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CTHti PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE DI3.
gCUSSED BY THE SENATE.
i Zdmnndt mad Hoar Think Ad.
WmttomM Legislation Unnecessary Sen.
'or Morgan Defends the President
Xth7 and Heated Controversy Be.
(twMa the Party Senator.
f "Washisotox. Aurust 25. Mr. nibble nt
South Carolina, submitted to the House
raruay toe comcrence report which
! Adopted, on the bill providing for the
nrectlon ol a custom house and appraiseis'
gkrehoasc in New York City.
Bn.B'j.A.;.i..H kjii .. - ...
T j. . " "a5 nen una up,
lk pending question being on the appeal
freetthe chair, rulimr out the Fi-.men
ajteUation section of the bill. A vote by
SJTeNers disclosed a lack of a nunram n.,,1
tQaUoithellouso was ordered, but up to
I4f0O p. ra. a Quorum hs.ii not Kwn w...4
im the House took a recess till 8 p. m., the
bright session to bo devoted to the consider-
huh u private pension Dills.
Discussion of the President's message was
,..uu(; vojjiu m me senate yestcr-
Ihe messare from the PreM .,
abject of the rejection of the Fisheries
lf wmi" Detore the Senate and was
:rsad in full.
hi When it came to a claw. Mr ,
issoredthatitbe printed and referred to
; the committee on foreign relations.
t-rJtr. Jilmunds If I had been five nr iT
j-eM70unger than I am I should have
Ebeen surprised at that message. Butl am
VEtT. , l-1""" oi ne situation is
mat having a statute providing for seit de-
no oj.pruveu uy me rresident of the
ifted-latesand passed by the substan-
uy unanimous vote ol both Houses (If
kt Bade anv difference tn hi. .I,,... ...
fj!,,ihfnllrjecutiiig the laws, and after
(fall consideration of all its points and bear
;lugs. .Eighteen months have gotie bv and
iV are?ow Informed by the President (for
M take it that is what he menus niii,i.
jwwurd of tliat kind is in the rues-sarai
... ..v .,.,. w, , ins ueen taken to
carry into execution the plain provisions of
libit law, If in his opinion, there have
i instances off denial of just right to
?rican citizens rnraroH In th. K..:1L.
described ia tlieaetof 1SS7, why is it that
'ttieiyesident has not taken anvcti.nl the
"ercisoof the powers which" the law im
posed upon him and in the ex
ercise of the high dutv which
the constitution imposes upon him
of takine care that the ha, .:i.r..n..
executed. He telU us that in one instance
. ? nn American fishing vessel, catch
ing fish on the high seas, but of the ten and
of the twenty mile delimitation and sailing
to a port of British North America for the
rmrtiose of sending her cargo of fish by rail
toBostpn. was by sweeping orders denied
that privilege and excluded.
Now the President says (and says justly)
that that was a great and most important
-,and gncious injury to American richts.
-JultX WhV liAJt Iip Twmtt.A,l rt:
S-."Doubtless under the patriotic advice of the
E55L .doubUeas with the most patriotic motive
Br.r":"; "" ouuiun wnai is now
- ostiwvu vo oe a gross ana grievous wrong
"n to enter into a discussion with the
t wrong-doer, to provide for a new arrange
' ent on a broader basis of British trri.
SJeriality, and a new arrangement on s
i.&re&uex oasis ot British free trade. I must
'confess my astonishment at such a course
sw ucuou on uie pari ot tne President of
tbe United States. I must expressmy sur
"prise and recret that for more thnn m,.
'with the means in his hannq tn rwiM t
i' fee, has failed to take anv strn n.l nnn-
aends to us a message asking that addi-
fr tlOnal powers. bGMrlnir Ism Iia r..,ot ..
? broader field of retaliation and covcrine
ui. iituui4i.w ,cf OUQ UX13 D031-
Here we find in this message a discussio i
as to whether the 9th article nf the rr
Lf -nl 1ST1 is in force or not. The Canadian
Government has not refused to transship
fish on the ground that that article vat not
in force. It has made no such pretension,
it has refused to transship fish on the
ground that that article did not override
the convention of 1818, by which ail Amer
ican fishing essel was not to cotne within
three miles of the land.
-VAf ttsr an extended discussion of the point
as to whether the Kh article of the treaty
was still in force and as to the intent of
Congress in limiting the retaliation law to
AHaiujra vuuumicu wuu uic usuing lllier
?; Mr. Edmunds said: "Now, it nill be
seen tliat one of the very things about
'which the President is now for the first
- time apparently solicitous, was brought to
the attention of the two houses ofCon-
- cress peudinc the bassaire of the law of
;- 1SS7, and that tlic Senate was of the opin-
ion mat me provisions contained in that
..'law fix It VM nmnnsml nnd n tt flnal-
S lv nuitsnl. were entiroltr Intntmn,!
"in t!i rTnfj.Tfin tf 4mnMn rtr.lia ami
?s interests in the respects in which they were
lniruaeu npon ana assaii-L llie message
of the President contains a reference to
same topics of discontent, while he had for
the first time communicated to congress,
although they are very old ones. This act
of 1831 does not touch these topics at all,
because the basis on which the President
is to exert the powers given him in that
net. refer to the treatment of American
-Voxels in Canadian ports, and not to the
treatment of Americans iu the well or
in other tianals.
When the Canadian authorities denied to
American fishermen the right to trans-
' ship, their fish, it was the duty of the
President to inform the British govern
ment that we regard that 29th article of
the treaty no longer in force, because it
could not be in force on the one side and
sot the other side at'the same time; and it
is tliat which previous presidents and secre
taries of state nave doue to the houDr and
benefit of the American name.
Alas! Mr. President, it is an infinite pity
that, in so simple a case, an adequate and
lull statute should remain unexecuted and
in a state of "innocuous desuetude" until
the President may see whether Congress
will "not put more ammunition into his
hands before he fires the first gun.
