Newspaper Page Text
The Weekly Expositor
J. A. Menzies, Editor and Prop.
THE STATEAT LABGE.
Harvoy Keith Butchered.
Harvey Keitli, 21 eare old, luul been mlss
Ini; from lils father' farm Ht Hloouiiidale,
Vua Htir. n couutv, rliioe Tuesday, the i'Sth
ult. Saturday tin 11 lnt. LI body wus found
by I'm nk l.uVey and IiU two hIrUm. It was
king In idiullotv water In Mai-k lake, with the
bVud alHv' water. It was fr Khtl'ully mutilat
ed, tin la-ad. kliould. r and bi -a bi-ini; hack
ed Willi a knife, and tlitr a trod lies liitlkti-d.
An alarm was jrivt'ii and a eoroner's jury miiii
rnuned. Tin. i;dy was fully ident Hied. Tho
evidence esented wha tlio'uclit stilliileut to
warrant the urn-nt of a man mimed l'urker,
who diM'oveied Keith's criminal intimacy with
Mrs. Jlarker last Tin sdav nlirlit, xlii'-e which
tune tin murdered man lias l,een missing.
ltapiieais that Harvey Keith had leen ns
iK'cted bv 1'aikcr fur some r li; ad lielm; crim
lually int'muti with his wife mid iilso the wife
of Barker's brother. The two lin kers are al
Iw.l to l ave killed the mini mutilated him
and taken IiIki In u wu'.'ui to Mack's lake,
wlurciu the lodv was dumped. Barker in
whose In uv Keitli was 1 1 tected. Is under ar
rest, but stoutly denies uuv etuiuectloti with
the crime. No direct videin-e iiL'ainst hlin has
yet been adduced. Kvi I'emetit in I!hoininsr
dttle township runs hlirli over the matter.
An unexpected outbreak bttweeu strikers
nrid jHjlice occurred in En1 Siininaw a few days
since. A liody 01 strikers uio'ui 'MX) strong, at
tempted to i-los Wu- t iV: Co.' a mill. They
were nn t. Ik the mill owner and jsdlce, w ho
endeavored to reuioit -trate with the men and
pirsuiiiie them to disperse. The strikers, how
ever, were obdurate ami met all appeals and
counsel w ith stiouts of d'M lslon, and proceeded
to tear down the fences and mitej The ollce
were jriven or. era t charire. uud soon the
sound of their batons upon the heads and
tlnuildcr of the t-trikers could be heard. The
mol lied in cverv dir.'t lion, closely pressed
by the police, who ilna'lv sueeee lid in restor
ing order, thouirh not until sevcial of the strik
ers had been teriously inuied. and one police
man also. Just how "man. were Injure! It Is
uot know n as the men fear ni; arrest, kept out
of sijrbt. Several of the stri .ers were arrested
and lodirud in jail.
The New Secretary.
The rtntc 1 o.ml of Airrii ult ire has elected
to the pus: I ui mad. vue-.ut ly the death of A.
(J. Halid, .'e.-ri tarv of tic l.uanl, Hon. Henry
li. ICeviiold of Old Mi s, m (ir.iu l Traverse
t'o. Mr. I'evnod u l.iuted In 1S7D, has
since been eUem-ia 1 c. i:.aed iu fruit raisiusr.
and has a rwd ps a in irb v d t:ie Stat Board
of Auiuultmc. his apt. uime it having been
III uK- a' tin leanest of the iib.liilii of the eol
lejje. Kioni h s foi mcr n h.tl us u student
aud tneinl) o: tic I lia rd o Control h is
peculiarly titb 1 to uu 1 -rstau 1 the work aud
needs of "the c.i!lere :nd to a d ill si'ciirimj the
usefulness t tic agriculture of the 8tst which
its friend desir-.
'I he up -.ointment receives th 'heartv support
of the ulunii'.l He uy V. Laud will remain
as Assistant secretary.
Camp L'ooting Grounds.
The location of the Lanslux district tamp
nice tin ; asa..) vat mi uro.in is ha b -en decided
on, paper having b rn siii'md eonveyinsr
acres iu Hi:i:i'l i township, Katoj cotintv, on
the bank of (irand river. Jroni N1 C iVrrin
un I wife to David It. llal-., I.. (J. Jlolbrook,
(iiorivL. Mount, Nelson L. Bnnkwav and
Thomas lHcv, trustees of the asMie.ation.
Work will lie c iiiiini n.'.'d a! once to clear ii
the und.'rbrush. ami a broa t aeuin will be
laid out. following the bank of the river, from
Katon KapiiU to th irr iittnls. maliin a very
line drive. The land Is admiralty located and
can be nade the finest in the country.
Dec of Secretary Baird.
Robert G. Balid. Secretary of tbt State
Board of Agriculture, died iu l'.anslnp on the
4th Inst. Mr. Kaird wa-. Ixiru In Siotland. but
early removed to Canada with his parents,
win re his education was obtainii and the
earlier part of bis life spent. Hewas c located
at Knox Coll'jre. Toronto, as a Congregational
c '.ergytr.nu. His first charcres were in Canada.
He was finally called t Armada, Macomb Co.,
where he rcualued as pastor for many vears,
unt.l tailed as Scereiary of the State Board
of Agriculture in 1ST.").
Mr. and Mrs. B arker Arrested.
The people of Blooniingdale and vicinity are
prcatly exercised over the murder of young
Keith." MardiBarkir and w ife have been ar
rested on suspicion and lodged in jail in Paw
The state band tournament is to be held In
Flint September 8 aud l.
The test for the f. T. II. tuunel under St.
Clair river Is very satisfactoy.
William J. Carvcthjof Hastings has been ar
restcd charged with navlng jxiisoned his wife.
Grand Rapids Hebrew s held memorial ser
vices In honor of Sir Moe Monteliore Aug. 2.
Wm. Brown's barn at Augusta. wlth ?1.0()0
worth of cattle and produce, burned the other
Mrs. Ksther Anderson of Sheridan Is under
arrest charged with the murder of her Infant
The 2-years-old child of Godfrey Alain of
Bay City, fell Into a barrel of water and was
The soldiers and sailors ot northwestern
Michigan w ill hold a reunion at Reed City
Sept t, and 10.
Owing to the strik in the Saginaw Valley,
which curtailed production, salt has advanced
10 cents J er barrel.
J"U9tlce-elect Morse has been appointed to
fill the vacancv caused by the resignation of
Chief Justice Cooler.
The Irish Nationalists ot Marquette and
Houghton counties will have a big celebration
at Marquette Aug. 15.
Jas. Sealey, cometist, formerly of Coldwater,
Las been tendered the position of bandmaster
at the Michigan military academy.
Eight Michigan ladies hold state teacher's
certificates, authorizing them to teach any
where in the state for the next 10 years.
