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A LITTLE CHILD
Roasted te Death in a Desert
by the Sun.
It Wandered Inte One of Earth's
Most Terrible Regions.
On a Hed or Alkali He Meet H Terrible
Fate Mlislnff Fer Ditys, Hut LI Te
Unit Fled Only a ,Fcv Hours
ncfere He Wns Found.
Les Angeles, CaL, Sept 2t At Lan
caster, a town thirty miles from here,
In an open valley at the edge of Col Col
orado Desert, lives Stephen Ilansderf,
with his wife and twcnty-raonths-eld
Last Thursday he left home for
another part of the pluee where he was
working. Late In the afternoon the
mother went In search of a stray cow.
The baby, clfld only In a cnllca wrap
per, hntlcss and barefooted, without the
mother's knowledge started after her.
When she returned from the search she
was surprised te find the child miss
ing. She made fruitless search, grew
excited and alarmed the neighborhood.
A bcarchlng party started out and
hunted till night without nvalL Ex
i citcment spread through the whole
town, and by daylight next -morning
a strong party of organized searchers
started en a hunt There was no tim
ber in the region, but the cactus and
sage brush were be high us te render it
Impossible te sce the child at a short
distance, even from the back of
a horse. The region Is ene of
Intense heat and Infested with
rattlesnakes, coyotes nnd many
poisonous Insects. The earth In
many places Is crusted with alkali. Fer
a long tlme the party discovered no
6lgns whatever. Flnully a coyote trail
was struck. On It could occasionally
be seen the footprints of a child, with
new and then splotches of bleed en the
cactus. Arranging themselves se they
should net lese sight of each ether, the
searchers followed the trail, spreading
themselves ever a width of half a mile.
The trail led direct te the desert and
te a phenomena known as "Dry Lake."
This lake is nothing mere than a solid
bed of white alkali, the crust of which
is perfectly hard and level. Standing
en rolling sand en the edge of this lake
a traveler beholds a wonderful mirage
of a sheet of silvery clear water. The
party concluded that the child, con
sumed by thirst had toddled ever te
this lake, and though the indurnte
crust would reveal no footprints, the
party pressed en ever It Four miles
from the edge was found the dead body
of the little wanderer lying en his face,
Ids feet legs and hands tern, and the
bleed crusted ever them.
He had been dead but a few hours,
yet ihls body was blistering under the
burning sun. The party belied the child
and hurried back te the edge of the
lake, which, when they rcuehed, their
own tongues had commenced te swell
with heat and lack of water. The little
fellow had walked all night and had
died of exhaustion just as the sun was
commencing te manifest its fearful
heat He hed walked fourteen miles
into ene of the most terrible regions en
A Wild Tobeggun Ride. J5S'
Colehado SrniMOs, CeL, Sept 21.
Ress Ward, a cog reed conductor, per
formed a remarkable and most perilous
feat He wagered 833 that he could
descend Pike's Peak from the United
States signal house en the summit te
Manlteu, n distance of nine miles, In
fifteen minutes, no constructed a rude
toboggan, fitted It te the rails of the
cog read and controlled it by means of
a rudder, which was placed In contact
with the cog roll in the middle of the
tracks. He safely made the trip In
eleven minutes' and fifteen seconds.
New Cine In lVcrlln.
llEiiLl.v, Sept 21. Since Monday
seven patients suspected te be buffering
with cholera have been taken te the
Meabit hospital. The total number of
suspected enscs new In the hospital is
forty-six. Twe bargemen nnd a work
man who has net been outside of Ilerlln
in years were seized with cholera Tues
day. The barges have been disinfected.
The authorities are trying te lenrn
where the workmen became infected
Ckdak KAiuns, In., Sept 21. Wednes
day morning, at 1 o'clock, circulars
were sent out by the Order of Railroad
Telegraphers, ordering the men te go
out at noeu. Men were sent out en
every train en the branches te notify
day agents, and all night men were
notified by wire.
HuimI ter ltreucti ul 1'reinlne.
Chicaoe, Sept 21. Dr. David C Linn,
of Schuyler county, who la wealthy and
premineut has been made a defendnnt
in a W0,000 suit brought by a fascinating
widow, Mrs. Mary Naemi Dennis. She
says the doctor failed te keep his prom prem
ise te marry her. The doctor is sixty
nnd has a wife.
Hunting for Ilucker' Anin.