Senator Hoar said that Canada has been
all this time violating the treaty of 1871 in
regard to our use of her canals, and other
transportation facilities. How happened
it that the Administration, in negativing
the treaty, had been dumbed during the
last two years on tliat Subject? If when
the representatives of Great Britain were
in Washington, the Administration had
'called attention to this breach of faith on
the part of Canada, to this wrong which
the President now said demanded instant
and prompt measures 'of retaliation, and
they rejected the demand for redress, "how
happened lhat that part of the negotiations
had been kept wholly secret from the Sen
ate and the copIe?
iiow Happened it that the rresidenthad
sent a treaty w bich was claimed to remove
every cause of ofiense'and complaint? If,
on the other band, he did not call this to
the attention of the representatives of
Great Britain, in what an attitude did he
now seek to place the people of the United
States, or how would they have been
"placed but for the rejection of the
treaty? He would liae had a long
negotiation with Great Britain, and
would have declared to her that the results
'-were perfectly satisfactory; and then the
foment the treaty, to which she had con
tented, had been ratified and accepted, he
would have been prepared to turn round
upon her with this hostile measure of re
taliation. Had the Treidcnt believed all
the time thai he as urging this treaty as
a complete solution of this nutter, that it
was not a "implctc solution, that this
grave cau'eof otleiiv; still existed?
Mr. Hoaruid the facts had been in the
possession of the Secretary of the Treasury
several years. He quoted a resolution of
the Senate calling for information and the
Secretary's reply and cited treasury circu
lars issued to customs officers giving In
structions in relation to the handling of
Canadian merchandise in bond, in support
of the theory that the administration itself
believed it had ahsolute.poner to do every
thing it should choose in the; matter.
The message, he said, wai; a repetition ol
the policy pursued in regard to the pur
chase of bonds. This administration af-
, fected to have grave doubts whether the
w secretary. -power to expend
mas, oa tuter toe bus-
t 'cU-uat eent
SSVTO'Umi K ifiR
nnised'fl resolution staling that the 1'
Sent had tliat right, hi raid, "Well, I guess
I have," and proceeded to make his pur-
lf the patriotic spirit of the majority of
the Senate h-d not rejected the treaty, the
America'i people wjUid have heard from
the execum e, a llp or a desire to affirm
and maintain ana defend and establish
tlu ir rights in relation to the system of
Senator Morgan spoke in defense of the
President and his incf-age. President
Cleveland had, in a manly way, laid before
the people the ex.ict rituatinn in respect to
our relations with Lanadn. Republican
opposition to this whole fishery auair had
not been to get the people rr the go em
inent into better shape, but to entrap the
Executive and put him where he would do
the bidding of the minority of the people
represented bv the majority of the Senate.
He was gratified to know that the President
did not feel alarmed at this at all. Mr.
Morgan had not favored retaliation for the
purtKw- of injuring the" people of the
Utited States. He favored getting it in
the iwwcr of the President to retaliate and
entirely convince Great Briti.in and Canada
that the United States luid armed its local
authorities with power enough to ratify
whatever wrong they might do, and tliat
the United States meant to execute its
puriwsc unless they camo to some wise and
just and honorable agreement with it. If
aiiy Senator liad proposed to do something
else, let him avow it- If any Senator
thought that it was the duty of the Presi
dent immediately to proceed to retaliate on
Canadian commerce for injuries and
wrongs that had been done to tho United
States previous to that time, let him avow
Af Ur discussing the treaty articles bear
ing nn tho question of tninsortation in
bond between the United States and Can
ada, Mr. Morgan deilarcd tlut the Presi
dent found himself confronted with that
act of Cougrcss us to transportation in
bond, which had not been modified, or re
ferred to, in the actof 1837 the retaliation
Mr. Hoar had asked wliv the President
had not brought up this subject before, Mr.
Morgan would ask why Congress bad not
brought it up.
Mr. Hale criticised the President's mes
sage as a desperate expedient to recover
lost ground, und a confession that the atti
tude taken by him and his administration
as to the treaty, was an attitude
tliat had no auoent or force in it.
Nothing had shown the wisdom of
patriotism of the course taken by Kcjiubli
cau Senators in rejecting the treaty as
worthless, so clearly as this message. Why,
he asked, had the President waited until
now to call attention to the matter of tolls
ou Canadian canals and other matters of
injustice to Americans? It was because he
and his administration felt that they had
been discredited in connection with the
Mr. Shermati said the President's mes
sage gave him more pleasure than he usual
ly derived from messages coming from
that high authority. Ilut he thought it
was a movement to supply lost ground. If
the President had based his treaty on the
principles laid down in his message there
would have been no dilliculty about the
treaty and it would have been ratified by an
unanimous, vote, because the message did
assert the rights of American citizens. He
spoke of the discriminating tolls on the
Canadia canals, and sahl that they ought
not to be submitted to". Reciprocal rights
ought to be insisted uihjii. Sjieaking of
the financial policy of the administration,
he said that of all the financial
management that he had read
of in story or song, it was
the Jworst, He ?pokc of the countless
millions that had been lost through tlw
administration, declining for marly three
years to use the surplus in purchasing
bonds, although both Houses hud declared
that the Secretary of the Treasury possess
ed the J loner to do so. lint the President
doubted his power iu that case, just as he
did in this.
The debate closed with a controversy
between Mr. Beck and Mr. Sherman about
the fiscal policy of the administration and
Mr. Sherman's responsibility for the tarilt
and the sinking fund and trusts.
Mr. George took the floor fora speech on
the message on Monday and the matter
we ajt over.
Tue conference retort on the bill for a
custom house and appraisers warehouse in
rew tone city was presented and adopted
and the Senate at 5:40 p. m. adjourned un
THE COMMISSION TRIUMPHS.
The Indians Reported to be Slffnlng
Piebee, Dak., August 25. Messrs.
Pratt, Wright and Cleveland, members of
tne sioux commission, passed the day in
Pierre, coming down from Standing Rock
on the steamer Kosebud. They are en
ronte to the Crow Creek Agency at Fort
Thompson. They say the only opposition
at Standing ltock was from "the chiefs.
This opposition is rapidly disappearing, as
is shown by the fact that as ttie boat was
leaving, two chiefs. Big Thunder and
Standing Bear, came aboard and signed,
and a telegram was received last evening
stating that two other chiefs had signed'.
Captain Pratt expresses the belief that on
their return to Standing Buck every Indian
will sign, and he lias not the slightest doubt
that the treaty will be ratified. The Indi
ans came over the river in large numbers
when they heard the commissioners were
here, and have been signing all day. The
Rosebud left at 3 o'clock last evening for
Crow Creek, one hundred miles below here,
going from there to Cheyenne Agency.
A Uttte Dor Shoots Two Tramps.