The coroner's Jury In thecasof Harvey Keith
of Bloomlngdale, Van Burcn county, say that
the deceased came to his death by being stran
gled. Wilson J. Cooley, a wealthy farmer, resldiug
Just out-idc Coldw ater is dead, of Brlght's dis
ease. Mr. Cooley was twice before reported
C. I. Culver, a dentist of Bronson, was
killed by train No. tW, as lie undertook to
Jump from It the other night. He lived at Cold
water. Dotrolt and Howell capitalists will make a
summer resort out of Island Lake, near Brigh
ton, where the statu military encampment
The board of aldermen of Detroit h ive voted
to accept the bid of the Brush electric light
company to light the citv by electricity one year
for i m,(m. f
J. C. Jones, superintendent of Fast Saginaw
public s. hool, gets a 14 00 ) place looking after
the educational department of Harper & Bros.'
New York house.
Prof. KI.o Tarnan, a graduate of the Japan
ese Agricultui al college at Toklo, Japan, will
be a student at the Michigan Agricultural
college next year.
Brighton taxpayers have unanimously signed
a bond for t K),uoo to aid In the construction
of the Toledo & Ann Arbor railroad, which
will touch that town.
The 15th annual fair of the North Branch
Agricultural Society will be held on the grounds
In North Branch village on September IKth and
30th and October lit.
"Merrltt's horse" will hold a reunion at
Battle Creek Sept. 1 and 2. Col. Lew Is Mer
ritt. of the company, will probably be present
and bring the regimental colors.
The Wllbnr school and borne for fble
minded children at Kalamazoo, has been
opened for the admission of Inmates. Dr. C
T. Wilbur of Kalamazoo, Is In charge.
Grasshoppers made such havoc In many
parts of Lenawee county, that many farmers
harvested tbelr oats before they ripened to save
them from depredation by the insects.
W. E. Hall of Corry, Ta., was discharged at
St Louis, where he was charged with abduct
ing his own child. The Justice held tha ab
duction law did not apply to parents.
Contributions for a monument to Gen. Grant
towards which the Western Union telegraph
company has given ."),000, will be received at
all Michigan offices of that company.
' The Romeo camp meeting will begin on the
18th of August ami closes on the evening of the
24th. Rev. W. C. Way will preach the introduc
tory sermon at 7 :3Q p. ra. on the ISth.
1 On Aug. 17 a competitive examination for
cadetahlr at the West Tolnt military acaflemy
will be held at Jackson. The lucky candidate i
w ill enter the Institution Iu June, 1S80.
Isaac Boise, a well-to-do farmer living a few
miles Bouth of Newport, was struck by light
ning and Instantly killed. He was standing
under a tree ou his farm during the storm.
A 13-years-old son of Sylvester Jones of
Fprlng ArlKir, was driving a cow out of his
lathers carden the other day whenthe creature
hooked hlin under the chin, "making a danger
Mrs. Henry Slaught la 80 years of age and
las resided In lughara county since 1S3U
Seventeeu peiwons call her mother, 103 grand
mother, and 50 great-grandmother 170 de
scendeuts In all.
The Judge of probate of Oaklaua county, T.
L. Patterson, finds that out of nearly 4.01X) es
tates that have come within the Jurisdiction of
the court since It was established, about '.2,400
are yet unsettled.
Mrs. Horatio L. Ide, of Coldwater, lost her
husband several weeks since, ho having mys
teriously disappeared. The ur.happy w oman
offers a reward of 100 for tho return of the
body dead or alive.
Kudner of the Lapeer Democrat Is getting
facetious, as for Instance : Cucumbers
sliced are said to remove freckles. This
is not wonderful. They have been known
to "remove" whole families.
Peter Butler, aged 60 years, was ruu over by
a Michigan Central train at Gartleld station, 12
miles south of Kast Saginaw. He was brought
to Saginaw and had both feet amputated above
the ankle. He lived but a few hours.
The venerable Gordon S. Hubbard, a pioneer
fur trader under John Jacob Asfor at Kalama
zoo, Mackinac anil Chicago, now over HO years
?ld. aud, until lately, In vigorous health, Is
ailing very rapidly and growing quite weak.
During the meeting at Aun Arbor of the
American association for the advancement of
science, the Westeru Union telegraph com
pany will run a special wire to the university,
w hich will be In charge of a competent oper
ator. The first battalion of Eaton county will In
dulge In a reunion at Grand Ledge August 25,
20 and 27. Tho exercises will ba In charge of
Col. U. B. Allen, and a large number of soldiers
have already signified their intention to be
A farmer living uoiih of Owoo about three
miles, by tho name of Bush, noticed as he was
drawing In his hay that it was filled with
Paris green. He accuses a uelghlior of it on
account of au old spite. No action has yet
Michael Couzhlin an 1mimcuuIous Irishman
of Grand Rapids, claims to I the sole heir of
an estate of tr0,000,00l) left by au aunt Iu Eng
land aud which is now iu the bands of the Eng
lish government. His claims are considered so
well based that a Graud Rapids lawyer has of
fered to present them at his own exjw'nse.
Two young men, one named A. S. Williams
21 years of age, aud the other William Green,
about 18 years of age, were terrible mangled on
the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern railroad
neur Hillsdale. Both died soon after the ac
cident They had started for Hillsdale, and It
Is supposed were somewhat under the lntluence
Noel Bradl.'y, proprietor of the shingle mill
at Edmore, was instantly killed the other
morning w idle watching a working stump ma
chine, the chain parting and striking hlin on
the head and fracturing his skull. The deceas
ed sutfered loss bv tire of his mills a short time
ago. He was to have lteeu married to aa esti
mable lady of Edmore the following day.
S. C. Ovcrpack and Mayor E. E. Douvlellc
own 40 acres of land In Grant tow nship, Mason
county. Recently they have discovered on their
land a lime and granite stone quarry of con
siderable value. A movement Is on foot to or
ganize a stock company for the purose of
workiug the 'ilnd.' an' l efforts will be made
to have R. G. Peters extend his railroad to It
An exciting runaway occurred In Bay City a
few davs since. A "horse belonging to Mr.
Selwln Eddy of Eddy Bros, became friirhtened
at the cars and rushed at a terrific rate through
Center street and on to Water street, where It
dashed through a plate glass In the store front
of Clark & Cobb. The horse was terribly cut,
hut Mr. Eddy escaped with only a few'sllght
The . ody of a man supposed to be that of
Eugene Arnold, alxiut 4 years of ace, a well-to-do
farmer living In tlfe township of Scio,
about ten miles west of Ann Arbor, is reported
to have teen fmind In the woods a few miles
from his house. It is aheged he had been on a
spree for two months, from the effects of
which it Is supjHised he has died or has taken
his own life.
Perry Anderson and Charles Sprague of
Alaied'on, after painting Lansing red the other
evening, started for home at a 2:40 gait but
had not proceeded far w hen their team dumped
them into an unprotected ofien sewer, killing
both horses. The lioys are In custody of the
police, and the citizens are in a quandary as to
their liability for the value of the horses. No
danger signal was displayed.