Sqsikhskt, Ivy., Sept 21. Excitement
ever the cowardly assassination of Edi
tor Rucker Is unabated, und every effort
is belng made te capture the murderer.
Suspicions point te ex-Chlof of Police J.
C. Andersen as the guilty perty, tliey
having had numerous quarrels.
A I'hjilclim Found IHtud.
Sakateqa, Sept 21. Dr. Jehn IL
Meedy, formerly of Cincinnati, was
found dead here Monday afternoon.
His wife and two sons, visiting at Deep
River, Ct, have been notified. Cerenor
Carr has been Investigating the case.
New VenK Sept 21. Champien Cor Cer
bett, after his fight with Sullivan, sent
his check for (230 te Mlke Donevan who
acted as his recend. The check was re
turned, aud Mlke saya he is dene with
The Murderer'i Uedy Found.
Waveulv, a, Sept 21. The body of
Jehn 1. VanmeUir, the maniac who
murdered his wlfe and child near Idaho
Thursduy night, was found Tuesday
llentlug In SunflBh creek, about a mile
tW If you have friend visltUm teti, or if ieu
are doing away nn a vUll, please drop iwn note
te that effect.
Mrs. L. V. Davis went te Cincinnati
Dr. J. F. Irvine was down from Tolley Telley Tolley
E. A. Jenes of Vanccburg was in the
city last night.
Rebert Hampton and little daughter
Hea are in Cincinnati.
Jerry Mlnh Hawley of Ferm an 'a Spring
was icgistered at the Central last night.
T. F. Dillen and wife of Denver. Cole.,
were legistcred at the Central yesterday.
Mrs. F. M. Munson and daughter, Miss
Genevieve of Cleveland. O., left forborne
yesterday after spending several days
with Mr and Mrs. 13. W. Geedman.
Leuis Shelton was fined 825 and rests
for beating his wlfe at Lexington.
The Sixth Ward Scheel opened Meudav
witli one hundred pupils. Professer E",
Swift In charge.
"Fancy" Heur is selling in this city at
?4 25 and "Patent" at $4 75 per barrel
the lowest price for many years.
The Circuit Court at Columbus, 0..has
decided that marriages consummated in
Kentucky between eloping parties from
Ohie aie valid.
A. G. PeitrEit, United States Minister
te Italy, has arrived in New Yerk. He
confirms reports that he has resigned,
and says his resignation went into effect
A itKi'OUT comes from Mayfield that a
Russian iimuigiant has been taken with a
disease supposed te he Asiatic cholera
There is great excitement, and it is said
some people are leaving.
The Templar Degree will he conferred
this evening by Mavsvlllc Cemmandery
en Companions J. II. Rowley and Jehn
Hlner of Vanccburg, who last night re
ceived the order of the Red Cress '
Edwin A.vnuitseN, the well known
Cincinnati architect, is dead, aged 00.
He executed the plans for the Bank of
Maysville. Oddfellews' Hall and the East
End residence of Dr. J. James Weed in
Tin: French wine crop of 1S92 is short,
but of excellent quality. This will net
affect the consumers of French wines in
America. The California crop is abund
ant, and French labels can he had for the
Caitain Val P. Cellins of Covington
purchased the Mt. Sterling Ga9 Works at
.1 receiver's sale for $4,250. The original
cost of the plant was ?20,000. Mr. Col Cel
lins will put the plant in Hue condition
and operate it.
Rememiikii, The Ledeeii prints "Help
Wanted." "Lest." " Found,'' and similar
notices net of a business character, free
of charge. The only thing we require is
that the copy he sent lu before 0 o'clock
en day of publication.
The Ledeek is Informed, from several
sources, that the management of the
lunch staud at the C. and O. Depot
charged Washington excursienists te the
Grand Encampment the modest sum of
10 cents a quart for coffee and net very
big quarts at that.
The Nabobs at the Opera-heuse last
night were greeted with a fair sized audi
ence A particular feature was the
dancing nnd singing of the young ladies,
all of whom are excellent actresses,
which is evidenced by the continuous
encores tliey received. They will nppcar
at Washington Opera-heuse again en
October 11th, and by all means should be
greeted by a crowded house, as tliey
Sells RitOTHEUS yesterday sent te Dr.
G. M. Phillips a check covering all the
expenses attendant upon the case and
burial of Geerge W. Fultz, the unfortu unfertu
uate mau who was mangled by a tiger en
the recent visit of their circus te this city.