Delaso, His., August 25. Hie house
of John Pearson was entered by three
tramps, who demanded money and food.
While they were parleying with Mrs. Pear
son, her son, ten years old sliped around
and opened upon the tramps with a shot
gun and filled the feet and legs of one of
them full of bird-shot They all fted, and
the boy pursued tlierii, shooting as he ran.
He managed to bring down another, who
was carried oft by his companions. The
farmers turned out and searched for the
tramps all night, but' could not find them.
The tramps returned and fired two shots
through the windows of Pearson's house,
but without hurting any one.
The Mail Bobber Arraigned.
Chicago. Aueust 25. Fred Overkamnt
arrested a few days ago for" -wholesale steal
ing from the letter boxes of this city, was
taken before the United States Commis
sioner yesterday. He made no defense and
was held in bail for the action of the fed
eral grand jury.
"If a woman Is pretty.
to me 'tis no matter.
Be sho blonde or brunette.
So she lets me look at her."
An unhealthy woman is rarely, if ever.
biautifuL The peculiar diseases to which
so many of the sex are subject are prolific
causes of pale, sallow faces, blotched with
unalghtly pimples, dull, lusterless eyes and.
emaciated forms. Women so sflllctM, can
be permanently cured bv nslnz Ur. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription; and with the restor
ation or health comes that beauty which,
combined with good qualities of head and
heart makes women angels of loveliness.
"Favorite Prescription" is the only medi
cine for women, sold by druggists, under
a positive gunrantte from the manufac
turers, that It will give satisfaction in every
rase, or money will be refunded. This
guarantee has been printed on the bottle
wrapper, and faithfully carried out for
The Queen and Crescent Route to the
South challenges attention as having the
best appointed service of trains and the
fastest schedules 61 the dav. The track Is
in faultless condition, sleepers and coaches
are of elegant pattern, and few stops being:
made by the Limited Express train after
leaving Cincinnati, no difficulty Is experi
enced In obtaining accommodation of the
highest standard. The line penetrates the
richest mineral and cotton sections, and en
route to New Orleans and Shreveport the
Dhenomenal cities of Chattanooga, Gads-
den,BlrmIngham and Tuscaloosa are passed.
a loarney aoatn. via uueen and Crescent
Boute, Is recommended.
The roan bibb who is tee 'fnab'
ally nods binwi: Wn'BiafckfaM
UPtEBLIO. BA.TUBPA.Y WSSTCKG
CROP PROSPECTS AND MANUFAC
Iron Trade Still Slow Money Firmer and
Collections Improved Dry Goods
Trade Bspeetally Lively at Chicago
Weekly Trade Ret lew of It O. Dan
New York, August 25.
Co.'s weekly review of
-It G. Dun &
trade will read:
A hcttf r feelim- ernws in overv direction.
Crop reports improve, manufacturers are
gaining confidence, and dealers, no longer
operating on a falling market keenly ap
preciate the.difierencc. It would be pre
mature to assume that no set-back will
come, for in several instances the possibil
ities of an averse change arc obv ious. The
The movement iu foreign exchange may be
significant But the present state of busi
ness Is clearly encouraging, larger in vol
ume than a year ago aud growing more
confident in tone.
Extensive crop reports within the past
week strengthen the belief that the corn
crop will be large, the oats crop large, the
yield of wheat not below- recent estimates,
and the yield of cotton better than the
trade has expected. Injury to corn grows
really serious iu some quarters, particu
larly in Southern Kansas, but, over tho
greater part of the corn-growing area the
cround is remarkably good, and the chances
of serious injury bv; frost lessen with every
week that passes without harm. Oats have
been seriously damaged also in some quar
ters, and yef. the aggregate j ield is likely
to prove the largest on record. Texas re
ports ample rain and good reason to hope
that the cotton yield may be from l,500,0u0
to 1,700.000 bales, against 1,300,000 bales
last year. From nearly all points report
ing the improved outlook for fann pro
ducts is noticed as a reason for revival in
The iron trade does not brighten as was
expected, though prices are a little stronger
at Pittsburg, about the entire output of
Bessemer ore lias been sold at ncveianu
and in eastern markets the pressu-" to sell
southern irons has Iessonejl, yet Tennessee
ho. 1 is still ottered at $17.50. i'hiladel
phia notes a lack of buoyancy, bar Iron
continues irregular in price, and structural
iron dull, and the outlook in steel rails is
considered gloomy, quotations being $23.50
to $29 ut the last with sales at the west
bringing only $31.25 at Buluth. The coal
trade is phenomenally active and an
advance in price is under consideration.
For the first time in 8 years leather deal
ers are not selling on a declining market.
though steady prices, with an active de
mand indicate a healthy absence of specu
lation. In the wool trade, also, a better
fcelin? is seen, with lanrcr sales at Boston
and Philadelphia, and in some grades bet-
icr prices. iuv luauuiuciurers sua uiovo
with much caution. Reports from all
parts of the country are more favorable.
though dull or quiet trade is still noticed
at some points, improvement is more fre
quently rejwrted. Money is firmer at many
points, with an increasing demand, but
scarcely anywhere is there complaint
ot closeness, auu collections uo not
seem to be more backward than is
usual at this season. In the dry goods
trado improvement is especially noted at
Chicago, and here a fu'.l average business
in cottons is in progress with a somewhat
more satisfactory movement in woolens,
especially in men's wear, goods and spring
weights, and in carjicts. Tiie sjeculative
markets have been variable, wheat rising
GK c, with sales of 80,000,000 bushels here,
while oats have declined Cc, and corn has
advanced nearly IMc, with sales of 00,000,
000 bushels. The cotton corner has bro
ken and the price is 5c per 100 pounds
lower, with sales of 318.UO0 hales, while
coffee is a grade higher with larger deal
ings; sugar is stronger.atid oil has risen 4Hc
I lie rise in foreign exchange Irom $4.87 to
$4.87X is spoken of as due to temporary
causes. That is not clear. Ilxports do not
improve and the balance is heavily against
Wis country; prices ol exportable products
advance rapidly; sales of securities on
foreign account have already contributed
tc a reaction in the stock market, and it is
not improbable that the Prtsideut's mes
sage looking toward retaliation may incline
some foreigners to withdraw capital or
realize profits in the impression that-international
relations may be.disturbcd. Any
consiaeraDie return ol foreign- capital
glanced here would tend strongly to
change the outlook. The treasury has
been putting out money more
freely, holding $3,100,000 less
than a week ago, and the
bank reserves at ew iork are still unusu
ally large. At the same time, reports of
agreement on Thursday between warring
western roads ana tne improving crop
prospects, tend to help the market for
stocks. But the increase in number of fail
ures continues. For four week past the
record covers n0 in the United States,
against 602 last year.
