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',ýVON. XXXIII1.NQ. 1b7 4LNWOQI'JANA. ,SATURDAY MIOANINCI AUGUST 27, 1892. PRIGS FIVE C5NT?6 GANS & It LEIN iN21 J/92 ON AUGUST 27TH, 55 B. C., Caesar invaded the Island of Britain. He found himself confronted ,by a bold coast, covered by enemies who could throw their javelins from the rising giround to the shore, and he had much more difficulty in making good his first footing than he anti cipated. He is supposed to have disembarked at Deal. , NEW FALL GOOBS. Sack Suits, Frock Suits, Trousers, Knox Hats. Dr. "yaeger's Gelebrated Sanitary. Wear. TRUNKS AND VALISES, Elevator to Five Floors. GANS & IZiEI H WILL APPEAR IlN LONION Sanitary Ofloals Do Not Hope to Avoid a Visitation From Cholera. Preparations Being Made to Con fine It to the Very Nar rowest Limits. A Split Already to the Oppoeltona La. Jority In the Cammesn-katielfe torr to the Irish. Copyright. 180l, New York Associated Press I Lownox, Aug. S6.-Offiale of the local government board sharged to watch the prgress of choleras -night as le earn fident of the metropolis esaping a visita tion of the disease. The Gravesend ease are undoubtedly ouases of Asiai obhqoera. With cholera at Gravesend and nafeeted peraons probably roaming about Ia our midst, some outbreak of the disease in London Is conaidered inevitable. The port of London sanitary committee has applied for a vast 'inrease of st.f, otherwise it cannot undertake the surveillance of ships entering the Thames from infested conti nental ports. Bat no Thames cordon will suffie to shut out danger of infection. Steamship arrivals from the continent come via Havre. Sonthampton and other ports by train, without inspection. The railways and steamship companies, excepting the transatlantic lines, show -no intention of suspending ordinary arrangements. The authorities expeot an outbreak and are preparing to meet it. In the east end the water supply has been tested and found to be of doubtful quality and changes ordered in the filtering apparatus. The people of south London have been warned that their water isa sonree of dan ger. Mr. Morley's return from Newcastle is an immense relief to the liberals, who have been watching for the result with breath less anxiety. The contest becasme one of national importance when some of the ad herents of the labor party joined the ranks of the unionists. It is only the eight hours section of the laborists, but the leading outcome of the contest is a definite rupture of laborists with home rulers. As Morley triumphed Davitt may now seek to recon cile the laborists, otherwise the fend will bring disaster to the Gladstone govern ment. Morley's short visit to Dublin has con firmed nationalist confidence in him. It soon became known that he had selected as private adviser and probable under seore tsry for Ireland George Fotterell, a man whose veiled influence in Irish affairs has long been recognized by both English and Irish leaders. The Irish leaders have al ways been conscious that the key to the whole position is the underseoretarvship, and they will be Iatisfied if Fetterell is ap pointed... Gladstone's nominees for the great court officers are oriticised in a friendly spirit on all sides. If the queen personally selected the officials, she could have hardly better pleased herself. Dr. Keeley, of drink cure fame. is suing the Lancet for damages for libel. Medical men will wateh the trial with interest. CHOLERA AT GRAVESEND. Cases Deflnitely Known to Exist In wng land. LONDON, Aug. 26.