They also desired that the citizens of
Maysville accept their thanks for loud
ness shown te thorn and sympathies ex
pressed for the unfortunate. When it is
known that Sells Brethers were under no
obligation te care for Mr. Fultz, beyend
what humanity dictates, their action is
The wife of Charles Hillings, a peer,
illiterate mountaineer, living in Ash
county, N. C, twenty-eight miles fiem
the nearest railroad station, has just given
birth te six children, all heys. They
weigh from four and a half te nine
fieunds each and all are alive. Mrs.
iillings is of medium stature and thirty thirty thirty
ene years old. Shu has four ether child
ren, but they were all born singly. Hil
lings depends en game, tlsh, etc, for a
living, hut since the arrival of the sextette
he has been accepting congratulations
and donations extended by rural hospi
tality. On the 17th of March, 1875, Charles
Walker was supposed te have been
drowned in the Ohie river opposite
Munn's run. An extensive search failed
te find his body, and since a wife and
three children have mourned his less,
Richard Walker residing in Kentucky,
three miles East of Portsmouth, received
a letter from an attorney of Uannersville,
N (J stating that he was still alive, mar
ried again, and a rosident of that place.
The missing man was with General Sher
man en his famous march te the sea.
Frem this it is supposed that he fell in
leve with a- Southern beauty while in
North Carolina aud nfterwaids deserted
his loving little Kentucky wife for her
Twe lets and part of let witli geed
house en it in Sixth ward, and nine lets
and hqtise en Center struct In Cliften.
Apply te any real estate agent or S. II.
MAYSVILLE, KY., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21 ,
KENTUCKY WEATHER REPORT.
What We May Expect Between This Time
nnd Te-morrow Evening.
THE TjEDOER'S WEATllEIt SIOXALS.
iHitfe streamer faiii: ntue tumor snew:
With UllKk AMOVE 'twill WARMGK KreW.
It Black' IIK.NEATII OOLDEU 'twill be;
Unless Ulack'n shown no clmiiire we'll ete.
3ryThu nbove forecasts are tnnde ter k
period of thirty-lx hours, enriltip at b o'clock
WHF.BE AM I AT?
A Demount! steed In a tin plate mill,
And saw the vrhee's (fe round;
With eyes opened wide and mouth wider
In surprise he steed dumfound.
Ilrlnht tin rolled out belore his eie;
He nervously twitched his hat:
Then he fell en his knees and loud did cry,
' Oh, Lord I wlicre am I at?"
RrcEiviNO daily, bulk oysters 30 cents
a quart Can eyste.s from 2D te 50 cents
at Martin Bres.
The flve-ceut-fare refeim lias been
killed again at Covington The Alder
mau did it this time.
Miss Nettie, youngest daughter of U.
L. Newell, is quite ill at her home en
Limestone street with malnrial fever.
Thehe will he a geed delegation from
Maysville te the Ashland convention.
They will leave at 9.30 to-metrow morn
ing. I !
Fifteen hundred furniture workers
arc en a strike at Cincinnati. They
demand ten bems' pay for nine hours'
All of Secretary Elkius appointments
te speak in West Virginia before Octo
ber 1st have been canceled en account of
M. E. McKellup has announced him
self as a candidate for City Marshal. Mr.
McKellup Is a geed citizen and if elected
will serve the people well.
The Chicago Trades and Laber Assem
bly refused the invitation of the World's
Fair directors te take part in the dedica
tion parade next month, en the ground that
werklngmen could net indorse the Fair
as Its doers were closed en Sunday.
A niTTEit race war is in progress in
Calhoun county, Ark. A battle was
fought near Ray ford In which three
negrees were killed nnd seven weuuded.
One white man was wounded. Anether
report say s that nine negrees and two
white men were killed.
Invitations are out for the marriage
of Edwin M. McDonald and Miss Ida
Cel cord Breeke, Wednesday afternoon
September 28th. at 2 o'clock.'at Bethany
Christian Church, Springdale. The bride
is a sister of Mrs. Elder T. P. Degman,
and is n most charming young lady.
The Ledeeii tenders Its best wishes for
the happy couple.
Chassir C, infant son of Mr. and Mis.
Charles Hall, died of croup at 930 yes
terday morning after a brief illness. The
funeral will take place from the residence,
West Second street near Short, at 2
o'clock this afternoon. Deceased was
an exceptionally bright little fellow, the
idol of his parents and a great favorite
of all who knew him.