Business failures during the last seven
days number for the United-States IS", for
Canada 27, total 214, as compared with 219
last week and 185 for the corresponding
wcck oi last year.
THURMAN'S TRIP TO CHICAGO.
Ilia Departure front I'ort Huron Recep
Poet IIubox, Mich., August 25. The
Chicago escort for Judge Thurman arrived
at 1 oxlock yesterday morning and took
charge of the party. The private car of
General Manager W. J. Spicer, of.the Grand
Trunk, was provided, and the party were
well cored for. A large crowd of citizens
were at the depot to give a hearty God
speed to their guest
Flixt, Mich.. August 25. The Lapeer
people learned that Judge Thurman would
stop about twenty minutes before the ar
rival of the train, and a couple of hundred
or more were at the depot to greet him.
He came to the rear platform. and although
be made no speech there was some bright
repartee, in which the Judge and one or
two local celebrities joined.
Laxsuq. Mich.. Augiw'i 25. Ex-Govcr-
nor Burgettand a reception committee met 1
tne party at tne edge oi tnwu. An enthu
siastic crowd greeted them in town with a
band. Several thousand people were wait
ing and cheered his remarks. Judge Thur
man was introduced by Geo. H. JJiirand,
of Flint and was greeted with greatcheers.
He returned thanks und expressed his regret
at his inability to speck at length. He
called attention to the surplus in the
United States Treasury and the constant
surplus revenue and its increase by means
of the high tariff, whose effect on labor was
about to be considered by him w hen he
train pulled out leaving a cheering, en
thusiastic crowd Along the wayside peo
ple waved handkerchiefsaud hats, audgave
other expressions ot their hearty good will.
Durand Junction and Trowbridge gave
greetings briefly but heartily, and the train
kept on its way to Lansing, whose nine
thousand people had prepared for a greater
and more enthusiastic reception. For
some time before reaching Lansing, the
judge slept peacefully ou the car, having
lost sleep to moke tiie early start ill the
CnABLOTfE, Micil, August 25. A band
and a crowd of over a thousand people
were at the Lansing depot when the train
reached there, and tncy gave a nearly w er
come. In response to calls, Judge Thur
man made a short sppech.
A Uappy Farmer.
Warren Underwood, a prominent rrsl
dent of the village of Dexter. N. Y ss s:
'"My wife add I contracted severe colds 1 tst
fall which resulted In terribly troubleso ne
coughs. We tried everything we could
think or hear of. but were unable to get re
lief. After two months of suffering we
were Induced to try Van Wert's Balsam.
Before the third bottle was gone ur
coughs had entirely disappeared and e
were as well as ever. I cannot say Ion
much In praise of this wonderful remedy."
Trial size free. Dr. T. J. Casper.
Saturday's London Vanltu Fair an
nounced that the title of Gilbert and Sulli
Tan's new opera Is the "Tower ot London,"
ad that the aeeeesj are laid In the tower Id
Ksnry VllPt ttaafcltaa?: fTbe-efeM
Interesting Items Gathered From Uuek
Zakesville, August 25. Hazlett Cor
nelius, in attempting to ford White Eyes
crctk, near Otsego, was swept off his horse
A Brakeinan Fatally Injured.
Piielbt, August 25. Dennis Walllnan,
a liltimoro & Ohio passenger brakeman,
attempted to put a tramp oil the train at
Shelby, when the latter struck him on the
head with a large stone, probably fatally
Man Found Dead.
Piqua, August 25. Harman Washing,
aged 17, who has been suffering with
dropsy for a year and was subject to fits,
was found dead in a smoke house at his
home here. He as heard going down
stairs at midnight, and at daylight his
dead body was diseoveied behind the stove.
Colored Masonic Grand Lodge of Ohio.
Wasiii-nutox C. H August 25. The
Colored M&sonic Grand Lodge of the state
closed its annual session by a street parade
here. The parade was n immense one. a
large number of prominent representatives
of the colored race participating. The ses
sioif just closed has been a pleasant and
beneficial one, and the visitors were all
well pleased with the treatment here.
Dellefostaine, August 25. Mr. Floyd
Shumate, of this place, has met w ith great
affliction, this week. He buried his father,
Benjamin Shumate, Monday. Wednesday
he received a telegram that his brother
William w.is badly injured in a railroad ac
cldentand a telegram came yesterday morn
ing that another brother, J. F. Shumate, is
stricken dead in Chattanooga.
Dr. E. B. Crow, of Uidgcway, was proba
bly fatally injured at Ridgcway by. being
struck by an engine on the Bee Line road.
Arrested 1'or llnrfiiary.
Sibixa, August 25. William Baker, a
young carnage-maker of Cincinnati, was
arrested here on the charge of burglarizing
tne residence oi uscar iiivcy. An over
coat a fine suit of clothcs'and a valise filled
with valuable articles were taken. Baker
claims that there were six burglars. Some
of the stolen goods were found in his pos
session. I tie others are surrounded liy
police and citizens in a cornfield near town.
llaker will be given a preliminary hearing
Drowning of a Veteruu Fisherman.
Columbus. August 25. Captain "fob"
Wallace, a well known printer and a vete
ran fisherman, is reported to have been
uiunucij (ti uic .uu.iuguui iiici( 0. ,aj-
lorsville. He was a Mexican war veteran,
was prominently identified with piscicul
ture, and was instrumental in having the
United Mates risli Commission stock many
of the Ohio streams. He has always been
known as the man who pulled the boots oil
tiie swollen feet ol .Lieutenant u. s. Oram.
He was well known in this city.
A Hold Highway Robbery.
Somerset, "August 25. About daylight
yesterday morning, two farmers toiind ur.
J. A. Worts the veterinary surgeon about
two and a half miles west of this place, with
hands and feet bound and in an uncon
scious condition. He was returning from
Columbus, where he hail disjKised of twelve
head of horses and the supiositloii is mat
he was robbed of from $1,.'XJ to $1,800. He
was struck on the back of the head with a
blunt instrument and, from the nature of
Ills injuries. Ins recovery is doubtful. Dr.
