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Ashtabula weekly telegraph. (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1880-1886, July 30, 1880, Image 2

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JAMl;B HEED A BON, Frop'rf.
ASHTAKULA. i - : OHIO.
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
Gathered from All Quarters.
WASHINGTON.
A statement has been issued by the
Treasury Department showing: that the total
Amount of bonds refunded nnder the acta of
July 14, 170, and January 20, 171, up to the
prewtttmehtl.Wft.MT.SOO. The statement
ehowa In addition that there have been bonds
old for resumption pnrposes since March 1,
1877, aggregating $90,000,000.
Conoress made provision last session
for the printing; and distribution of consular
and other report to the State Department,
and made an appropriation to cover the ex
pense of the work. In order to carry out the
will of Congress more thoroughly, Secretary
Evarta, on his return to Washington, will es
tablish a bureau in the State Department to
be charged espedallf with the collection,
"!. publication and distribution of coin
J Information. It will have a chief and
in taut clerks.
the State Department at
s received satisfactory proof
i war ship Nuncio did Are upon
els off the Cuban coast. It is
that the Spanish Government
terras deny It, but says that If the
were committed they were Justi
aethe crafts were auspicious and
less than two marine leagues from
tal amount annually expended
ernment for rented premises In all
.menta exceeds $1,250,000, a sum
.nt to four per cent Interest on more
Jl,00O,0OO.
Ames Kklcher'a livery stable at
Wtiiigton City, where John Wilkes Booth
d the horse on which he rode out of the
after shooting President Lincoln, was
tied on the 224.
pmikalWtican, having Investigated
il leered Indignities offered the American
In Cuban waters by a Spanish gunboat,
I there Is nothing In the case to warrant
ier Inqnfry.
State Department has given per
o the Mexican troops to follow Vtc
oss our line, on the ground that they
pursuit and Vic tori o will soon he
wing crossed Into New Mexico,
erior Department, on the 23d,
elegram from Indian Agent Lud
grande, Arlaona, stating that the
iiat point were drunk on liquor of
nanufacture and were killing each
had sent to Fort McDowell for mil
noe to quell the disturbance,
THE EAST.
he was a shock of earthquake at
d, Contoocook and Manchester, N. H.,
,a the 20th, causing buildings to tremble
considerably.
A tehkific rain-storm occurred at
Carlisle, Pa., on the lVth, the water running
four feet deep In the roads. Many houses
were flooded, crops much Injured and many
cattle killed by lightning.
General, Nkal Dow has written a
letter accepting te nomlnatlou for the Presi
dency by the National Prohibitory party.
Count Louis Francois Db Pouk
Talkm, who came to this country about the
same time as Agassis, whose pupil and fallow
worker be became, died at Boston on the 20b.
At New York City, on the morning
of the 31st, the caisson leading to the entrance
of the Hudson River tunnel caved In, carry
ing with It an Immense quantity of earth.
Twenty-eight men were burled. Eight were
soon after taken out bruised but not seriously
Injured. The other twenty were killed or
drowned, as the water from the river flowed
In rapidly and soon filled the tunnel. The
officers of the company explain the accident
by saying that the workmen In coming
through the air-lock must have exercised un
usual carelessness aud both doors of the air
lock being open at the same time the com
pressed air was allowud tee escape. The com
pressed air serves a double purpose, namely,
to keep water out and to support the roof of
the tunnel. So when It escaped the catastro
phe was Inevitable.
Dit. Tan nek, the New York faster,
entered upon the twenty-fourth day of his
fast on the 21st. He felt confident of accom
plishing the feat of remaining forty days
without food.
Patrick Swathe, of Albany, N. Y.t
confessed, on the 21st, that he and Horace
Exner murdered Henry Paife at Mutitexutne
eight years ago. Remorse led to the confes
sion. Both were arrested.
Tint oMcinl returns of the census su
pervisors give Boston a population of ttn.t.lMS.
The President, on the 22d, appointed
General Henry 8. Huledekoper Postmaster at
Philadelphia.
The following ticket was nominated
by the Vermont Democratic State Convention
on the 93d! VorGovernor, Kit ward J. Phelps;
Lieutenant Governor, George W. Gates;
Treasurer, James It Williams.
James Wood, an englnoer of a sta
tionary engine for the Lehigh Coal A Naviga
tion Company, at Bull Run, Pa., between
Tarn aqua and Summit Hill, was murdered by
masked men on the night of the 21st The
Molly Magulree are suspected.
The population of Pennsylvania, ac
cording to the new census, ts about 4,22rt,000',
New Jersey, 1,100,000; Missouri, 2,2Wo,0U0.
The population of Rhode Island Is
270,731. a gain of W,7 in ten yiars.
WEST AND SOUTH.
Full censtui returns give Utah a pop
ulation of 114,000, an Inrreaseof sixty-five per
cent. In ten years. Last April a conference of
Mormons reported the Mormon imputation
112,000, leaving 84,000 non-Mormons. In INTO
the nun-Mormons were less than 10,000, thus
showing an Increase, of i.00 per cent.
Spotted Tail, becoming dissatisfied,
has removed his children from the training
school. Ills course has led to aerloua disap
proval on the part of the rent of the tribe who
have children there and who are anxious to
have them educated. Thoy have appealed to
President Hayes to depose Spotted Tall and
appoint a new chief over them.
At Wilmington, N. C, on fhe night
of the Utth, Htephen Klchardson (colored) en.
tred the house of his father-in-law, Robert
Phlnncy, and killed his mother-in-law and
probably fatally injured his wife and father-in-law.
Klchardam was arrested.
Forty-one counties in Ohio which,
hi 1H70, contained an sir-rebate population of
1,404,000 in round numbers, now return 1,7.U.(
000, an Increase of ititt.OOO In ten years.
A convict namey Vuudorhcide es
caped from the Kentucky peuttenttary ou the
20th. On thd moniiogof the 2Ut he met la
a Held a colored girl, aged thirteen, whom he
outraged and murdered. After killing the
child bar body was thrown Into a ravine aud
covered with stones. Her parents ailsMng
her began the hunt and In a short time found
the body through the aid of a dot VonJur
fcetde was captured In the vicinity.
The trouble between the whites and
Indians In Eastern Oregon and Washington Is
owing to the encroachment of setters on
Camaa Valley. The Iudlans threaten to take
forcible possession unless the whites leave.
The Missouri Democratic State Con
Tentlon held at Jefferson City on the QlsL
nominated Thomas T. Crltteuden for Gov
ernor. Tub Louisville & Nashville Railroad
Company have sold 130,000,000 of their bond
to the Barings, of London.
The Sioux Indians object to the Mil
waukee A 9L Paul Railroad Company laying
track through their reservation. The In
dians have driven the engineers and surveyors
out of the country.
The bus in ens portion of Gibsonville,
Sierra County, Cel., was destroyed by fire on
the 820. Loss, over $.V),000.
The corner stone of the new capitol
of Indiana will be laid on the 2th of Septem
ber. The whole north side of Troupe,
Texas, was destroyed by Are on the 23d. The
post-ofllce and supplies were burned.
John Houston (colored) an ex-con
vlct, was lynched In Bedford County, Tcun.,
on the night of the 22-1, for having attempted
to outrage a six-year-old daughter of Jason
Cannon, Jr., on the evening previous.
The Ohio Democratic Stale Conven
tion, held at Cleveland on the 23d, nominated
the following ticket: For Secretary of State,
William Lang; Supreme Judge, Martin Fol
lett; Clerk of the Supreme Court, Richard J.
Fanning; Member Board of Public Works,
William J. Jackson; School Commissioner,
James J. Bums.