-There is no doubt that cholera has at last entered England. The disease was brought here by the steamer Gomma, which arrived at Gravesend yester day from Hamburg. It was reported that the steamer was infected, but the authori ties, after examining the passengers, al lowed them to land. A few hours after wards two aliens who arrivedon the Gomma were taken sick. They, were at once re moved to the hospital at Gravesend, where the doctors pronounced their malady chol era. In spite of medical aid they both died shortly after being admitted. This has caused considerable anxiety, and close in spection of all incoming vessels has been or dared. The report of two deaths from cholera at Gravesend were telegraphed throughout the country and produced great excitement. To-day the steamer Hamburg, plying be tween Hamburg and Lynn, arrived at Lynn. The health offieers found two oholera sospecte on board. The vessel was immediately ordered nut back to ass. The officers and passengers protested against such summary treatment, but the health offieors were obdurate and refused to let a single person land fromn the steamer. Prince Esterhary. attache of the Russian legation, has been auffering from an attack of cholerine, but is recovering. Official figures from Havre show that on Wednesday there were eighteen new eases of cholera, and nine deaths from the dis ease here. Yesterday nine new eases and twenty-one deaths were reported. Officials of Berlin deny that there is Asi atic cholera in that city. It is said that a merchant who, it was supposed yesterday, died of cholera, was a victim of cholerine. Several suspioios cases were removed t the hospital to-day. 150 eINZ Is ENTOMBED. Appalllig Mortality Feared as a Result A Wales Horror. Lonooa, Aug. 26.-A fearful mine ex plosion has occurred at Park Blip coal pit, near Bridge End, Wales, by which 150 men are entombed, and it is feared there has been great loss of life. The work of clearing the pit began with many hundred volunteers. At six o'clock this evening a rescuing party came to the surface with two men whom they found near the bottom of the pit. Both were badly burned and un consoious, with little hope of rnoovery. Shortly after this Afre sddenly burst from the mouth of the pit. This out off all hope, for those who iret esceped death have certainly been eufocated or burned. A large number of resecuer are working in the pit. Many are holated up exhausted. Soven miners found dead have not yet been brought to the surface. As the workings extend 1,700 tfeet, it Is hoped some of the miners will be resecud alive. saeked the Works.. Br. Pnrronnnva, Aug. 26.-Durlng the re cent rioting at the Hughes steel works, the mob resisted the eoesoeke. one ofoer being severely injured. The oomackk attacked the people; 200 rioters and twenty soldiers wore disabled. The crowd then sacked the hospital pharmacy. Later in the evening the mob, excited by drink, tried to set Are to the village. Rioting was resumed the next morning. when a mob of 10,000 terroried the village, killing several Jews. They burned the village inhabited by peo ple employed toi the Hughes works, not a bones belin spared. T'hey then invded the factories, destroyain everything. The damage amounts to several million roubles. Order was not utetred until the third da. when two egtments sad a batery of artil leywere on the seu$- 9a Spreadlng 1eaembhrgi HAxrnono, Aug. 26,-The polie have laeued orders forbiddlng the Ilitabitants drinklng water from the Elbe unalaes it s previously boded. The bathing places along the river are eloeed. The polle will make a boea. to house inspeetion to insure their being clean and to enfsorce sanlta mneastre whehever they are required, A special corps has been organized to disij feet houmes afected with cholera. Offelt satistic show that on Wednseday there were 188 new asses of the dismea reported, whble the deaths number thirty-two. Up to noon Thursday there were ninety new eases and forty-one deaths. There were eilht deaths from the disease at Altona yesterday. Most of the deaths oeourred among laborers employed about the dooks, boatmen, eta. asae Trouble Ina race., Pims, Aug. 26,-A dispateh from Lievin, a mininl town near Calais, etates there has been serious trouble between the Frreoh and Belgian miners employed there, The Frenchmen in a body attaoked the dwpU logs oocupied by the Belgians and smb.au the windows, a#d when offiers atte to quell'the dihturbance the rioters ehptI i eh a agly oetion that the t) l had to be ipvked. The Belgian mtiis have been advised to leave Franet to' nvJd] further trouble, Cenferred the Palluam. Ennxonuo, Aug 26-The ceremony of en. throning and eonferring the pallium upon Most Rev. Angus MaoDonald, Catholic arehbishop of St. Andrews and Edinburg, took place yesterday in the Roman Catho lie cathedral here. It was the iBrt cere mony of the kind in Scotland sines the days of Cardinal Beaton, who became archbishop of St. Andrews in 1658, and who was assassinated in his own castle on May 9, 18564. Delegates Decide Not to Ge. WnxxnPro, Aug. 26.