Worts is about fortv-clght years of age.
stands well in the community, and has a
wife und two children. It is believed that
he was followed by parties from Columbui
who saw him receive the money.
While in Columbus the doctor was lo
cated in Sells' old stables on East Main
street and left there Thursday afternoon to
dm e nomc.
A Social Sanitation.
Findlat, August 25. Miss Maud Myers
only daughter of Probate Judgi Myers was
tne cause ot a great sensation Here yester
day. She brought suit against William T.
Itufer, one of the proprietors of the Ohio
Lantern .lories, and a prominent. manu
facturer of the State, alleging in her com
plaint breach of promise. The parties be
long to the first society of the city, the res
idence ot Judge Myers being tne nnest in
the citv. ami the family InirliK enltiired.
Miss Myers is a beautiful blonde, 19 years
old and a member ot tne episcopal l mircli.
Itufer is a a young man of. excellent Inisi
ness qualities and wealthy. Wliat makes
Butler's conduct the more reprehensible is
that from the time he became engaged to
Miss Myers umtil a few da) sago, he was
virtually a member of the family, having a
room at lib service and often taking his
meals Willi tne laiuuv, all ol wnom placed
implicit confidence in his honor. It was
this that makes his action particularly cen
surable for bringing disgrace upon the fam
ily who trusted him.
A Gay Fnstor.
Wooster, August 25. The. congregation
of the Disciple church at .Blacklcyville.
this county, is torn np over the curious
conduct of their pastor. Rev. J. W. Ove
baugn. come days ago lie secured tfie loan
of a horse and buggy to -go over into
Holmes county. Although he was absent
tor some time nothing very strange was
thought of it but when his congregation
assembled on Sunday and he failed to be
on hand to conduct services an investiga
tion ensued, resulting in the discovery of
matters that greatly surprised the mem
bers of his flock. It was learned that while
the reverend gentleman was in Holmes
county he fell in with friends of a convivial
disiosition and was induced to imbibe.
The result was that the preacher became,
to use the every day word, drunk. He is
charged with 'dhqiosing of the borrowed
horse and buggy foranother rig, which sold
at a ridiculously low- figure. His where
abouts was established by a letter from him
to his wife at Blackleyville. The letter
was dated Cleveland, and conveyed the
information that he bad obtained a gov
ernment position at a good salary. His
triends arc inclined to believe that he h.is
An unknown tramp stole $125 from a
Muskingum county farmer.
The new Children's Home, in Licking
county, was dedicated with appropriate
'William Brillis. an employe of the
Singer Sewing Machine Co. at Columbus,
has ueen arrested by the police for em
bezzlement at Grand Bapiiis, Mich.
M. E. Harris, a member of the militia
who was locked up in the city prison at
Mansneld Irom Saturday nignt until Mon
day morning without any charge being
preferred against him has sued the city for
laitest from Jacksonville. -
Wasixgtox. August 25. The Marine
Hospital Bureau has received a telegram
from Dr. Keal Mitchell, dated Jacksonville,
Florida, as follows: "Official -bulletin for
twenty-four hours ending C "p. m.: New
cases lu, deaths i, recoveries z, under
treatment 43; total number of cases
to date, 70; total number of deaths to
surgeon ucnerai Hamilton teiegrapns
from Camp St. Mary, Florida, tliat the
camp is in fine condition; that there are
twenty.fiva refugees there and tliat
he proposed to return to Savannah last
A fire in the Cleveland woolen mills at
Chattanooga, Tenn., caused a loss of $25,-
000 or $30.000. .
1 have suffered greatly from periodical
returns of hay fever. Convert & Cheever.
druggists, suggested Ely's Cream Balm. I
used It during a severe attack. I can
cheerfully testify as to the Immediate and
continued relief obtained by Its ue. I
heartily recommend It to those suffering
from this or kindred complaints. (Rev.)
H. A. Smith. Canton. Wis.
The Philadelphia Ledger relates that to
an old couple who boasted that they had
lived as man and wife lor fifty years and
never had t dispute, the listener replied:
"What a doleful, monotonous life you
must have had!"
Stewed cheese is one of the latest culin
ary achievements.. -.
CAUSED IN CANADA BY THE PRESI
DENT'S FISHERY MESSAGE.
ln ot the Retaliatory Measures Bee.
ominended Views (if the English Press
The nil Absorbing Topic lu Congress.
WAsniNOTOx, August 25. The Presi
dent's message on the subject of the fish
eries treaty is the all-absorbing topic of
conversation among the few members pres
ent in the House yesterday. "Forty lines
are already being drawn, the Democrats
praising tho message as a statesmanlike
utterance and the Itepiiiilieans generally
condemning it as purely political.
, Representative Hooker, a Democratic
member of the comnilitce on foreign
affairs, which will deal initialiywilh the
message and the Wilson bill, to give effect
to the President's views, said; "J think It
is a very able exposition of our rights un
der the treaty of 1818. and presents a very
cogent reason for enforcing the act invest
ing the President with power to retaliate
against Canadian importers and exporters.
It was unfortunate that the Senate, when
it fnnnH f h.ii it .vuild mtt nirrpe tn the
original treaty, did not propose amend-'j
lueuis, vvincu migui nave ueen suuiuiticu
to the government of Great Britain and
thus have settled by negotiation the contro
versy between the two countries."
Representative Payson, of Illinois, said:
"Without fully committing myself to it I
think that the President lias sufficient
power under the existing law to express
the sentiment of our people, and not only
conpcl a recognition of our rights, but
secure an equitable adjustment of the
trouble. There is more politics than neces
sity in the message. It would be a very
excellent plan for the President to put his
best foot forward with the ideaot showing
his intentions, and if that was found in
effectual, then he might ask Congress for
Representative Crisp, of Georgia, said:
"I think the message is decidedly the prop
er thing to do under the circumstances.
The President waives his own opinion on
the subject of the treaty, and accepts the
decision of the Senate as final as to the pro
priety of making a treaty, but at the same
time he resorts to the next best thing and
asks Congress to allow him to adopt retali
atory measures. The country wilLoccept
the message as an earnest of his desire to
protect the rights of American citizens."