Little Uock, Ark., has defaulted on
the payment of about $10,000 Interest on Its
bonded Indebtedness during July,
The herders on the Cimmaren, In
dlsn Territory, have had some trouble with
the Indians and are securing all the arms and
ammunition they can to protect themselves.
A terrible accident occurred about
ten o'clock on the night of the 22d on the De
troit Hirer some nine miles below Detroit.'
The excursion steamer Garland, with twelve
hundred persons on board while going down
the river collided with the steam yacht Mamie
coming up, cutting her In two so that she al
most instantly sunk. The latter had on
board twenty-four persons, consisting mainly
of Father B. Bleyenburgb, pastor of Trinty
Roman Catholic Church of Detroit, and a
number of boys officiating In various capacities
in the service of the church. They had been
on an annual excursion to Monroe and were
return inn home. Of those on board the Mamie
the following were drowned: Mrs. Frederick
Martin, wife of the engineer; Miss Lizzie Mur
phy, housekeeper of Father Bleyenhurg; Miss
May Hahn, domestic at the parochial school of
Trinity Church, and Frank Solon, John Howe,
Daniel Barry, John Donovan, Willie Cuddy,
Daniel Cuddy, John Cosgrove, James Toomey,
Joseph Monagan, all altar hoys of the church,
aged from eleven to fourteen; Thomas Kelly,
sexton of the church; Jim Kelly, organ blow
er, and Andrew Do ran, a boy who was Invited
to accompany the excursion. 1 homas Logan,
another boy, Is missing and Is doubtless lost.
Captain Hoffman, Engineer Martin, Father
Bleyenhurg, Miss Lizzie Dussean, of Monroe,
and four others were saved. Persons on the
Garland claim that Uie accident was caused
by the Mamie coming straight toward them,
after being slgnsled, and when almost under
the bow of the Garland swinging directly
across the stream, presenting her broadside
to the Garland. In this position the latter
struck the Mamie squarely Just aft of the
puot nousc, cruinmg in ner sine ana suo
merglug her whole forward part. The Mamie
drifted down stream aud sank entirely out of
aigut in ten minutes.
FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE.
Official intelligence from Basuto
land, South Africa, announces that there Is a
general refusal to disarm. European women
and children are being sent awav. A general
native rising Is seriously apprehended.
A shock of an earthquake was felt at
Ottawa, Canada, on the morning of the 22d,
accompanied by a loud, rumbling noise.
Tie French Government intends to
leave the religious orders undisturbed until
after the dlsteralon of the Jesuit schools.
August Hist. Numbers of expelled Jesuits are
going to Rome.
While Constable Powers was crossing
Red River near wlnnencg, on the 2&L with
Mike Carroll, an escaped prisoner, Carroll up
set the boat and both were drowned.
Charles Norton shot Policeman
O'Nell at Kokoma, Colorado, on the 2H&
Norton was Intoxicated and raising a disturb
ance. A crowd soon gathered and lynched
the prisoner. He confessed to having coin
mUted other murders and sold he ought to
have been hung long ago.
The naval demonstration in Turkish
waters will be placed undur Joint French and
English command.
George Bennett, convicted of the
murder of George Brown, editor of the Toron
to Olobf, was hanged In that city on the 28d.
Thehe was another shock of onrth
quake at Manila, on the 21st, which lasted
fifty-five seconds. Not a single public edifice
was spared. The convent Guadaloupe, three
centuries old, was destroyed.
In an election riot at Quadulujara,
Mexlcoj recently, thirty persons wore killed.
LATER NEWS.
The statement prepared at the Treas
ury Departmentshows that the total decrease
of the annual Interest charge on the public
debt from August M, WW, to July 1, 1877,
was 17,817,054 and to July 1, 1880. 971 .84.1.
Tlfi. General U. S. Grant has been
elected President of the San Pedro & Canon
Dolagua Company, which owns 40,000 acres ol
land In, New Mexico, Including copper and
gold mines. Eastern capitalists are largely
Interested In the enterprise.
Tub official consus of the Second Dis
trict of Kansas, comprising fifty western
counties, gives a population of over 335,000, so
Increase of -WOO since 1870. The census ol
the entire Bute will probably show a 'popula
tion of l.OOJ.OOO.
The Paris students pave a soiree on
the night of the frith In honor of the amnes
tied Communists, Violent speeches were
made eulogising the commune and Its defend
ers, demanding an European ropubllc, .the
annihilation of kings aud a social revolution.
Tub Mormons oelubratod their first
sutrauce Into the Valley thirty -three years
ago, at Suit Lake City on the 84th.
' The Ute Indians do not favorably en
tertain the severing of tribal relations and
settling down on 100 acres of land. They
want a reservation as heretofore and the
boumlarleaof the some established before the
treaty la signed.
The Americans were defeated In the
shooting match at Wlmbledou on the 14 th.
Charles Baulow, of H. G. Dun A
Co.s Mercantile Agency, died at Long Brauch
on the &th.
A sea lion was caught at New Bruns
wick, N. J., on the 24th by the heritor master.
It Is eight feet long and Is sup; Nisei to have
escaped from Coney Island.
Special dispatches from Vienna on
the 2Tith staled that the Powers hod deter
mined to druw up au ultimatum summoning
the Porte to fulfill within three weeks the
Montenegrin convention, and In the event of
a refusal a naval demonstration will take
place.
An eruption of Mount Vesuvius be
gan on the 35th. A sharp shock of earthquake
a as fctt.
Another earthquake shock occurred
nt Manila on the Wth, doing tuui-h d ami ire.
The total loss of life up to that date was esti
mated at 820. Almost every family was house
less.
The betrothal of Prince Alexander of
Bulgaria and Prlucesa Zorka of Montenegro
haa been officially announced. . The Caar re
quested thlsunloa.
The Sultan's naval authorities declare 1
that no fleet can force the Dardanelles with
out losing' a large proportion of lu ship. 1
OHIO DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION.
Tb f Mo iWrnooratie Hta Convention assem
bled Bt 4 '.Avefhmi nn thmXA. Th. .v---... ...
wa rmilrd to ornVr by Hun. John O. Thmioiu
(:hirman nf the HUte DeraocratteOnt-m (Vm-
miT-iee. 1 ne proreeoinp ware opened hv prvw
bv the Rsv. Jamra A. Hollea, 1. D., ef the K
(xnl hnrrh. Aftr the prayer the rharman
announced that the Central Commit! had
auTfd upon the following gentleman a tera
.r "n'"rrn oi ine convention :
Pre ideut Judge L. U. I human, of Mahoning
Oonntv.
rWretarv Colonel Robert A. Oonstahle. of
Athens Oonnty. Assistant Heoretanea C. Oon-
tan tine of Clarke Conntv, Hon. Henry Bohl of
Waahinfrtn County. OilHMin Porter of Terry
Conntv. WaMo Taylor and Thomas Wetsler of
r ainipiu utinnty.
Herman t-at-Arm a IT H ntatum
Jurltf 1 hoirian being- Uitnxiniied made a short
speech tendering the committee his sincere an.
SQuwhHUrinnt fur harintf mmkH him tem.pnrw-
nly to p re trie over the deli herationa of the con
vention anu 10 the neonate tor their hearty in
dorsement of the oetion. He eloned by saying
be felt confident that if the Democracy did iu
dnty and aited in harmony the Btate'and Na-
wonai ucaeia wouiu ixj elected.
ItV direrliitn f tha nhiirttu uoMiani than
called the roll of district for nomination for
the variooa committeoa, those fir Committee
on ireoentiBls oomine hrat. The committee as
announced were as follows:
COMMITTEE ON CREDENTIALS.