-The Winnipeg board of trade, at a meetinag to-day, decided not to send delegates to the approaching rei procity convention at Grand Forks. The nation of the board senses great surprise, as the delegates had been practically se leeted. It is the general opinion that the delegates have decided on not going, on aeounnt'of canal retaliation. Number of Cases in Russia. Sr. PTraumnuno, Aug 26.-Cholera returns for yesterday show another upward jump in the number of new cases. There were y0sterday 6,822 new oases, an inorease of 700over the previos day. The deaths were l 2,977. an increase of 230. In St. Petersburg I alone there were 108 new cueas and twenty four deaths. Morley Returned. Lownoo, Aug. 26.-The election yesterday at Noweastle-on-Tyne, resulted in the rt Starn of John Morley, secretary for Ireland, whose seat in the house of commaus be. came vacant on his taking office. Morley received 12,938 and 1alli, his opponent, 11,244 votes, making Morley's majority 1.739. BANK CLUEARINGS. Besleess Done During the Past Week in the Money Centers. NEw Yong, Aug.26 .-The following table, compiled by Bradstreet'., shows the banks' olgarings for the week ending Aug. 25, with I percentage of increase or decrease compared with the corresponding week of last year: I New York ..............$ 572,537.000 inc. 4.1 SIBoston ............... 80,88,000 Inc. 5.2 Chicao ................ 94,918.000 Inc. 15.8 Philadelphia........... 47,816.0.90 Inc. 15.6 St. Loums.............. 0,191,000 Dec. 4.6 Ilan Francisco..... 14,581,000 Dec. 82.4 Baltimere............. 18,859,000 Dec. 8.0 Cincinnati.............. 11,174,000 Inc. 5.9 Pittsburg ............ 18,034,000 Inc. 18.2 Minneapolis .......... 6,672,003 Inc. 4.5 Omaha............... 5,333,000 Inc. 51.1 Denver ........ ........ 5.441,000 Inc. 36.0 bt. Paul.............. 4,047,000 Inc. 14.3 Portland, Ore.......... 1.049,000 Dec. 1.9 Salt Lake.............. 1,617,000 Dec. 4.8 Seattle................. 1,119,000 Inc. 89.2 Tacoma ..... . 740,513 Doc. 13.7 Los Angeles.......... 634,901 Inc. 1.0 Galveston.............. 3,208 000 Dec. 25.8 Helena................ 1,27.000 No comp. (gat Falls........... 28,085 Spokane .............. 870,45 Total for the leading cities of the United States. Aug. 25, was $1,0,tl10,887: inc. 6.7 per cent, compared with same week last year. Ogden's Defaulting Treasurer. ODZN, Utah, Aug. 24.-The rumor is abroad that City Treasurer M. V. Helfrich is short in his accounts about $15,000. The last report of the city recorder showed that the city had on hand that amount, but when a warrant for $4,000 was presented at the citizens' bank yesterday it was dishonored, there being "no funds belonging to the city." It was rumored to-night that Helfrich's bonds men had given him up. It was deolored premature by one of the bondsmen, who said that Helfrich had confessed to having used the eity's money. but hoped to replace it. Helfrich is treasurer of the city school and of the Nevada jurisdiction A. O. U. W., and there isa report of shprtage in both oases. He has steadily refused to make any statement for publication, bhut it is generally expeoted that the city will have to look to his boneadmen for its money. The Judg.e Hld for Trial. NASnVILLzE Tenn., Aug. 26.-A soeolal from Coal creek srye the magistrate before whom D. B. Muaro has been on trial for connection with the recent Coal oreek troubles was to-day bound over without bail to answer the charges of murder, ro leasing conviets, and lnoiting riots. Assets Much Below Liabilities. JAcasox, Mich., Aug. 26.