Representative Adams, of Illinois, Re
publican, said: "If he needs the power be
asks, he shall have it so far as my vote
goes. I am doubtful about the existing
Representative Bayne, of Pmnsjlvania,
said: "It is a remarkable document In
the first place the Prudent sent a treaty
to the Senate, w hloh confessedly now "von- L
tvumiiiiuv our nguis. .vivr iu rejection
be sends a inc-sage insisting upon having
more power to carry out vigorous retalia
tory measures iu the very teeth of abund
ant legislation to warrant any needful step.
There is nothing in it but a scheme' to re
cover some of his lout political influence,
and I predict that he v. hi do tba same on
the subject of the tariff."
Mr. Siyers, of Texas, who has charge of
the House fortifications bill, said of the
message: "It's all right We will take
care of the fortifications."
Great Excitement Caused by the Meesage
Montreal, August 25. The news of Pres
ident Cleveland's message to Congress ask
ing for power to enforce retaliation against
Canada, caused intense excitement in this
city. That a severe blow will be struck at
the prosperity of the Dominion, If "Con
gress sanctions this policy of non-intercourse,
is admitted by all, but people can
not understand why the step has been
Politicians gave it as their opinion that
all Canada could do was to assume the de
fensive, puisne her own policy as if noth
ing had bapjiciied and await the time
when the American people. particuLiriy
those of the Northwestern States, should
grow weary of the confinement of their
natural trade, which, it is predicted, would
be but a very few months.
Mr. J. J. Curren, member of Parliament
for Montreal centre, who is expected to be
appointed minister of trade and commerce
in the early future, was also very reticent
believing that the matter was too grave- to
be discussed without serious thought -But
as it is the railways which will suffer most
if the non-intercourse policy goes intoef-.
feet the opinions of practical railway men
are of more value than those of politicians.
Both General Manager Hickson and Asaj it
ant General Manager Wainwright are dut
of town, but a high official of the Grand
Trunk expressed the opinion tlut in the
event of non-intercourse It would be a
very serious thing to the Grand Trunk
railroad. He preferred not to talk at length
about the matter without serious consider
ation, but while it would injure the Grand
Trunk, owing to its many western connec
tions in the States, it would be very disas
trous to such roads as the Canada Southern
and the Michigan Central, which run
through portions of Ontirio. He regarded
it simply as a stroke'policy on thd part of
the President to injure the Republicans in
Minnesota and Maine, where the effects of
the.non-intercotirse law would be specially
The provision as to tolls on the canals in
terested forwarders and grain men consid
erably, and all who were seen expressed the
opinion that on this poiut at any rate Can
ada wouid have to back down. ,
Comment or the London Press.
Lospox, August 23. The St James Ga
zette, commentingon PresidentClcvelaud's
message to congress, says: The position is
awKwaru ami unpleasant lor ooui countries.
The retaliation is so illogical and unrea
sonable that it is difficult to understand its
precise cause and meaning. Two plausible
explanations occur. It may have been in
tended to influence v otea, ormcrely to bluff
Canada Into granting .American demands:
There is no doubt that the matter is a seri
ous one for Canada. Not merely local af
fairs are concerned, but imperial interests
are also involved. England must and will
supply proper safeguards for her 'anadian
interests. We must await the next
step. It is difficult to suppose that the
matter win lie allowed to end otherwise
than in a perfectly friendly manner.
The Globe says that President Cleveland
makes a strong case against Canada, and
surmises that Canada would doubtless lie
able to show equally as good a case. If the
Canadians bad rejcttid the treaty, it says
it would be easy to understand whvMr.
Cleveland should ask for retaliation. But
it cannot understand whv Mr- Cleveland.
generally a just man, should punish Cana
dians fur the act of the American Senate.
It asks if Mr. Clev eland Jias uttcmuteda bid
for the Irjsh vote.
How Gen. Harrison Spent The Day.
Ptrr-ix-BvY, August 25. General Harri
son passed yesterday forenoon very quietly
at his cottage his only visitor being Hon.
Amos Townsend. of Cleveland. In the
afternoon about 3 o'clock Mr. and Mrs.
Harrison, together with a party of friends,
took the ferry-boat at the club house and
came to Put-in-Bay and visited the United
States gtiiiboat Michigan, which is lying in
the Bay. He then came ashore at the Bay
and spent a few moments being introduced
to some of the Ireland people and chatting
and looking at the fruits on the dock that
w ere bcingshipped to Detroit The party
then boarded the ferry-boat and returned
to the club house.
A handsome complexion is one of the
greatest charms a woman can possess.
Pozzoni's Complexion Powder gives It
Cheap Harvest Excursions via I. B. &
W.-route, August 20th and 3 1st Septem
ber 10, 11. 2tth and 25th; October 8, 9,
20 and 21st, 1888. Only one fare for the
round trip to all Important points west and
north-west C. L. Hilleary, Ticket agent
In Amerlcut, Ga., a wagon containing a
coffin was driven from the city out Into tbe
country the other morning. There was
nothing very remarkable about this, and It
would have passed almost unnoticed bad It
not been for the fact that a brand new bahy
cradle was seen on tbe coffin. Ilia strat lo
tteoldsal rt djeWbenJes every
The following bopd offerings were c-
icpunj; tf,diu registereu .-.
l Jacob Hubings, Henrv Schmidt and
I Louis Werne were drowned at Bay City,
Horace Christler, a farmer of Allen conn'
,ty. Kan., was killed by bis neighbor, John
Kicolo Femmenetta was lianged at Buena
Vista, Co!., for the murder of Mike Casey,
st Granite, last March.
Harry Ferrell, aged ten, son of George
Ferrell, residing at East Prospect, Pa., was
accidentally shot and killed by John Bru
bakcr, aged twelve.
A desperate fight occurred near Monti
cello. Ga.f between the Tvler and Malone
families and their friends. Two persons
were Instantly killed and a nnmber of
others were injured severely.
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
Kew Vurk Money and Stock Market.
