OCR Interpretation

Lancaster daily intelligencer. [volume] (Lancaster, Pa.) 1864-1928, May 31, 1884, Image 2

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83032300/1884-05-31/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

V. 7
"i""-' ff"
. '
u m.wntttrf fnteltfaenttiL
"""" " M
Aldermnnle Ienerancp.
The ordinary alderman Las no Ills
hele jalre. .the .pcqulaltlen of business
And feAVancTin pursuit of thorn he
Adepts as his fundamental maxim that
judgment must alwayB be nlven for the
plaintiff, whom he regards as his client,
jjfe Judgment Is tee absurd for him te
vender, It belug saved in his estimation
by his fees, nbeut which there la no nb
uuidlty. The JubUce of the peace, In fine,
generally, with a few honerablo excep
tions, is nothing but a fee squeezing
creature , and aome of thorn in this town
have nursed the business te a very pro
fitable slze. They knew nothing that
they can avoid knowing and nre espe
cially ignorant of the law they are sup
posed te administer. Their Judgments
When npjwnled from generally fall i
about which, however, they care nothing
nlnce they get thulr fees paid bofero the
appeal can be taken ; nnd they don't
even take enough interest In the right or
wrong of the case they have decided te
Inquire into its adjudication In the
higher court.
Mr. Alderman Spurrier, one of these
loe-pursuers, n while age, undertook te
bring down the penalties of the city or
dinances upon seme people who cut
down certain poles In front of their
beuses, which had been put up by the
Maxim electric light company, aided
nnd abetted by Harry Diller, of
the lamp committee, the poles
being Intended te sustain the wires
supplying the electric lights. Mr.
Alderman Spurrier get the citizens be
fore him, and summarily deciding that
they had violated the ordlnance, under
took te iropeso the penalty. Judge Pat
terseu decides that the go-d alderman
mixed things up very badly. He made
a very "dofective and slovenly
record," and does net seem te have
get anything right. He started out
with a suit, as though by an In
former, for " a plea of violation of city
ordinances." Then he drepjed the in.
former and made the city sole com
plalnant. That lie could net de the
judsjOEajs : and moreover that the action
Bheuld have been In debt, there being no
such plea knewu te the law .us violation
of city ordinances. And, then, when the
honorable alderman came te describe
the ordinance that was violated, he
didn't describe it at all, but
get held of the wrong ordlnance and
section entirely. And even if he
had get the right one, the judge says,
the case would net have been made out,
us that puts a penalty en cutting down
lamp pests ; and poles that carry electric
wires de net seem te be pests bearing
lamp3 Altegetber, probably the distin
gulshed Alderman Spurrier's com
edy of errors was exceptional in
absurdity even for an alderman, ex
ceptienal as th03e fee-rooters are In
their capacity te go wrong. The wise
alderman and the wise lamp committee
and.their wise lawyers may net enjoy, as
much as de their fellow-citizens, the
judicial exposure made of the absolute
silliness pervading their undertaking te
held citizens te account for removing a
nuisance from their premises, but it will
net hurt their feelings much ; being as
thick hided as headed fellows.
The Status or Voters.
The Philadelphia lltcurd is entirely
right when it says the assessment of
citizens for vetlug purposes tlve months
before they can exercise the vetine
privilege Is one of the absurdities of our
Pennsylvania law. "There is no reason
why the voting list should be made out
se far In ndvauce of necessity. Under
the constitution any citizen who has re
sided iu an election district two months
before au election has a right te vote. If
he moves into the district three months
before election his name is net en the
assessment list, and he may be put te
considerable trouble before he can obtain
his right. An assessment at a later
period than Is new provided for would
reach his case." The llecerd might
reasonably go further in its recemraen
datlen of au Improved registry law,
and urge that the right of
voters te their suffrage should be
scrutinized by proper legal process nnd
finally determined at a llxed time, say
ten days befere the election. On th0
day of the voting and by u partisan
beard of election elllcers are almost the
worst time and place of determining the
rights of voters. It is tee utten
done unfairly and under excitement
and the remedies for the private and
public wrongs done by the wrongful ex
elusion or acceptance of votes are treu
bleseme and expensive.