-W. F. Cowham, proprietor of a large implement warehouse here, and also interested in clothing and other kinds of business, failed for a large amount. The liabilities will probably erxceed $200,000, and his asset will be much less. A MiuI Burned. Bores. Aug. 26.-The mill of the Helena aud Idaho Gold Mining company, at Gib boneville, was burned to-day. Loss. $75. 000. Forty men are thrown out of em ploymenl. SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. All troops have left Buffalo exoopt 2,000 members of the Fourth brigade. Col. E. . Smeed of Omaha, chief enai neer of the Union Poailo, is dead. Thomas Smith killed his wife and him set. They lived on a ranch hear Denver. In the doubles at tennis Wednesday Campbell and Huntington beat Valentine and Hall, Grand Master Sweesy, of the switch men's brotherhood, left Iuffalo Friday mornnag for Chicago. Hoe. W. C. P. Breekenridge has been re nominated for congres br the demoorats of his Kentakey distriat. The Columbia Lteel company has some to an agreement with the Amalgamated asso elatio.n 800 men are afeoted. James it. Morto was hanged at Camden. N. J., for the murder of an old colored woman, May 9, for her money, $800. William 8 kteoed, aged is under arrest at Ban Delo. aL, M eaed with debauch lt several lttl g . aLt Natleal City. CARTER'S FIRST BLUNDER He Takes a Friend of Senator Hill Into Close Republican Confidence. His Plans So Far Matured In the Possession of the Demoorate. Not Thought to Rave Plans tf any Con sequerne, However-Sleepy-Beaded wen n Chaurge. Nnw Yoan, Aug. 26.-There is a well au thenticated report abroad in political circles that Senator Hill and Lisut.-Gov. tibeehan have been able to pose.s them selves of the "inside" secrets of Chairman Carter and the national republican com. mittes. 1; was all done through too muoh cosn deuce being reposed by Mr. Carter and Mr. MqComas in a gentleman who passes as a republian buat who is recognized as a close political and personal friend of Benator BilL This fact was not known during the ser eral visits of this gentleman at headquar ters, and the story now is that when the managers of the national campaign were told of his politial affiliations they stood aghast. It is not thought that Chairman Carter has many inside plane as yet which the democracy would care to know, but it he has it is believed that they can very readily be placed at the disposal of Chair man Harrity any day that he and Senator Hill get into close and confidential rela trons. This event was much talked about yes terday as another evidence of the fact that the gentlemen who are running the oam paign are doing it in a way to call forth continued oriticism. Nearly every repub lican of prominesen not officially connected with the committee who has been at the s headquarters has come away "hopping p mad." The criticisms do not oeme from r one or two men, but from dozens. They say there is a •lack of system and energy i about the whole building, that Clarkson is the only national practical politician in the committee, and that he has been buried be neath what one statesman yesterday called '"this infernal club fiddle faddle." Senator Hansbrough, thenator Petti grew. Collector Cooper, of Pennsylvania; J. P. hanborn, of Michigan; William J. Camp bell, national committeeman from Illinois, and a score of others have spoken to their friends in bitter terms of the way things Sare going. Chairman Carter and Mr. Mo Comas are both most courteous gentlemen and do not want to hurt the feelings of any caller. Bo they see them all, whether they have a congressional district or a doubtful state to talk about, or whether they have campaign leggings to sell or sam pin.n song books to getan indreement for. rThe faetof the matter is," said one of these crities yesterday, "that these gentle men seem to think they have several years in which to conduet this campaign instead of several weeks. Look at Cornelius N. Bliss. He has been treasurer nearly two months and his plans for raising money