First District. Dr. Ferdinand Htitch. Hamilton
County ; Beoond. W. 1J. Mirrow. Hamilton ; 1'hird.
harlee A. Palmer. Fayette; Fourth. Hon. Charles
Nee-ley, Darke; Fifth. U C. Sawyer, AnKlai7,ej
Hixth. Thom aa E. Baynea, OtUwa: rUmtlf,
James L. Correll, Adarna; Kiehth. Peter Ht am its,
Lan; Ninth. John I) Thompson . Knox; Tenth,
Dr. K. B. Hubbard, Benecat Kleventh, William
H. H. (VI. ion. beioto; Twelfth, Joseph H. Outh
walte. Franklin; Thirteenth, Senator John C.
Fisher. Ohoctn; Fourteenth, John W. VKr
heea. Holmes: Fifteenth, B. F. Bayer. Washing
ton; Bixteenth. N. A. Hanna. Harrison; BeTen
teenth, D. War ley, Htark; F.iRhteenth. Dr. Oeoree
C. Underbill, Jorain; Nineteenth. E. T. Bnuth,
AshUbula; Twentieth, V. Uutsweiler, Jr.,Cuy-alHHra.
COMMITTE ON PERMANENT ORGANIZATION, RULES
AND ORDER OF BUSINESS.
Bernard.
Connty: Second, Francis Beifert. IlAiilton;
Third. Jndee J. L. Wilson, Warren ; Fourth, Hon.
t harlea Dariirurton, Oreene; Fifth. Hon. Isaiah
Pillars, Allen; Sixth, Itobert N. Patterson. Will
iams; Seventh. Hon. W. H. Reed, Hoes: Figlith,
Hon. W.V. Marquis. Lran; Ninth. D. 8. N. Mo
CUud. Union; Tenth. Peter Bnuly, Sandusky;
Kleventh. Hon. A. J. Swayne. VinUm; Twelfth,
Colonel ft. lt, Bharpe, Fairfield; Thirteenth. Sen
ator D. Wilkina.Tuararawaa; Fourteenth. Judim
T. J. Kinney, Ashland; Fifteenth. V. V. Bhetrifld,
Atbens;Sixteeuth, W. B. Barton, Belmont; Sey
uUnth. J. B. Hughes, Mahoning; Eighteenth,
John J. Hall. Summit; Nineteenth, J. A. Clark,
Trumbull; Twentieth, V. P. Kline, Cuyahoga.
COMMITTEE ON RESOLUTIONS.
District, J udoe George lloadley, Hamil
ton County; SecontL Alexander Long, Hamil
ton; Third, R. J. Bancroft, Clermont: Fourth,
Hon. John A. McMahon, M on Worn err; Fifth,
Hon. J, J. Moore, Putnam; Sixth, D. H. Com
mairer, Lucas: Seventh, Hon. H. L. Dickey,
Highland; Kighth, James Taylor, Champaign;
Ninth, Hon. T. K. Powell, Delaware:Tenth, Hon.
DaridJoy, HanctM-k; Eleventh, Hon. John L.
Vanoe. Gallia; Twelfth, Hon. William E. Fink.
Psrry; Thirteenth, M. I. Southard, Muskingum;
Fourteenth, Major J. H. Willmton, Crawford;
ifteeuth, General A. J. Warner, Washington;
Bixteenth, Hon. William A. Cwesney, Jetfraon;
Bnvmteenth. Judge John Clarke, Columbiana;
Kightaeenth, linn. E. B. Eshelman, Wayne : Nine
teenth, Major K. P. Hatfield, Ashtabula; Twen
tieth, Hon. 11. P. BoaMing, Cuyahoga.
STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE.
First District, Co lone! William L, O'Brien,
Hamilton; Seoond, William X. Bishop, Hamil
ton: Third. Hon H. P. Clongh. Butler: Fourth,
C. N, Vallandiyham, Mrmtgomery: Fifth, Gen
eral L. M. Hflily, Allen: Sixth, Lnther L. Orwig,
Henry; Beventh. K. T. Hough, Highland; Eighth,
Hon. J. Frank Me Kinney, Miami; Ninth, Clark
Irvine, Knox: Tenth. Colonel William E. Haynes,
Sandnsky: Eleventh. Charles Hose, Honk
ing; Twelfth. Hon. John Q. Thomuaon,
Franklin; Thirteenth, Captain G, H. Barger,
Coshocton; Fourteenth, Hon. L. A. Brun
ner, Wyandot; Fifteenth, Daniel Ukey,
Monroe; Sixteenth, E. N. Mathews. Guernsey :
Seventeenth, John G. Warwick, Stark; Eigh
teenth, Dr. L.S. Mil nay, Medina: Nineteenth,
Hon. Henry Apthorp, Ashtabula; Twentieth,
John H. Farley, Cuyahoga.
After the cotnirittees liad been announced a
receea was taken nntil two o'clock, the commit
tee improving the interval by meeting at places
designated by the chair and aareeiuu on their
report.
Afternoon Session.
The convention was called to order for the
af tetnoou session at 2 :16 and on call the Com mit
tee on Credentials submitted a report stating
that all the oountie were represented and that
there were no con teat.
PKRMANKNT OHO AM 17 AT ION,
The eommitu-e on permanent organtoation re
ported the following list of oftieers :
PreaidentTheudore Cook, Hamilton.
VICE-PR ES IDETTH.
First District. Charles Doll. Hamilton County:
Second, 'ihomaa B. Paxton, Hamilton; Third,
S. P. Berry. Butler? Fourth. Dr. W. EgTy. Mont
gomeryt Fifth, Hon. W. D. Hill. Defiance; Sixth.
John Newcomer, Fulton; Seventh, Dr. J. B. ato
lain. Brown; Eighth. M. L. Bryan, Madison;
Ninth, H. W. Benev. Hardin: Tenth, A. D. Hkii
lenger, Huron) Eleventh. Valentine Veomaa,
Lawrenoe; Twelfth. Joseph P. Smith, Pickaway
Thirteenth, William D. Smith. Licking; Four
teenth, V, V. MoCrea, Htofaland; Fifteenth,
George Donahae, Morgan; Sixteenth, J. W.
Jones, Belmont; 8evententh, 0 M. A then. Col
umbiana; Eighteenth, James C. Johnson, Medi
na; Nineteenth, Oliver Andrew, Lake; Twen
tieth. Kobert Carran, Cuyahoga.
Secretary, Henry Btbl, Marietta; Assistant
Secretaries, John J. Robinson, Tuscarawas;
Charles P. Davis. Auglaise; John Coons, Ijiw
renoet W. G, Bee be, Morrow; John H. Amos, No
ble. The committee also reported the following fur
rules and order of business:
The committee recommends that the conven
tion adopt the rules used by the lost State Con
vention. Order of bnsinesa, first, that they proceed to
nominate a candidate for Secretary of State:
second, Judge of Bupreme Court; third, Clerk of
Bupn'ine Court; fourth, Member Board of Pub
lie Worka: fifth, State School (Vimmiasioneri
sixth, two Presidential Elector at lArge.
The report was adopted by acclamation.
On motion a committee of two, consisting of
Messrs. W. D. Hill, of Defiance, and J. J. Hull, of
Summit, was appointed to wait on the perma
nent Chairman, inform him of his selection aud
escort him to the chair.
On taking the choir Mr. Cook thanked the con
vention for the honor and closed by predicting
auooesa fur the State and National ticket.
At the conclusion of Mr. Cook's speech he
called for the report of the Committee oa lUsu
lutions, but as the committee chairman was not
preaeiit Just then, on motion the reading waa de
fer rod and the convention prouetded to the nom
ination of a candidate for Seoretarv of State.
The following nominations were made: Hon.