The proper method would be for the
beard of election elllcers or seme ether
beard at some time after the last day for
paying taxes, when every voter's
status 's fixed, te prepare mid pest
n complete list of all qualified voters,
subject te appeal te tne court nnd
revision by it, he that in geed time before
the o'tctlen polls open there might ,
publicly posted and in the hands of thoii theii thoii
cenducting the election a full list of all
the qualified voters in the district ; all
en It should vote without question, and
none ethers. There would be no hard
uhlp in this ; every legal voter would have
mere facility te prove his rights than he
has new en election day, nnd much bitter
ness and recrimination that prevail new
at the polls would be prevented. Pelltl
clans would have Uss trouble and the
average voter would be subject te no an
noyance nor danger of unlawful depri
vation of his rights.
Loek at these figures
president in 16S0 :
of the vete for
State. vete.
Colerado,... Hi mi
Connecticut 131,770
Indiana ,. . 7u,R7s
U, llituipiiilru MJ.SrtJ
Kew link,... J,I04,MU
Ouven 10,811
Ter Cent,
Which of these states Is net doubtful
new ? Hew many of these can the Re
publicans afford te lese I Suppose they
fall te carry New Yerk and Connecti
cut 'i
Tue terrible disaster In JJaltlmore by
which six lersecs were killed and several
injured Illustrates anew the uncertnln
Xiu .te e'a uuu holds his life, On
wfyld think that as Uie world grew
wwer, precautions for the safety of the
Individual would beceme mero perfect.
Calamities llke these. In Baltimore cause
a rude awakening from pleasant drenms
of this nature.
Thkiik is very llttle but gossip lu the
news from Chicago The great struggle
will be between Arthur and Blalue, with
Sherraau tue best third. The Hlalne uicu
koep en hunting with a braw band, but
thore is nothing te justify their claim that
they have disaffected the Arthur forces.
BU days, slern Meer shuts the peer
from nnture's cureless banquet halt ,
The i8Venth. nn anne! epes the deer,
Anil umllliitf, welcomes nil.
lluhi er
Gbn W. W. H. Davis, the Domeorntlo
catidldatofercongrcasman-at large, rditer,
historian an 1 publicist, maimed soldier of
two ware, has seme original Deeoratleu
day thoughts, te which he gave utterance
in 1'hiladelphla yosterday. The warning
oarried in the oxtraets vrhleh we repiiut,
should find (loop lodgment iu orery rellcc
tlve, patriotic ml ml,
Tiikuk is nothing mean about the Pitts
burg pcople; and as they have toeatortaln
a uatieual couveutien of undertakers this
week they gave them ler entertainment a
bank failure ene day, a hangiug the next
and they ran an exoursieu down te the
Washington crrmatieu furunce where a
body was burned te show the coffin makers
what they must eorae te.
Tan Pittsburg Times, it is rumored,
has beeu sold te Quay, Magee and ether
stalwarts, who coutemplato putting Uee.
II. WolsUens, new "St. Gee." of the
Dispatch in oditenal oharge of it Mr,
W.fs a very bright journalist and tee geed
a Democrat te be circumseribad ou a
Republican paper ; but what he touches
he adorns and under his management
thore will be lively Tftie in Pittsburg.
creniatieuist :
he burns his
hepalcss of
111. wnk denies that he i
Republican success this )car
K. A Gim.kttf., of Iowa, has been
made chairman of the Greenback national
Ciias Kineslet's writings have always
been ispeeial favorites with tUe royal
family of England.
Mack it, the bonanza king, has spent
4125,000 en an Amcriean newspaper in
Paris te pnff himsetf and his friends.
Ennen Uenm RociiEFenr ha made a
scnsitieu in Pam by a bitter attack en
Grant for his Prussian sympathies during
the war el liO.
GESEnxu Bvtlf.u, IIvnceck vnd An An An
Tiitnrode in the Decoration day proces preces
sion iu New Yerk, and iudcinc from the
popular demonstration Butler was the
greatest favorite and Arthur the least.
Putur BeinttE Maustex, poet, novel nevel
ist and critic, is 34 years old. He has been
utterly blind since he was 21, when he
lest his mother and betrothed by deatb.
Se is P. M General F.awcett, of Kngland,
the political economist.
Mis-Lillu.n Russell's "Billee Tayler"
opera campaay, whieli has been expleiting
the continent, is bankrupt at Lausanne.