New York. Aurust 25. Money un
changed. The stock market opened weak.
and the first prices this morning w ere from
H to 1 per cent lower on selling by the
bear parly of Canada Southern Rock Island
and Michigan Central. They claimed that
President Cleveland's message to Congress
in relation to the fishery dispute would
hurt the tariff of these roads. After the
first half hour the market became strong
and prices advanced until noon, when they
were irregularly changed from yesterday's
closing, butH to lKchigherfor a majority
of stocks. The market continued strong
during the afternoon, the highest prices of
tiie day being made in tue late traue. ine
features were Lackawanna, which was
strong on the advance of 25 to 50c per ton
on coal, jvortuern iacinc preicrrea aim
western union, tne latter advancing on
buying in expectation of a higher rate of
dividend. Total sales 132,000 shares. Closing
DeI.fcHud..il8K Oregon Trans.... 2CJf
D. L. W....14UK Pacific Mail 3ti?i
Erie 2i Reading. 50JS
Kan. A Tex.... 13Jf St. Paul 71i
Lake Shore.... 9G)i St. Paul & Om. 40
T-nii A Kash.. 59! Texas Pacific... 2H5
Pifo. Pacific.. 79 Union Pacific... 59J
3f. Y. Central.IOSJi Western Union. 82
N. Pacific pref 5S?f
Chicago, August 25. It was another
dull day in wheat The market was mark
ed by high prices at the opening, with a
decided decline before 11 o'clock, and deci
dedly higher prices and a furor ot buying
during the last hour. The range and vol
ume of business of yesterday was surpass
ed. The country were large buyers, cables
were very bullish, and prices started nearly
3c over last night. There was not much
bu kiness done at first quotations. Heavy
holders sold freely to realize, and prices
declined during the first hour or so about
lKc Buyiug.-was free, however, and it
was backed up by bull nevs from tne
northwest, and before 12 o'clock the big
bulls and the short sellers were anxious
buyers. Later cables added to the excite
ment and September being sold from DOK
down to K), nil icd to M!i and then to 91,
and before the close to 91 Me, other futures
following clos-'ly- The net gain for the
day was 2'i1' iTJc, Receipts, 127 cars and
1.800 bushel - bv- l-nnul.
Cora was steady and higher, in sympa
thy with wfi.-at. elosirg about lc fnglier.
Ret ei jits, ajj cars and 9,500 bushels by
Oats were steady and without particular
feature. Receipt', 100 cars.
'Opening prices in provisions were tl c
highest of the day except in lard, which
made a further gain. There was some ac
tivity early, though as a whole the trade
was quiet and tlunctuations narrow. Pork
gained 2Kc, lard 15 to 22Kc, and ribs 2c.
Closing prices. Wheat: August 91Jic;
September 91 Kc, October 91 Jfe, May 97 Kc
mm: August 40c, septemoer 4tta4o;s-,
October 40ic, May 40c Oats: August
25c. September 24Kc, October 25c. May
28s29c Pork: August and September
113 8. ucioner ia yjs. Law: August ana
September $9 32. OctoberJU 32't Short ribs:
August and September $8 22K. October
New York. August 21. Flour strop
prices unghanged. Wheat strong, IdvlJic
higher: spot lots strong; spot sales No. 1
red state $1 02. Xo. 2 red state $1 OOJf. Xo.
2 "ked winter $1 00. ungraded red IMunc,
ao. z red winter August 31 uix, beptem
ber l 01K. October $1 02K- Corn oi
tions firm and higher; siot lots firm: spot
sales So. 2 mixed cash 54Jic ungraded
mixed 56JJ57; No. 2 mixed August MKc,
September 55c. October55fc Oatsoptiou:
quiet and a shade lower; spot lots ic lower:
pot sales Xo.1 white state, No. 2 white
state 3940c, No. '2 mixed August 31Jc
September 30c Rye and barley dull and
aomfnal. forlc firm; year $14 2a. Lard
closed with an onward tendency; August
nominal, September $9 25a9 29, October
$9 209 21. Sugar: Raw quiet but steady;
centrifugal 9G test OJic. Refined steady;
cutloaf and crushed 8fc cubes 7(7Kc,
powdered (Ji(sc. granulated Hc:
mould A "Jjc, coiitectioners' A standard
7Kc, coifce oft A 6K&6c, white extra C
uu-iutauu-iuc, extra c uo-iwst;sc, yeI.
low 6 1-lCc Butter steady; state 14(a.21c,
western lOtesic. Cheese steady: fctite
i(8Kc rjart firm: state 17MlSc, west
ern 10jf17Ke, Canada 1717Kc.
Cixcksatj, August 25. Pro vision market
firm, aeuers holding for rates. Bacon 111
cood tobbim: demand. Lard held higher.
PbTk regular $14 5014 Sl'A. family $16 OC
18 25. Lard, kettle dried 9!i9Xc
Bacon, short;cIearsides at 1010Jc, Hogs
dulland lower; receipts 1,087 head, ship
ments 401; common $5 005 50. fair to
good light $5 75SG 20, do packing $5 SO
(a 20, select butchers $d 25(a0 3a Cattle
steady; receipts 172 bead, shipments 21t;
common $2 002 50; medium 3 W3 75;
fair to good shipping $4 25(35 30; good to
' Whisky sales of 940 barrels of finished
goods on the basis of 114 per gallon for high
Bahimobe. August 25. Wheat southern
strong and fnglier; western active and ir
regular, closed strongerr No. 2 red spot
90XS97c: September 90K97; October
97M(&9i?c; December 89Jc. Corn south-
phi firmpr uhitjtATAi AS. v1f,w "tfVSVT...
'- western dull and nominal: mixed spot ol
53cr September 5J4fe53Kc; year 4(i
4tiJ-fc; January 45?il'x Oats quiet but
firm; southern and Peiinsv Ivaniu 3J33b';
western white 333Cc; mixed 31(s33c. Rye
strong 5G(v5Sc. tggs firm and higher 17
Chicago Uve Stock 3Iarket.
Chicago, August 25. Cattle strong
and higher; beeves $5 10GOO, steers $3 70
SO 00. stockers and feeders $" O06U
1 cows, bulls and mixed $1 30(33 00, Texas
cattle tl ii3a J", western rangers j3 50a
5 05. Hogs steady, mixed $5 tvj&O 55,
heavy $0 (XKaO 55. light $5 U0CJJ 5tL.skii.
$4 105 S. Sheep steady; natives $2 sO
l w, itesicui suoru M9j uo, Texas
shorn $3 (XKa3 75, lambs $3 50(g6 12Ji.
Receipts: Cattle 5,000 head, hogs ll.uuu,
eheep5,000; shipments: Cuttle 15,0u0 head,
FOR OLD PEOPLE!
In old people the nervous system is weakened, and that must be strengthened.
