
water much ns if he wero dead. He then
disappeared and was net seen again until his
body wns picked up nt Lowlsten. It was
badly cut up by tbe rocks. It Is supposed
that Scott was stunned as seen as be reached
the whirlpool and that be was drew ned at that
time, the cuts and bruises being inflicted by
tlie rocks us the beJyvvas an opt down tlie
river.
Graham had n better fate, but he did net
comeout nearly se well as en bis first trip
tbieugh the rapids. This tlme he went
through the whirlpool with his head out of
the barrel. The barrel was fixed se that he
could net get his head back. Graham has
been considerably nettled by the "upstarts"
who have come after him In NIagra river
navigation nnd have tried te steal all his
glory. He entered bis birrel at 1:10 o'clock,
being towed out from the Maid or the Mist
landing. Tbe barrel wus rigged with a long
tunnel, te provide It with air and te prevent
the occupant strangling in case it stayed
under tee long. Te this funnel was attached
a Hag.
When he reached the rough water the bar
rel jumped aud ducked badly aud the Dag
uroke ou tlie lunuei. wneti tne uarrei
reached the rapids it went under at times no
that for a moment the funnel was all that
could be seen, lu tbe whirlpool it was the
same way. Poeplo thought the head of tbe
barrel had broken out ter It looked se from
the shore, and when It went under they
wero sure each time that the navigator must
be either killed or drowned; but the beat
lived through it all. Just before the Devil's
Kaplds were reached c. a. catien mrew eui
a repe, and the craft was towed ashore.
Graham came out in a somewbat prostrated
condition, but net badly hurt His elbows
and knees were skinued and his body badly
bruised in Beveral places. He expressed
thanks ler tbe congratulations thai wero
(showered upon him, and said he would net
new be afraid te jump from the cautllover
bridge, provided he had au air cushion under
his barrel te break the fall. He was about
the v Ulage this ovenlng and clalmed te be
feeling comfortable. Among the ether navi
gators who premise exhibitions In the near
luture are Potts and Hazlltt, In their deuble
barrel ; Prem aud Decker, in their beer bogs begs
head, and Professer A. L. Decker, of Balti
more, who lias announced that he should go
through seme day next woek en a raft made
irem tne staves ei ueer Kegs.
Whether these ether cranks will be bin bin bin
dored from risking thelr 11 veslu thelr various
contrivances is hard te tell, but the death of
Scott has awakeued a strong feeling against
allowing any further etterts te suoei me
rapids, whother iu casks, barrels or cork
suits.
TKRXtllll.K JtM'I.USIOb' AT OUIVK3M8.
A I'rriuaturu lllHchurgR or Djnainlte Fatally
Injures u Furnace 1'uiptoye.
A torrible accident occurred at fuinace Ne.
2, at Chlckles, this forenoon, Jehn Schlcka-
tan., Jehn Iltihland aud Jeseph Uerbst,
three empleye-1, were working in the heart of
tbe luriiace. While tearing out the bottom,
ler the purose nt preparing for a blast, an
explosion occurred. Schlckatanz bad both
legs blown oil and he was otherwlso badly
brulsed. The ineu wero using dynamiteln
blasting out tbe furnace. They ptaced a
cartridge In a hole bofero tbe furnace had
coelod oil. The heat caused the cartridge te
oxpledo bofero the meu had Ignlted It They
were unable te get out el the way in time.
Herbst and Kuhland were standing near their
companion, but they escaped with a few
slight bruises, although their eyes were
blown lull of dust SchickntanzIsaGerman,
aged 30 years, nnd resldea at Watts Btatlen,
whero lie has n wite and ene child. Dr.
Heidi, of Alarietta, Is attendlng him, but he
cannot possibly live.
A dispatch te the iNTur.r.iauNcun re re
recelved nt i o'clock this afternoon, stated
Hint Schlckatanz bud died of his Injuries.
llew They Hehuve Away Frem Heme.
Jr'iuui tbe I.llllz llecerd.