The first saw mill w as erected in the Saginaw
valley In and the first shipment of lum
ber made in ISMl. There are now seventy mills
In the valley. No record of the cut w as kept
prior to 18."d. Since then tl.OOO.OOO.OOO feet of
lumber have been cut. 2.21u.8.Vt,42. pine
shingles, and since ISM, l,2.V.,V00,2tW pieces of
lath. Trie la rgi st season s cut was in iysj,
when 1.01l,274,".KCi feet were sawed. Grand
The second annual reunion of Michigan bat
talion regiment, Merritt's Horse, will "lie held
at Battle Creek, Sept. 1 and '2; headquarters at
Grand Armv hall. The meeting will Ik called
to order at 1 o'clock p. in. Measures have been
taken to secure the attendance of Col. Lewis
Merrltt, and to obtiln the old regimental col
ors. Refreshments will bu furn shed at the
lowest possll 1 rates, but comrades will bring
blankets, if convenh-nt. J. C. Lewis of West
Bay City, is secretary of the organization.
The annual encampment of soldiers and
sailors of Central Michigan was held at Green
ville on the tith ani7ih lust. In every way
the encampment was the most successful ever
held. Before the encanipm. nt broke up an
exicutlve committee of five was appointed, the
chairman to be the president of the associa
tion, as follows: L. M. Wiley of Owosso,
chairman: J. A. Harris of Isabella, S.B. Daball
of St. Johns,, Col. Morse of Gratiot, and A. H.
Heath of Ionia. The next annual encampment
will be held at Owosso.
A rcunlo of two brothers took place In this
city last Monday that is somewhat remarkable.
Seventy vears ago next fall Thomas Smith and
Spatrord'Smith separated and have never seen
each other until l ist Monday when the latter
"just dropped in'" to see his brother, who has
been living with bis daughter, Mrs. Olmstead,
on Pearl street, during the past two years. The
children hail a real good t;me and departed
Thursday nlirht for Wpafford's home at Syca
more, III. The latter is "t6 years old. Thomas
is W and never used specta'ics, I elng able to
read the finest print readily without them.
Wheat-No. 1 white $ 945 Y
Wheat-No. 2 red t7 t7
Four, roller process ft IX) (i(j 5 2Ti
Flour, stone process 4 T5 ( A 00
Corn 47 tf5 43
Oats M M S"i
Barley 1 (4 1 50
live per 100 4 00 M 4 1?5
Bran 17 (413 00
Clover Seed bu ft 00 0$ 5 25
Timothy Seed 1 75 0$ 1 SO
Apples perbbl 2 50 (al 3 00
Butter V lb 11 (A M
Cheese 7 0b 8
Eirrs 10 S 11
Cluekens 10 (e 11
Turkevs 10 (ff) 12
Potatoes, new, tier bbl to 0$ 1 10
Turnips vd a5
Onions ybu ft 1 00
Honey 0 vj 10
Beans, picked I 25 OH 1 80
Beans, unpicked 75 00. I 00
Hay....... 1!00 (17 00
Straw 00 0$ 7 00
Pork,drcssed V 100 ft AO 0$ 6 00
Pork, mess new 11 00 (.ill 25
Pork, family 11 75 ("tl3 00
Hams 1 0t 10-f
Shoulders 8 (d 7
Lard 7 W 7
Dried Beef 12 (" 1.1
Tallow 5 (i6 Ri
Beeswax 30 OH 85
Beef extra mess 10 25 (fit 10 AO
Wood, Beech and Maple ft 75 6 00
Wood Maple 25 06. 6 M
Wood Hickory 6 75 ($ 7 00
Cattle Market slow un I barely steady;
shipping steers, tt t0''5 W0; stockers and
feeders$34 20; cows, bu N and mixed, l 73
(7j4 25: through Texas cattle slow, shade lower
at f2 75((4 2".
HoosMarkct weak and 10J120V. lower t
rough and mixed, M 15vf4 30; packing and
shipping. 4 : 0 4 75; lightweights, f4 60(4
5 35: skip, .'W'4 20.
Sheep Market slow: natives, 124 20;
Texans, fl 75('r3 75; lambs, per head, 11(3 50.
Eastern advises say: Wool firm with a good
demand: Ohio and Pennsylvania fleeces, MXfi
82c for X and XX, SJWrcic for XX and above;
Michigan X fleeces, 2S'a Jyc; fine Ohio delaine
and No 1 com bin ir. JKlaliVv Michigan delaine.
8031c; pulled wools, 25(j32c for good to
DUST TO BUST.
The Last Sail Honors Paid to
Our Heroic Dead.
THE FUNERAL PAGEANT UNPRECE
DENTED. Detailed Account of the Ceremonies.
Since that memorable day in Julv w hen the
spirit of the brave old warrior took Its flight to
the land that lleth beyond," until tlni hour
when the remains were committed to mother
earth, the whole nation has shown iti reverence
for tho memory of the heroic dead, and testi
fied to the sorrow which welled up In every
heart From the shores of old Atlantic to the
Golden Gate, from the north to the south, the
'habiliments of woe," have told all too
plainly of the anguish that w as rending the
great heart of the nation.
From the time that the remains i.f him we
loved so well were borne from the mo untaln
cottage until the cotlln lid was close forever
upon the face of one whom the w ord loved and
honored iu life, and since ids ilvuth have
apotheosUed, sixty millions of peoWeliaVe been
engaged In one graud harmotifot eulogy of
the fallen ehleltain. Useless fo reK-ut these
eulogies now. All that could bo sc Zifls been
said by millions of those will never, cease to
hon ir the "good man gone." AU that could
be done to show to the world how bin cerely
we mourn the loss of our illustrious dead, has
Not In a spirit of sorrow do we look up this
event. We have given to history a deml-god,
and our hearts are full of a holy pride that
such a son w as born to ' the nation,
aud a thankfulness that having fulfilled
his day he has gone to receive the reward of
Him who said "Well done good and faithful
servant enter thou into the Joy of thy Lord."
The remains lay in state In "Sew York from
the time of their arrival from Albany on Thurs
day the tith Inst, until 1:20 o'clock on the
morning of the Sth Inst., and the count of the
guards shows that 257,000 people viewed the
face while the body lay in state in the city hall
In New York. At K:47a. in. the remains of
Gen. Grant were taken from the vestibule of
the city hall and placed on the funeral car
which Immediately took its place In the funeral
The temporary tomb at Riverside park was
completed the night betore, and the steel
casket placed Iuosit!oii within it to receive
the coffin. The park, which w as rough and un
sightly a week la fore, has undergone a great
change. Hills have been leveled, roads per
fected and unfruitful soil neatly s. dded. The
place Is now one that befits tne purpose to
which it is to be applied.
The closing day of the funeral services
dawned with a clear sky, a bright sun and a
cooling breeze. A more beautiful d.iy for the
solemn services w hich was soon to mark the
commitment to the tomb of all that Is mortal
of hi in whom the nation mourns could not be
wished for. From the firing of the sunrise guu,
the boom of the minute gun fire at stated inter
vals by both the military aud naval detail se
lected to pay tribute to the nation's dead, was
heard proclaiming to the jieople that the last
sad rites were under way. The church bells
began tolling, ringing in mournful cadence,
and their pealing added to the general feeling
of sorrow and gloom everywhere displayed.