The director has disappeared. The artistes
are without money and the hotel keeper
has seized their luggage.
Cnini.Es Itn ide's last novel, "A
Perilous Secret "will be published in July.
Sir. It f ado finished the novel two months
prier t his death. IIe told bis godson :
' This will be my last novel. Put at the
end : The curtain drops.' "
Qcv has carried Beaver oeunty by
about 1,000 majority for Congress, out of
a vote of ever -1,000. In Beaver Falls, the
home of his opponent. Dr. MoPhcrsen.
there were east 803 votes, the town beinir
carried by McPliersen by a large majority.
iiCNUY liivise at a Londen theatrical
dinner : "The new friends we made in
America will doubtless erdially ureet us
when we revisit their shores " Henry
seems te be " crooking the pregnant
hinges el the knee that thrift may fellow
F. Makiex t'livwrenii, the uovelist.
nephew of bam Ward, deceaccd, and
whose last, " The Reman Siugcr," is just
out, is bis feet, two, with bread shoulders,
full brown beard, high forehead, hazel
eyes, easy manners ITe started in litera
ture by failing te start a newspaiicr in
Meuve.v, ene of tha most remarkable
of modern etchers, when living, was glad
te sell proofs of his masterpieces for twelve
cents caeh and live in n common carrot
Since his death in a madheusa essays have
bcen written en him, collectors have set
their caps at him, and thesa impressions
which iu life he could net sell ler evon
twolve cents are worth $25.
Miss Fiuscesca Alexasdeii, a Bosten
girl known t.. her Itlends as Fanny and te
lltorature as Francesca, wro'e "The Story
of Ida," which Mr Ruskin intreducen te
the world, a-ul new the "Roadside Songs
of Tusemy" She and her mother have
lived lu Italy for a number of years and
they are deveted te the peasants, among
whom they spend most of their tlme.
Bisiier SiMiM.( was ence an intimate
friend of Grant and took the liberty of
calling the gi-ncralV attention te his sur
roundings at Leng Branch Bt.d in Wa-h-iugten,
nud the ungodly oharacter of the
men. In plaoe of feeling thankful Grant
was very mueh hurt, and gave him ti un
derstand that he was capable of Holeetin,.'
his own associates The bishop says : " I
did net wish te assoelato with Murphy,
Babcook nud ethers of that class of Grant's
friends, and I left the White II.iiike .mil
have never Hoen or talked with Geueral
Grant since. "
let; miunii aniiMAitriNU.
Tim a, rilulf. Miiiiiu,ii -ripni lour Hidlerj
The Nowfeuiidland sailing hng C'onfed
orate, Captain Themas Greene, of Harber
Grace, with a crew of Foventy.nino men,
was caught In a formu'uble ioe nip in
Netre Dame bay en Apul 23, and thrown
completely en tlin lloe. The ship lies evor
ou her Bide, with her yard arms ou the
ice. On the 20th or May live of the crew
volunteered te travel te land, distant
nearly twenty miles, aud ropeit the situa
tlen. At Imminent peill te their lives
nnd In an exhausted condition they reaehud
Twllliugnte, bearded the steamer Her
cules aud arrived at St Jehn's N F.
Friday meruiug. Tliey repert that nil thn
previsions are consumed oxeopt bread aud
the last pound of fuel is oxhnusted. Thcre
is a frozen ocean of ice all around, and as
the ship thusbeuet is new drifting out te
sea thcre is dauger of the whele crew
belug htarved te death. A pewerful
Reallng steamship will be at ence ills
patehed te the ruhoue. Cnptalu Cress, of
thoBtiiir.iaMiiHereuics, reports loe te the
eastward of Netre Dame as far r.s the oye
ujii juiiuii, unu inmiineraui-) loeborgs.
f Hew tnmwy te elnlllllll.
lhe Demoeratio uatieual conventlon
T ii nl . 0,Khteeu dolegatoi less than
tne iiepublican oenvontlou, no roprcsou reprcsou roprcseu
tatlvcs from the territories being admitted
te the fermer. It will need 035 vetes te
nomlnttte a Demoeratio presidential oau eau oau
lldate, na the two thirds rule prevalls In
Its conventions. About U00 of the 803
delegates lmre new been elected. In the
Jtepuhliean conventlon, oetnpoeod of 820
dOlegatOS, -111 will be uoeossarv tn nnml.