Lancaster ladles would feel " extremely
mortified " If ladies from thoceuutry would
go te town and danca te the tune of a hand
organ whlle ene et thorn makes herseli handy
at turning the instrument, as soveral of Lan
caster's fair damsels did In the publie streetB
or UtlU u low nays age.
truATHBit fJiuHAHiUTia:;
C Washington, D. O., Aug. 20, Fer
I'osteru New Yerk, Eastern Pennsyl
vania ami New Jersey, fair weather,
easterly winds, nearly stationary temperature.
FOUND A WATERY GRAVE.
THRBM VKRMOHB lHUtHtD IMA M9t
UABROWMO MAJtKMM.
A tlertltile night en the Hanks of Trtattjr
Hltrer.Teiee-A Mute Hey net.
III. Depth, III Mether Tries la
Bare Hliu, lint In Vain.
DAi.t.An, Tex., Aug. 20. Threw penwu
were drowned In the Trinity rlveratO o'clock
yesterday morning in a very sail wy. Mm,
Wm. Ileaeh, wire or a well-known Missouri
Pacific railroad conductor, her son Edward,
aged 10, Miss Katie Gardner and a colored
servant girl went te the river, and the boy
stripped te go in bathing, wliile the members
or tbe party soated themselves en a leg en
the bank. The boy could net swim, and
getting beyend his depth sank. His
molher at ence plunged Inte the rlver
te rescue him. She could swim, but
was hampered by her clothing, and when
she seized the boy, she was unable te sustain
him and sank with him. Coming te the sur
face, she called le a man who had been sit
ting en the bank at seme distance, and be
sought bis assistance. The man ran te the
bank aud Jumped into the water, but as be
could net swim he tee sank, and in doing se
cat'ght Mrs. Beach by the arm, and the man,
woman and child went down tegether. All
three came up ence tegether, and then Mrs.
Jteach and the man sank for the last time.
The boy rese te tbe nurface the third time
alene, butnrter a brief struggle sank and rose
no mero. The two young women being un
able te help the poeplo in the water, were
obliged te wllncMi their struggles without
the pewer te eiler assistance.
ltANUAT.L IN aitlVAUO.
lie Think. I'ennsylrnnla Will Faver Mr. Cleve
land's Itedoratuatten.
Chicaiie, Aug. 20 Samuel J. Kandall
arrived at the Grand Pacific last night fresh
trnm the Pennsylvania state Democratic
convention. He comes te Chicago te deliver
an address at the Irish demonstration at Bat
tery D. te-night Mr. Kandall thought the
tar 111 plank in the platform adopted Wednes
day would net leso any votes that otherwise
might be In sympathy with the ticket lie
hopes that Chauncey F. Ulack will be the
next governor in Pennsylvania. Mr.
Randall said the resolutions Indorsing Mr.
Cleveland's administration wero net an
empty thing, but as be took it meant that
Pennsylvania would have no candidate In
16S) If tbe president would censent te serve
a second term.
On the Irish question Mr. Kandall is said
te approach closer te the doctrine of physical
force than any of the eminent league leaders
In Europe or America.
Ilia LIVB WAH A FA1LVRK.
Why Frederick Feppenheliner Put an End te
III. Life in Louisville.
Leuisvillk, Ky., Aug. 20. Frederick
Poppenhelmer, the son of a wealthy New
Yerk tobacconist commuted suicide at tbe
resldence of S. A. Jarvis, 713 West Chestnut
street, at two o'clock this morning, by sheet
ing hlmself through the head. Pappenbelmer
was engaged in buying tobacco bore for bis
father. He had been permanently located in
Loulsville since January last and has lived a
very exemplary llfe, was highly thought of
and apparently doing well in business. He
left a nete en the table of his sleeping apart
ment saying that his lire was a failure aud he
had cencluded te put an end te it His body
will be sent te bis father in New Yerk. The
young man was 25 years of age and unmar
ried. Mexico Will lie Found Heady.