Not In the history of the metroMilis or of the
nation has there Wen such universal mourning
as on this occasion, nor has there been exhib
ited such widespread sympathy for the family
of which the nation's hero wras the late head.
Immediately after the close of the gates
leading to the vestibule of the city hall, the
plaza was cleared, and in a few minutes the
police were in full possession, guarding every
approach and allow ing no one but the privi
leged to come within a stone's throw of the
building in w hich the nation's dead lay.
The undertaker at once took charge, and
after the jsillce, guards and reporters had
taken a last look, the face of the dead was
elosed from view unless there hall in the fu
ture come a request to remove the lid, and
tho dead was left In care of the
guards until the dawn of the
last day for the dead ixyu earth before the
tomb should be opened to sheit r him.
At six o'clock thediffercnt commanderiesand
orders began to arrive. Mutlled drums and
dlrgeful trumpets told of fielr arrival. At
last came the original guard of honor that was
on duty at Mt. McGregor, aud w hich alone
were to lift the remains. Filing Into the cor
ridors of the citv hall, these took their places
beside the remains and rested there, under
command of John 11. Johnson, senior vice com
mander of Grant post, Brooklyn.
At 9:50 the imposing funeral car, draw n by
24 Jet black horses in I lack trappings, halted
on the plaza directly in front ot the city hall
steps. Inside the corridor Commander John
son was waiting. "Columns in position, right
and left," w .. his command. The veteran
guard of honor was erect.
"Lift the remains," va the next command.
In clear but low tones. The 12 in n stooped
to the silver rails with gloved hand-'. "March,"
was the word. The Ui ly moved. Out upon
the port'c were Ihi ne the remains. Com nand-
er Johnson Immediately at the hea l. Down the
steps with measured tread, across the open
spue to the steps of ti e black and w aiting
funeral car. The srep were draw n away from
the funeral car. Com nander Johnson took his
place in the centre and linmeiliitelv behind the
funeral car. At his left aud rignt on either
rear corner of the car were comrades Downing
and Ormslic of Wheeler post, Saratoga. Next
and directly behind these were representatives
of the loyal leirlon. as follows: Gen. J. J.
Milhau, G. G. Catieton. Pavma-ter G. I). Bar
ton, L!cut.-Col. Floyd CiarKsou. Lieut -Col. A.
M. Clark anil Capt.'E. Blunt. The clergy and
physicians had paid respect to the remains by
alighting from their carr.azes and accompany
ing them from the steps to the lit arse. They then
entered carriages on eith.T side f the plaza
near Broadway, as follows: Rev. Dr. New
man, Bishop Harris, Bishop Potter. Rev. Dr.
Chambers, Rev. Dr. F eld. Rev. D. Bridge
man, Rev. Dr. West. R -v. Father Deshon,
Robt. Collyer, Rabbi Br.w n. and Drs. Doug
las, Shrady'and Sands.
Col. Beck, In command of the regulars, com
manded his companies to take positions, Co. A
on the right and Co. E u the left of the
Colored men were at the hrld'es of the 24
black horses. Sixteen men of Meade post,
Philadelphia, of which Gen. Grant w as a mem
ber, were abreast Immediately In front of the
team of black leaders, and the Da id's Island
band preceded them. A signal was
given and the line of coaches w ith clergy
moved off the plaza on to Broadway. The
band stood waiting at the head of the funeral
cortege. Coi. Beck advance I to the head of
the line of black horses before the coach.
"Move on" were his words of command with
uplifted sword. The leaders stepped forward
led by the color.il men and In an instant the
black line of hois 's had stral zhtenel their
traces and the wheels Ix'iieuth the remains
were moving. The hour was iu". The band
played a dirge, and Gen. Grant's last Journey
The memlx'rs of the Grant family, with the
exception of Mrs. Grant, decided to await the
arrival of the luneral procession at the Fifth
Avenue In tel. where they were staying. At
precisely 10 o'clock carrfagcM drove up to the
entrance and the members of the family took
seats In them as follows:. Col. Grant, accom
panied by Mrs. Sartorls and Mrs. Fred. Grant
took seai In the first carriage; the second
carriage wss occupied by Mr. and Mrs. U. 8.
Grant and renor Romero; Jesse Grant and wife
entered the third; In the fouith were Mr. and
Mrs. Cramer. The next carriage carried Gen.
Creswe'.l and wife, and was lollowed by Potter
Palmer aud Mr. Houore. ' In auother and last
earring' were Mrs. Morton and Mr. Drexel.
AtlUUfOa. in. President Cleveland appeared
at the entrance of the hotel and immediately
entered his carriage. He was ac. ompsnled by
Secretary Bavard. Following the carriage of
President Cleveland and those of the Grant
family were carriages containing Vice Presi
dent 'Hendricks and the delegation of the
United States senat. and houe of representa
tives. The carriages formed In Twentv-thlrd
street three abreast on a line e xtending toward
Sixth avenue, awaiting the arrival of the cata
falque. At precisely 11:05 Gen. Hancock reached the
head of the column, w hich was then at 23rd
street and Broadway. On arriving at the head
of the column the general issued the order to
march, and the mournful cortege began to
move, wending Its way slowly up Broadway to
the soluran music of the bands, en route to
Riverside park. Following wai
TUB ORDER Of TUB I'ROCrsSlOX.
Major General TVTnfteld Scott Hancock, staff
Light battery F, Btti I'nifd States artillery,
Cant Wallace F. Randolph.
Battalion of engineers and band, Lieut. Col.
H. L. Abbott, U. S. engineers,
A battalion of four batteries of the 8th U. 8.
artillery, under command of Mai. A. C.
WUdrlck, vl: Battery I, AthU. S.
artillery; battery L, 5th U. 8.
artillery : battery M, ftth V.
8. artillerv; battery II,
Bth U. S artillery.
Band of the Bth U? S. artillery, from Ft. Ham
ilton. Battalion, forming guard of honor, under
command of Capt Win. A. Beck.
Co. E, 12th U.S. Infantry, Capt. Brown.
David's Island band.
First division N. G. S. N. MaJ.-Gen. Shaler
Old Guard, of New York city, MaJ. Geo. W.
Governor's foot guards, of Hartford, Conn.,
MaJ. J. C. Kinney.
Veteran association, lU5th N. Y. volunteers,
Col. 11. D. Hall.
Veterau Zouave association, Capt. I. F.
Tblrtceutu regiment N. Y. volunteer veterans,
Fifth regiment New York volunteer touaves,
Second company Washington Centennial
guard, Capt. Norman.
Columbo guards, Capt Cavagnaro.
Italian rltle guard, Capt Sohuabello.
G i Ibaldi legion, Capt Spazary.
Columbia guards, Capt Kelly.
Veterau G.i.trds (colored) three companies,
Capt. 11. B. Williams.
N. G. 8. New York, Mai. Gen. E.L. Mellneaux.
First regiment National Guard of Pennsylva
nia, Col. WUdersheltn.
Grav Invincible, Capt. Rennard.
Gate City 'Guard of Atlanta, Ga., Lieut Camp.