are not yet complete. Well, we go up there to see some one in the morning, and no one is there. Along about 11 o'oloek they begin to stroll in from the sea shore, where they are having a sort of summer vacation. Clarkson gets in about half past ten from Long Branch; Carter gate in from the coun try or the seaside about the same time. Mr. Mcomas is up from the Oriental hotel by half past eleven, and noon may or may not bring Mr. Bliss to headquarters. I saw a member of the national committee wait two hours over a ridiculous and trifling matter which should have been intrusted to a sub ordinate and disposed of in two minutes, and I have known men who came from dbnbtful states on urgent business wait for a hearing four days before they got it. I These are the things that make me tired. r The republicans have the battle won to-day but they are losing the fight from day to day. It is getting away .from them. In another month they will find themselves . stalled and calling for a Quay to pull them IDAHO DEMOCHATS. Pill Out the Vacant Places on Their Ticket -As to the Strike. Bolls, Ida.. Aug. 26.-At the evening ses sion of the Idaho democratic convention the ticket was completed as follows: Lien tenant governor, Frank Harrison: congress man, E. B. True; secretary of state, J. H. Wickeham; treasurer. Phillip Regan; an ditor, J. W. McClure; attorney-general. W. T. Reerees: seerintendent of publie in struction. J. W. Farris; supreme judge, F. E. Ensign. Three presidential electors were nominated. The section of the platform relating to the Ceur d'Alene mining troubles il as follows: "We denounce the course of the republican authorities in dealing with af fairs in Shoshone conaty after asuppressing all riotous demonstrations, and the arrest of the rioters, as a deep-laid plot and a political scheme for the suppressing of a free vote and the distfranhisement or x-. pualien from the state of the democratie voters in that section." Completed Their Ticket, OLM.PrA, Wash., Aug. 26.-The demo oratie convention to-day completed the ticket as follows: Congressman, J. A. Munday, of Clark county; lieutenant gov eraor. H . Willson, of Jefferson; supreme judge, E. K. Hanna, of Whitman, and W. ri. Brinker, of Pacific; secretary of state, John MeReavey, of Mason; treasuer, Barrt son Clothier, of Skagit; auditor, Samuel Base, of Whateem; attorney general, R. W. Htarr, of Douglase; state printer, E. H. Borden, of Spokane; land commissioner, F. L. Lewin; superintendent of schools, J. W. Morgan. tWeb.Footed Prohibitloesist. TACoxA, Wash., Aug. 26.-The prohibition state convention to-day nominated Judge Roger F. Green, of Seattle, for governor. A. E. Dickinson, of Wells Walla, and E. P. Newberry, of Island county, for eongress. Four presidential electors and a complete state ticket were put in the field. Old-Time Enthusiasm. NAsnrras, Aug. 26. -At Ceokville, in Put nam county, the democratio presidential and gubernatorial campaign in middle Ten. nesee was opened to-day with a great gathering and an old-fashioned barbeuooe. Ea-Gov. Taylor, demoeratic eleotor for the state at large, and John Benton McMillan made speeches to an audience of about 8,000. narves Itipe, Harvesters ise Fnoo, N. D., Aug. 6.--There is great seareity of threshing machines and men to man them and farmers are becoming alarmed at the situation. Much of the ain is rlwil. g rapidly and there are not me e ik nt it. st me gerain growing has ehrnk ea 'ecunt of beingover-ripe. MULLANE A SOFT MARK Pounded All Ovee the Ield by the Heleua. SUTrr, Aug. 27.-[Speeial.]-Tony Mal lane's reputation as a base ball piteber sufferd pretty badly to.day at the bands of the H'eus batsmen. The rset Helena man at the bat started off on the frst ball with a hone run, and the slug ging continued all through the game. Batte also batted bard, but not hard enough to win the game. There was a great deal of kicking in the game and four of the Hel enas were fined $10 eaoh for using vulgar language. Mullane was pounded all over the lot and that explains the victory gained by Helena. Botte gained a lead of four runs in the seventh, but the visitors promptly batted in five men and won the game. Butte ............. 