HON. 0. S. DEMINU.
Republicans Urge Him te ttoeemu a Can
didate for Circuit Clerk.
Republican politics is looking up in
this as well as ether sections in the
Bourbon state. At the recent Democratic
primary election in the Eighteenth
Judicial District Hen. W. W. Kimbrough
of Harrison county, was nominated for
Circuit Judge. Since that time Hen. O.
S. Deming of Robertsen lias been most
urgently solicited by Democrats as well
as Republicans from every county in the
District te make the race against Mr.
Kimbrough, all assuring him et ultimate
success. Judge Deming is known by
almost cveiy voter in the District, and is
recegnised by both parties as an able
lawyer and a scholarly, affable, holiest
and Christian man. That he would make
one of the ablest and fairest Circuit
Judges in the Btate no one doubts. He
lias been untiring in his labor as a
Republican. He was a Hayes Electer in
1870, made the race for Lieutenant Lieutenant
Governer under Colonel Walter Evans in
1879, has twice been elected County
Judge of Robertsen, and received 185
compilmentary votes at Louisville in
March for delegate from the state at
large He has several times carried his
own county in the face of an over
whelming Democratic majority If he
should consent te run there is little
doubt but that he would be elected.
DUrrbifa In Kretmk),
"There has been a continuous tendency
te bowel dlsuase here this season," says
O W. Shivell, druggist, Wlckllffe, Ky ,
" and an unusual deinand for Chamber
Iain's Celic, Cholera nnd Diarrluua
Remedy. I have sold four belt leu of it
this mernlnc. Heme remarkahlu cures
have been effected by it and in all cases
it has proved successful." Fer sale by
Power it Royueldi.
-HTv MV r- '"K. -
WE'RE ALL RIGHT AGAIN.
The Ledger's Hig Press is On Duty After
a Week's Annoyance.
Just one week nce te-day the steam
press upon which The Ledeeii is printed
sustained a serious break.
Since that time, through the courtesy
of Messrs. Resser & McCarthy, our paper
lias been printed en The Bulletin press.
This was a great inconvenience te both
concerns, and was the cause of unavoida
ble delay in issuing our paper net being
able te print it iu time te go out In the
afternoon mails en the day of issue.
Fertunately, however, the damage has
been repaired, and hereafter, no further
nccident. The Ledeeii will be " en time "
Her Cimllilenie Nns Well Fuamleil.
" I would rather trust that medicine
than anydoctei I knew ef,"sajs Mrs.
Hattie Masen, of Chllteu, Carter county,
Me., in speakiiig of Cliamberlaiu's Celic
Cholera nud Diarrhma Remedy. This
medicine can nlways be depended upon,
even in the most severe and dangerous
cases, both for children and adults. 25
and 50 cent bottles for sale by Power &
JOHN 0'UOXXELL DEAD.
The Market Street Merchant Passes Away
Early This Morning.
Jehu O'Deuticll died at his home en
Market street at about half past 5 o'clock
this merninu', nfter an Illness of but a
few days. He has long been a resident
of Maysville. He has been among the
most prominent of the Irish citizens nnd
was a piospereus merchant in the grocery
line. He was frugal and industrious and
leaves quite n competency. He was of a
quiet and retiring disposition and
thoroughly domestic in his tastes and mode
of life. He held the confidence and
esteem of all classes.
He wns born en May 12th, 1835 in
County Denegal, Ireland. He came te
this country In cariy manhood and most'
of his life as an American citizen was
spent in this city
He left as survivors iu his immediate
family, a wife and live children. Hugh
O'Donnell of Chicago and Frank P aud
Jeseph W. and Misses Mary and Agnes
O'Donnell of Maysville.
The funeral will take place en Friday
meining, the hour net being determined
upon as yet.