Second regimen' Connecticut National Guavil,
t ol. I.iaveu worth.
First lelin n Mks.iu1ius tts volunteer mill-
i la. Col. Wellington.
Four coinpan.es Virginia state troops, Lieut.
First Co. I'nlou veteran corps District of
Columbia, Capt. Urell.
Union veteran iorp. District of Columbia,
Capitol Citv Guards, Washington, D. C, Capt
Co. D, First Minnesota guard, Capt. Bean.
First Division New Jersey National guard,
MaJ.-Gen. W. Plume and staff.
Guard of honor from U. S. Grant and Wheeler
Family aud relatives of Gen. Grant
Gen. Gian'.'s o'd staff.
Messrs A. J. and G. W. Drexel.
The president of the United States.
The vice president.
Members of the cab net
Members of the supreme court
I'uited Stab's Senate.
Senators aud members of the llou-eof Repre
sentatives. The governor of New York aud staff.
Diplomatic and consular otll.-crs under Gen.
Governors of states according to date of rati
fication of the contitut on and date
of entry Into the I'niou.
Heads of bureaus of the w u department
(Jen. Sheridan's stall.
(Sen. Si hotleld andi-talT.
Admiral Jouett I'. S. navy.
President of the soldiers' hom.
U.S. district attorney an ! collector.
Naval officer, Assistant Tn t s ncr, Board
at Indl.in Commission- s.
Mayors of cities according to jopu'a
tfon, with committees ol common
councils of New Y'ork. Brooklyn,
Boston, St. Louis, Je sey City,
New Haven. Hart foid Eliza
beth. Hudson, llo
The committer of One Hundred.
Second division of veteran organizations,
(ien. Daniel E. S ckle, commander;
Aids-MaJ.-Gen. Din, el hutt'Ttleld, chief of
staff and senior aide de-camp; Brlg.-Geu.
U. E. Trema n. Brig. -Gen. O'Hcrue,
BrJg.-Gen. J. S. Frazcr. Brig. Gen.
S.'li. S.hwenk. U. S. Army;
Brig.-Gen. Fra'ik Spinoia, CmI. Thos. Raffertv,
Col. Joel I son, Col. H. I.. Potter. Lieut.-'
Col. A. DOi V.lle. Meut.-tol. U. C
Pcrley. Maj. J. J. Coin-tock, Brevet
('apt. E. Browne, Capt M.
Stewart, ( apt. J. M. s-emier,
Lieut. J. A. H. NLkcls.
U. S. Navy;
Private John Tregaskls; es ort detailed from
the Third army corns veteran.
MaJ.-Gen. J. ( . Robinson, U. S. army, and the
retired o'liccr of the U. S. army,
navy a id marliu corp.
Military onhr of the loa! icglon of th
Society of the army of th Potoina
Society of the army of the Tenn ss e.
Society of the army ol tlc (uuleinud.
Grand army of the liepu'i'l", Comra I S. S.
BiinleO, command r In ihle..
Escort staff Seldon Connor, o. Maine, s nlor
Vice commander; Roth Stewart o Ohio,
Chaplain; John Cam Ton o. Wash
ington, adjutant general; John
Taylor of Pennsylvania,
quartermaster general ;
Fred Bracket t of
eral. Pennsylvan'a Geo. G. Meade jHt No. 1; dele
gates irom r'ord post No. :U"i. an I
William Downlnr post No. '!5.
New Y'ork city jsmt in lour large d.ls!ons.
New Y'ork state ots, outside oi New Y'ork
city, lis fol'ows :
C W. Cow Ien. com naiidlng nine Brooklyn
O'Rourke sst n. 1, Ro hstr.
L. O. Morris h s: i.l, Albany. .
Lawiencep st i - Port Chester.
Richmond post a. 4. Mar n- r's I arbor.
Hand ton t 2. Poiighkee Ie.
How. and "sd -K Fishkill.
Ringold -ot 2 -i. I.oig Is and.
Huntsman ui.-t50. rius.ilui;.
WIrth p s 4.. Co! e r. Point.
D. B. .do t , f t 5 7 rrceport
R. J. (il c 's j-t ; tt . New ton.
Baldwin jsst AH. ileiiristead.
Mar.'il "ot lH. Sing S.ng.
Burnett osf. -Mi, Turrytown.
Connecticut xst. Masai husetts ht. New
Je:eH. ! t.
Depait neut in the Pot miac.
Delegates and represcut.itUi a Irom I II linos,
Wisconsin, Iowa, hurr as, Ohio. Maine,
New Hampshire, indaia. Ve iuont
California, Colora l. l).' awa;e,
Missourf and Texas.
Veteran regiiu.-nt avocation iu thteu
First blgadc, Gen. J. R. O'Berue, command
ing: 79th regiment Hlgh'andes, New Y'ork volun
teers. Second veteran lire Zouave (fouith Excel
sior.) Anderson Zouaves.
C2d New Y'ork volunteers,
tiiith vet -ran corps.
COth New Y'ork voim t e vet ran association.
1st New Y'ork voiui.tec vi t lan a s n-Iatlou.
10th New Y ork volunteers.'
(lai d a 'ill guards.
IWth New Y'ork volunteer.
Continent d guards of New York.
Chicago union veterans' club.
Second Brigade, Co!. Th is. lUlIerly, command
ing. Haw kins Zouaves.
Ninetieth New Y'ork Volunteers.
United Association Fortieth New York Volun
teers. Thirty-sixth New York Volunteers.
Fortieth New York Y'olunteers.
Forty-second New Yo. k Voluuteeis.
Ninetieth, One Hundred and Thiitv-thlrd, One
Hundred and Thlrtv-nln h and Forty-fifth
Volunteer Veteran Associations.
The several associations of Mexican war vet
erans. Sons of veterans, department of New Y'ork.
Third brigade, Gen. F. B. Sjluola, command
ing: Union veteran association.
First New Jeresy volunteers, G. N. Tibln-t
National veteran association of Chicago.
New Bedford veteran association.
Philadelphia veteran association.
Veterans of regular army.
Seventh regiment vtterans, Col. L. W. Win
Twenty-second regiment veterans, CoL O. W.
Fourteenth regiment veteran association.
Ninth regiment veterans and soldiers, and
Bailors' union of Brooklyn.
8oldadenlun matloson union of Brooklyn, E.
M. Crolsant, commanding.
War veteran association.
Fourteenth regiment of Brooklyn, Col. E. B
Thtril dwtnion (cfec.)
MaJ.-Gea. M. T. McMahon, commander, and
First subdivision, Col. Dickinson, com
mandersociety of the Cincinnati, chamber of
commerce ; N. Y. historical society; Union
league club; commltu e of ex-confederate vet
erans; U. S. christian commission; ex-diplo-matlc
and consular olllcers; Grant monument
association; citizens' law and order league, of
Boston chamber of commerce of New Haven.