Samuel V, Hiint, of Cinoinnati; General Araeri
cua V. 11 ice; Judue Willuiu Lang, of Seneca
County; Colonel William T. Owm, of Huidm
County. The names of Hon. Samuel F. Hunt
and General Ameneus V. Rioe were withdrawn.
A ballot was then ordered, bu when Cayahoga
County was reached the chairman of the del
egation withdrew Colonel Ceaano's name, and on
motion Judge Lang was nominated by acclama
tion. On being iniroduned bv the chair Judge
Ijang made a short speech of aeoeptanoe. At
this point the chair called upon the Committee
on HcHolutiona for the report of that committee,
and the oomuiittee, through its chairman , re
ported the following
PLATFORM,
Besnleed, That the
Democracy of Ohio
heartily indorse the candidates of the National
Democratic Convention aud that we will seal
ously labor for the eletton of Hancock and Kn
glmh and of the oandidatea for State ottioea this
day nominated.
solrf4. That the Democracy of Ohio adopt
as their own National Democratic- platform as
foilowsi
First We pledge ourselves anew to the consti
tutional doctrine and traditions of the Demo
cratic Prtv ss illustrated by the teachings and
example of a long hne of Dtmocratic statesmen
and patriot and embodied in the platform of
the lust National Convention.
Second Opposition to centralisation and to
that dangerous spirit of encroachment which
tends to oensohdaie in one and thus to create,
whateviv the form of government, a real despot
ism: no sumptuary laws; separatum of ohuroh
and State for the good of each; oummon schools
foatered and proteotod.
't hird Home rule, honest money, the strict
mainteneinM) of the public faith, commuting ol
gold and silver and paper convertible into coin
on deuiand, Uie strict maintenance of the publio
fitith, State aud National aud a tarilf fut rcv
tnue only.
Fourth The snbordinstinn of the military to
the civil power and a guuuiuo and thuruugh re
form of the cml serviiie.
Fifth-The riyht to a free hsllot Is a right
preservative of all rjght anil must and shall be
maintainrd in every art of the United States.
Sixth '1 lis existing admiuiatration is there
stilt of cotiKpitscv only and it claim of right to
surround the halhrt box with troop and deputy
maraiials to iiitimidate and obstruct the electors
and the unprevtduted ue of Uie veto to manv
tain it corrupt and d;sputio iM)wer iusulta tlte
people and impcrik tlieir institutions.
Seventh We execrate the course of this ad
ministration n making places in the civil serv
ice a reward for political crime and demand a
relorm liy statute hi-ih slmll make it forver
iinpiMSible for a defeated candidate to brilehia
way to the seat of a usurper by billeting vilhuus
Upon the pHiile.
Eighth- The grest fraud of 1S76-7, by which,
npon a false eonnt of the electoral vote of two
State, the caud iilate di'feated at the polls was
dcv iared to be President and for the nrat time
in the American history the will of the people
wa set aside under a threat of military vio
lence, struck a deadly blow at our sysu m of
representative government. The Democrat io
party, to preserve the country from the horrors
of a civil war, submittrd for the time in the
arm and patriotic belief that the people would
punish this crime in lbdO. This duty precede
aud wan every other. It inspire a more aa
eredduty upon the people of the Union than
ever addressed the oooauianoes of a nation of
freemen .
Nin h The resolution of 8. J. Tilden not
again to be a candidate for the exalted place to
which he was eleoted by a majority of his coun
trymen and from which be was excluded by the
leaders of the Utvmbhoaa party, is received by
the Democrat of the T'nitM States with deep
senstouities ann tfiey neriar tneir conhdenre in
his W isim . iMtriotim and inteirritv unhakin
by the resulisof the common enemy and they
assure him that he is followed into tle retire
ment be bas chosen for himself by thenvmiMtthy
and rese't of his fellow oitirens who regard
him as one who by elevating the standard nt the
public morality and adorning and purifying the
Eublicaervioe, merits tlte lasting gratitude of
is oountrv and his part v.
Tnt.h Free ships and a living chance for
American slnpa upon the sea on sue land, no
discrimination in favor trail spur tation linos,
corporations or monooolies.
Eleventh Amendment of the Ttnrlingame
treaty. No more Cliinese immigration except
for tiavel. ei oration and foreign oo mine roe and
Twelfth-l'ulU
public pm-pone. wjlcly and publio I.ihIh fur
'rhirtrcntb The Dttnnormtlo pnrt.y f. the friend
of latxir .mi th. laboring m.u and plmlvu. iUinll
to protect him .like aicun.b the oortnoranU mnd
eutnmane.
Fonrtnth We eonpr.tnl.te the eonntrr np
on the honoaty .nd thrift of s LVmorr.tio Con
jreM, whw-h hu rednred the public extienditnre
t4i',UKI.(lH yr; aiion the rontimmtiunnf pn-ix-rity
.t home .nd the n.tiun.l honor abnd,
and .hove all, upon the prominc of niirh achaiise
in the administration of the OoTernment a. to
in.ure n. a uennine and lutinir ntFnrm in aver
deitartment of the pubtie aervice.
1 ne reaolntion. were adopted without debet.
Jlldire Hualdinff. of Cleveland inlriul iikoiI b
reaolntion inHi.ting upon a reduction of the
Preeident'. .alary to ttft,(XI0 per annum. Oppo
eition tieins mamfeetHj to the resolution on ao
oountof it not comins from toe regular com
mittee and nocommittee being in exi.tence to
which to refer it. Judge bpalding withdrew the
reaolntion.
1 he chair then annonneeri that the nevt thins
in order waa the nomination of
SOI'ltRMR JC1K1E.
For tbi. noeition Martin H. Kollett. of W.ah.
InsUm County, wr. nominated bv acclamation.
CTl-KHK Or TBS Bl'PKF.ME CJOMR-r.
The nomination of fllerlc nf the Hnnreme
Conrt wa. next in order and Allen 6. Mver.
named the prewent Inrumlient, Colonel Richard
J. Kenning and mored that tho nomination he
made by acclamation. Mr. Myera' motion pre
vailed and Colonel Tanning was declared the
nominee.
FOB ttKMRRRa Of WOiRTl OP eTTAI-IO .n.lll
the following nominatiuna were made; William
. Jack-eon: H. P. lyert of Brown County ; lion.
aianm cx-nuoer.
mllotina waa then proceeded with, bnt hefora
the Heoretarv wa. halt through with the call the
name, of bchilder and Irrcr were withdrawn
and the nomination of Jackeon wa. then made
by acclamation.
roH anrnnr. flnHW fminm.
Colonel J.mea j. Burn., waa nominated by ao
clamation. PHgamitiTnAi. tcutrrmw at lahor
came next in order and Judge R. P. Hanney, nf
Cuyahoga County, and Hon. John P. Follett, of
Hamilton County, were nominated by acclama
tion. After the n.nal tow of thank, to the officer.
the convention then adjonrned with tlireeolieera
lor nanoooa.
TUB RTATR TICKET
nominated by the oonvention i. a. follow.!
Heoretarv of state Judue William Ian. nf
Seneca Connty.
Judge or the supreme Court Martin B. Fol
lett, of Waehington County.
Clerk of the Supreme Court Richard J. Pan.
ning, of Franklin.
Member of the Board of Public Work. Will
iam J. Jackeon, of Miami County.
btate ComniiN.ioner of Publio School Hon.
J. J. Duma, of Franklin County.
rreaiaentiai r.iector. at l.arge Hon. lturu. r.
Ramicy, of Cuyahoga County; Hon. John P.
Follett. of Hamilton Connty.
The Grievances of Women.
1 was making an insignificant iournev
in company with a married pair, be
tween whom there was the most perfect
understanding and good intelligence.