After the geld ere has reached the
smelter, being weighed, sampled and
separated into piles for the various bins,
each pile Is pulverized in n machine-thnt
works npen the principle of a coffee
mllL Frem tills Bample three or mere
paper 6acks are filled, of which two ere
sent te the assay office, ene te be sam
pled an3 the ether filed awny. The
third each IS Rent te the shipper of the
ere. Each sack la marked with the
shipper's name, name of the ralne If
given by the shipper, let number, car
number, if any, and date when sam
pled. If the ero Is very lumpy
It is crushed before sampling. This
unloading Inte a bin Is continued
until the bin Is full, and, accord
ing te the Leadville Herald, it may held
anywhere from five hundred te three
thousand tens. When filled, the super
intendent obtains a lU.t of all ores and
weights of lets that have gene there,
which constitute what Is called e mix
ture. This list he takes te the assay
office, nnd gets an nverugc assay en the
silver, geld, lead, elnc, iron, lime, etc,
in order that he may knew what te add
te make a geed smelting charge. Sep
arate piles of lead and iron are are
made, te supply the furnaces when
needed The superintendentmakes out
a list of the different mixtures and the
weight from each that ure te constitute
a furnace charge. About eight hundred
pounds of ere, ene hundred and fifty
pounds of lime, two hundred pounds of
slag and ene hundred nnd fifty pounds
of coke go te make up a chargu.
This Is, of course, varied in accord
ance with the character of the ere.
Each furnace will treat from one hun
dred and fifty te two hundred tens of
these chargas In twenty-four hours.
The lead in the mixture when treated
In the furnnce runs down into the bot
tom, carrying with It the precious
metnls. The slag, being lighter, floats
en top of the lead and la taken off
through a tap hole. The lead, or
rather the bullion, is dipped out of a
well in the side of the furnace and
poured Inte melds. After cooling the
bars aru taken out and sampled, a hol
low punch being used that brings out a
small core. It la usual for convenience
te sample the bare In lets of 800 eaclu
The punchlngs of each let are assayed
te determine their contents. The bul
lion is new ready for market or for fur
The Falkland Islands produce no
trees, but they de produce weed tn a
very rcmarkable shape. Yeu will see,
scattered here and there, singular
blocks of what leeks llke weather
beaten, messy gray stones of various
size. But If you attempt te roll ever
one of these rounded bewlders you will
find yourself unable te accomplish It
In fact the stene Is tied down te the
ground Med down by the roots, or, In
ether words, It Is net stene, but a
block of living weed.
A special from New Yerk says: Iu
spite of the fact that the Madisen Square
Garden people, who are se much opposed
te prize fighting nnd that sort of thing,
grabbed CO per cent, of the gross receipts
at the Jehn L. Sullivan benefit, the big
fellow will realize a neat sum from that
entertainment. According te the count
of tickets, which, by the by, did net
include the shields of a geed 'portion of
the New Yerk policemen who were off
duty and used their badges te gain admis
sion into the garden, 12,000 75 was taken
in. This would leave for the beneficiary
Geerge W. Pollitt and Miss Eva Winger
were married at the Christian Church at
0-30 o'clock last evening by the pastor,
Elder C. S. Lucas
Quite a number of their friends
witnessed the ceremony. The ushers
were C. F. Fist. Garrett Thompson, Reed
Chunn and J. T. Payne.
The yeunir couple nre well known in
Maysville. The groom Is in the employ
of M. C. Russell ifc Sen, and is steady
and industrious. The bride is a daughter
of Geerge W. Winger, the well known
Half Fare Harvest ExuiIeii,
The Ohie and Mississippi Railway will
run one of its popular harvest excursions
te points West, Northwest nnd South
west, leaving Cincinnati September 27th,
and te points Seuth and Southwest leav
ing Cincinnati October 23th; tickets geed
for return twenty days from date of sale.
The O aud M. Is the direct fast line te all
points in teiritery named via St. LauIs
Pullman chair cars and sleepers en all
trains. Fer rates, tickets and further In
formation call en or address agents of
connecting lines, or C. W. Paris. Central
Passenger Aircut, 48 West Fourth street,
Iu Time of Peare Prepare ler War
Have you ever thought what you veuld
de iu case you, or some one of your fam
ily, was taken with a sevcre attack of
colic, cholera merbus, dysentery or di
al rhwa. Iu such cases it is net unusual
for fatal results te fellow before medicine
can be procured or a physician summoned.
There is nothing that will give permanent
relief se quickly as Chamberlain's Celic,
Cholera nnd Diarrheja Remedy. It never
fails even in the most severe cae either
for children or adults. Why net keep it
at hand? 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale
by Power & Reynolds, Druggists
LM of Advertised letters.