One of the most prominent medical writers of the dav. in soeakira? of the oreva-
1 r ,
SoUbyd rts li.co.SU for Jjjoo. crali dgbt-par paper, with' tsaay ttUIs
, 6vwtDfM.4biBarf.ndappk,lioUtMPW'sCdtryCiMpoil. '
WELLS: RICHARDSON A CO.. rrtrtA;.U
1 am .uzinLj
Tbe seaet ol mr hsppnwes M. I Ds uotwh -w
n-tit Iol wk on smI, amd tins m worn' (A.
TTb rtlek t o-d T m tbew 47 procnM t t
Sol by BtMM Stow. Crocert, DnnxkU. ta.
WOLFF t RANDOLPH, phiudofhu.
my Ota xmwbaiib !,
FOOD FOR SUMMER.
Heat rrottnrlng F014I 311ehieTon In the
Hot Months Our Drli lu
In our climate the temperature may range
daring a single year through 130 degs. in the
shade, though a range of more than 110 degs.
Is unusual. Our food requirements In sum
mer differ from thoso 111 winter. One of the
chief uses of food is to produce heat within
our bedj for heat ts as much an essential
port of us as is mu-ecle, nerve or boue, A
variation or a few degrees 01 animal beat
either way is fataL Tbe temperature of the
human body In a state of health is tbe same
tbe. world over in Urcenland and at the
equator. Animal beat is generated within
tho body by wonderful chemical processes.
from the raw material furnished by ood.
Nature within us and nature without us
work together herein. Some foods merely
generate heat; others nourisu, or furnish
Sow an nnvitiated appetite craves and re
jects, according to the need. The Green-
lander craves beat producing tat, but rood
into which fat largely enters is unsuited to
summer. Sugar, also, ts mainly a neat pro
ducer; therefore cakes anil sauces, rich in
sugar aud fat, are mischievous in the hot
months. Tbe system, already weakened by
the beat without, is further heated by the
heat elaborated within, and is still further
weakened and rendered susceptible to disease
by its inability to assimilate what may have
been digested. This throwsexhaustmg work
on tbe elimina'ing organs.
Hero again ne see tbe harmony of nature
within and without. In summer tbe normal
tasto is for the fresh vegetables, in which
nature is then so lavish. Most of these
vegetables have little heating property.
Moreover, they abound in water, which the
system then demands.
Again, cold is a tonic, and long continued
heat a depressant. In winter digestion is
more vigorous, and this makes the appetite
better. In summer, therefore, our food must
be less, in quantity. Indeed, quantity then
tells more unfavorably on health than does
quality. Tbe getting rid of wate keera the
eliminating organs at a high and dangerous
tension, and that, too, when weakened by
Climatic conditions. Vet many persons eat
the same in summer as in winter, and spur
their feeble appetites with various stimu
lants. It is not wo ulerful that, when the
laws of health are thus disregarded, the
season is pre-eminently the sickly one al
though so much hfe lu the open air should
make it a healthy one.
Foul includes water and water constitutes
the larger part of tho body. It is also the
solvent both of food and waste. By its
evaporation on tbe surface the boddy tem
perature is kept at its proper point. Hence
it should he drank freely in summer but not
Iced. Youth's Companion.
llablts of a Literary Man.
"Timothy Titcomb" bad just come out
with his "Gold Foil," and I, too, began to
hammer at the old proverb: "Get thy spindle
and thy distaff ready, aud God will send thee
One mgbt I got my desk In order pen,
paper, clippings, letters, everything. The
next morning, two bouts before tbe usual
time of rising. I thought of my "spindle and
aiy distaff" waiting, awl I hurried up, and
out into tbe fresh spring morning. For five
minutes, perhaps. I stood around the dew
laden porches, and then weitin for a cracker
aud a g ass of milk, and was ready for find
ing my "flax."
Going fasting to my desk, or taking even a
short walk as sooa as I was up, always re
tarded my work, and a headache or early
exhaustion was the consequence.
The history of this morning is tbe history
of every morning for a year. The old habit
was hard to break, but I was determired to
get rid of it, and every morning I compelled
mvself to write something original; to write
it with care and painstaking, endeavoring to
coueeutrato my thought upon it. Often the
stj le was had, being uneven and "jerky,"
and the matter was even worse, from half
formed ideas, yet I found that copying a few
pages of some good author tho evening be
'fore improved tho style, and patting tbe'fdea
on paper often introduced it as a personal
thing which I could see and handle. Of
course, much of tbe work of those first morn
ings was gathered up carefully and con
signed to tbe stove, but the habit of waiting
for "moods" soon showed unmistakable signs
of being broken up; and, after a few mouths,
I was delighted to find that w benever I came
to my desk In the morning my flax was
waiting for the distaff.
Afterward, wben 1 took up editorial work,
or became, as Horace Greeley ouce called
himself, "an editorial hack," my copy was
not always a day or two behind time because
I had to wait until I felt like writing. For
many years now I have been engaged tn
other work, writing ouly occasionally, and
agalu I have formed tbe habit of banging on
tbe skirts of "moods;" but I am convinced
that it is not a necessary thing to wait for
inspiration, and, too, that the more we-woit,
the more we may wait E. H. Chasela The
Among tbe dead letters this year was one
addressed to Charles Dickens, the lecturer,
n questing a copy of "your latest novel.
enckeron the Hearth.'" - ,"
Edwin Booth and Lawrence Barrett re-.
Slime their travels at Minneapolis on Sep
icnce 01 raeumatic troubles among me aged, says ; M 1 ne
various pains, rheumatic or other, which old people often
ccnxiplam of, and which materially disturb their comfort,
result from disordered nerves." There it bin a nut shell
... .. -' A
the medicine for old people must be a nerve tonic
Old people are beset with roristrpation, flatu-
ujuwsiucss, ujanuixa, uxngesuon, roeu-
rmtism, neuralgia. lese diseases are of
nervous origin. Paine'4 Celery Compound,
that great nerve tonic, is almost a specific
in these disorders, and by its regulating;
influence on the liver, bowels, and.
kidneyv removes the disorders pecuhar
to old age. Old people find it stimulating
to the vial powers, productive of appetite,,
and a promoter of digestion
. $.. V. " - .- wtr ,-- a -ir - .. V:
.VK: -" "5. m--?ZTjr-. i. - " ZJi -- xX-srr-V sJ---i :- - -BRsW VL ,
I V J
-rr t sat--- r ;c c t -c--jgHH