The lady wore a pair of very shabby
gloves, to which, by some accident or
other attention was called. The husband
was shocked and ashamed. " One would
think," he said, "that I could not af
ford to buy you gloves." . He had no
wish to be Illiberal he was fond of his
wife and proud of her and very willing
to keep her in gloves and anvthimr else
she wantod, but he had no feeling of
niib iu uiu iiiaitur; 1111 geiiHtj mat ner
position ought to be anything else than
that oi absolute dependency. In this
respect, however, the most liberal and
the moBt generous men are often aa
much at fault as the coarsest. They
will not allow the importance of the
second part in the universal duct. They
win give iiuerauy anu praise freely, but
they will not acknowledge " My wife
has as much to do as I have. Without
her work mine would not have half its
value; we are partners in the toll of liv
ing and she has earned the recompense
of that toil as well as I." No one will
say this, nor will the world acknowledge
ik wnat uie woria aoes say wnen a
woman outside of the bonds of mar
riage claims to be allowed to work for
her bread as she best can is, that she
ought to go back to her proper sphere,
which is home, but in that proper
sphere and at her own individual work,
all credit is taken from her, her exer
tions are denied, her labor Is under
valued. The only chance for her to get
her work acknowledged is to do it very
badly, when there will be an outcry,
ilut when it is well done it is ignored,
it is taken as a matter of course, it is
never thought upon at all. Let this be
contrasted with the reverse oase a case
by no means unfreauent, though left
out of account in all popular calcula
tions. When it happens that the woman
is tho richer of tho two partners in life,
when the living comes from her side,
or when she earns it, she is considered
bound to assert no consciousness of the
fact. It is a horror and shame to all
spectators when she mattes any stand
upon her monoyed superiority. That
Bhe should let it be seen that she is the
supporter of the household, or remind
her husband that he is in any way in
debted to her, is a piece of bad taste
and bad fueling for which no blame is
too severe. And the woman herself is
the first to feel It so. But that which
seems the depth of meanness and un-
generosity In a woman is the natural
ana every day attitude of the man. It
is a point of honor on her part to ignore
to the length of falsehood her hus
band's inferiority to herself in this re
spect; whereas the fact of her depen
dence upon him is kent continually be
fore her eyes and insisted upon, both
soriously and jocularly, at every point
of her caroer. t'raacrt Alagatine.
A remarkable murder oase recently
came before the Crlmiual Court at
Uoauvais, in France. The manager of
a private lunatio asylum at Villiers was
accused of the murder of an inmate
named Appert. The asylum oontains
luualius of a quiet disposition, who are
employed In agriculture, and Appert,
who' was of a sullen temperament, but
manngeable if treated mildly, refused
to obey an overseer's order to prucoed
to work. Estorut, the manager, coming
up, began to abuse him, aud Appert
was about to rush on Kstoret, wheu
the latter snatched a cane from a Clip
board. The cane, however, broke, and
Appert struck Eatorot twice with a
shovel, but was overpowered by the at
tendants. He was then struck' by Es
toret, and on his resisting an order to
undress to undergo a oold bath, Eatoret
administered a blow on his ann which
fractured it. Alter the bath, Appert'
arm was diessnd, and ho was kopt out
of the daotor's sight for live days.
One of the keepers urged that he
should be sent to the lnlii mary. Ksto
ret, feigning consont, placed film in a
covered cart, anil apparently startud for
Clermont, hut, diverging to a by-road,
strangled his victim and buried him In
the ditch of a potato held. Keturning
to the asylum, he stated that Appert
had oscapud. Hut he had been seun to
divarir. from ll.a nn.l, ika mnrli. rtf
h viia ,110 1 vnu , tut? aitui na v.
the cart were traced, and the body waa
ultinrntoly discovered with a cord still
round the Deck. On his arrest, Eatoret
alleged that he killed the man in aoli-
defease.
the fashionable ago In London just now
it from twenty-four to thirty. Sweet
seventeen is out of the running.
General Arthur's Letter Accepting
General Arthur's Letter Accepting the Nomination for the Vice-Presidency.
NEW YORK, July 18.
Following In tho lettor ot aocflptauoe
P Aft Bin: I urcrpt Ihf. pn!tlnn itMlmM me
bv tht MTfont tmrtr who-n tuition run sii.ti.itiit.n
Thin a.'rptHftP4. Impllwt n Hpprnvnl of th
principal ilooUrfMl by (ho Con will, on, bu rv
pent um-trn pnrmit mo to luM tuttu iixprea-
ELECTIONS.
Thp rifrtit nd duty t np'iira honvtT und
order In ix-pulur pln-l Inim I a inuttor m vital
thnt It miiflt itflnd in thn front. Tbo nnthor
tlynfthe Nnliotml Government to pri-nerve
f nun fnitif) ftnd force Plr-ctionn (it which Mm
own olllcers urn choncn Is a chief point on
which thu two pHrtien ar plain ly mid Intcnitely
In Sew York and elnewhero dmie much to
curb tho violence and wrornr to which thn iml.
lot and count have been ao-alii aud turn In
mibjerted, mimetlmo dc-pollinff jrreut cltiea,
aonietimmi atltllna; th voice of a whole Htate,
often piai luff not only In Clot.(rrn, but on
tho Hettcn Hnd In l.t'trlnlttturc, numbers of
men never cDoeii uy ine pnopie. The lenv
mTatle party, since fTHiuing posneaitlon of the
two Hi. lines of CoiurreMs, bat niaile the-
laws tho object of bitter, oeajclcfMi annitult.
and deapltn all realflttinon htta hedged them
with rea.riollona ounnlnirlr oontrlved to tmf-
tie and pHrnly.o tiiem. lata airre.ilve nuv
Jtirlty boldly attempted to extort from the
Kxecutlve his approval of various enact rnont
aetruettve or inose election Inwi hv i.tvnln
tlonary threats th tit a eonnt it utionul exercise of
tho veto power would be punished by with-
n wiing- appn-pnaiiona necessary to carry on
the (loveriiment, and these th rents wore actu
ally carried out by refusing needed appmprla
tidiis and by forcing- au extra aciwion ofCtni
trreHfl liifUnir for months and resulting in
cnnt'essli'Na to this usurping; deiminil which
are likely. In runny Mates, to subject tho
liiHjority to the lawletn will of a inniority.
Ominous slirns nf public dlsnppraval alone
subdued this arrogant power Into a sullen sur
render for the time beina; of a part of its de
mands. The Hepubllcau party bus strnnjrly
approved the stern ref usul of its ruprmentu
tives to suffer the overthrow of atututes be
lieved to be salutary and just. It bit always
Insisted, and now insists, that the Government
of the I'lilted States of America Is empowered
and in duty bound to effectually' protect the
elections denoted by the CoiiHtirminn as na
tional. More than this, the Republican party
holds as tho oardinul point In Its creed that the
Government should by every means known to
the Constitution protect all American citizens
everywhere lu ihe full enjoyment of their
civil and political rtg-hta, As a great part of
Its work of reeon"iructlon, the Republican
party gave the bullot to the emancipated
slave aa bis right and defense. A large in
crease in the number of members of Congress
and of tho Klcctoral College from former
slave-holding States was the immediate result.