00 2 022800--9 Helena....... ...... 1 02 200 2 8 x-10 Earned rnse-Butte 2, Helena 8; two base hits-Brennan, Munyan, Mullane; three base hits-George; home run-Hernon; double play-Ward to Crotty to Strauhers; bases on balls-off Mullane 8. off Monday 2; bit by pitched ball-Mullane 2; struck out -Mullane8, Monday 7; passed balls--ally 1; wild pitobeh-Mullane 1; time of game, 2:15; umpire-Kilpatrick. HOW THEY STAND. Reeord oe the Clubs In the Montana State ] Baseball Leagte. Played. Won. Lost.PerCent. Btte ...................10 4W .. Helena ... ...........11 555 Philipebur ............ 9 5 4 55 Mioula ................10 5 7 00O OTHER GAMES. Seeres Made Ia Yesterday's Games by the League Clubs. LourSVzLLz, Aug. 26.-Lots of ginger and Sanders' magnificent work shut Boston out. Louisville 4, hits 6, errors 2; Boston. Hits 1, errors 6. Batteries, Sanders and Merritt; Staley, Kelly and Ganzell. PITrmeuao, Aug. 20.-Pittsburg won bands down; terrific bitting, fine fielding. Pittsburg 11, hits 7, errors 2; Philadelphia 3, hits 9, errors 5. Batteries, Smith and Mack; Carsey and Weyhing, Dowse. ST. Loues, Aug. 26.-Crane's magnificent pitching and Ewing's hitting shut out the Browns. St. Louis 0, hits 4. errors 2; New York, 8, hits 8, errors 0. Batteries, Hawley and Briags, Buekley; Crane and Ewing. Cmoaoo, Aug. 26.-Duryea was weak, but Killen was fairly slaughtered. Chicago 6, hits 11, errors 2; Washington 2, hits 5. er rors 2. Batteries, Gumbert and Sehriver; Killen and Duryea, McGuire. CLzv"LAND, Aug. 26.-Brooklyn couldn't do muncoh with Cuppy or Young, losing twice. Cleveland 5. hits 7, errors 0; Brook lyn 1, hits 8, errors 5. Batteries, Cuppy and Zimmer; Kennedy and Daily. Second: Cleveland 7, hits 8, errors 2; Brooklyn 4. hits 8, errors 2. Batteries, Young and Zim s mer; Foutz and Stein, Kinslow. PREPARING FOR IT. Sanitary Oelcals Expect the Sceourge to Arrive Soon. WASerrGTO, Aug. 26.-During the after noon the state department was advised by the health officers of quarantine at Staten Island that stringent regulations had been I adopted to prevent the introduction of cholera. Later Secretary Foster sent to the consul at Hamburg the recommendation of Health Officer Jenkins that all immigrants undergo the most thorough inspection I abroad, with the detention of those from infected or suspected districts for at least five days; that they be bathed and all cloth ing and bagrage disinfected by steam, and that certificates of such cleansing and dies infeetion, signed by the consul, be given to the ship's surgeon for presentation to the health officer at the port of entry. The treasury department is much gratified at the attitude of the steamship companies in so promptly manifesting a desire to assist the department in all ways possible to keep out the dreaded scourge. With hearty co operation it is felt that much can be acoom Splished toward the desired end. Sanitary Commission Appointed. INDIANAPOLIS, Aur. 26.-The executive committee of the international conference of state boards of health met here to-day for the purpose of taking preoautionary measures to prevent an invasion of cholera in this country. The committee appointed a commission of experts to examine the equipments and methods of quarantine stations along the Atlantic and Paciflo coasts and the Gulf of Mexico. The com mission meets Wednesday next to begin its work. Before adjourning an address was issued to all the boards of health through out the eouatry, calling attention to the importance of placing cities and towns through the country in good sanitary condi tion. At Boston From Hamburg. BoSTON, Aug. 26.-The steamer Kehr welder, from Hamburg, was boarded by the post physician when she reached quaran tine this morning. She had seventy pas eu.gers, all of whom, with baggage were transferred to Galoupe's Island, where the passengers will be cleansed and their cloth ing and baggage fumigated. The captain of the steamer reported that there had been no slokness whatever on board and she was allowed to proceed to her wharf in Boston. A Would-Le President Shot. Now OanANs, Aug. 26.