Mentkukv, Mex., Aug. 20. The reccnt
arrival et Cel. Pedre Veider, bearing con
fidential letters irem President Diaz te the
military governor of this otate, General
Ileyes, causes serious comment In official
circles. It is learned from a prominent state
official, whose name cannot be made public,
that dollnlte Instructions have been issued
as te the ceurse te be pursued by General
lteyes in case the warlike Texans should pro pre pro
cipltate a con tltct en the border before tbe gen
eral government conclude diplomatic, corres
pond euce in tbe Cutting case.
A Lyncher el Minge Jack.
Eatostew, N. J., Aug. 20. Jeseph
Andersen, who Hed from hore en the morn
ing the body of Minge Jack, the
negre who assaulted a young lady
of this place, was found hanging
in the doorway of the lockup last March, la
new at his father's house, very sick with
typhoid fever. He Is net expected te live. He
cenfessed this morning being oneof the party
who lynched Minge Jack and implicated
several prominent citizens. The excitement
in consequence is great Officers are guard
ing the house. If Andersen recovers be will
be taken before tbe grand jury.
Iu tba Heme el Common..
Londen, Aug. 2a In the Heuse of Com Cem Com
eons this afternoon Mr. J. G. Biggar, Na
tionalist memboref parliament for West Cayan
moved that a new writ of election be issued
ter the division et Seuth Sllgose that a mem mem mom
eor could be chesen in place et Mr. Themas
Sexten, who had been elected te sit for the
division of West Belfast also.
Mr. Peel, the speaker, refused te accept tbe
motion en the ground that Mr. J. II. Haslet
the conservative candidate who tan against
Mr. Sexten in the West Belfast bad ledged
a petition against the election of Mr. Sexten.
Angry at Churchill.
Londen, Aug. 20, A dispatch from Bel,
fast says great irritation exlsta among the
Protestants of that city eyer Lord Churchill's
dofense of tbe action of tbe police during the
recent riots made in his address In the
Heuso last ovening. They assert that tba
pollce have iu their official communication
misled Lord Churchill and doclare that they
will be able te prove, beyend all doubt, that
a conspiracy exIstH botweon the police and
Catholics. " ,
A reireieuin uiaze. '
Londen. Aug. 20.-430 r. m. tm
petreleum market Is firmer owing te an out- ,;3
break et tire at Dudgeons wuarr, wnere s &
large quantity of petroleum Is stored. ',e-qj
' &
Cl.lb.lfc . .. y ,
O' Donevan ltesaa says the Irian cenre-
tlen in Chicago, did net represent the
of " the men at neme."
At liar naruer, eie., umrn unirwugwM
tennis yesterday, winning the 1500 cap. - it3 i
Thore were Ibd failures in the UniM.Kj
Lii.in- ami e.n.ila ilnrlnrrtliA majt uvla ttmwm. rL VI
as cuuiJie ni" w ww- w -ut lawn. nwa. .f...
151 the week previous. . &
Themas Huiltb, or Charlevoix, Mich., sus
pected or killing Neles P. Andersen whilsv
working in a field en his farm t MrieaV
Charlovelx county, Wednesday, was over
taken nnd arrested last night v -
Cel. T. C Campbell, orUieC!no!nnsUTW erUieC!no!nnsUTW orUieC!ne!nnsUTW
tnim, says he is the author of the remarM
that have stirred ll n Mnrat Halstead tOitMM
Mn-.l 1 1 1 n tntal t 1 T.-f ,- -a-f- awrt
era duel with Jehn It McLean. ' ,-C
Fred 11. Winsten, ex-minister reklttl
Persia and consul general at Tebertw, hj .
returned home te Chicago. He says bW Mtf .
1-r.t him ffl.nefl. ';
- ..
A Heading lUllread Train fMUlMO.'.
An ,, if I en and twelve cars WON
down a twenty loot eiubankmeat. ea
iteadluit- lUlireAO, near rteaaiear,
evening, ana Dsuiy wreenea.
T.mm Kmerv and Urakeman Ja
nertv were severely Injured. TIM'
occurred en a high grade Md wklH MM I
was runnleir at a high rate of nil,
1MUtUnlwllltftH.OOa. "',-
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