The history of recent years almunda In evi
dence tht In many ways and In many places,
especially where their number has been great
enough to endanger rtcmovratlc control, the
very men by whemo elevation to citizenship
this Increase of representation was ef
fected have been deburred and robbed
of their voice and their Vote. It Is
true that no State statute or Con
stitution in so many words deules or abridges
the exercise of their political rights, hut
tv-dics employed lobar their way are no less
effectual. It is a suggestive and startling
thought that the Increased power derived
from toe enfranchisement of a rnco now
dented Its share In governing tho coun
try, wielded by those who lately sought
the ovortbmw of the Government, Is now
the solo reliance to defeat the party
which represented the sovereignty and
nationality of the American people In
tho greatest crisis of our history. Re
publicans cherish none of the resentments
which may have animated thom during thn
actual conflict of arms. They long fur a full
and real reconciliation between the sections
which were needlessly and biinentabiy at
strife. Thoy sincerely offer the hand of good
will, but they tuik in return a pledge of good
faith. They deeply feel that the purty wnose
career Is so Illustrious In great and patriotic
achievement will not fullMI Its destiny until
pence aud prosperity uro established In all the
and, nor nntil liberty of thought, conscience
and action, and e.jutiltt v of opportunity, shall
not Im? merely cold formalities of the statu to,
but living birthrights which the bumble may
confidently claim, aud tbo puwcrlul dure nut
deny.
THE CIVIL SERVICE.
serv
ice seems to mo deserving of approval. Huro
ly no man should be the incumbent of an of
fice the duties of which ho is for acauno unlit
to perform, who is lacking In ability, fidelity
or Integrity which a proper administration of
such oltice demands. Turn sentiment would
doubtless meet with general Meiiuluscei.ee,
but opinion has been widely divided upon
the wisdom and practicability of various re
formatory schemes which nave been sug
gested and of certain proposed regulation
governing appointments to publio office.
The efficiency of such regulation! bas boon
di trusted mainly because tb. y have seemed
to exalt mere educational and abstract tests
ab ive general business capacity anil oven
special fitness for tho particular work In
hand. It seem to mo that the rules which
should be applied to tho iiianrure-inent of tho
public service may be properly coulormei In
the main to such as regulate tho conduct of
successful private business. Original appoint
ment! should be. based upon ascertained fit
ness, 'i'iie tenure of otttoi sh uM bo stable.
Positions of responsibility should, so far as
practicable, be tilled by the promotion of
Mortljy and efficient otlicori. The Investiga
tion of all complaints and the punishment of
all official misconduct should te prompt and
thorough. These views, which I have long
held, repeated y deel ired, and uniformly ap
plied when called upon to act, 1 find emlodled
in the resolution, which of course 1 approve.
1 will add that bv the accctminun of Dublin
office, whether high or low, ouo docs not, in my
ji.uNmrin, (bw,o any in ii in ro-puilHlIHIil V MB
a citizen or lose or impair adv ol his rights aa
a citizen, an l that he snouul enjov ab.oluto
liboity to think, and speak, and act in political
matters according to hii own will and cm-
Science, provided only that hi i n ably, faith-
auuy sum iuuy niuniirgeH hii II U utnclill UUties.
Kl'Kl'lK PAYMKNTH.
The resumntioti of snecle-oavments one nt
the fruits of tne hupublleu:i policyhurt
brought a return of abut, lant prosperiry and
the eitleiieni of many distracting questions.
J'uo restoi hi ion of sound mono v. I be large re
duction of our publlj debt und tbo buroen of
Interest, the high advancement of tho publio
crodit-all attest tbo ability and courage of
tbo Republican party to detl wltii such
nnanciai urooiems a mav hore-ifter dnmiind
solution. Our paper currency is now as good
as gold, and silver is perior.uluglts iOatUluiate
luiictiou lor me purpose of cliainro. 1 ho
principles which should irovem thn rvlittirmsi
of these elements of the currency are simpio
aud clear. There must bo no deteriorated
coin, no depreciated paper, and everv dollitr.
wiieimtror menu or paper, should stand the
tost of the world a fixed standard.
MUTATION.
The Value Of not.nlur iliiiHil!.n inn K r-A 1
bn ovetstated. Although its Interests must of
necesity be chiefly tonttded to the voluntary
eilort and individual action of tho wveral
IS t a tea, they should tie e.icouiHgcd so fur as
the Constitution permits by tbo generous co
operation nf the National Government. Tho
Interests of a whole country demand that the
advantages or our common-school svstem
should be brought within the reuoj of evory
citinen, and that no revenues of the Nation or
in" nuues smiuid ue aevotcU to me suuuort of
sectarian schools.
TAHIKV AND INTKnNAf. IMPROVEMENTS.
Bllch ctmuuos Should be mmlii bi the ifiint
tariff and system of taxation as will relieve
any overburdened Industry or ctasH, and en
able our manutucturont and aitls;in4 to com
pete successfully with tin me of other lauds.
The Government should aid worlrt. i.r in.
tenia! Imtmjveinent, national In their char
aoteK, and should promote the development of
our water courses ami harbors who rev or the
general lu teres ts of commerce require.
inn I'AHir.
Four yearn ago. as now. thn Nation at.!
on the threshold of a Presidential election, aud
me nepiiMicun part v. in sol .-tins a contin
uance of Its ascendency, founded its hope of
success, not upon Its promises, but upon
Us history. Its aitliscuueut course bas been
iMiiu us iu Bimigmeu me claims which it
then made tu the eouiidfi.cM unit tmnu.i. nt
the country. On tne other baud, consulora-
tlons more urgent than have ever before ex-
ibivu iorom me aiscsston of Its 00-
ponenta to power. Their success If min
ce attend them, must chteily come from
the united support of that section which
sought the forcible disruption of tho I'nion,
and which, according to all tho teachings of
our past history, wlU deuiand uusendency lu
the councils of the party to whobe triumph it
will have made by fur the largest contribution,
There Is the gravest reason for the apprchoit-
slon that exorbitant claims upon the publio
Treasury, by no means limited to tho bun-
dKilsor nifltloua alnwlr eoveicd hv bills in-
tioduced iu Congress wilhin tho past four
years, would be successfully urgd If the
Democratic party should succeed in r.mmm.
meinour Its o resent itiMti-r.i or ih vuiLuui
Legislature by electing the Kxccutive also.
Turn is ditnuer in mi ruling thu controt of
the whole law-making power of the Govorn
tneirt to a party which hus In itlmcwt every
isoutbern State repudiated otilhrationa quite
assucred as those to which tbt laiih of the
Kstiou now stands pb tlged.
laonoiuouiit that siuvcsl inn ta the Ft
pubilcan party, and that its triumph will assure
Just, economical mid patriotic administra
tion, lam, respect tul y, ytmr nbtdient sor-
C. A. ARTHUR.
la the Ffon. Georgo P. H-.nr, I'rcslduul of tho
Acpuunuun nat lonut 1 .r(n Mit iou.
New Orleans has tin old Geraian
womtm, kuuwn at) " UruaHiuutti.r.11 who
became a ociitciiariun lust (.Miri.ftmaa.
Her comical storiea about old time a in
Germany create great n.orrimm.t, and
the neighbors fltwlc to her house to
Liaten to them, bhe sew a and reads
without ' the aid of glasse. blie had
two hu-sbands, and brought up sixteen
children, only one of whom is a girl.
Thb avoja-j-e life of a houue-fiv is
twenty days.
HORRIBLE ACCIDENT.
Terrible Fate of a Number of Workmen
in the Hudson River Tunnel The Walls
in the Hudson River Tunnel The Walls suddenly Give Way, and Twenty Men
Miserably Perish—Heroic Conduct of One
of Their Number.