-Advices from Puerto Cortez received here per steamer City of Dalls, state that DonalI, the would-be president of Spanish Honduras, was captured at San Francisco, a small town near Tegnuigalpa, capital of the re publie. He was surrounded and starved out, and will doubtless be shot. Col. Mills is still in the country, but his exact where abouts are not known. All is quiet on the Hondurhs eoast. Arresting Miners by Wholesale. NA.aVILLs, Tenn., Aug. 26.-The Amerl can's special from Oliver Springs says a squad of soldiers from Coal Creek, under command of Lieut. Patterson, suddenly appeared at Oliver Springs to-day and be gan making arrests. They returned with ninety prisoners to Coal Creek, having sue seeded in arresting every man they wanted. In and about Oliver Springs the insurrec tion is a thing of the past and the miners admit they are whipped. Ceur d'Aleae Grand Jury. Coau D'ALSNs CITy, Idaho, Aug. 26.-The United States grand jury began the work to-day of inavetigating the riots in the Cuanr d'Alsne mines. Charles Sweeney, one of the owners of the Emma and Last Chanoce, was the principal witness. Several other residents of the CLaur d'Alenes were also before the jury. A week may elapse before the trials begin. Troops Rlemaiu at Homestead. Prreusuao, Aug. 2t.-After a review of the situation at Homestead to-day Adju. tant General Greenland said there is no truth In the report that the militia was to be withdrawn from Homesteadi that will not ecuar until in Gen. Wiley's judgment it was eatilly sae to do Me, GREETED THE PRESIDENT A Non-Partisan Demonstration in His Honor at Malone, New York. Felloitous Speech of the President in Reply to the Weloom ing Address. Warm Greetleg to Opmrede of the 4. A. t0.--asdshaking After the Spesebes Were Over. MArMox, N. Y., Aug. 26.-This village was astir early and demoorate vied with repub licans in preparing a suitable reception to the chief magistrate. The village was handsomely decorated and people swarmed in from all directions. At 12:80 the preei dential train arrived. The preesident was conducted to the Howard house, where lan oheon was served, followed by an interval of rest. President Harrison was escorted to the park, where exereise were held. The Malone Twenty-seventh separate com pany detachment from Brennan post. G. A. R., did duty as bodyguard along the route. The grand stand was handsomely deco rated sad upon it were leading citizens of the county. The exercises opened with "Ameriaos." Chairman Kilburn followed with an addres of welcome to which the president responded with a half hour's speech. The president said in part, "We are here to-day as citizens, not partisans, to give czpression to those common interests which fortun ately for us as a nation obliterates all party division and makes us one people in its de fense. We are a favored nation in the great isolation which we enjoy. But it must not be supposed that this beparation from elose contact with great powers bas left us without duties and responsibilities. I fancy we are entering now upon a career when our external influenee in commeree is to be larger than ever before. We have in large part completed our great work of in ternal improvement and I see no reason why the United States should not from to. Sday step forward into a position of power and influence among the great commercial relations of the world, such as she nave enjoyed. "The wise and timely inauguration of a Snew navy demonstrated the capacity of oar g American shipyards to produce the best ships in the world, end I take great de y light in contemplating the fact that before another year one of the swiftest and best of all the great lines of steamships going oat of New York will carry the Amerioca flag. The great stores of agricultural prodapte with which we feed the nations of Europe will, I belieb, soon he delivered in Amer ican bottoms. I believe we have seen the last serious outbreak against the su o premacy of our constitution that we shall ever see. Intelligence and morality among . the people, the churh., school gu0 d hos the great rocks upon which our sogetituten Saud safety rest, we will osherg ad pe n serve, and now, comrades of the G. A. I., n I give you a comrade's greeotlng to-day. f God bless you, everyone. God forbid the heartlessnese of that American who can be Sgrudge to any of you the just das of your hard service." At the conclusion of the president's speech the people formed in line and for nearly an hour passed before the president. who to eaobh extended a hearty grasp of the hand. At the conclusion of the handshak in( Mr. Harrison was driven through the prnmoipal street of the eity and then boarded the train for Loon Lake. The. train moved out amid great eheering. Bar Asoolation Adjourns. WASBInoTOw, Aug. 28.-The meeting of the Amerioan Bar association was brought to a close to.day. Its gold medals were voted to David Dudley field, of New York. and Lord Selborne, of England, for dis tinguished servie in advanoing the seiea-s of jurisprudence. The following ofdlers were chosen: John Randolph Tasker, of Virginia. president, with one viee-preeident in each state; Edward Otis Huntley, of Bal* timore, secretary; Franois Rowle, of Phila delphi,a. treasurer; Bradley G. Sohley, of Milwaukee. Alfred Hemenway, of Boston, and Geo. C. Mesoer, of Savannah, exeoa tive committee together with the president. retiring president and secretary. The anual banquet took place in the Grand Union ball room at 8:80 this evening. Among the invited guests present were Vice President Levi P. Morton. Responses were made to toasts by Judge John Dillon, John Randolph Tucker, Vioe-President Morton. Thomas Nelson Page, of Rich mond, Va.; Edward Baxter, of Nashville, and Judge Samuel E. Hunt, of Clncinnati. West Down in the Lake. SAoGrAw, Mich., Aug. 26.-A telegram just received from the eook of the yacht Wapiti, from Collingwood. Ont., confirms the report of the wrecking of the vessel. The telegram reads: "Boat wreaked, two saved, all the rest drowned." The follow ing is a list of the dead: H. W. Sibley, a millionaire capitalist of New York city wife. son and daughter; Miss M. D. Pond and Miss F. W. Durbin. of Roehester, N. Y.; Capt. H. D. Eldridge, Engaineer Walter A. Henry, of Saginaw. The cook George Sherman, and a desk hand, Jerome O'Hare, were saved. Think They Are Troin Robbers. Dnuvmn, Aug. 26.-Marshal C. Mape, of Greely, Col, to-day arrested two men giving the names of Frank Lewis and Frank Williams, who last Saturday stole a valuable team of horses and a wages ft om a farmer near Greely. Lewis has a bullet wound in his left arm, and he, together with Williams, are said to be the two men who held up the Denver Paefic train at Lasalle. fifty miles from Denver. on the night of the 17th of this month. The Hop Crop. ralNoxaLDo. Mass., Aug. 26.-The hop crop is in an exceedingly critical position and the market very feverish and ex·etable. Last year's crop- has been completely ex hausted and the supply of old hops on hand reduced to a minimum. Many reports to The Homestead, preliminary to the actual ceanss of acreage and yield, indicate that the total crop will be somewhat under last year's yield in spite of incresed breadth. E.pldemle ot Typhoid Malarla. BraAouax, Aug. 26.-An epidemie of typhold malarial fever was brought eat at the state institution for fable minded children. It is just learned that a doses pupils are convalescing from the disease while twenty-two others, seven attendants and fifteen pupils, are ill. The oondition of none of them as yet is dangerous. .. . .. ........ . - e - ..... . ... . . A Finger in Bverythtag. Nuw Oarlsas, Aug. 26.-A speelal to the Plsayune from Natob.teoes aps the taet has just some to' liht that Alesader B. Lemes, acting or deputy tresrer of the arish of Natohitoehso , has eab 8,000 of sehool fund and $8000 tund Lmee has hess .ri SUmd