Second subdivision. Col. J. W. Marshal,
commanding New York sto.-k exchange; con
solidated stock and petroleum exchange; con
solidated cotton excfiaug; consolidated pro
duce exchange; consolidated board of trade
and transportation; consolidated mercantile ex
change; marintlme association, part of New
York; New York metal exchange: New York
real estate exchange; New York board of lire
Third subdivision, Col. Chas. G. Otis, com
mandingRepublican county committee;
young men's republican club of New York;
young men's republican club of Kings county;
young men's republican club of Jersey City;
young men's republican club of Baltimore;
Lincoln league; third ward Lincoln club.
Fourth subdivision. Col. J. W. Jacobus,
commanding Association of exempt firemen;
volunteers, firemen associations ; sons ot vet
erans; Highland guards; knights of Pythias:
knights of Sherwood Forests: Excelsior council
No. 14, O. U. A. M.; Valley Forge council No.
U, O. U. A. M.; Socleta del Fratcrno Amor;
Excelsior association of Jersey City.
On the arrival of the head of the procession
at Riverside park the various divisions, except
companies detailed to take part In the final
ceremonies, dropped out of line, and turning
Into the by-strects slowly retraced their steps
to tho place of disbanding. An Immense
throng had gathered here, and it was with the
utmost difficulty that the jiollee kept a space
clear for the military and civic organizations
which had dropped out of line. The regulars
took up positions on each side of the tempo
rary tomb and awaited the arrival of the funeral
car bearing the casket All approaches of the
park were narrowly guarded by the police, and
none but the participants In the funeral proces
sion were allowed to en ter.
As the cortege approached the men-of-war in
the river commenced filing, and the doleful
booming of the guns broke the death like still
ness which prevailed on all sides.
The body arrived at the grave at 4.45, and the
burial rites of the G. A. It were performed. Dr.
Newman then followed with the readlngof the
burial services of -the Methodist Episcopal
church, and the ceremonies at the grave con
cluded with a salute of 21 guns by the light ar
tillery, Ffth artillery, and bugle taps by Bugle
Krouse, of Battery 11, Fifth U.S. artillery.
Little Julia then laid on the coffin a wreath "To
Grandpapa," The guard of honor bore the
remains within the tomb, and at 5.30 o'clock
placed them withiu the steel case, the sealing of
both leaden lining aud steel case then being
performed as indicated above.
The family entered the tomb, remaining only
a few moments. They then sought their car
riages, aud w hen entering, the seventh and
twenty-second regiments iu line on the bluff
fired Ihree volleys toward the river, after which
battery F, fifth artillery, fired three salvos from
the knoll toward the hotel. The family car
riages drove away.
The naval vessels in the river opposite Gen.
Grant's tomb had their ensigns, flags and pen
nants at nail-most, i lie fleet was composed of
the Despatch, Powhattan, Omaha, Swatara and
Alliance. The first mentioned w as Rear Ad
miral Jouett's flagship The president's flu
was displayed at half-mast on the flagship un
til sunset. All lue vessels nau their yarns,
gaffs aud lower Itooms cock-billed. On the fore
and mlzzen-masts of each vessel the starboard
yard arms were topped, up, and on the main
masts the port yard-arms were topped up. Just
as soon as it was icarncu tnat the procession
had started the Despatch fired 21 minute guns.
and as soon as the Despatch had ceased tiring
the Powhattan and other vessels of the fleet
fired 21 minute gum each iu succession. At
sunset the ships hauled down colors and square
Though, of course, not so Imposing or Im
pressive as the funeral procession on land, a
silent but effective demonstration of respect
for the memory ot Gen. Grant was made by
the shipping iu the harbor. All classes of
crafts participated, and even the canal boats
aud oyster scows ill-played signs of mournlag.
All the ferry hous:s. freight and railroad de
pots, and o.'i an steamers and ferry boats along
the river front bad their flags at balf-mast,and
the vessels at the Brooklyn and
Jersey City wharves showed the
same marks of respect The coasting and
river steamers without exception obeyed the
rule of the dav. Tho trans-Atlantic fleet
which sailed for Europe steamed down the bay
with lowered ensigns, signal flags and pen
nantsa mark ot respect shown to tne memory
of very few public men.
THE REBEL'S FATE.
Louis Kiel Sentenced to be Hanged.
1 Winnipeg dispatch says: The trial of
Louts Riel the reliel half-breed was concluded
on the 1st iust. The Judge concluded his
charge at 2:15, aud at 3:15 tuere was a mur
mur in court and it was whispered that the
Jury had agreed. All was bustle and excite
ment Riel payed fervently, kneeling in his
Ux, and looked unmoved as-the Jury entered.
When asked if the Jury had ayreed to a verdict
the foreman announced that Kiel had been
found guilty of high treason in Inciting a
rebellion against , tier majesty a government.
The prisoner was unmoved at the verdict,
w hich he had probably anticipated. Ills coun
sel may take an appeal, out even tills is not
Riel was sentenced to be hanged Sept 13, at
jiegina. Juuge iitciiaruson sani tie couia noia
out no nrosoect of reprieve or Interference bv
her majesty. Riel took the result cooly, hav
ing spoken two hours, reviewed the troubles
of IHj'J aud the half-breed grievances up to the
Louis Riel is a native of Manitoba, having
leen born there 41 years ago, under the old
Hudson Bay regime. He is of French ancestry,
but has Indian ulool in his veins. He Is Weil
educated, bold and insinuating and just the man
to lead the half-breeds. When the Hudson Bay
company sold Its lands to the Canadian govern
ment In lMl'.t, Riel commanded the half-breed In
surrection and held Fort Garry, near Winnipeg,
12 months. He established a provisional gov
ernment seized all the proerty at the fort and
he and his associates in the movement became
possessed of hundreds of thousands of dollars'
worth of projierty. A number of loyal civilians
attempted to resist Riel, but they were put
down, and one Thomas Scott was shot When
Col. Wolseley, now (ten. Wolseley, and the
Canadian militia to the number of about 1,000.
appeared In front of Fort Garry, Riel fled, and
the provisional government was dissolved. The
late outbreak is owing to the fact that the half
breeds of the remaining portion of the north
west were not treated as were those of Manito
ba, Riel wanted to get for the other half-breeds
what the Insurrection of '00 got for the people
of Fort Garry.
The Problem Solved.
The recent abrogation of the Washington
treaty, w hleh took place July 1, was supposed
to work serious injury to the railroad com-
fianies and the American lake vessels. Accord
ng to article 30 of the treaty, American ships
were allowed to carry grain irom Milwaukee,
Chicago. Duluth and other points and land It
at Canadian lake ports. It Is shipped thence
by rail through Cunada to the New England
state. Uwas tuppo-ed that the abrogation
of the treaty prevented American vessels from
cont nuing their trade into Canada, As there
were but few Canadian vessels, the grain car
rying trade of the ra Iroads promised to be
seriously atTecte.l, If not destroyed. DIgby V.
Bell, ex-4'olli ctor of customs at Detroit, has
been In Washington in behalf of the railroads
to arrange the matter it possible. He laid the
matter before the tate department at Wash
ington, and tl ey perfected arrangements
w hereby American b:ats w ill retain the carry
ing trade. Ins'icctors w ill be stationed at the
ports of entry, and also at the points where
the grain cars leave Canada. The cars will be
sealed on the passage through the Dominion.
It is a most Important and satisfactory solu
tion of w hat the railroad and vessel men feared
might be a serious blow to their Interests.
Heavy War Claims.
At the last session of congress a bill was
passed which provided .or the allowance of the
claims of olllcers and soldiers for losses of
personal property iu the government service
except In time of war or hostilities with Indi
ans. The claimants, through w hose efforts the
bill was passed, have presented arguments to
the accounting olllcers of the treasury, in
which they bold that the terms "war" and
hostilities both refer to Indian service, there
being no comma between the words "war"
and "or," and that tin claims for losses dur
ing the civil war must be allowed. This the
treasury officials say w uM cost the govern
ment an enormous sum, more than could be
estimated. A case Involving a claim for losses
of personal property d iring the lnti war was
submitted to Third Audiior W 'llllam, who
f:ave a decision disallowing t iec'aiin andhold
ng that the act does not nut orlze compensa
tion for any losses sustained in time of war.
Grant'' Early Home Sold.
The little loff cabin at Point Pleasant, O..
that sheltered Airs. Jesse Grant at the time Of
the birth of (ten. U. S. Grant has been disposed
of by M. Hirsch, the owner, to a New York
syndicate for 7,(K, and It Is presumable that
the building itself will be shipped Intact at a
very early period to that city. Burr Blair, on
'change said: "Fifteen months ago I could
have bought the w hole concern, land Included,
from Mike libs h for and now 1 believe
I would be w Ring to pay 10,M) for the build
Ing." Capt Morgan of the steamer Tacoma,
said that Hirsch has had a good many offers
for the property of late, but the telegram
he received from New Y'ork settled
him. It Is understood that James Coogan, a
leading furniture dealer of New Y'ork.is the
party who In the future will own the property.
As a man named Lvm.-cr of Hamilton,
Ont, accompanied by his sister, wife of Fred.
Sandlers, a lumber merchant of St Thomas,
and her 6-vear-old son, was crossing the Lon- !
aon Oi xrori oiauiev jvui way iracK at pu
Thomas a train struck the buggy iu which the j
three were riding, completedly demolishing it
Mrs. Sandlers' body, from wh.ch tho head was j
completely severed, was found twenty yards
irom UID piacc ui mc w i iuciii. tu iuni ,
A-A m,m hnn 111. niiuriui.ha. t hA Pn.
glne, and Dcmpsey's lifeless body, which was
not oauir inuuiaicu, waa tounu auouv Bt-vcuti-flye
yards distant ,
Th. Milm,.ll..i, r.t Tna l..la Rrnvn nnA
of the geologists of the geological survey, has ,
ueeu acccpieu uy nccrcmrr jninar. mi. uin "
was private secretary to Presldeut oarneiu ana
became widely and favorably known to the
nnlJin mnnilmri r.fllio T.rcua ilnrlncr thfl ion?
illness of the president, by the skillful manner
in wnicn ne uiscnargeu ueneaie auu i i"s
duties suddenly thrust upon him. His resig
nation Is entirely voluntary. He goes out for
the purpose of pursuing a special course of
scientific studies for a year or two at New
Haven. Ills resignation takes elf ect on tne 1st
Assaulted the M. D's.
The populace in Granada brutally assaulted
several doctors who had declined to give more
attention to patients a few t ays. Hostility
to doctors has resulted iu an alarming spread
of cholera among the lower classes, by
whom doctors are always compelled to taste the
medicines they wish to administer. The com
mander of the province and many officers,
priests and nuns Lave succumbed to the dis
ease, attacks of which are most fatal at night
fall and durlug storms. From 3,000 to 4,000
new cases are reported dally throughout Spain,
fully one half of which prove fatal.
Paying for a Slave.
Governor Pierce of Dakota recently forw ant
ed to Warner M. Bateman, at Cincinnati, $100,
which Batemau accepts in full satlsfactiou of
a Judgment rendered against P.'erce at Padu
cah, in 1814, for the value of a mulatto boy and
girl he had w ithheld from the ow ner and em
ployed when be was quartermaster at that
place. The costs and Judgmints now amount
to over fti.lXKi. The case has been defended
for Pierce bv the Governmental attorney, but
the Judgment w as kept alive with frequent ef
forts to collect aud Pierce pays the nominal
sum to save further annoyance.
Trying to Save Riel-
Many French Canadians express the opinion
that Riel has not been granted a fair trial.
They seem to think that the condemnation w&i
preconcerted and that the Judge w as not Im
partial. P. G. Martlnau of Montreal, one of
the voung Freuch Canadlaus who wrote for
Le Metis, savs a meeting will be called and
petitions signed for his pardon on the ground
that the rebellion w as justifiable. Subscrip
tion lists have already lx-en opened, and are
rapidly filled by Rlel's friends, the object e
lngto'make an immediate appeal from tho
A fierce fire broke out iu a sugar refinery at
the foot of Sherliourne street, Toronto, early ou
the morning of August 3. The building was
completely gutted iu a half-hour's time. A
tierce wind was blowing at the time and the
flames spread rapidly w estw ard. The tire I rig
ade.were orotnutlv on hand, but w ere pow erless
to stop the progress of the flames. Everything I
along tne water ironi was soon reuueeu u
ashes, including four grain elevatir.", lioller
works and factories, and many other valuable
buildings. The loss will probably reach tl,
To Win a Woman.
William Parks, a Negro n siding In Amherst
county, Va.. has been arrested ou the charge
of starving his children to death. Within the
past five mouths four of Parks' seven children
have died, and the remaining three, it Is
charged are emaciated from want of food, the
father not only refusing to provide for them
but prohibiting the nelgubors from giving
them food. It is charged further that Parks
wants to marry again, and the woman he as
pires to win re'f used to accept him while he had
so many children.
The issue of standard silver dollars from the
mints during the week ending August 1, was
$253.4'.rJ; during the corresponding period of
last year, f 2r6,4'J7. The regular monthly coin
age statement shows that the total coinage
executed at the United States mints during the
month of July couslstid of 1,'JOO 000 standard
Quite a Saving.
By Indian Inspector Armstrong's census of
the Chevenues aud Arapahocs the population
of those tribes was found to be 2,167 and 1,207
respectively. They had been draw lng rations
for ten vears for 3,70'J and 2,15-8 members re
spectlvefy. The saving on beef and flour alone
by the uew census is $105,000 a year.
An Indian Execute!
Carpie Barehead, a voung Creek outlaw was
executed at Eufaula, Indian Territory, recent
ly in Indian fashion, being shot to death while
seated on his coffin, by the Creek light horse
guard. Carpie was 'IS years old. He had
murdered an entire family and recently killed
A dispatch from Vienna to the London
Telegraph savs: Austria has formerly notified
the United States Government that Mr. Kelley
is not acceptable as American Minister to
Austria, and has expressed the hope that he
will be recalled and another appointment
Boys Must go.
In accordance with an act of the Pennsyl
vania legislature prohinltlug the employment
of boys under 12 years of age In the coal
breakers and under 14 years in the mines,
about 500 boys have be.-n discharged from the
collieries in the vicinity of Sbamokin
News From the Northland.
The schooner James A. Garfield has arrivec
in San Francisco Irom the Arctic regions wltl
news of the Napoleon of New Bediord whlct
was crushed in the Ice and 22 lives lost Th
Gazelle of San Francisco wss also crushed if
the Ice, but the crew were saved.
A great earthquake visited the region ol
Tashkend, in Asiatic Russia, recently, dolnq
great damages in several villages. In the vil
lage ot Belvoodsk a church crowded with wor
shippers was shaken to fragments, and 54 peo
ple instantly killed.
Secretary Whitney has notified John Roaco
of the cancelation of the contract for the con
struction of tt.e cruisers Atlanta, Boston and
Chicago, and decides that the government
shall finish the work.
The Garfield Boys.
llsrry Garfield, eldest son of the martyred
president, will take a professorship in St
Paul's school, at Concord, N. II. His brothel
James will study law In New York city.
The statement for the first month of tht
new fiscal j oar July shows an alleged reduc
tion in th.- public debt of 8,C02,7W asralnsl
about $4,000.01)0 for July, 1334.
Lothrop in His New Home.
G. V. N. Lothrop, United States Minister to
Russia, formally presented his credentials U
the czar Aug. 1.
Ellas Ktaley of Carmel township, Eaton
county, drove to Charlotte the other momlnj
with a load of wheat, and before be could dl
pose of It was overtaken by a thunder shower.
The tree under which he took refuge was com
pletely shattered by lightning and one horn
Instantly killed. The other horse escaped
without' the slightest Injury, and so did th
owner. Lightning struck in other placet
about Charlotte, but did no further damage.
Having sailed the Mediterranean sea forCC
years without being responsible for a single
accident, an Italian captain recently rsn lnts
an English steamer and at once committed
suicide. He was ashamed to live any longer.
The distinction of being the most beautiful
woman In English society now rests between
the marchioness of Kilaare and Mrs. Calley.
the wife of Lieut T. C. P. Calley of the Firs!
Denver society people are very generally so
JoarneylDg In log cabins In Troutdale. a moun
tain nook where pine wood burns on tne heart
every evening through the summer.
Among the postofllces recently established
are those of Ethel, Sarah, Edith. Eve, May and
Violet There arc also Wayback, Wildcat,
Snortcrvllle and Onion.
H Since the holding of the centennial exhibi
tion In Philadelphia, the ratio of divorces U
marriages In that city has been about 1 to 83. 1
London theaters have been afflicted witll
beggarly arrays ot empty benches for somi
time past, in spite of the crowds la town.
25 YEARS IN USE.
The Greatest Medical Trinmph of the Aft
SYMPTOMS OF A
Loss of appetite, Uowela costive, Fala la
tao head with a dnll sensation In tnn
back part, Fain nader tho ahonldor
b ado. Fullness after emtlnsTt with adla
Inclination to exertion of body ormlad.
Irritability of temper, Low spirits, with
a feeling of faavlnr neglected sons datv,
Weariness, Dizziness, Flattering; nt tho
Heart. Dots before the eyes. Headache
over the right eye, lteatlesanesa, with
fitful dreams. Highly colored Urine, Bind
TTJTT'S F1XXS are especially adapted
to such cases, one dose effect such a
cbang of feellngastoastonishthe sufferer
They Increase tho Appetlte.and cauao tho
body to Take on 'lel,tliu tti system U
nourish!!, and by their Tonlo Action on
the lliiestlvoOrgans,ltgulr Stools sr
produced. Prteaftc. 44 Murray' Wt..Pf .Tf
TUiTG tlAHl Up.
Gbat ITatb or Whiskxbs changed to a
Glosst Black by a single application ol
this DTE. It Imparts a natural color, acts
Instantaneously. Sold by Drug-gists, or
sent by express on receipt of 1.
Office, 44 Murray St., Now York
UNEXCELLED BY ANY.
Sure to Give Satisfaction.
(icnoral Ofllcc, Ulon, X. Y.
New York Olllce, 1283 Broadway.
Buying Agenls Wanted.
(Double and Triplo Action)
Tho REMINOTON PUMP la ahead
of all competition In working easily
It is secure from freezing; and never
VB FCRSI9H ATTACHMENTS TO THE
PCMP3 TO FIT THEM rOB l'9E WITH WIND
Send for Illustrated Circular and Price
List, with Testimonials.
REMINGTON AG'L CO., iiion, N. Y.
Kiw Yo Orncr: UN Chamber fireel.
The Most XfelicMfol
false ItMinm. Jjow Satse.
Tout Trips p Weak Bstwtea
DETROIT AND MACKINAC
And Xvary Wash Day Bstwssa
DETROIT AND CLEVELAND
Write for ear
"Picturesque Mackinac' Illustrated.
Coatofcu J"aU Particulars. MaUsdlTm.
Detroit & Cleveland Steam Nav. Co
C. O. WHITCOMB, OtN. PAS. AST.,
m The most V-'Wular Weekly nswtpaper
CoTsries, inTsntlons and patents aver published. 7
namDsr musirsiea wua spienaia tni,i -
finbliostion, lurnisbss a moTalubl ncyoiopsdisof
oformstion which no person should be without. "I n
popnlsrity of th BcnuTino AmkbicaH Is such that
its oirooUtion nearly equals thst ol all tbr papers oi
Its class combined. Trice, 120 a ar. Dijcount to
Vlnbs.Sold by all newsdealers. MIJNN CO.. Pab
finhi.ni. No. SSI Broadway. N. Y. . . . .
ATtrlTw ... Thlrv.l!an
P Hltl1iyyMr,J priot.ee be
ll I fore the r tent Offlee.
I I and have prepared more than One Hun-
I I Idred Thoueencl application! Ior pat-
I lenu In the Vnited Mate and loreurn
II countries. Caveats, Trade-Marks, Copy-
-..k... a ..nnm-T.ta mil all other BaDera
foraecurina- to inventor their rights! n th
1T:..4 V. Hanull. Knff llTld. raUC.
Germany and other foreign countries, prepared
ft Information as to obtaining patent uuesifallr
siren withoat chanr. Hand-book of Informa
tion sent fre. Patent obtained throoch Munn
V . . .-1 1- ih KstiantiHa American fre.
Th adrante Of such notice is well nnderetood by all
persons who wioh to dispose of their patent.
AddreoaMUM Jc pwwtHwa.swiai
Kl JiruaUway, rew York.
I A favorlt pivsrrtptton of on of th
most uoted and successful smpcUIIrU In the t S
(now retired I for the otire of Xtfw lkilitt.
Mtt JW'fwfiw!. II Mee and fert. Seul
luHaiiim .. tdcnveloper-e-e. UruglsteonfHllu
AHrts CR. WARD A CO., Louisians, M.
l Secure Healthy
nd relieve all bO
furilj TigtUtli; Vo Qripl&f, frlM Ka. A3 Snt