A New York dispatch of tha SUt
pivos the following account of the terri
ble accident at theliudson KWer'funnol:
At five o'clock this morning the caisson
leading to the entrance of the Htidsou Klver
Tunnel, eonstrucUng at Bixteenth itrset
Jersey City, caved In, carrying with It an Im
mense quantity of earth. Twenty-two men
lost their lives, while eltfht bad almost a
miraculous escape. The nijfht gun 7 of thirty
men, including AsiHUiit-Buerlntendont
Woodland and two firemen, entered the shaft
at midnight, the hour for work for this gang
being from twelve toeight o'clock. The depth
of the shaft Is sixty-five feet, and, while most
of the men were employed at the bottom of
the shaft, about a third of the gang was
engaged on the brick wall of an arch twenty
live feet higher. It was the latter squad, all
bricklayers, that escaped, except two. The
main arch of the tunnel rune out from the
shaft a distance of about thirty fret, when It
opens Into two distinct arches that are to
form the tunnel. Through some negligence
of the workmen, It Is supposed, the air-lock
was not properly adjusted, aud when the proc
ess of shifting commenced, the brick wsll
connecting the two arches gave way and
water rushed Into the cave.
Tho following is a list of the casualties:
Peter Woodland. Assistant Superintendent;
Frank A is sum, foreman; Thomas Burns,
foreman; A. Kick son, Teter Felsher, Patrick
Klmlu, Cbarlea Neilson, William -F. Bagley,
Andrew Jacobsen, Bryan Sheridan. Charles
Bvensson, O. Anderson, Frank Bark, of Ho
boken: Mat McCarty, Patrick Brodcrick, Otto
Besseilen, John Jensen. Patrick Collins and
alike Broderlck.
Ihe following la a complete list of the
saved : Thomas Brady, B. MclioYern, A. J.
Mollne, Thomas Cummiups, Christ Hansen,
J. Vanuostrand, John Doyle and James
Hayes.
In addition to these, three men whose
names are not known are missing, and the
ofllclala say they must have perished. All
whose names are given belonged to Jersey
City except Bark. He resided in Uoboken.
The Superintendent thinks the air In th
tunnel must have escaped through the slit
Thornse Van Nostrand, one of the reecneij
men, says: "The main shaft Is sixty feel
deep, and from the bottom of this shaft thi
entrance to the tunnel Is effected througb 1
cylindrical barrel six feet In diameter and
fourteen feet la length. . This is called an all
lock, and serves to preserve the density ol
the atmosphere of the tunnel, which, In turn,
Is secured by the forcing of air through pipes
from pumps. There is a door In each end ol
the air-lock. They both open Inward. At
each aide of the doors are round windows of
thick glass, through which, from the outside
of the air-locks, a view can be gained of the
work and workmen inside the tunnel. There
were twenty-eight men at work in the tunnel.
They went In at twelve o'clock last night for
the eightrbour shift I was at work near
the east end of the lock, and In the
west end of the tunnel. It was at
about 4:80 o'clock that I heard the
bolts snap, and the braces give way. At the
same time I felt a rush of air in my face. I
started back with seven of the men who were
ear me and ran Into the lock. The air
pressure crowded the door shut at the east
end. At first It was blocked by a Joist which
we pulled out, and then the door slammed to.
Through the dead-eyes we could see the men
Inside the tunnel. The water was feBt rush
ing In. Peter Woodland, Assistant Superin
tendent, stood at the door outside the lock,
which was stationary. Il would not move
with us without knocking out the dead-eyes.
This would be fatal to the men outside, as the
water would rush in and drown the men In aa
Instant Woodland knew this, but stood at
the door. His face was ghastly white, and
be realized the horrible danger. lie said to
ne: 'Tom, quick, bust tlte dead-eyes, and
do what you can for us,' I knew it was
death to us all If I did not, so I obeyed the
order. As the glass broke the air rushed in,
and the lock shot out in the main shaft, leav
ing the men to drown, as the space occupied
by the shaft filled with water in an Instant
We were wholly stripped of our clothes
when we crawled out 1 heard the rush of
water at our back. It filled fast, but the ob
structions kept it back long enough for us to
escape from the main shaft It was all we I
could do to save ourselves. Woodland was
standing in water up to his waist when I saw I
him. it was sure death, and I had to knock 1
out the desd eyes, as I told you. He knew
as weu as 1 tnat it was au over with them. I
shall never forget the look ou bis face or the
sound of his voice as he, told us to save our
selves, though the very act was to Insure his
death."
Another of the escaped workmen says:
"After eight men bad escaped, one man. In
trying to pass through the door leading from
the air-lock Into the temporary chamber of
the tunnel, was jammed in the doorway, and,
despite the e .Torts of those ahead, could not
be brought out, as the door closed upon him
and held bim fast Peter Woodland, As
sistant Superintendent, told the inea to try
and get out, and, when the ninth man was
fastened tu the doorway, called out to those
who had escaped, telling them to hurry and
try and get assistance to help the rest and
himself who were lelt behind. He refused
to leave himself, saying he would stay and
make every effort to get the rest out. and, if
it ft ere not possible, then those escaping
must try to get the rest and himself out
alive."
The officers of the company. In exDlainlnr
the accident, say the workmen, lu coming
through the air-lock, must have exercised
unusual carelessness, and, both doors of the
air-lock being opened at the same time, the
compressed air was allowed to escape. The
compressed air serves a double purpose.
nameiy, 10 aep tne water out anu 10 support
the roof of the tunnel. &o, when it escaped,
uib (:aLBBiroput wmb luevnuuie.
The engineers and oftldals say that lt la
Impossible for any of the imprisoned work
men to be alive, as the water within the
whole length of the tunnel is up to the roof,
and even above it The laborers who are
making the excavation weBt of the shaft
will, however, not cease their labors to get at
where the bodies are supposed to be but It ts
rm possible to force any air Into the tunnel,
as all which has been forced In so far has es
caped through the shaft. In which It has
made the water leap up two or three feet
above the surface.
It Is feared this afternoon that only seven
men Instead of eight men have been saved,
as one, named Thomas Cu minings, who was
reported bv one of the work! nam on to hava
escaped, is now said to be missing.
5
as
In
to
he
to
a
be
as
st
Its
aft
ten
Women Lawyers.
Not every lady and centleman wh
bas this season applaudod Miss Terry's
Portia is aware that, about the date
when the ' Merchant of Venice" may
be sun nosed to have exhibited his
gabardine on the Rial to, there actually
existed great female lawyers in the
neighboring city of Bologna. Prof.
Caldexini, who held the Chair of Juris
prudence in that University in 1360,
and Prof. Novella, who occupied it in
1366, were not only celebrated for their
legal lore and skill, but if we may trust
their portraits, exceedingly beautfui
women, with noble Greek profiles,
dressed In a style whioh Miss Terry
might have copied without disadvan
tage. If women hereafter should again
obtain entrance into the legal pro
fession, it is not at all improbable that
we may see something more of the keen
ness of feminine wits engaged in disen
tangling the knots of the law. Two
ladies in Ireland, according to the
Times Dublin correspondent, have just
been conducting their own most intri
cate cases in a manner which excited
the surprise of the Master of the Holis,
who even observed that he was "aston
ished that the ladies had been able to
put their case on paper so Intelligently
and clearly without legal advice.'1 It
other ladies should follow the example
of the MiHses Fogarty, what a falling
oil must ensue in solicitors1 bills. They
lost their case, it is truo. but seemingly
could not have won it under any guid
ance; and at all events they have es
caped that great aggravation of the
mUery of defeat in a court of law the
lawyers co.su. tali man uazecie.
as
to
on
at
to
Dr.
at
a
In a recent letter to a friend in this
country, Mr. Gladstone said: To en
joy the sympathy of our kinsmen in
America will ever be to me an object
very highly prized.
Thb pants of a dog are increased in
hot w oath or.
Sinking of a Pleasure Yacht on the
Detroit River—Several Lives Lost.
DETROIT, July 23.