Helow Is a list of letters remaln'utr uncalled
for ut the Mursvlne Potellleo ter the week
ending September 20th, 1S92:
Automatic WnKen Ce, Marshall, nud
Ilauer, Mr. Gattlleb Melrnzer, Stnrkey
Hurue.J.W. Mick, Johnny
llraunen, Mark Mere, Lucy
liurch. Ida M. Moere, F. F
Cletter, Luclmla (-'( Myers, Mrs. C. Hull
ConsUlyue, P. J. Hlpht, Mrs. Salllu
Cernell. Udward Hhlne, Lucns
Davis, Mrs. Snrah. Spencer, C. S.
Dnvls. Earnest H Spencer, Ilrewn
Ellis. Ella F. Spencer, Hlchiird
Evans, Clnrlsti Stewart. Mrs. W. F.
Ewart, .eph Vice, Nannie
flnrrken, Bfrdle Williamson. Llllle
Hampton. Mattie Winter. Mr. Elizabeth
Humer. Mm. Millle Winifred, Kosu
Klnr, Mrs. N. W.
J2TOne cent due en each et above
Persen" calling for thec letters will please
in that tliey are advertised.
Tuomas A. riAVir., 'emifv.
Clethes, MeraU and Salrallen.
jVcir Yerk Sun It is a pity, from an
artistic point of view, that our climate is
such that we cannot go considerably na na
keder than we de, and get used te it Nene
of us would necessarily become less moral
if bare arms aud legs and a generous
display of terse were matters of common
and indifferent observation In a letter
te The Sun from the Islands of the Pa
cific, Mr R L. Stevenson remarked en
the unfortunate propensity of missiona missiena
riesjin that part of the world te hurry
their converts into clothes, which, besides
being expensive, are in these latitudes
inconvenient, unnecessary and even un
wholesome The trouble was that it
took a missionary of exceptional eriui
utility te comprehend hew a Pacific Is
lander in in lit become a pieiH man aud
still net wear a shirt .lust se it takes an
exceptionally unsophisticated Chicago
Temperance Union woman te understand
that Diana without a chemise may still
he chaste. Se curiously are modesty and
clothing confused in the partially clvi
FIRST APPELLATE DISTRICT.
Kepublican Convention Culled te Meet at
Ashland en Si'temlier 2'-M.
Te the JUpublican of the Firnt Appel
late Court Dutrict: The new election law
having rendered it necessary.the Rcpubli
can Executive Committee of the First
Appellate Court District of Kentucky
hereby declares that a convention of the
Republicans of said District, composed of
the counties of Rath, Boyd, bracken,
Bourbon. Well. Breathitt, Carter,
Clark. Clay, Estill. Elliett. Floyd, Flem
ing, Greenup, Harlan, Jehnsen, Jacksen,
Knox. Knett, Laurel, Letcher, Leslie,
Lee, Lewis, Lawrence, Madisen, Masen,
Montgomery. Morgan, Magoffin, Martin,
Menifee, Nicholas, Owsley, Perry. Pike,
Powell, Robertsen, Rockcastle, Rewan
and Wolfe will be held in the city of
Ashland. Ky , en Thursday, September
22d, 1802, at 2 o'clock p m for the
purpose of nominating a caudidate for
Judge of the Court of Appeals. The
Chairman of the Republican Cemmittee
of each county In the District is hereby
earnestly requested te call and held a
County Convention in due time te select
delegates te said convention at the time
and place aforesaid
The basis of representation from each
county shall be onudelogate for each ene
bundled and one delegate for each
fraction ever fifty votes cast for Ben
jamin Harrison in I8?d
Representation from each county in the
District is urgently desired eltlier by
delegate or proxy Kn. Daum.
Wiftlr First Appellate Court District.
m A TURMOIL
Over the Perry Monument Sitl
i At Cleveland, 0.
Its Threatened Removal is Causing
Much Lecal Feeling.
The Heroes of a Later Day Would Llkf
te Sce In IU Place a Monument
Urcctcd te the Soldiers of the Later
Wnr of the Rebellion.
Clrvelaxd, 0., Sept. 21. The hand
seme Perry monument, commemera
ting the victory en lake Erie, whici
stands 'In the principle square of thh
city, has become a subject of contention,
and its threatened removal Is causing
much local feeling. Seme of the horeci
of a later day would see In Its plnce
monument te the soldiers of the lati
war, and an act was seme tlme age
secured authorizing a commission tc
erect one. Then came the question as t(
site, and the preposition te remove th
Perry monument already once moved
te a less desirable location since first
erected In the square. The opposition
became strong and demonstrative te the
extent of tearing down a fence which
was placed around the spot that th
commission had selected for the new
monument. The matter was taken intc
the courts, and up te the supreme court,
where a decision was rendered, held
ing that under the act autherising th
erection of the monument the cemmis.
siencrs were empowered te select such
n site ns they considered suitable, and
this hns been construed te mean thai
they may put It where the Perry mer
ument new stands.
