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If Jon wnnt Board, Soimi, Homes or
'Help, advertise in' TOE DISPATCH.
Purchasers cau be found for everything:
offered For Sale In TUB DISPATCH.
TQE DISPATCH ! the best advertising
medium In Western Pennsylvania. Try It.
Avrvmnm Veer fci tmc
"WANTS are alwavs
to whea advertised h.IWlII.
Real Estate cm fe eM satasafc adver.
Hteant la THE BWFATCK.
k A w 'ir
11 BLOW AT T
His Now Famous $4-a-Month
Order Repudiated by Sec
FORCIBLE LANGUAGE USED.
The Action of the late Commissioner
Found Ko Authority
EITHER D" THE LAW OE PRECEDEM.
Tbo Issuing of tbe Order Officially Branded
an an Error A Nrw Plan br Which to
Fill the Vacant Pension Place More
Tronble In tbe White House Kitchen
The Steward Is Fired and Will Leave for
Chicago More Money to bo Mode There
Than In Working for Harrison General
Assistant Secretary ,Bussey yesterday re
versed Commissioner Tanner's order that no
pension should be issued for less than & a
month. Tbe language of the new manifesto
is very forcible, and the Corporal's instruc
tions are denounced as a grave error, having
neither law nor precedent The White
House ki'chen scandal again comes to the
front Steward Hugo Lieman goes to Chi
cago to make more than Harrison will pay.
tEFECIAT. TZXXCnjLX TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Washtsjgtok, October 9. To-day's
events in the Interior Department, as re
gards the Pension Bureau, will certainly fur
nish a topic for another protest from Private
Daliell, and perhaps even for a "confiden
tial" communication from Corporal Tanner.
The famous $1 a month order of the late
Commissioner was to-day abrogated, and
that, too, in language of an extremely
It has been often charged that Mr. Bussey,
the assistant and close friend of Secretary
Noble, entertained a by no means friendly
feeling for the Corporal. If such is really
the case, he has certainly taken good advan
tage of bis opportunities, and his action to
day will be very apt to create quite a com
motion. THE CASE TS POIXT.
In the claim of John H. Lunderrille, late
private Company K, Tenth Vermont Vol
unteers, on appeal from the Commissioner
of Pensions, Assistant Secretary Bussey to
day rendered a decision in which he reviews
and rescinds the ''order" which was issued
by the Commissioner April 25, 1889, and
which abolished the rating of 2 per month
and established for the same the sum of 54
per month in all cases, dating from March
27,1889. The Assistant Secretary, 'in his
review jf the aforesaid order, addressing the
It appears that pending the report on this
appeal the chief of the law division of yonr
office referred the case to the medical referee
for an opinion as to whether, under the present
PEACIICE OF THE BUBEAU
of Pensions, the claimant is entitled to any ad
Tance of tbe rate (2) for chronic diarrhea.
In response to this request the medical referee
in a slip dated May 8, 18S9, says: "In accordance
with an order from the Commissioner he is en
titled to 51 from March 27, 1SS9.'"
I find by reference to a communication, dated
2d instant, and addressed by the Acting Com
missioner to the Secretary of the Interior, that
the order referred to in the aforesaid slip is as
"Aran. 25, 18S9. In all caseshereapension
able disability is f onnd the rate allowed shall
not be less than Si per month, to date from and
including March 27, 1&S9.
"Jasies Tanneb, Commissioner."
AX IXCOXSISTEKT OEDEE.
The foregoing order of the Commissioner
seems to De the only ground upon which the
proposed increase of claimants rating (2 for
chronic diarrhea) is to be based. Hut, the
question arises, is the order itself consistent
with the established precedents of the depart
ment,, or in conformity with the methods
whereby a pensionable rating having been con
ferred upon a claimant may thereafter be
legitimately modified by increasing or other
wise changing the same. A careful considera
tion of this inquiry impels me to answer in the
The error of the above mentioned order. Is
sued by the late Commissioner of "Pensions is
manifest, and the rescinding of it necessarily
follows. It has neither the color of law nor the
authority of precedent. If, however, it appear
to you in lhe light of a medical examination.
that the pensioner is entitled to an increased
rating for an increase of disability from chronic
diarrhea, you will proceed to adjudicate h.s
In connection with the other events in
the pension office to-day the resignation of
Lawrence M. Kelly, of Illinois, a chief of
division, is regarded as signifying that
other radical steps are yet to be taken.
SECRETARY TRAGI'S PIAXS.
He Would fepend 88,000,000 la Enlarging
the Brooklyn Navy Yard.
Washtngtoj.-, October 8. It is said
that among tbe recommendations to be made
by Secretary Tracy in his annual report is
one that a plan formulated by the Board of
Officers upon navy yard sites to largely in
crease and improve the Brooklyn Navy
Yard, be carried into effect. The principal
features of this plan are the construction of
a fresh, water basin, in which the new
vessels of the navy may lie without fonling
their bottoms, anJ thus always be ready for
service, and the construction of several ad
ditional dry docks.
The machine shops and foundry are also
to be largely extended. The total estimated
expense of the additions is $8,000,000, the
outlay to be made at the rate of say half
amiliion a year.
. THEI WANT AXOTIIER TRIAL.
The Fast Cruiser Baltimore Can Exceed the
Washington, October 9. Mr. William
Cramp, of the Philadelphia chip-building
firm, had a conference with Secretary Tracy
to-day concerning a proposed second trial
of the cruiser Baltimore. At the first trial
the engine failed to develop the horse
power required in the contract by a very
small amount and it is said the contractors
desire another trial on that point alone, the
speed of the vessel having been satisfactory.
The Messrs. Cramp believe that on the
next attempt they can show an excess over
the contract horse-power. Ho conclusion
has yet been reached by theSecretary.
HOT ENOUGH MONEY.
TheWhltoITonsoStewardto Goto a Chicago
Hotel Rumors or Domestic Trouble
Penled Mrs. .Harrison Will
Ban Mnttcrs Herself.
rSriCTAti TTLXatLiit TO THI DISFATCH.1
"Washington, October 9. Six months
of the White House has been enough for
Steward Hugo Lieman, and on the 15th of
this month Mr. Lieman returns to the
Hichelieu Hotel, Chicago, at a salary of
$3,000 a year. Bumors to the effect that
this change of base was caused by trouble
In the domestic arrangements of the man
sion, namely, too much interference by Mrs.
Harrison in the affairs of the steward, are
denied by Captain Dinsmorejof the White
House staff, and Mr. Lieman.
The latter says he has decided to go back,
to Chicago simply because he can get $1,000
a vear more there than here, and declares he
.has never spent a more pleasant summer
tnan the past one in the service ot tbe Pres
ident He had letters from both President
and Mrs. Harrison complimenting him on
his management of the house. It is the
gossip of the servants, however, that Mr. Lie
man some time ago resolved to retire because
he could no longer endure Mrs. Harrison's
interference, and that, on this becoming
known to Mr. Bernes, the Hotel Bicbelieu
made Steward Lieman the offer which he
Mrs. Harrison is said to be fond of going
about the honse giving directions to the
servants and criticising the manner in
which the work is done, a state of affairs
which no steward, not oven -the complacent
and polite Mr. Lieman. could be exnected
to like. In the opinion of old employes of
the White Honse Mr. Lieman is the best
steward the mansion has, ever hadrand all
regret bis departure. His successor has not
yet been decided upon, and a member of the
White House staff says the President and
Mrs. Harrison mu conclude to run along
till January 1, when the dinner season be
gins, without a professional chef. Tnis is
taken as meaning that Mrs. Harrison has
resolved to run the domestic end of the
White House for a time at least The
servants who were friendly with Mr. Lieman
are quaking in their shoes.
PROBLEMS HARD TO S0LT.
The Inter-Stato Commission's Difficulty In
Arranging Freight Classification,
rEFXCIAl. TELEQBAM TO TUB DISrATCn.1
Washington, October 9. There seems
to be little ground for the alarm expressed
in some Western newspapers that the Inter
State Commerce Commission are about to
interfere with the Inter-State Committee of
Bailroad Managers, who are now struggling
with the question of freight classification,
because the latter has not made haste enough
in preparing a general schedule. Commis
sioner Morrison, who, in Judge Cooley's ab
sence, speaks for the'eommission, said:
"There is no intention on our part to dis
turb the committee as long as it seems dis
posed to do its -work. This work of arrang
ing a freight classification, which shall be
fair to all parties is not to be accomplished
in a day. The difficulties are infinite. Take
oil, for an example. The question at once
arises, 'Where are you going to carry it any
how?' T.t is shipped on some roads in tanks,
on others in barrels. If you send it South
in tanks the empty tanks perhaps bring
back a load of cottonseed oil; if you send it
in tanks to Boston, there's nothing to bring
back. How will you classify such, a commod
ity bo that all the carriers will feel them
selves equally fairly treated?"
NO GENERAL STRIKE PROBABLE.
Mr. Holland, ol tbe K. of L. Board, Dis
cusses (be Labor Situation
ISrSCUL TELEGRAM TO THE DI8PATCH.1
St. Louis, October 9. Mr. Powderly's
coadjutors in the Executive Board of the
K. of L. completed their work to-day. Mr.
J. J. Holland, the member from Florida,
said that the eight-holir law would be fully
discussed at the coming convention in At
lanta. He said: "There has been a great
deal of tal&in the Federated Trades Unions
of inaugurating a general strike in Mav,
but I do not know whether or not it will be
done. I have heard, on very good au
thority, that those in charge of affairs are
opposed to any such action. What the K.
of L. will do I cannot say, but that they
will order a general strike eeems now most
improbable. We do not try to accomplish
our ends in that way."
"Is there any likelihood of an alliance
between the Knights and the Farmers'
"As a matter of individual opinion I can
say that I believe an alliance will be formed.
There is a strong feeling that all wage work
ers should have an organization that would
enable tbem to work together. The Farm
ers Alliance and the Wheelers wield a great
power, and are continually gaming in
strength. The desire on both sides is to
WEALED BI HIS TOUKG WIFE.
An Aged Husband Seeks a Divorce on tbe
Ground of IH'Trcntment.
ISrECIAL TELEGEAJt TO THE DISPATCH.
Chicago, October 9. Dr. Addison J.
Sparks is an applicant for a divorce from
his wife Ida. He owns the biggest drug
store in Kensington. Last July he married
Mrs. Ida E. Despreaux, a spriehtlv. cood-
looKing widow oi Aiangacee. There is a
great disparity in their aces. Dr. Snark-s
being quite old. Three days after the wed
ding Sparks hit his wife. The latter
knocked the old man down. At another
time they had a wrestling "match which the
widow won. Then she clubbed Dr. Sparks
over the head "ith a looking glass. He re
mained in bed a week from tbe effects of his
When he was able to be out he renewed
the battle. This made Mrs. Sparks so angry
that she telegraphed to her sister-in-law to
report for duty. The latter came the follow
ing day, and the first thing she did after en
tering the honse was to get the doctor into a
chair where she held him while the widow
belabored his head with a cuspidor. The
next day the women were fined in police
court. For all this mauling Dr. Sparks
asks for a decree. Judge Tuley will hear
his story to-morrow.
SIR EDWIN ARNOLD DELIGHTED.
He Speaks In Glowing Terms of tbe Great
ness of the West.
rSrECIAL TILEGUAM TO TILE DISrATCn.l
San Feancisco, October 9. Sir Edwin
Arnold arrived from the East last night,
with by his daughter, on a trip around
the world, and will sail for Japan on the
next steamer. He expressed great delight
at all he has seen of the West and its peo
ple. He enjoyed very much the trip over
the Sierras, and says nothing has impressed
him more than his visit to this country.
"Your orchards and vineyards were reve
lations to me," he said. "You will be the
wine growers of the world. In your sage
brush plateaux you only need irrigation to
make them fruitful. The land I saw in
Nevada is almost exactly like that in India
and Arabia, which has been made so pro
ductive. The fruitful region about Beno is
an instance of what can be done with arid
Mr. Arnold has been chief editor of the
London Telegraph for the past 12 years, and
he now contributes to it notes of his travels
under the heading, "By sea and land."
Chnlkley Ib Coney Indicted for Mnrder.
Camden, K. J., October a The grand
jury to-day found an indictment against
Chalkley Le Coney lor the murder of Annie
Le Coney, hii niece, at his farmhouse near
' THE LAST CHAPTER
In a Wheat Speculation That Resulted In a
Loss of 810,000,000 How
Senator Fair bared a
' Bank From Bain.
rsracMx teleg'bjlh TO TOS DISFATCB.1
San Feancisco, October 9. James G.
Fair resigned the Presidency and Directory
of the Nevada Bank to-dav. bringing to an
end the last chapter of the wheat deal of
1887, which cost the bonanza crowd several
million dollars. When the retirement of Mr.
Fair became known to the street, specula
tions as tq. the reasons for the change
soon ran rampant Several theories were
advanced, but without any satisfaction to
those who held them. The statement which
found most general acceptance was that a
settlement had been effected by Messrs.
Mackay and the Floods, and that the part
nership, which was again entered into at
the time of the collapse of the said
wheat deal, when Mr. Fair came1 to the as
sistance of his old time mining partner, waa
at an end.
The bank was "in troubled waters when
Fair took charge of its affairs. In the early
part of 1887, daring the absence of John W.
Mackay, and owing to the inability of
James Q. Flood, who was then seriously 111,
to attend to its affairs, the bank got seri
ously involved in a disastrous wheat
speculation through Cashier George Bran
der's poor judgment, which nearly wrecked
the fortunes of its stockholders. The wheat
market smashed and numerous failures fol
lowed. Beal estate was low and everything
looked dismal. When matters were at their
worst Senator Fair came to the rescne.
Well provided with funds which he had just
realized from the sale of the South Pacific
Coast Bailroad, he came to the relief of his
old-time partners and placed his spare
millions at their disposal He also devoted
his personal attention to the rehabilitation
of the bank's affairs, assuming the position
of president, which he has since filled.
The losses incurred by tbe different wheat
factions are estimated at from $8,000,000 to
$10,000,000. which included a million in
Government bonds belonging to Miss Jennie
Flood, and the private resources of the firm
were trenched on heavily to make them
good. Business has run along smoothly.
On tbe death of James G. Flood his son
took his place, and now assumes the Presi
dency of the Nevada Bank, it being under
stood that the loans advanced by Fair have
"The Wickedness of tbo Hub to bo Exposed
to the Whole World by Citizen Train
A Few Things That Anger Him.
tBfXCIAI. TXUGBAK TO THE DISFi.TCH.1
Boston, October 9. Citizen George Fran
cis Train is writing a book to pass away the
time in jail. He has two kittens for com
panions. Tbe title of his book is "The Bar
baric Laws of Harvard's Modern Athens."
He is contented with his present lot, and
says: "The only thing that annoys me is
the fear that somebody will interfere in my
case, and try to get me out Anybody who
does so is no friend of mine. A man sells his
honor and acknowledges his guilt by giving
bail, and a man is just as big a criminal
when out on bail as when locked up. He
can only show innocence by defying the
jails. I don't want to see any reporter.
??he papers give 20 columns to baseball,
hree to the representatives of the whole
world who are here visiting us and give
paragraphs to illustrious men. In my book
I am going to make a point that I have
Boston, Massachusetts, .New England and
the whole republic in fail. I am going to
show how, under its laws, a man with a
judgment in any part of theworid for 20
against him, who comes as an honored
guest, can be Bold as a chattel slave to his
"Borne sold debtors as slaves, and so do
the Boston Legrees sell their Uncle Toms,
with this difference the Blaves had their
liberty. I have notified the Sheriff that I
hold Suffolk county responsible for $100,000
for false arrest on a false affidavit When I
come out, if Iver do, and it will not be of
my own accord, I am going to show up those
private clubs in Boston, and I am going to
prove that all the workiugmen's money that
was in the savings banks is in Jay Gould's
POISONED AT THE ALTAR.
A Respected Priest Nearly Killed by a
Drink of Doctored Wine.
fEPECIAI, TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Bome, N. Y., October 9. The village of
Oneida, Madison county, was thrown into a
state of excitement to-day over an attempt
to kill by poison Bev. Father James Kelly,
of that place. This morning Father Kelly,
of St Patrick's Church, was celebrating
mass and partook of about two teaspoon
t nls of wine, when he was at once seized
with great pains and a burning sensation
at the stomach. He immediately retired
from the altar, and making known his situ
ation, sent to a drugstore for an antidote.
An emetic had the desired effect of reliev
ing his stomach, but none too soon. Dr.
Bailey was then summoned.
Father Kelly was deathly sick when con
veyed to his home, but his condition is re
garded as much beeter. The case is a
peculiar one. Father Kelly is well known
in Oneida and it is not known that he has an
enemy in the world.
THE QUESTION KOT DECIDED.
A Tote Upon tbo New Episcopal Conrt to be
New YoEK,October 9. In the Protestant
Episcopal Convention to-day the debate on
the proposed amendment was resumed. Bev.
Dr. Frederick P. Davenport, of Spring
field, said that the establishment of a Conrt
of Appeals would not make all churchmen
the same. The question they were discuss
ing virtually was whether there should be
established the right of appeal from the
decision of a diocesean court to any other
conrt which might be determined unon.
"The lowest criminal in the land," he-
said, "has tne ngnt oi appeal, will you
refuse it to a clergyman? All the Confer
ence is asked to do is to amend an article in
the constitution which will make an appeal
Mr. Moore, of Missouri, moved that a
vote be taken at once. An amendment was
offered that a vote be taken on the question
at 12 o'clock to-morrow and this was car
ried. PEEPAEED TO FORGIVE HEE.
Bllke McDonald Will Take Ills Eloping Wife
to His Home Again.
tSPTCIAI. TJOWJBAJt TO THE 3JISPJITCH.I
Chicago, October 9. Mike McDonald,
whose wife, it was supposed, ran away with
Father Moysant, could not be found to-day.
Two of his friends say that he believes the
statement of his wife made in New York
to-day. and that he will soon join her and
bring her back to Chicago.
Mrs. McDonald claims that she did not
inn away with the .priest, but went to
Europe because of the jealousy shown by
Mr. McDonald's father!
Only Eontlne Business Transacted.
Nbw York, October 9. The American
Association of Flint and Lime Glass Manu
facturers, at itsjneetfng here to-day, trans
acted only routine business, and the secre
tary announced that the meeting bad noth
ing to do with trust affairs. Members were
cresent from Philadelphia. Pittsbnrf . New
-trr . j -r. r.i ' L"
xors ana jaroo&jyn.
EEADT FOR THE CZAR.
His Path to Berljn to be Fairly lined
With German Bayonets.
A GREAT DISPLAY OP MILITARY
Will be Made in Order to Duly Impress' the
THE PEEFECT POLICE PRECAUTIONS.
Bo Blhilist Will Hare Any Opportunity to Attala His
The final preparations have been made
for the long-heralded visit of the Czar to
Berlin. The trip will be attended by a great
military display, for the purpose of protect
ing the Bussian monarch, and incidentally
for impressing upon his mind the vastness
of the Teutonic power.
Beblin, October 9. Generals Werder
and Kaltenbornskcbau will attend the Czar
during his stay in the German capital. Ar
rangements have been made for the most
imposing military reception on the arrival of
the Czar ever witnessed in Berlin. Thontlro
route from the Lehrter Bailroad station
across the TJbkoenigaplatz and as far as the
Charlottenburg will be lined with cavalry,
and beyond this by infantry up to.the gates
of the Russian Embassy.
The vast military preparations for the
Czar's welcome and for his diversion dqring
his stay are on a scale of magnificence with
out a precedent even when foreign poten
tates have been entertained heretofore, and
it is hinted in certain quarters that this ex
traordinary array of bayonets is intended
quite as much as an impressive reminder of
the strength of the German as for an inno
cent spectacle entertainment
PLENTY OP MIXITABTr.
General Werder will meet the Czar at
Kiel, and accompany him to Berlin. The
First Begiment of guards, together with a
company ot Alexander's regiment, will act
as a body-guard to the Czar on the route
from Kiel to Berlin. After arriving at the
capital his escort will consist of four squad
rons of cavalry, two riding in front of the
imperial carriage and two behind.
The most stringent precautions have been
taken to prevent the possibility of the ap
proach to his Majesty's person. Beside
the troops which will be stretched out in
solid columns on each side of tbe route,
police officials in citizen's clothes will be
thickly scattered along the edge of the
crowds' with instructions to watch for any
suspicious movement on the part of
individuals or groups of people.
These precautions are taken, it is under
stood, at the express wish of the Czar him
self, whose secret police have warned him
that the greatest care should be taken dur
ing his stay in Berlin to insure his safety.
NO SUSPECTS ALLOWED.
Acting upon these suggestions the German
officials are making a thorough canvass of
the houses along the proposed route to see
lli.t .. .H.nl.l.n. OMeAnO rt M 1.(1.011 4no
and before Friday the police will
have the history and pedigree of every
dweller along the line from the station to.
tbe Embassy. The Czarinihas postponed
her departure from Fredensborg until Tues
day next Prince Bismarck arrived in this
citv this evenintr.
The military estimates tor awi ao not
provide for'anyjricrease of the army effedPH
ive, out tne sum oi xzu,uuu,vuu marits is
asked for new artillery, firearms and ammu
nition, and grants for the staffs of the two
newly formed army corps.
Dispatches from Damaraland say that the
paramount chief has ordered all Germans to
quit the country, and has seized German
missionaries as hostages for the safety of
native agents imprisoned by the Germans.
IlirEOYEMENTS IN LONDON.
Now Council Will Make Decided
Changes In tho Streets.
London, October 9. The county Coun
cils have approved plans for some radical
improvements in London streets. Tbe
Strand is 'to be widened its entire length.
Holywell street is to be improved
out of existence, and a new street
will be opened from the Strand to
Holborn at a'cosf of a million and a half
sterling. This, it is announced, is only the
beginning of a vast scheme for beautifying
the great London thoroughfares to which
the Councils already stand committed.
The old fogyism which has stood in the
way of progress in this direction for centuries
has now given way to an enlightened spirit
of improvement and it is likely that the
vigor and enterprise manifested in many
directions by the county Councils, will, iu
a few years, make of the great highways of
London something more than crooked, nar
row and ugly cow paths.
LIBEETI WINS IN IEELAHD.
The Police Fall In an Attempt to Disperse a
LONDON, UCWOer . xne POHCe lO-aay,
attempted to break up a meeting in Lista
more, Ireland, called lor the purpose 01
thanking the English Liberals of Peterboro
and Elgin for their splendid victory
at yesterday's elections. The promotors of
the meeting refused to leave and called npon
the audience to hold their ground despite
the orders of the police to disperse.
The officers, finding the people disposed to
insist upon their rights, desisted from their
attempt to break up the meeting, but re
mained until the close, carefully taking
note of the speeches. The police were
hooted at the conclusion of the meeting, but
there was no violence.
A CRUSADE AGAINST GAMBLING.
Tbo Spanish Jndgo Who Tried It Got Him.
self Into Trouble.
Madbid, October 9. In tbe course of a
crusade against gambling, a Judge to-night
entered the Casino, one of the most aristo
cratic clubs in tbe city. He fonnd the rooms
full of Senators, Deputies, Generals, Judges
and other distinguished persons, all of whom
made a vigorous protest against his action.
The result of their protestations was that
only four menials were arrested.
She Was Mot to be Bribed.
Belgrade, October 9. The regents of
fered ex-Queen Natalie a large sum of
money provided she would accept their
proposed conditions and depart from Servia.
The ex-Queen indignantly refused the of
fer, saying that she considered the pro
posal an insult
Emperor WUIIom Banquets English Officers.
Berlin, October 9. The banquet to the
English officers at Kiel to-day was given in
the Casino. EmperorWilliam was present
The Emperor also attended a conversazione
at the Marine Academy. He started for
Berlin at 11 o'clock to-night.
Rioting Among Bristol Strikers.
London, October 9. There was a riot at'
Bristol this alternoon on the arrival of a
number of laborers-to replace 600 gas stokers
wno ar on sinse. xne new comers were
hooted and pelted with stones till they took
to their heels and disappeared, '
OCTOBER 10, v1889.
Quite n Sensation Over the Issuing of a
Marriage TJcense Love Triumphs
Over All Obstacles A Strange
rsrscui, telegram to ins dispatch..
St. Louis, October 9. A dramatic scene
w which a family skeleton was trotted out
for a breath of freshair occurred in the office
of the Marriage License Clerk to-day.
Twenty-five years ago Carl Dorman
and family, consisting of a wife and three
children, landed in .New York., Mr. Dor
man soon died, and in a year the widow
married Frederick Bchaeffer. Fredrika, the
fruit of this union, was born in this
city 17 years ago, and one night when the
child was 2 years old the husband made the
startling statement to his wife that he had
never been married to her, that the cere
mony was a bogus one' and that she was not
A day or two later he ran away with her
oldest daughter by her first husband and
married her. The unna'ural couple now
have three children. Mrs. Schaeffer did not
tell Fredrika thestoryofher father's villainy
and cave her the name of Wieze, her own
maiden name. She had a hard struggle to
support herself and her little ones,
but she bravely fought the
battle of life single-handed nntll
about five years ago, when she was married
to Philip Morenz. Frederick Grabe, of
xrantuin county, leu in love
with the girl Fredrika, and
they have been engaged for several
months. Fredrika and her lover, accom
panied by Mrs. Morenz, her mother and her
stepfather Philip Morenz, appeared at the
clerk's office this morning and applied
for a marriage license. No sooner
had they approached the desk than a man
stepped iorwartl and said, in a commanding
tone: "I object to this marriage. This
young lady is my daughter, and yon most
not issue a license."
The other party was thunderstruck and
the clerk nonplussed. The circum
stances of the case were then
explained by the various parties
with great volubility. Eecorder Hebbs
asked the bridegroom If he was still willing
to take the girl. He said: "I am." They
were given a license and were married to
A COLLISION AT SEA,
Details ot tbe Disaster That Overtook the
Minnie Swift The Captala Declares
That the Vessel Was Inten
Halifax, N. S., October 9. Captain
Liswell, ot -,tho ship Minnie Swift, which
was lost in collision with the French steamer
Geographique off St Pierre, has arrived
here. He states that on the 11th he fell in
with the bark Zuletta, dismasted and water
logged. With considerable difficulty 12 of
her crew were taken from the rigging. Her
Captain (Thompson) and two sailors had
already been drowned, At 230 on the morn
ing of the 2d a steamer's lights were ob
served about six,miles distant
The steamer was steering a course which-
wouia nave.,, eaaoied Her to avoid the ship,
but when a mile distant, changed her
course and rendered a collision inevitable.
Seeing this those on board the ship rang a
bell and hailed her to keep off, bnt she con
tinued until she struck the Swift on the
starboard bow, cutting through to the fore
mast She then fell alongside, crushing in
the starboard side. The steamer's quarter
having fallen to the ship's quarter, all
hands tried to get on board the steamer.
"Mate Morris, Carpenter Gerster and one
seaman missed their hold, fell
between the vessels and were drowned.
The cook, the stewardess and Miss
Haralers, a passenger, went down with tie
Minnie Swift. Shortly after getting on
board the steamer it was found that she was
sinking, and Captain Liswell and 11 men of
the Swift's crew, nine of the Zuletta's crew
and six cattle drivers, 27 in all, got into one
boat, and lay off for an hour from the
Finding she was settling over fast and
having all the people the boat could carry,
the captafn decided to row for land. Six
hours afterward they were seen by the bark
Petitcodiac, which hove to, took them on
board and landed them at Dalhonsie four
days later. Captain Liswell says he fully
believes that the captain, or those in charge
of the steamer, ran him down intentionally, '
TESTING DYNAMITE GUNS.
The Trial of tho Armament of the New
Philadelphia, October 9. TBe official
test of the pneumatic guns of the cruiser
Vesuvius took place on the Delaware river
to-day. The vessel was towed ont
into the stream from her docks
at Cramp's shipyard and anchored.
She was in charge of a board appointed by
the Secretary of the Navy, consisting of
Commander C. F. Goodrich, Liententnt
Seaton Schroeder and Lieutenant Bradley
A. FiBke. Lieutenant Schroeder, who will
command the boat when in commission,
gave the word and the test was begun.
This consisted of the firing of five shots
from each of the three guns in ten minutes
and throwing a shell weighing 480 pounds
a distance ot one mile. At the first test the
required number of shots were fired
with satisfactory results, the shots
striking the water near the end of the
mpa.A ml u-lthln n fl.ront r,Hn. f
few yards. Then came an interval of
silence, which was broken by the discharge
of half a dozen more shots which struck the
water in about the same spot as the others.
The first missiles thrown from the guns
were dummy shells made of wood, and the
second were regular dynamite cartridges
filled with sand.
THAT EEP0RT C0NFIEMED.
The Midland Bailrond Attorney Says That
Carnegie Controls It.
Ft. Wayne, Ind., October 9. A. A.
Purman, Yice President and attorney for
the State of Indiana of the American Mid
land Bailway Company, confirms the report
of Andrew Carnegie acquiring possession of
the road. He has also secured control of
the Pittsburg and Western Bail-
way and the Little Carey,
and Delphos Bailway, and is
negotiating with a newly chartered road,
called the New York, Fort Wayne and
Chicago, whichji is to parallel the
Pittsburg, Fort- Wayne and Chi
cago from Fort Wayne to Chicago.
This .secures him a line from Pittsburg to
Chicago 38 miles shorter than the Pennsyl
vania, over which ho will transport his
coke, coal and iron.
DAI IS IN THE DEAL.
The New Club Incorporated With Ills Name
nt tbe Bead.
rSpECTAL TELXOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
AlbAnt, October 9. The New York
Baseball Clnb was incorporated to-day by
John B. Day, Charles P. Abbey, Frederick
J. Davis, William E. Dubois and Frank M.
Spencer. The club proposes to give
publio exhibitions of athletio sports, in
cluding games of baseball and tennis, and
to lease grounds in New York county on
which to erect suitable structures. Its
capital stock Is divided into 70 shares. v
Received Back Into tbe Fold.
Washington, October 9. At the ses
sion of the Grand Encampment this after
noon'an order was passed revoking the sus-
pension of the Grand Commanderjof IowaJ
AT THE WHITE HOUSE
TheKnights and Their Ladies Receive
a Cordial Welcome From
THE PRESIDENT AKD HIS CABINET.
Magnificent Decorations and Splendid Hint
minations on Every Hand. '
PITTSBURG TEMPLARS MAKE MERRY;
Amusing Themsehes ty Catching Kewsftajs and Tosa
iag Them la Blankets.
The Knights Templar were tendered a
grand reception at the White House last
night The mansion was grandly decor
ated in their honor. The Pittsburg com
manderies enjoyed themselves during the
day sightseeing and serenading.
rSPXCUI. TXLXOBJLK TO THE DIBPATCH.J
Washington, October 9. Not in recent
years, If ever, has such a reception been seen
at the White House as that of the Knights
Templar this evening. Practically all the
Knights of the city, with their lady guests,
were in the line, and at their retiring, nearly
11 o'clock, after the throng has been filing
through rapidly for more than two hours!
the line stretched far down the long walk to
the west gate, along Pennsylvania avenue to
Seventeenth street, and for some distance
down the latter street
Yet it is the most orderly crowd ever seen
at a great popular reception, requiring little
or nothing of the usual management by
ushers and police. The commanderies did
'not attempt to keep together, and those from
Pennsylvania, like the others, were scattered
here and there in the interminable line.
Nearly all of the
KNIGHTS AND LADIES OI" ALLEGHENY
and surrounding counties were in line, and
almost without exception passed through
the Blue Boom, shook hands with the Presi
dent, took a glance at the Cabinet Ministers
and their families, indulged in the glories
of a promenade in the magnificent Bast
Boom, and passed out to the south gardens,
dazzlingly brilliant with colored eleotrio
lights and incessant fireworks, and melodi
ous with the music of the world-famous
Bows of large Chinese lanterns were
strung on wires 'beneath the trees on each
side of the grounds. Other rows of lan
terns encircled clumps of plants and foliage
here and there, while at various points well
adapted to enhance the effect were circles of
small colored glass globes lighted by elec
tricity. Within doors the decorations were
also varied from the ordinary disnlav of
potted plants and cnt flowers. Palms and
other plants were used, but were relieved
MASONIC PLOBAL DESIGNS.
Over the doorway leading from the main
corridor to the East Boom two American
flags were draped, while on the opposite
side, and iaeing those who entered, two
other large national flags hung in folds,
and on them the words
: WELCOME, SIB KNIGHTa
were placed in red flowers. In the center
of the room, on top of a mass of potted
plants, was a hauberkjnj-edand, white im
mortelles,, Supported by-two "crossed sword
worked in 'the same flowers.-Jjver .the, man
tels on each side of the room "were a Mal
tese cross, a shield and two other insignia of
the Templars' order, made of red immor
telles. Following are the names of the ladies of
the Allegheny commanderies present at the
reception, so far as could be ascertained:
THE PJTTSBTTBGEES PBESENT.
Pittsburg Commandery Mrs. S. A. Steel,
Mrs. Herman Junker, Mrs. George Heaps, Mrs.
J. Heber, Mrs. Eugene Sugold, Mrs. M. Wf
Grouger, Mrs. T. V. Hanna, Mrs. T. V7. Irvln,
Mrs. W. A, Park, Mrs. Bobert Smiley, Mrs. L.
P. Chester, Mrs. George B. Kress, Mrs. Theo.
DoerSlngor, Mrs. John D. Kramer, Mrs. Noah
Bpeer, Miss Austin, Mrs. A H. Weaver, Mrs.
Reuben Keese, Miss Aggie Mciiean, Mrs. T. C.
Reynolds, Mrs. Dr. Torrence, Mrs. Br. Hep
burn, Mrs. William Beeder and Miss Beeder,
Mrs. D. H. Corbett and Miss Corbett, Mrs.
Richard Barrows and Miss Barrows, Mrs. James
Dickson, Mrs. L. A. Moore. Mrs. W. C. Wright,
Mrs. George Wright Jr-Mrs. J.S. Brown, Mrs.
Beese Lindsay, Mrs. C. P. Speer, Mrs. James
McEnight Mrs. Eli Edmundson, Mrs. L. L.
Davis, Miss Ella Yonngson, Mrs. Albert Ham
ilton, Mrs. C. W. Hazzard and Mrs. W. F. Ed
mundson. Tancred Commandery Mrs. George E.
Williams. Mrs. W. J. Cossev. Mrs. N. P. Ram
sey, Mrs. George N. Monro, Mrs. Bobert
Moore, Mrs. J. w. Echols, Mrs. C. P. Linnart,
Mrs. C. J. McKee, Mrs. W. 8. Brown. Mrs.
Lewis T. Brown, Mrs. James Rutherford, Mrs.
D. O. Hutchinson, Mrs. William P. Getty, Mrs.
George 8. Houghton, Mrs. Rawdon Evans,
Mrs. A. B. Butledge, Mrs. John McCabe, Mrs.
George H. Adams, Mrs. James Kerr, Jr Mrs.
B. M. Holland, Mrs. H. D. Bolfe, Mrs. Will
iam Clark, Mrs. James 8. Arnold. Mrs. A. J.
Case, Mrs. George T. Christ, Miss A. Shank
and Miss Nellie Bates, j
ALLEGHENIANS AND TVASHTNGTONIANS.
Allegheny Commandery Mrs. George 0.
Johnston, Mrs. James E. Porter, Miss Flora A
Walton, Miss Florence Walker, Mrs. William
H. Gerdes, Mrs. Wj P. Bennett, Mrs. W. A
Heckert, Mrs. W. H. Hoffman, Mrs. Charles
F. Jahn and Miss Jahn, Mrs. W. H. Walker,
Mrs. Walter Anderson, Mrs. B. H. Wilson,
Mrs. James Wilson, Mrs. T. O. Williams, Mrs.
Thomas Ward, Mrs. William Sif e, Mrs. W. C.
Thompson, Mrs. John Nathaniel, Mrs. Morgan
McCombs, Mrs. J. D. Campbell, Mrs. William
Gibbs, Mrs. S. B. Wilson and Mrs. D. M. Cub
bison. Altoona commandery Mrs. G. w. Smith.
Mrs. John Reynolds, Mrs. J. R. Humes, Mr.
A. H. Slogmao, Mrs. J. A. Robres, Mrs. W. E.
Blancbard. Mrs. E. M. Amiss, Mrs. J. H. ilc
Cullongh, Mrs. M.V. Smith, Mrs. J. M. Smith.
Mrs. W. C. Langford. Mrs. R. J. Hallidar, Mrs.
W. W. Ritz, llrs. H. S. Nicholson, and Miss
and H. A. Foster, Jennie Laughman andMollie
Jacques de Molay Commandery, Washing
ton, Fa. Mrs. George Walker.Mrs. G. G. Best,
Mrs. S. B. Hayes Mrs. D. 8. Kemp, Mrs. Dr.
William Denny, Mrs. J. S. Downing. Mrs. V. G.
Hickman. Mrs. Thomas Cashing, Mrs. J. H.
Williamson, Mrs. A. J. Malarkey and Misses
Alice Longdon, Nellie Best, Lou Brown and
From other places there were Mrs. H. W.
DeWitt, Mrs. Dr. Silliman and Mrs. J. J.
Wadswortb, of Erie, and Mrs. C. A. Ash
ton, of Sharon.
ALL' GAY AND HAPPY.
The Pittsburg Knights Amuse Themselves
by Tossing Boys In Blankets Sight
Seeing and Serenading Tbe
rerECIAL TH.IQKAM TO TTTB DISFATCIM
Washington, October 9. If possible
the visiting Knights had even a more beau
tiful day than yesterday, and they seemed
to so thoroughly enjoy it that many of them
scarcely knew how to contain themselves
within dignified bounds. The departments,
the White House and the Capitol were
thronged all day. Biyer steamers were
crowded to their utmost capacity, most of
them making Mt Vernon their destination.
Commanderies paraded with their bands,
calling upon and serenading other com
manderies. Knights of the'Mystic Shrine, an order
within the Masons and yet not of them,
paraded in long lines, wearing tbe inevitable
red Turkish fez, and exhibiting great pro
ficiency in their drill evolutions. One party
with a band amused themselves for an hour
beneath .the windows of The. Dispatch
.headauarters .Mtohioc colored jjoQtbLwka
and tossing them on a large oaavas pn
especially for the purpose. The Fogari
band, com nosed of members of Tancrt
Commandery, went about last night and
to-day serenading 'various commanderies,
their instruments "being a complete band-set
of papier mache cornets, trombones, saxa
phones and hautboys, on which they dis
coursed musio which threw Wagner entirely
in the shade. The Pittsbureers generally
employed their time sightseeing around tbe
The exhibition drill, gives at the grounds
of the Washington Baseball Club, was tbe
feature of the day. Among tne ooa
manderiesparticipating were the Apollo, of
Troy. N. Y., Louisville and DeMolay Com
manderies, of Louisville, and Detroit Com
mandery. All acquitted themselves with
great honor.. The drill was purely for the
purpose of exhibiting the proficiency in
military maneuvers attained by the Templar
THE LAWK SOUND.
New York's Electrical Execatloa Act Be-
clared Constitutional Kemmler's
Lawyer Will Appeal Many
rSFICUL TZLXOBAX TO TBI PISFATCH. J
New York, October 0. A lone legal
battle ended to-day at Auburn when Judge
Day fi led his decision in the case ot William
Kemmlerywho Is under sentence of death
for wife-murder. The case was a habeas
corpus proceeding to test the constitution
ality of the electrical execution law. Judge
Day decides that the law is constitutional,
and'lremands the prisoner to the custody of
Warden Durston, of Auburn prison, for
Courke Cockran, attorney for Kemmler,
heard the news of the decision first through
the reports. He said that Judge Day's de
cision did not end the matter by any means.
Of course a County Judge would not take
the responsibility of. upsetting a law, he
said, and for that reason he was opposed to
bringing the '-c'ase before Judge Day in the
beginning. He expected this decision, aad
will now appeal to tin general term aad to
the Court of Appeals, This was the pro
gramme settled long ago when it was found
necessary to bring the case first before a
Harold P. Brown, the electrician who
was appointed,by the State over s year ago
to. devl.e apparatus for the execution of
criminals, said that the decision was a great
victory. He' Is confident that MrCock
ran's appeal won't work. Dr. Woods, of
the Westinghouse Company, aad S. B.
Eaton, attorney for the Edison interests,
both denied to-day that they had.any inter
terest whatever in the decision.
There are a dozen people la, the Tombs,
however, who have, an interest in the de
cision and an uncomfortably personal one.
They are persons whom the District At
torney will shortlv brinr hd for trial oh
charges of homicide or mnrder committed
since January!. Since September J. five
persons not under sentence ol death, nave
been killed accidentally by electricity in
this city alone.
A WAE AGAINST THE WIEEfl.
Blayor Grant Will Take Actios Agates the
Eleetrio Light Companies.
New Tobk, Octobers In view of tbe
wholesale loss ol.life by electricity tho
meeting of the Board of Electrical Control
to-day was devoted to a reception, of the
representatives of various companies.
Mayor Grant scored them roundly, and de
clared himself in favor of shutting off elec
tric illumination by; overhead wires alto
gether unless thexnortality ceased. He war
i told that the vwireswere safe, but net one of
the representatives answered in the aftrnw
41v.e his queytion'jWill-yon take'SeM of a
charged wireof your company to prove its
They admitted that they thought-tie risk
too great The Mayor was firm in insisting
that the wires must go into subways and
that where subways did not exist perfect in
sulation must he maintained. A resolution
forbidding the use of overhead wires not
certified by the board's expert as in proper
condition was adopted."
TOO BIG A DEBT TO SHOUIDHE.
Why Bishop Llttlrjohn Objects to tbo
Building of a New Church.
rspiciAi TZLXonut to thx sisr-ATca.!
New Yobk, October 9. The building of
a new St Luke's Episcopal Church on
Clinton avenue, Brooklyn, a design for
which, has been accepted, has been post
poned. Bishop Littlejohn recently sent a
communication to the vestry, in which he
says: "You state the cost of the new
church allowing $2,E00 for contingencies
at $70,000. To provide for this expendit
ure your plan is to raise $35,000 on mort
gage and to accept a loan from a member of
the parish of $lo,000, making altogether
50,000. In addition yon state that you
have on hand $10,000.
He then states conditions on which he
will consent to the building. The vestry
has beenunable to comply with the condi
tions, ana notning is to De done for tne
THE TASSAE ESTATE A6A1X SUED.
Tassar College Wnnts829,088 That Waa
Promised, bnt Never Paid.
rsrxciAi. tsuoram to th dispatch.!
PoUGHKEEPSrE, October 9. Another
suit has been brought against the estate of
the deceased millionaire, John Gny Vassar.
During his lifetime Mr. Yassar waa fore
most in assisting President Taylor, of Yas
sar College, to raise an endowment fund of
$100,000. He subscribed the sum of 520,
000, contingent npon raising the whole
amount. President Taylor worked two
years and finally secured subscriptions for
the whole amount la the interim John
Guy Yassar died, and a demand upon his
executors for his subscription of $20,000 has
The defense of the executors is that a sub
scription does not hold after death, as there
is no consideration, and therefore no con
tract. The suit affects the vitality of the
$100,000 endowment fund.
A STUBBORN AND BITTEB FIGHT.
Four Hundred and Ten Ballots for Senator
Taken Without Result.
ISPICIAL TXIIQRAK TO TITE-DISrATCH.3
TJtioa, October 9. The HerkimerMadi-son-Otsego
Bepublican Senatorial Conven
tion, Twenty-third district adjourned this
evening after the four hundred and tenth
ballot, which stood: Sheard, 6; Wilson, 6;
Arnold, 6; just as the first one did. The
delegates say to-night that they are prepared
to stay ten days longer, and 20 if necessary.
Each delegation avows its faithful alle
giance to its chiefs.
It is a Miller and Piatt fight, and its bit
terness may be judged by its length. Con
gressman Delano, who came to-day at
Piatt's bidding, has as. yet been able to ac
FOR UNIVERSAL PENSIONS.
A New Party to Pat a State Ticket la
Stobtjby, Pa., October 9. The Execu
tive Committee of the State Service Pension
party determined to-day to place a candi
date in the field for State Treasurer at the
coming election In order to test the strength
of the Universal , Pension movement, so as
to make a showing before the next
The nomination was oserad to several
i . '.c-,3
Myers' 0isfei, rrMC
TO TWJBItl AlilljH
JM Trie e&ee Kara tofNiTlbtr
Call it Cstaft.
KICK EEAM5G fC TO
The first letter. wrisUa' bv
0. Myers fmahkeeU It sOWilcis'3
tentiarv. to the CImUm! MmmHu- Mi
some respeeis, seed titk wasmti' ii
course assails t&e Ofcio Weal f JsuMn Wtl
has placed its aaflser iAimi wise asssv' ? :
CiNenrSATi, Oetober 9. May
quirer bJeosa with the first
letter of Allen O. Myers, writtea ms'si
"dungeon cell" in Columbus. Tfcs
of it coBoluxks, ia bold till
with the familiar "Truth
the earth shall rise agaia," ia
Allen O. Myers is, for the
appearances, presamed to be plsyif ,
title role. There is aothiaf very
to whom the third line of then
reference, however-s"While Error, turn
writhes with pain" uniil yoa oosm is i
tbe letter aad learn that Truth aad
constitute a dual role for the las. stag i
intnfaree. It is slgiwd "Piskawsf ,"
"writhes" after tho fbllowia feskisa
Coiramus, O., Ootober 8. mt,
JfBANKXIN COUNTY JAIL, 01 M. I
To tbe People of Ofelor
I ani a eJUses of ttkV State, rflw
on ot the State of OWo aad tfc
guarantee me esrtaJa rteMs asst
leges. Among otter
BSBP HfV Ws 1 &
rights says I ass? freely
speak whatever I please, Mag
therefor under tbe laws of tfc
JetlaailB jah, wfesrel have beaa
or 15 days asd, to par a toe of MM
an article over a year ago. la wWah
trnta ana ssaiea is ess vmm bam
true, and all of whieta. cm be
noaest oourtia Okie.
varrnar was ibowt.
This 3s justice in a free laad, whsi a i
constitation, whien, defines the riefct et
citizen aad limits tbe Bowers oC evssr
IhareaeC&urderetf any of aiy sswssgslisT-
Aave'set stolen anyone's pmiltji I
not perjared and foresworn nuMt It
not injured any one; I have
my liberty and f oroiwy detateaaai a 1
cell, and surrounded by a nsbr sc ay s
tunata fellow-men who art esarcsa wtti i
crises and offenses fat taa tolsaiUr, ftsam i
larceny to maraer. .ttpnetsaNSMa
It Is not Jnstiw, kd my heart M
oinerness as a eossempoHe ibs i
mine eaerales have pnt mpea ae.
innrapneo. ai UK jUWiu.B
He looks out obob ta Mae sky 1
windows. Tbe air Is fool and
the sarronodiags aie awful, aad
terror and saber enoach' la Ska
to appall the stoutest bearfc Bat
an eel as my comforter: is a olei
that ia void of offense My bWoi 1
oraia dutbswhh a corneas ptassi
nsseot the vile.-aad aowardrrsa
conspirators that hare irarswi.
them, UenetifaVea, law, precedent, fiaasais.
nouuaR is sooreo.
by the iwestlliifa lav taMi
A H08AL IHWrSTBR,
capable of aay eriase, eager for aay
upon law, order or deeeaey. TWs :
pared the way' for 'tbe jadielel
of which I am the vletiav Par bbm
tbe bloodhounds have barked la
suit. Xhe judicial jackals have tern aba
from my bones, and gaawed tee beaes tsjK
marrow. Hy heart has bees wranfc asy sseK'
vexed by every quibble and torture taet tsWE, '
genuity of vicious minds coald. deriae. tsejl
am no. crazy a am sase. nase i asaie
not lBsensiwe to tae attfraea
situation and surroaacHiws. I a
soured. 1 am serene aad aasaar. it
believe In tbe people. know that JMMae ,
abides la their hearts. IlookfcpefeMyeafeV
future, aad with laltb abide the verdiet of aar.
fellow citizens. I may suffer scats Isssave 3
mence now. bat I snail stand aeHofaili
intended and done with every heet aad i
biased man. j
interest of the slumbering conscience of law'
ax mr lmBTiso&mtfflE can serve so &Tn is i
people ia mese principles, for wniea se tan ar
have suffered and died. I shall got have )esl
my liberty for. naught Where is taelH
of the press? Where le the rfebt of fa
speech? What- has become of a. trial ay
a Jnrv of my seers? All ot these thteas have
been denied me.. If a Judge in tba madness oC a
partisan aespair ana see savagery or soaiisss.
iiaie may violate hb earn oi oajee, ounage
unpopular poison 1
ind v&i $ his vengeance spaa sat - -rson
like myself, what rasa or afc-- '
it os safety la the latere? f.
Jzen can count os safety 1
THAT PZEJUKT TRIAL.
I swore out a warrant for the arrest of tee-1
guilty party In the election Uaad oaeeejaed:, '
took the train lor Cincinnati. After I left, abeV
name of Cappeller was inserted ia tee ;
information without my knowledge. Ces :
peller swore out a warrant ,fer nsy at-ft t
rb iui jwfjiuj. .uutraaty ass JVT9 4
of justice arose above partisan aaMee h ta '"i
breasts of the 12 honest men of gerfeafkfe ;
ittauiauu, iuiu hm auuuu nmuuuwh, . ,
God! innocent of this horrible oaaraje. Iltavs
experienced all the emotions teat have
swept tbe strings of the nomas heart, bat!
never tasted sweeter Joy than IexaerHaeed
when that lost verdict fell freas the Has of.
the venerable foreman. They derided xm.
and say I wept and played tbe bee. g.
I did. Tears In grateful streams flowed f rem
sit willim? eves. I cried for ior teat bst osad
name had been preserved as as lnherHeaee sr ,
tbe little ones, that are dearer to me teas mt.
I, who all my Ufa tare suffered for tee stBsefa
otners.was anxious unto aeata aaa aaaee?'
despair that those who bad derived ttfefroml!
mv beinsr should suffer shame for rat BiMUhV
now, having drank the cup to the dress wessAf
mine enemies nave pressed to my bps, I bmht J
walk in jrreen pastures and beside tbe taslf
waters oi peace. cainoiH. . ,,.
IJke a wild beast robbed of his arsn Psak'
becomes more furious, Jam dragged beeeKj
hira for contempt xweat to Madisen oriss.
nal - .
and came away vindicated. Pugh west teen
tbe holy, sainted and upright Judge aad a
fled in tbe night from the seeae of my trlfimak
lflrA n. Kf.lfJ.n9iriManA1 ftrimfsutl. Ttnvr ta it!
possible for me or any honest oitoaato be 1st '
contempt ol such, a Judge! But he looad-.
me guilty and .sentenced me to JO
in jail and to pay a fine of
It cost $1,700 to take the case to the Sap-
Court. Tbey reversed Pugh oa error. He as
gone through, the mockery of another trtol.
snail sleep sweeter in xnis ceil to-mgai
Judge Puck will in his home surrosBded
tnose ne loves, wnen me wneet re
round and my hour comes, 1 w
Show him I can be raerdfal to
merciless. I have finished. I tamed to
Junius as my only companions In tbe stubeassj
of the nignt. une teacnesme iswejMwa
liberties, but they are a- action, aae oJ
shows that over century ago.aaders.kii
that the liberty of tbe press am eim aaa
Kings and Judges were suDjew erntet
old England. It will be so in Ohio wbea
alcerisml no more, and tbe trBgte 1
passed away forever.
An Indictment Fonnd A safest Br a deary.
Coxcobd, K. H., October 9. Tae-gra.
jury of the United States Cfreait Cewt'
day returned indictments against Dr. M. Kl
Bradbury, of Nashua, of bogus iHasJiasnj
fame, for using tbe mails for fraadalsajti
tinrnoses and for nJinj? a fietitioas
the purpose of procuring, aiding aad
avH aWtfltartiv nRV tH6v9 M(r
Paris, October 9. Ia eesspHaaee
the request of Preridsat Oanwt the
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