Ttirluls DlMttrr lu Whlcm Mli reriens
Wcre Hilled ami Four llmttr Injured
j rnlllug Watli.
Without a moment's wnrulng the flve
story stoue front warehouse of William
E. Heeper & Seus, cotton duck maiiulact.
urers, en Seuth Gray street, Baltimore,
caved In with n great erash at 2 o'clock
Friday nftorneou, Nine persons wero
buried in the ruins, six of whom wero
taken out dead, terribly emitted and
mangled. The ethor thrce are badly Injured
The fall of the great building was heard for
squares, nnd instantly the wildest oxcito excito oxcite
metit prevallcd lu that busy section of the
city. The groundless report spread that
forty young girls had beeu employed en
the upper tloer aud had geno down in the
debris. A tire alarm was sounded and the
hook nnd ladder companies quickly arriv
ed. The stene front of the bulldiug had
euly partly fallen, and three stories of the
right side of it steed tottering, throateulug
te fall every instant. Mr Theodere Heep
er, n momber of the tirm, who had narrow,
ly escaped through the rear deer hurried
ly informed the elllcers nnd firemen that
at least n dezn persons wcre iu the
wrecked building when it foil, seme of
whom might be saved.
Uescue was a perilous undertaking, ns
the rear wall and the remaining portion of
the front swayed in the wind ; the chief of
the tire department reluctantly gathered
his men tegether for the work. A number
of the brae fellows, together with several
pohce officers and citizens eluutecred te
sve thebutied suffe.ers. The remnant
of the front was temporarily prepped up
with heavy timber from the street, ami the
tlremcn useeuded a ladder te the second
Near a freut wind a w they bheld yeuug
Benjamin Greenwood iving beunath a mass
et bricks, heu and mortar, his face aud
head protruding. " Fer OvkI's sake, save
tue 1 ' he cried, " ray legs are bsiug
While euc of the tlromen fanned him and
administered stimulants, the ether dug
away at the debris. Fer two hours he lay
iuageuy with tens of weight upon him
Finally the tlremeu succeeded iu rescuing
him, net badly injured after all. Wheu
he was takea out the thousands of people
who had gathered in the streets cheered
the rescuers te the echo. GrecuweaJ was
n elerk for Leng A Dugdale, fertilizer
agents iu the second story of the building.
He had rushed toward the window te jump
out when the crash came, but was caught
by tlu falling mess.
The list of the killed is as follews:
Mortimer Lithicum, cashier for W. E
Heeper A Sens, 22 years old, uumarried.
James Kelly, clerk for Heeper fc Seus, 31
years old. Kennett M.teLsa, traveling
salesman for Leng & Dugdale, 20 years
old, unmarried. Gildca Heek, shippiug
clerk for Lmgfc Dugdale, 24 years old,
uumarried. Edward Bewen, cobred
porter, leaves a wife .iud three children.
James Bawen, 11 years old, son of Ed
ward B iwen.
The injured are Theodere S. Heeper,
cut aud bruised Henry Serving, clerk for
Heeper S sons. severely mjuied. tseuja
min Greeuwoed, severely injured. Moale
Martin, driver, legs crus'aed se badly as te
necessitate amputation
With the exception of Groenwoed the
jeung raeu killed were gathered in Hoop Hoep Heep
er's office, ou the tlrst tloer, discussiug
base ball when the budding fell. One of
the party says that when I hey felt theJ
euuaing tromeio tuey etartcu toward tue
front, but had net gotten a dezen feet
when down came the tbers ; be was taken
out with f.reat difficulty, bis companions'
bodies being found near him.
Te get at the body of ene of the clerks
the firemen, hoping the peer fellow was
still alive, dug through two walls from an
adjoining warehouse. When they reached
him, alter three hours' labor the body was
warm, but life was extinct.
The accident was caused, it is thought,
by the great weight of hundreds e pounds
of cotton duck stored ou the fourth 11 oer.
The building, however, was considered ene
of the most secure in the city, as it was a
massive structure apparently in excellent
condition. The lea te prepsrty is estima
ted at :35 000.
M iteun et llrlljlem lntert.
It is proposed te make Easter Monday
and Whit Monday geueral holidays in
At a church fair la New Haveu ene of
the attendants is "Mether" