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THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1885.
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NEWS 'OF THE WEEK,
The Newsfrom All Parts of the
Two housei at Cologne, France, tenanted by
16 families, collapsed on tho.24th. Three dead
bodies and 17 persons more or less injured have
been recovered from the ruins. Fifty more re
gain beneath the debris. A lifeboat which
tarted from Yarmouth, England, to the aid of
& sinking vessel, on the 22d, struck a sunken
wreck and went down, drowning 8 out of its
15 occupants. London is again stirred up
by the dynamiters, who are supposed to be pre
paring to blow up the law courts. Twenty
five men, charged with betting at Manchester,
Eng., have been fined from 75 to 100 each.
The King of Dahomey, West Africa, with many
followers, on May 10 made a raid on the vil
lages under French protection, near Porto
Novo. His troops indulged in wholesale mas
sacres of the inhabitants and burned all their
dwellings. One thousand youths and women
were captured and carried back into Dahomey
to bo sacrificed at the cannibalistic feasts.
The health, of the Emperor William of Ger
many is in an extremely precarious condition.
It is rumored that a firm in Texas has of
fered to Gen. Komareff the services of 100 cow
boys in the event of war between Russia and
England. A man was arrested iu London
on the 24th, on the charge of threatening the
life of Princess Beatrice. There was a ter
rific storm at Torre Cajctani, in Italy, last
week. Thirteen persons were killed and 22
injured by lightning. The Russian Gov
ernment meditates imposing a poll-tax of 100
to 200 roubles upou every foreigner residing
longer than a fortnight in that country. It
has been decided to add 50 torpedo-boats to the
"Rnssiiin fleet in the Black Sea. Lord Lons
dale and Sir George Chetwynd had a fisticuff
In London, England, last week, about Lillio
Langtry, the alleged actress. A fire in Car
denas, Guba, on Wednesday of last week, de
royed seven sugar houses floss, $2,000,000.
The weather has been fearfully hot in
England during the past few days. Children
are reported to be dying by the hundreds, and
scores of men are prostrated each day. A great
many horses have dropped dead in the streets
of London. The streets are said to be abso
lutely unsafe, owing to the largo number of
mad dogs running about. On Sunday last,
while an excursion steamer was loading with
passengers, at Chatham, England, the pier col
lapsed, throwing into the water SO persons,
most of whom were women and children. A
great many were injured and partially
drowned, but no deaths occurred. El JTahdi
is reported to have died of small-pox on the
22d. English laborers are in trouble over
low wages. A very severe struggle is antici
pated in the cotton trades. The iron workers
have demanded a 5 per cent, advance. The
members of the building trades are fully em
ployed and well paid. The coal miners are
quiet. The mines of the United Kingdom em
ploy 520,370 persons. There were 998 deaths
in the mines last year. The Oxford boat
crew rowed from Dover to Calais, across the
English channel, a distance of 21 miles, on Sat
CHIMES AND CASUALTIES.
Two freight trains were in collision onThnrs
day night last on the Illinois Central Road near
Loda, wrecking both engines and a dozen cars,
and killing a tramp who was stealing a ride.
The loss to the company is $25,000. Last
week a three-year old daughter of Mr. Howe,
of South Sutton, Mass., took some pills her
father was using for rheumatism, dissolved
them in water, and drank the mixture, dying
soon, afterward in great agony. The muti
lated remains of a woman were found floating
in the Charles Biver, near Boston, Mass., on
the 23d inst. An autopsy revealed the fact
that she had been strangled. A mob of
armed men went into the jail at Minden, La.,
at 12 o'clock Tuesday night of last week, and
shot Cicero Green and John Figures, two noto
rious colored desperadoes, accused of murder.
Their bodies were filled with buckshot. A
ferocious bull-dog attacked tho three-menths-old
child of Mrs. Beiniug, of Allcntown, Pa.,
Tuesday last, bitiug off tho right foot and
otherwise mutilating the child. It will die.
Anuie Lcnhart has been arrested at Bead
ing, Pa., on a charge of deliberately setting on
fire and burning to death Katie, a two-year-old
child of -George K..Sewars, of Birdsboro, in
whose family she was employed as a servant
Miss Ida Kiinball,,aged 15 years, daughter
of Hiram Kimball, a banker, of Bedford, Ind.,
on Monday of last week, shot and killed her
betrayer, T. M. Giles, a music dealer of that
city. Sarah Cox has been arrested in Ches
terfield County, Va., on the charge of murder
ing her stepdaughter, Fanny Cox, with rat
poison. John Woods, who was being con
veyed to jail for burning the barn of Samuel
Williams, near Chattanooga, Tenu., jumped
from a moving train on the 23d and was killed.
Abraham Deuser, the farmer who burned
his barn and stock, near Bloouiington, 111., last
week, because his wife applied for a divorce,
and who was thought to have perished in the
flames, was found alive subsequently and put
in jail, where he hanged himself to the frame
of his cell closet. John Daniels married a
daughter of Mr. Murkens, of Mound Junction,
HL, on the 22d. Murkens, who opposed the
marriage, met Daniels at 7 o'clock the same
evening and killed him. Tho murderer was
arrested. Lyman Gibson's 10-year-old boy
Homer was "playing soldier" at his home in
Addison, N. Y., on Tuesday of last week, with
other children. He used a small stove poker
for a sword. He tripped and felL The sharp
end of the poker entered his eye and penetrat
ed the brain two inuhes, causing almost instant
death. Charles, Koening, a draughtsman,
and Frederick Eich, a machinist, fought a duel
in Marshall's Hollow, near Pittsburg, Pa., on
the 22d. Two shots were exchanged. At the
first-fire neither party was hit At the second
shot Koening received a ball in tho right side,
inflicting a probably fatal wound. Edward
Motz was shot and instantly killed by Wm.
Battersby in Philadelphia, on the 23d. Bat
tersby had $400 in his stable to pay his em
ployees. Motz tried to steal the money,
and in the straggle was shot Fred
erick Greiner, sentenced to be hanged in
Columbus, 0.,last week for the murder of Mar
garet Seeling, has been respited by Gov. Hoadly
to Oct 17. Near Walhall, S. C, on the 23d,
Isaac James shot and killed Boney Williams, a
colored man. The murderer was admitted to
bail on his plea that the shooting was done in
telf-defense. On the 23d David Campbell, a
prominent citizen of Bowling Green, Ky., shot
and fatally wounded a tramp named G. W.
Steinger, who had threatened his life. Dan
Carpenter, of Toledo, O., shot and killed his
young wife on the 24th inst, then tried to kill
himself. Jas. Moncricf was arrested iu New
York city on the 24th on the charge of pouring
coal oil on a dog and setting fire to the animal.
John O'Brien, 90 years old, a resident of
Ansonia, Conn., threw himself into the rcser
Toir at that place on Saturday last, and his
bosly was found an hour afterwards. Despond
ency and poverty drove him to do it. Near
Hampton, Va., on Sunday last, Chas. Crandall
shot and killed a man who was assaulting his
father. On Sunday last John Hosier, of
Norfolk, Va., together with a companion,
sought shelter from the rain under a tree. The
tree was struck by lightning, and Hosier was
instantly killed and his companion badly
stunned. Near the same city on the samo day
two men were riding in a buggy, when light
ning struck tho vehicle, killiug one of them
and slightly injuring the other. Several build
ings in Norfolk and Portsmouth were also
struck and damaged, and a schooner lying in
harbor at the former placo had hermaintopmast
carried away and was otherwise damaged.
The barn of Elias Spahr, Davidsburg, Pa., was
burned on Sunday morning by an incendiary.
All tho hay, grain, implements, wagons,
and a horse and cow were consumed.
During a dispute Sunday morning last between
Thos. Brailor and Samuel Johnson, near Alex
andria, Va., the former plunged a pitchfork
into tho latter. Johnson died in a few minutes.
Brailor is colored. Ho surrendered to the au
thorities, claiming tho deed was done in self
defense. J. B.Marshall, aged 20, a telegraph
operator at Landingvillo, near Schuylkill
Haven, Pa., got his foot fast in a frog in front
of his office Saturday hist, and was crushed to
death by a passing coal train on the Philadel
phia & Reading Bailroad. Eofoert Myers, a
farmer of Pittsylvania Co., Va., was found dead
near his residence Monday of last week. His
neck was bruised and covered with imprints as
if he had been choked to death. Several negro
employees, with whom Myers had a difficulty,
are suspected of his murder. Saturday after
soon last Lewis Harrigal, the two-year old son
f John Harrigal, of Manchester Township, Pa.,
was found drowned in a spring in 15 inches of
water. John Dailey, while holding a cigaret
in his mouth for Max Florence, a Mexican
sharpshooter to shoot at, was shot in the tem
ple and probably fatally wounded at Coney
Island Saturday last.
Two hundred and fifty employees of the
West Shore shops, at Frankfort, Me., struck at
noon on Friday last They have received no
pay since April. They ask to be paid for May
and June, and to have a regular pay day.
Tho business failures during the seven days
ending July 25, as reported to E. G. Dun & Co.
of the Mercantile Agency yesterday, number,
for the United States 192 and for Canada 23, or
a total of 215, as against a total of 225 last
week. Fall Eiver (Mass.) Mills, representing
1,000,000 spindles, have agreed to an additional
four weeks' curtailment of production. All
theWheeling (W. Va.) nail factories are about
to resume work, the feeders taking the places
of tho striking nailers. Delegates from 78
labor organizations in Western Pennsylvania
havo organized a trades assembly to boycott
business men employing non-union workmen.
All tho employees at the mill in Dalton,
Mass., where tho paper used for Government
securities and national bank notes is made,
wero dismissed on Saturday last. Tho cigar
makers, 12,000 in number, will hold shoir na
tional convention on August 4 at Cincinnati.
Last year they spent $260,000 in strikes, $42,000
was given to traveling cigarmakers and $34,
000 disbursed for sick benefits. Some West
ern towns are overrun with idle mechanics.
Richmond, Ind., has 1,000 out of work. Thero
are many in Columbus, 0.,St Louis and Louis
ville. There are 3,500 railroad bridges in
the State of New York, and each one of them
is to be critically examined by experts and re
paired where found necessary. A largo amount
of railroad building will be undertaken on Au
gust 1. Of the Grand Rapid (Mich.) Board
of Aldermen, composed of 16' members, 10 are
members of tho Knights of Labor. All but
one of the city officials and every county offi
cial are Khights. Tho Knights of Labor in
Iowa are pushing organization vigorously.
The largest locomotive boiler ever constructed
is under way at the West Albany shops 52
inch shell of 7-16 iron, with 223 tubes, and
weighs over 8 tons. A Philadelphia house
has just shipped a turning mill, weighing 26,
000 pounds, to St Petersburg, Russia.
A Milwaukee cigarmaker's wife last week
gave birth to twins which from the hip to tho
shoulder wero a single body. Aside from this
peculiarity aud the absence of one ear the babies
were of perfect development. They died soon
after birth, aud tho bodies havo been preserved.
Jacob George Wm. Martin, steward of the
brig Sarah Hobart, arrived in Newport Thurs
day last in the steamship City of Rome. He
says that while bound from Calcutta for New
York the brig was wrecked in a cyclone off
Tamatave, near Madagascar, on neutral ground.
The crew, except the second mate, was saved.
They were not permitted to go near the vessel,
were thrown into prison by Malagasays and
their clothing stolen. He wants damages from
tho Hovas Government SarKceSoLeeShar,
a Pawnee Indian, traveling with Buffalo Bill's
Wild West Company, died at Narragansett Park,
on the 21st, of heart disease, and tho Pawnees of
the company buried him in tho Pocassett Cem
etery, with his head to the eastward. Tho
members of tho baud, in their own tongue, ad
dressed the Great Spirit iu behalf of their com
rade. Gov. Hill, of New York, has denied
the application for pardon of John O'Brien,
alias Robert Lindsey, of "New York, convicted
of -perjury iu connection with the GarJIeld
Morey letter, and sentenced in April, 1881, to
eight years in Sing Sing. Walt Whitman,
tho poet, was prostrated by sunstroke last week.
U.he deaths in Baltimore during the week
ending Sunday last were 318, the highest num
ber ever reported, and 77 of them were from
cholera infantum. Jay Gould left New York
Saturday last iu his steam yacht, the Atlanta,
for an extended trip among the Thousand Isles.
Senator Stanford estimates that his Cali
fornia vineyard will this year produce 300,000
gallons of wine. Leavenworth, Kan., has
tendered a reception to youug Kuhn, who
graduated at the head of the last West Point
class. His father is a poor blacksmith of that
town, aud he got his appointment by a com
petitive examination. Maj.-Gen. Franz Sigel
has been appointed Equity Clerk in the County
Clerk's office, New York, at a salary of $3,500.
Each of the iron girders to be used on tho
statue of Liberty will weigh 70,000 pounds.
The trial of the half-bree5, Louis Riel, com
menced at Regina, Canada, on tho 20th. The
prisoner pleaded not guilty.
The Youngest Daughter of Queen Tlctoria Hurries
Trhicc Henry of iiattenberff.
On Thursday of last week Princess Beatrice,
the youngest and only single daughter of Queen
Victoria, was united in marriage to Prince
Henry of Battenberg, at St Mildred's Church,
near London, with much pomp and ceremony.
The Archbishop of Canterbury aud the Dean
of Windsor performed the ceremony, assisted
by a number of other high dignataries of the
Church of England.
The 93d Highlanders guarded the approaches
to the church, while the road traversed by the
procession was lined by volunteers. The bridal
procession started from the palace at 1:15.
Loyal and enthusiastic shoutine and cheering
greeted the pageant as it emerged from the
gates, and the demonstration was taken up and
continued by the people along the whole route
to the church. Bands of music posted at dif
ferent points along the route played as the
bridal party passed, and the road from the
palace to the church was gay with evergreen
arches, flowers and flags.
The interior of the church, with its exquisite
floral decoration, presented a beautiful appear
ance, and the magnificent display of bright
uniforms and handsomo toilct3 made tho scene
most impressive. Tho dress of tho bride was
much admired, and the bridesmaids, clad in
lovely white gossamer, attracted much atten
tion. The Prince of Wales, who wore the uni
form of a field marshal, gave tho bride away,
and his two sons, Victor and George, wearing
brilliant uniforms, wero also present
Princess Beatrice is in her 29th year. She is
a tall, light-haired, plain-featured woman, but
is highly educated, and has gained some repu
tation as an artist. Quite a number of times
she has figured before the public as a candidate
for matrimony, and there has been no lack of
impecunious Princes who have desired to get
hold of tho plethoric pursestrings of the Eng
lish people through an alliance with her. At
one time it was rumored that she would wed
tho Prince Imperial of France, but the death
of that gallant youug soldier in tho Zulu war
put an end to that scheme. Among the other
candidates for the large fortune and the annuity
which tho British Parliament always attaches
to the numerous progeny of Victoria wero
Prince Oscar of Sweden, Amadeo of Spain, and
Louis of Batfenberg, elder brother of the groom.
Prince Louis of Hesse, husband of tho bride's
deceased sister Alice, it is said, would havo
married her but for the English law forbidding
The bridegroom, Prince Henry Maurice of
Batteuberg, is one of the numerous petty Ger
man Princes, and has neither money nor power
to bolster up his title. His pay as an officer in
the Prussian army is but $400 a year, to which
an indulgent father adds an annual allowance
of $250, thus bringing up the yearly income of
the young man to the handsome sum of $G50.
He Hanged Himself at Sea.
On Friday night last the steamer Thingvalla
arrived at Hoboken, carrying with it the corpse
of Neillsen Eckstedt. The unfortunate man
had been a stoker on the steamer, and, when
the vessel was two days from port, ho com
plained of sickuess, aud asked tho Chief Engi
neer to excuso him from duty. His chief re
fused aud compelled him to go to work. Eck
stedt worked for about half an hour longer be
fore tho hot furnace, when he threw down his
shovel and crept into his bunk. Tho Engineer
reported him to the Captain, who told the Sur
geon to see if there was anything the matter
with tho man. The Surgeon, upon examina
tion, said that from all appearances tho stoker
was well and able to do his work. Upon this
he was thrown into the punishment xoom. He
pleaded for medicine, but the doctor turned a
deaf car to his appeals. For two hours ho re
mained in the dark hole. When tho steward
visited him and asked him if ho would go to
work, he replied that ho could not, that he
was nob able. An hour later, ou the cell being
again visited, the unhappy man was found
hanged. Tho body was cat down, but the Cap
tain thought it best, under the circumstances,
not to bury it at sea. It was therefore packed
in ice and carried to Hoboken, whero a burial
permit was granted. Tho suicide leaves a wifo
and four small children in Stockholm, whero
A Ifew Slni f Potato Big.
Connecticut farmers are becoming alarmed
on account of a new kind of potato beetle which
hasjust made its appearance indifferent parts
of that State. For several years tho Colorado
beetle has been an enemy which "potato raisers
have been obliged to fight with parisgreen and
other poisonous substances sprinkled on the
vines from the time the young shoots first ap
peared nntil after the plants had blossomed.
The battle has been a constant one, and this
season planters seemed to havo gained suprem
acy, as the ravages of tho beetle havo been
much less destructive than for seven years
before. The new enemy first appeared in
Hartford on the 20-acre patch of Dr. J. M.
Biggs, and now there are reports of ravages by
tho samo insects at Green's farm aud at North
Bridgeport. The bugs are wholly unlike the
Colorado beetle. They are black and some
what longer than the common potato bug, more
active, and fly more readily. Tho pests como
in colonies, and destroy a whole plant in a
very short time.
A Successful Elopement.
For some months past pretty Miss Mamie
Mack, aged 15, one of the belles of the village
of Morysvillo, Pa., 12 miles below Reading, has
been courted by William Gresh, aud the young
couplo determined on matrimony, but Miss
Mack's parents objected, owing to their daugh
ter's age. Tho opposition of tho old people,
however, had no effect, and one day last week
tho girl's lover drove a pair of bay horses to the
Mack residenco before dawn. Miss Mack was
an early riser, and she was up and dressed and
ready for tho journey across the country. She
succeeded in getting away nnheard, and to
gethcr the lovers dashed along the country
raid, leaving a long cloud of dust behind them.
They went to a friend's house, and in a very
short time Miss Mack had arrayed herself in a
beautiful bridal dress that had been secretly
made some weeks before. They then drove to
the house of tho Rev. Mr. Bayer, who tied the
knot. A half hour later tho train with tho
young couplo was speeding on to Philadelphia.
Because She Had No Money.
Abraham Soldoy, a Now York tailor, wrote
to his sweetheart, Pearl Christ, in Poland, to
come to this country and he would marry her.
Sho landed atCastlo Garden last week and was
met by Soldey, who, after a cordial embrace,
asked her how much money sho had. Sho in
formed him that her traveling expenses had
entirely exhausted her finances. " Didn't your
father leave you $1,000? " asked Soldey. " He
never had 1,000 pennies," replied tho girl.
"Well, wait a moment," said the fellow, "and
I'll bo back." Pearl waited several hours, but
Abraham came not, and finally tho poor girl,
who was without money or friends, stated her
story to a Castle Garden detective, who, afior
seeing her in a place of safety, arrested tho
mercenary lover, who will languish in prison
until an understanding can bo arrived at.
Cause of Mortality Among Ferch.
Last Summer a remarkable mortality existed
among the perch in Lake Mendota, at Madison,
Wis., dead fish being washed up on the shore
in countless numbers. Thirty tons wero buried
by the authorities alono. Tho fish wero fat,
of good color, aud apparently perfectly sound.
United States Fish Commissioner Baird do
tailed Prof. S. A. Forbes, of tho Illinois Stato
College at Champaign, to investigate tho mys
tery. Prof. Forbes has just mado a report,
which shows that tho mortality was duo to
a spherical germ, about one twenty-five thou
sandth of an inch in diameter, which attacked
tho liver aud kidneys, forming abscesses oft
times and destroying the cells of tho organ.
Tho germ belongs to a group which produces
smallpox, chicken cholora and hog cholera.
Tho perch aro supposed to havo caught tho
cautagion from deep-water herring.
A Carload of Soldiers Overturned and 14 Men
The first encampment of Slate troops held
in the South since the war commenced at Ashe
villo, N. G, on the 22d. Nineteen companies
of the North Carolina State Guard arrived and
went in camp. When the train with tho sol
diers arrived within 10 miles of Ashovillc, a
coach bearing tho Goldsboro Rifles turned over.
Fourteen men were wounded, four of them se
riously, but none wero killed. Trainloads of
visitors arrived from Tennessee. Georgia, South
Carolina, North Carolina and Virginia. Tho
whole city is decorated with National and State
colors. Gov. Scales, Adj't-Gen.Drura, U. S. A.,
and Col. Black, of the 23d Inf., reviewed the
troops on tho 29th.
He Lost His Leg.
Thomas F. Segur, a young man living in
Brooklyn, N. Y., a few days since felt a sudden
pain in his right leg as ho was crossing tho
Brooklyn Bridge. When he reached thobuild
ing in which he was employed he found himself
unable to mount tho stairs. An ambulanco was
summoned, and he was carried to tho New York
Hospital, where his case was pronounced to bo
paralysis. A closer examination, however,
revealed tho strange fact that a clot of blood
had choked up one of the arteries in the limb,
and that gaugreno had set in below tho point of
stoppage. It was found necessary to amputate
tho limb as soon as tho exact point whero tho
gangrene lay could bo located. Similar cases
are very rare, and no cause for their occurrence
has yet been discovered.
Blinded by Quicklime.
A number of boys were playing in an orchard
in Bloomficld, N. Y., ono day last week, when
one of them, Edward Ackcrman, found some
quicklime and placed it in an empty fruit can
Ho put the can in the hollow of an apple tree
and poured water ou it to see it smoke. Tho
can belched forth its contents explosively and
threw them over tho lad, ruining his sight and
burning him horribly. The limo flew about
20 feet in tho air and covered the limbs of the
apple tree. Others of tho boys wore slightly
burned. Physicians do not think his sight can
Poisoned by Western Hams.
On the 24th six members of the fami? of T.
D. Pastens partook of samo ham, and one of tho
children had a severe attack of vomiting, two
others wero thrown into convulsions, and tho
remainder of the family wero taken violently
ill. Expecting to demonstrate that the meat
was all right, tho dealer to whom it had been
returned had some of it prepared for his own
table. He and several members of his family
ate of it, and were soon suffering terribly from
The Mob Would See tho Hanging.
Wm. W. Smith, wife murderer, was executed
at Osceola, Neb., on tho 24th, in tho presence
of 5,000 persons. Tho murderer on tho scaffold
denied his guilt. It was tho intention of tho
authorities to havo the execution private, and
for this purpose a very high fence was erected
around the place of execution. Early in the
morning, however, a mob, anxious to see tho
hanging, completely demolished the fence, and
tho execution took place in tho midst of. an
Drowned In a Capsized Tacht
The yacht Fearless, Capt Post, of Essoxi
Conn., capsized in a squall off Orient Point,
L. I., on Wednesday of last week. Caleb C.
Eoyce, seven years old, whoso father was ono of
the party on board, was in the cabin and was
drowned. Tho others wero unable to get him
until they could get an ax from shoro and cut
a hole in tho bottom of the yacht.
What Mr. Boach Has Received.
The payments for the construction of the
dispatch boat Dolphin and the cruisers Chicago,
Boston and Atlanta were to have been in 10
installments as tho construction of tho vessels
progressed. Of tho entire amount of $2,440,000
the sum of $2,000,000 had been paid Mr. Roach.
James Simpson was fatally shot by Ben Simp
sou and his son on Friday, near Pinneville, Ky.,
a mountain village.
James T. Tuggles was killed in Knox County
by having 21 shots fired into him at onco. Ho
had a feud during tho war with tho Trospor
family and killed tho head of the family. Bad
feeling ha3 existed ever since, and a quarrel
about a school trustee election resulted in Tug
gles being killed. He was fired upon from
ambush, and the men who killed him have all
Tho cholera is slowly making its way to
wards Portugal. In Spain there is no abate
ment of the epidemic, although there is no
largo increase of fresh cases or fatalities.
Weak lungs, spitting of blood, consumption,
and kindred affections, cured without physician.
Addresa for treatise, with two stamps, World's
Dispensjujy Medical Association, Buffalo,
Got. Spragae's SolfirrIcs His Father's
Last week Willie, Vkm sok of ex-Gov. Spragne,
of Bhodo Island, raarriai Miss Anis Weed,
sister of his father'aawifif It will be remem
bered that a few yeOB gjace Mrs. Kate Chase
Spragne, the daughteitof.tfce late Chief Justice
Salmon P. Chase, seeBfedtta divorce from her
husband, Gov. Spragne. "JThe custody of her
three youngest childronpJEtbel, Kate and Por
tia were also given tat hoc. Willie, the oldest
child and only son, remained with his "father.
Since the divorce Mis. Spraguo resumed her
maiden name, and habec living at Fontaine
bleau, France, wherejshe-ias been educating
her children. Aboufcm year after the divorce
Gov. Spragne married ayonng woman from
West Virginia who half alia been divorced from
her hnsband. Her sister saccompanied her to
Canonchet, the Govciaer'srcountry seat at Nar
ragansett Pier, R. I. Willie has been allowed
to grow up almost without attention, and has
been seen selling daily papers with tho news
boys about the pier. The young couple are
both under 21 years of age.
An American Shoots Himself at Panama.
On the 17th inst. Mr. Hayes, Captain of a
dredge owned by the American Dredge Com
pany at Colon, was called on deck to quell a
disturbance, and his wife, fearing trouble to
her husband, followed with her 18 months' old
child in her arms. By tho time tho couple
reached the deck revolvers had been drawn by
the combatants and bullets were flying around.
Mrs. Hayes to escape danger rushed to the for
ward part of the dredge, and in her endeavor
to get shelter fell with her child into tho well,
or that part of tho dredge whero tho buckets
work lifting the mud from the river bottom.
All efforts at rescue wero unavailing, and their
bodies were not recovered until next day. The
dead mother and her child were placed in one
coffin, and tho father seeing his family dead
was ontirely overcome. Excusing himself for
a moment ho left the room, and immediately
thereafter a shot was heard. Ho had committed
suicide, having shot himself through the brain.
Capt Hayes was a native of St. Louis.
A Georgia Lynching.
Peter Stamp, a colored man, who has been
employed for some years bysa well-to-do farmer
named Ambercrombie, near Douglasville, Ga.,
was lynched on Friday last for an alleged out
rage on Ida. tho 13-year-old daughter of his
employer. Tho girl confessed that Stamp was
the father of her unborn child; that a ycarago
he outraged her and since that time tho inter
course has been continued. Tho negro declared
that the girl willingly submitted, and that ho
used no violence. Soon after making the con
fession Ida fell down in convulsions and died
in a short time. A post mortem examination
revealed tho presence of strychnine inthogirl's
stomach. It is a mystery as to whether sho
committed suicide, and some suspect her father
of administering tho poison. Stamp was 45
years of age.
He Won the Bot, But Lost His Life.
Jacob Schatz was tho victim of a wirious ac
cident at an ice pond a short distance from
Middleton, O. Ho wagered with some com
panions that he could exist two miuutes under
water, and, plunging from a boat, ho grasped
an iron chain connected with some of tho ico
lifting machiory, and remained under water,
clinging to it for two minutes and three-quarters.
At tho expiration of that time he came
to the surface, expelled the air from his lungs,
and one of his companions was just in .the act
of reaching out to assist him into tho boat when
the unfortunate mau sank. A companipn im
mediately dived after-himy and ho was lifted
into tho boat, but all efforts to restore lifo wore
The Crops In. Texas.
This year the value of the agricultural and
pastoral products of Texas.will reach the mag
nificent sum of $125;000,000. Tho acreago in
cultivation is greater than; ever boforo. Tho
corn yield is immcnso,.an&- it is bclioved will
not command more thau 20 and 25 cents per
bushel. There aro now ready for export 1,000
000 head of fat cattle, while in the matter of
sheep and wool Toxas now leads California.
The acreage in cotton this season is 20 per cent
more than it was during'jtho great crops of
1831-'2, when over 1,500,000 bales were mado
in tho State, and the present prospect for a crop
of this valuablo product is almost perfect. It is
thought that probably 2,000,000 bales will be
A Jealous Husband Kills His Friend.
Michael Klegndurski and Michael Sabronski,
two Poles, have been working together for
some time at Hillsgrovo, Pa. Sabronski's wifo
is a young and handsomo woman, and her hus
band has been extremely jealous of her for
some time. On Thursday ho went out black
berrying, and returning found Klegndurski
sitting in tho house talking to his wife. With
out a word ho drew his revolver and shot tho
man dead. Tho wifo says tho murdered man
camo in and asked for a drink of water. Tho
two men had been close friends for many years.
How Firtlt is Treated in Prison.
James D. Fish, ex-President of tho Marino
Bauk, whojvas recently convicted and sen
tenced to lO'years' imprisonment in tho Auburn
Stato Prison for irregularities, has been as
signed to employment iu the prison shoe shop.
His cell has been furnished by friends with a
carpet aud an easychair. A largo hanging
lamp wa3 also presented to him, but the prison
authorities did not allow him to keep it on ac
count of tho room it took up in tho cell, and a
small bracket lamp has been substituted. In
going to meals ho is not compelled to march in
lock stop with his fellow-convicts, but is al
lowed to follow the company at will, as do most
of the older prisoners. During the first three
months he will bo allowed to write three let
ters; after that one in six weeks, unless by
special permission. Onco a month ho will be
allowed a visit of half an hour's duration with
friends. Business visits aro allowed as often as
may bo necessary. Fish is treated precisoly as
any other convict of equal ago and health.
Although the wheat crop throughout tho
country is so poor the price of that grain docs
not advance in any marked degree. In Chicago
July sales closed at 87J conts; August, 881;
September, 90, and October, 925. Com brought
4G cents cash; July, 46J; August, 455, and
September, 451. Oats were dull at 321 cash ;
July, 32J; August, 26J, and September, 251.
Rye was in fair demand at 58. Pork closed
steadily at $10.20 cash ; August, $10.12 ; Sep
tember, $10.20. Lard was firm at $6.55 cash ;
August, $6.65; September, $6.62. Tho receipts
in that market on Saturday wore: Flour, 4,000
barrels; wheat, 41,000 bushels; corn, 152,000
bushels ; oats, 60,000 bushels; ryo, 3,000 bushels ;
barley, 1,000 bushels. Shipments Flour, 3,000
barrels; wheat, 45,000 bushels; corn, 165,000
bushels; oats, 69,000 bushels; rye, 1,000 bush
els; barley, 1,000 bushels.
Brought Homo in a Wagon.
Louisville, Ky. M. J. Helmus, Vice-President
of tho City Brewery, was brought home in
a wagon, carried up stairs by two of his men
and laid on the bed. 'He was suffering with a
severe attack of rheumatism contracted in the
ico vaults of the brewery." He refused to havo
a doctor, but dispatched stservant for a bottle
of St. Jacobs Oil, with, thd result that in one
week ho was entirelyicurodsand ablo to return
to his desk.
Mis'? Cleveland's book is to be translated Into
Italian nnd French.
Kichter said no man caneithcr livo piously or
die, righteous withoutt wife.' Mulherbo said the
two most beautiful things on earth are women and
roses. Savillc considered there vus more strength
in women's looks tlmn-in any laws. Victor Hugo
didn't beliovo Hint womea'sdetestcd bcrpents so
much from fear, but more r through professional
jealousy. Bouclcnult wished'Adam had die, I with
all his ribs in his body. S.Tlie- only thing that con
soled Lndy Elcsington for being a woman was that
she could not be wade to. marry one.
GOOD FOR ALL
For mora tlian forty years these valuable Pills nave
been known ami used. Thev act mildly, but (huroiudily.
Bilious disorders. Liver and Kidney complaint, llead
nclie, Constipation and Malarial Diseases uro cured by
GRAEFENBERG CO., New York,
43-CAFITAI. PRIZE, $75,000.?
Tickets !? $5. Shares fa vrepartloa
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
"We do "hereby certify that we supervise the ar
rangements for all the Monthly and Semi-Annual
Drawings of Tlie Louisiana Stale Lottery Com'
pany, and in person manage and control the Draw
ings themselves, and that the same are conducted
toith honesty, fairness, and in good faith toward all
parties, and, we authorize the Company to use this
certificate, witli facsimiles of our signatures -attached,
in its advertisements."
Incorporated In 1868 for 25 years by the Legislature
for Educational and Charitable purposes with a capital
of $1,000,000 to which a reserve fund of over 5550,000 ha3
since oeen aaueu.
By an overwhelming popular vote Its franchise was
made a part of the present State Constitution adopted De
cember M, A. D., lb7J.
The only lottery ever voted on and endorsed by the people
of any State.
It never scales or postpones.
Its Grand Single Number Drawings take
A SPM3NDID OPPORTUNITY TO WIN A
FORTUNE. EIGHTH GRAND DRAWING, CLASS
II, IN THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC, NEW ORLEANS,
TUESDAY, August 11, 1885 -lS3d Monthly
CAPITAL PRIZE, $75,000.
100,000 Tickets at Five Dollars Each.
Fractions, In Fifths, in proportion.
LIST OF PHIZES.
1 CAPITAL TRIZE ,
1 do do
I do do
2 PRIZES OF G,000
9 Approximation Trizes of f750
9 do do 500
9 do do 250
1,967 Prizes, amounting to $265,500
Application for rates to clubs should be made only to
the office of the Company in New Orleans.
For further information write clearly, giving full ad
drc. POSTAL NOTIiS, Express Money Orders, or
New York Exchange In ordinary letter. Currency by
Express (all sums of ?5 and upwards at our expense) ad
dressed M. A. DAUPHIN, New Orleans, La.
Make P. O. Money Orders payable and address Regis
tered Letters to
New Orlenus National Hank, New Orleans, La.
IS DECIDED BY
ROYAL HAVANA LOTTERY
(A GOVERNMENT INSTITUTION),
DRAWN AT HAVANA, CUBA,
Every 10 to 14 Days.
TICKETS IN FIFTHS.
WHOLES, ?5. FRACTIONS PRO KATA.
Subject to no manipulation, not controlled hy the par
ties in interest, it is the fairest thing In the nature ol
chance in existence.
For information and particulars apply to SDTIPSEY
CO., Gen. Agents, 1212 Broadway, New York City; No. 6
West Court street, Memphis, Tenn., or M. OTXEXS Jt
CO.. 019 Main street, Knusas City, Mo.
Translated from De Las Kovcdades, May 20.J
Not one of the usual kind, where those who conic
furnish the music, feast and merriment, for, in this
instance at least, the surprised parties do the danc
inir and are paid for doing so.
We refer to those who were lucky enough to hold
a share of the ticket No. 5347 in the Original " Little
Havana" fGould&Co's) decided by Royal Havana
Lottery Class 1187, drawn nt Havana on the 11th
itibt. That number drew $50,000 in Spanish Gold iu
the Government Lottery at Cuba, and decided also
the ticket bearing that number in the Original
" Little Havana " (Gould &. Go's) entitling the same
to 12,500 U. S. Currency, which latter was divided
in fractions and held: Two-fifths by J. A. Cas
trczana. Tailor, 218 Gth Ave., N. Y. One-fifth by
Mrs. Isabella Paez. 2-13-lOth St., So. Brooklyn, N.Y.
One-fifth (jointly) by A. Janofaky, A. Krouso nnd
Rafael lloitel, cigarmakers, employed at Stachel
berg's Factory. 1!I, So. 5th Ave., N". Y., and the
remaining one-fifth by a gentleman residing in
N. Y. City, whose iinnio and address, in deference
to his wishes, are not given.
"We are advised that these obligations have been
promptly paid, in full, by tho General Agents
Ship'-ey Company, 1212 Broadway, N. Y immedi
ately on the nrnval of the Olllcial List, and that
such promptness is usual with them, and it is only
ono more evidence that the reliability of "This
Little Havana " (Gould & Co's) cannot be ques
tioned. We congratulate those who have fared so well
through this investment. May each and all enjoy
their share while some one else, on this occasion,
pays tho fiddler. We should not object to being
the surprised parties, and in the same manner:
LIFE STUDIES OF THE GREAT ARMY.
By EDWIN FORBES.
Contalnlnlng C5 etchings on 40 plates; sire, 19x24.
Complete lu portfolio. Acknowledged to bo the most
realistic sketches of the late war ever produced.
There Is no more valuable and appropriate decoration
for a Post room, or elegant souvenir for your parlor or
Send for Descriptive Circular and Price List to
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for the smndeBlandfastestsellingbooJceverpvUltikca
PERSONA! HISTORY OP
GEN. V. S. GRANT,
Th. book will ralnce tb Qtanl' eatlra tnUlUrr. ch!l ttrtitt
trJprivi'actrerran'l S the mail ooaplet ralrcltebla hbtorjof fcltacx
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IU. A. WINTER fc HATCH. Hartford, Cenn.
o ' i mmmsk
A True History of tlid Most Thrilling and Romantic Secret Service of tbe Late War
By REV. WILLIAM PITTENGER,
One of the actors in the strange scenes described, and now a Minister of tho Methodise)
HXTJSTRATED WITH PORTRAITS ANI "WOOD -CUTS.
" The mode of operation propose! was to rcacri point on tho road where tuny could seize a locomotiTe and traf q
of cars, aud then dash back in the direction of Chattanooga, cutting the telegraph wires and burning the bridges
behind them as they advanced, until they reached their own lines."
"The twenty-two captives, xvhen secured, were thrust into the negro jail of Chattanooga. They occupied asinglej
room, half under ground, and but thirteen feet square, so that there was not space enough for tbein all to He down
together, and a part of them were, In consequence, obliged to sleep sitting and leaning against the walls. The only
entrance was through a trap-door in the celling, that was raised twice a day to let dowu their scanty meals, whlca
were lowered In a bucket. They had no other light or ventilation than that which came through two small triple
grated windows. They wero covered with swarming vermin, and the heat waj so oppressive that they were oftera
obliged to strip themselves entirely of their clotnes to bear it. Add to this, they were all handcaned, and, with
trace-chains secured around their necks by padlocks, were fastened to ea-h oilier in companies of twos and threesi
Their food, which was doled out to them twice a day, consisted of a little Hour wet with water and baked In the form
of bread, and spoiled pickled beef. They had no opportunity of procuring supplies from the outside, nor had theyj
any means of doing so, their pockets having been rifled of their last cent by the Confederate authorities, promineutt
among whom was a rebel officer wearing the uniform of a major. No part of the money thai basely taken was evea
Eight Thousand Copies of Capturing a Xocornotivo have already been sold, and thej
demand still is for "more." It is handsomely Bound in Cloth, printed in large, Cleajjf
type, making 350 pages of reading matter and Thirteen full-page Illustrations.
THE BOOK ALONE (POSTAGE PREPAID) -BOOK
AND TRIBUNE ONE YEAR
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COMRADES OF THE GRAND ARMY,
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GERHARDT'8 BUST OF GEN. GRANT.
Executed from life March 25, 1885.
COMRADE W. WAYNE VOGDES,
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been so much admired by comrades everywhere.
This is a genuine work or art, being- printed from
a steel plate engraved by the best nrtkts iu the
country. In the center is n blank for the military
record of the owner, to be nttoated by the ollicers of
his Post. Around this are spirited pictures of war
scenes all executed in the highest style of bank
note engraving. A viguet of Lincoln on the left
hand nnd a representation of tho G.A.R. badge on
tho right are real artistic gems. "When the blank
in the center is filled out in a line engrossing hand
with the naruo of tho soldier, his rank, company
and regiment, nnd the battles he participated in,
wounds, nnd otlier facts of his mihtnry history, it
will make a magnificent ornament for the parlor
nnd nn invnluabla heirloom for the owner's chil
dren. It has never been sold so far for less than S2,
but we will send it, securely packed iu a tube, to
any address for a club of 10 subscribers to Tun
National Tribune; or wo will send it and Tub
National Tkibune for one year for S2. This is a
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THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE,
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OF EIGHT NEW SUBSCREBERSc
The National Tribune
Is one of the finest Sewing Machines made. It Is sim
ple, strong and durable. It is easy- bikcting, and doea
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out further instruction.
The National Tribune for one year and Tbe
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ALL THE RAGE.
Grand Army Sleeve Buttons
Thousands of Comrades are "Wearing Thern
The most popular thing In the way of Grand Army
icwelrv jnst now is the Grand Army Sleeve Button
pair of which will be sent to any address, postage pr-
1. For a club of six new subscribers.
2. For one subscription and 73 cents additional. :
R 'VVMfhnnt suliscriDtlon SI.
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The disk is pearl-tlnted enamel,
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of heavy rolled gold plate, is the
eagle, cannon and cannon balls ,
letters G. A. R. engraved in a scroll 1
me uianu Atuiv uukv, nm mc
gold plate, and by pressing on a
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one of the most handsome, useful and valuable piece
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A Classical and Mythological Dictionary,
A new work for popular nse. By n. O. FaBcner. It U tJj
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