But these who believed a removal ei
the reminder of Perry and hlfl 'greal
victory would be no less than a desecre"
tlen had net yet exhausted their ret
sources. A non-resident stockholder la
the Ferest City house, which faces tin
square, went Inte the United Statci
court with a petition for an injunc
tion against the erection of the pre.
posed soldiers' monument en the site
proposed, the allegation being that
the square was dedicated for pur
pose, and it would be det-lmentnl
te the plaintiffs rights te permit it
te be occupied by the propebod monu
ment. The question cuts se large a
place In the current thought of Cleve
land that Judge Ricks dcci led te caU,
Judge Taft, of Cincinnati, inU the case
te sit with him at the hearinc Judga
Tnft was unable te go te Cleveland,
and hence It has been arranged that
Judge Ricks and a full retinue of Cleve-
land attorneys and Interested parties
shall go te Cincinnati for the trial et
the cabc Tuesday. The hearing will be!
en a motion for a temporary restraint
ing order, but under the circumstanced
will be equivalent te a hearing of the
case en its merits.
WABnijfGTOX, Sept 2t Fer Ohie
Fair; cast te southeast winds; warmer
except in the cxtreme southern per
Fer Tennessee and Kentucky Pair,
preceded by clearing; winds becoming
Kiuthcast; slightly warmer in control
Fer West Virginia and Western Pcnn
eylvanln Fair; warmer; southeast
Fer Indiana and Illinois Fair; warm
er in northern portion; southeast winds;
becoming brisk in northwestern HI HI
inels. Itaniet) I'layed Tucfday.
IClnclnnatl. .. 7 I St. Leuis T
I Louisville. 6 KhlccKe i
j Pltuburs 2 I New Yerk 6
1 Cleveland I 1 Washington. 1
J Hosten. 13 inroeUlyc 8
lllaitlmerc. 2 1 Philadelphia, .... t
Wen. Lest Per Ct
New Yerb 29
Chicago .. 27
St Leuis 20
The Southern lliKetmll l.t-uer.
IttrtMiNOiiAM, Aln., Sept. "iX The
second toasen of the southern league
closed Tuesday, Itirminghnm winning
the second pennant The nice between
Birmingham and New Orleans was very
close, lly playing two games with
Montgomery, Monday, and winnings
both New Orlcaus tied Itlrmingharq
for flrbt place, but Mobile defeated New
Orleans Tuesday, while Rirralngherq
defeated Macen. This settled the con
test in favor of the latter.
i Odd I'elleun Elect Utlleen.
rer.TLA.vn, Ore., Sept 21. Theprin
clplc business transacted ut the session
of the Sovereign Grand Ledge of Odd
Fellows Tuesday was the election of
efllcers for the ensuing year, na fellows!
Grand sire, G. F. Campbell, of Londen,
Ont; deputy grand sire, .1. W. Steb.
bens, Rochester, N. Y.: grand secretary,
Theodere A. Resa, Columbus, O.; grand
treasurer, Isaac A. Sheppard, Phllat
llted Affvd 110 Venn.
Richmond, Ky., Sept 2L Emanuel
Oldham, one of the eldest citizens e4
Madisen count, und the state, died aj
his home, in this city, at the advaneeq
age of 115. There has been omedoub1
as te whether he was a hundred, but thd
deceased claimed te recollect the killing
of Nathaniel Hart, in this county, hy
the Indians, In 1762, and mmt havf
been fully 115 years old.
A I'eannt Killed II I in.
Sierv Citv, In., Sept 21. Charllq
ISaker wns found dead at his home in
this city, Tuesday night It was thought
he had been strangled te death, and
there was suspicion of foul play. The
coroner's post-mertora showed that hq
had been eating peanuts, nnd ene
slipped down his windpipe and chekwd,
him te denth
Toe pitfcfcngertJ by the Wyoming new
et Fire Island; will probably be kepi
there until Saturday, when the twenty
days' quarantine expires. ,