Yesterday morning Kuthor Uleyen
berg h, pastor nf the Kornun Cslhollc Church of
the Holy Trinity, of this city, started out to
ive his altar Intys their regular excursion,
hey went on board the steam yacht Mamie,
and were taken to Monroo, Mich. On their
return, while coming up the Detroit River,
at about ten o'clock last night, at a point Just
below Granny Island Llghthouso, the yacht
was met by the steamer Garland, of Detroit,
having ol board the Mulders' Union and a
large party of friends, and a collision took
place, tho Garland literally running the steain
yacht down and almost running over her.
There were twenty-four persons on board
the Mamie. Of these but eight were saved,
the others going down In tJis deep, swift
water, with no hope of tindints the bedlee jet
for days.
The Captain of the Garland, George Horn,
was near the wheel-house with the wheels
man at the time, ami, on being luLervlew'd
by an Evening 2'vm reporter to-day, refused
to talk.
The wheelsman, H. W. Buff, aays he saw a
light, which be took to be au anchor-light,
and no red or green lights. When about
fifty feet from the light he heard a whistle
from the Mamie, answered It, and backed the
engines. He called to Captain J-lorn to help
on the. wheel. He thinks the Mamie must
have tried to cross his bow. boats were low
ered Immediately and life-preservers thrown
overboard. There was a great lack of nerve
and svstem In the matter of rescuing, so far
the officers of the Garland were concerned.
An nicer of the Garland, or one appearing
be In authority, cursed those who were
throwing over life-preservers, and made them
stop It, but a negro employe of the boat
seemed to have more nerve than any one else
belonging to the boat, and set the work ol
puttiug over llfe-pretervere agoing again.
James Murtah, an attache of the tivmintf
aAVuu, and a level-headed, courageous young
man, says he was on the Garland, sitting at
the bow, when the accident occurred. Ue
ays the Garland was running stralKbt down
the river on her course. The boats would
have passed, but the yacht suddenly, when
but a few feet from tbe Garland- put hei
wheel over and shot across the bow of the
Garland, was struck, and went down. There
was but a moment to act, as the awful trag
edy was over In a moment of time, almost.
There were several instances of individual
heroism of those on board of the Garland,
conspicuous among them being that of John
Quirk, a young nioldcr, who dove from the
boat and; picked up two drowning boys.
The accident Is the first of tho kind here
many years, and thrills the city with
horror.
Of those on board the Mamie the following
were drowned: Mrs. Fred. Martin, wife of
engineer; Miss Mary Hahn, domestic of the
iiarochtal school, Trinity Church: Miss Lizzie
rturphy, housekeeper for Father Bleyenbereh;
Thomas Kelly, sexton of the church; Jim
Kelly, organ-blower ; Andrew Doran, a boy
who was Invited to accompany the excursion;
Thomas McLogan, another bov, missing,
doubtless lost' Frank Solan. John Howe, David
Barry, John Donovan, Willie Cuddy, David
Cuddy, John Cosgrove, James Toomey, Joseph
Monaghan, altar boys ranging from eleven
fourteen years of age.
Captain Hoffman, Engineer Martin, Father
Dleyenbergh, Miss Lizzie Dusseau, of Monroe,
and four others, were saved.
In an Interview Father Bleyenhergh states
that just prior to the collision most of the
boys were in the oabin. He was sitting with
the older members of tbe party, and they
noticed the steamer coming down the river.
The Garland and the Fortune (another
steamer) seemed to him not very far apart,
and coming very rapidly. " 1 do not know,'
said, "I hardly daro assert It, and yet It
seemed to me" and the father made a sig
nificant pause, as though he thought they were
racing. He went on to sav that he did not
dream of the collision, in fact had Just said
Miss uuseeau, who was sitting beside him,
that It was a plcturesqae and exhlleraU
Ing sight to see the steamer blow
through tbe water on such a bright moon
light night, when be eaw the Garland sudden
ly loom up larger, and instantly divined with
norror tnat a collision was imminent, ihe
Mamie whistled, and soon after the Garland
replied, but bore down directly on the fragile
yacht, crushing it as if It bad been an egg-
sneu, iainy cuiung it in two ammsnip. At
the moment he had divined a collision was
unavoidable he had shouted to his friends and
children, "Cometothe front!" Come to the
front 1" Borne of them did so. Miss Dusseau
followed him, and atthe same time he felt the
boat give way beneath him, and caught bold of
rope on the Garland. The young lady did
the same. Somebody on board the steamer
pulled her aboard, and he climbed the rope
bad hold of unaided. The four boys who
were saved crawled out of the cabin windows
and threw themselves into the water. Tbey
were picked ue by the life-boat of the Gar
land, which waa immediately lowered, but
some who might have been saved were, be
fears, drowned by the swell or run down by
the Fortune, which plowed along very soon
after. This was not the fault of the Fortune,
they seemed to suppose that the Garland
people, who bailed tbcin In alarm and anxiety,
were cheering them. The father did not
know bow the accident could have occurred
all, as it was such brilliant moonlight that
the smallest obiect could be discerned at a
great distance.
Persons on the Garland claim that the
right-of-way belonged to her, as she was
going down stream and was a larger boat. The
Mamie, they say, went ' straight toward the
Garland, signaling that she would pass to the
left by a blast of the whistle, to which the Gar
land responded. Netlhcrapparently changed
course until the Mamie was almost uuder
bow of the Garland, wheu the pilot of
the Mamie threw hie wheel over, and she
swung herself across the stream and pre
sented a broadMde to the Garland. In this
position the latter struck her squarely Just
the pilot-house, crushing In her side and
submerging her whole forward part. Be
fore tbey struck the Garland stopped ber
engine, but did not reverse. Bhe was appar
ently going at nearly her full rate of speed at
the moment of the collision. W hen the two
vessels struck they c lung together for a mo
ment or two, and the pilot of tbe Mamie and
one or two of the passengers clambered on
board tbe Garland with assistance. The Gar
land then began to back, and the two vessels
separated. The Mamie drifted down the
stream, her forward part submerged or en
tirely carried awav, but her stern out of wa
ter. She sank entirely out of sight In about
minutes
In addition to the names of the lost already
sent, it Is ascertained another boy aamed
John Grensel waa also drowned.
DETROIT, July 23. Bucked Over a Precipice.
George Clement, of Oakland, a school
teacher, narrowly escaped death, yes
terday afternoon, while hunting in Hall1!
Valley, about fourteen miles from town.
He came across a fine buck and fired.
The animal fell to the ground and lay
if dead. Mr. Clement hastened up
the body and was engaged in an in
spection of its fine proportions when tbe
animal suddenly sprang up and rushed
him. Mr. Clement was taken un
awares, but instead of retreating be
grasped the antlers of the infuriated
animal and for a few ni omenta held him
arm's length like a vise. They stood
facing each othor several momenta,
when the hunter began to yield gradual
ly to his most formidable antagonist.
The buck finally seemed to be iufused
with new life, and, with a desperate
effort, hurled the hunter over a clitT.
They both rolled down together to the
bottom of the precipice, about eighty
feet. Tbe buck was killed before he
reached the botUin, and Mr. Clement
hud his collar-bone broken and sus
tained severe bruises. When Mr. Clem
ent was able to arise he crawled up the
cliff, and, after a great effort, managed
reach his horse. Ho rode to the
nearest babiiation, suffering great pain.
Caldwell, of San Jose, was imme
diately summoned, aud late last night
visitea the sufferer. The man is now
Shafter's ranch, m Hull's Valley,
and will be laid up for some time.
San Jose (Cal.) Herald.
Augustus Daublr (artist) "Don't
you think it is about time I exhibited
something?'1 Severe critic (examin
ing Dabhle's latest production) Yes,
little talent, for instance.1' Harvard
Lampoon.
Wk have often heard of combatants
mfifttllirintr awnrili hut. mioorlv o rw ... -!.
have never heard of the length being
given Dy euner party.
man who gets it in his eyes.

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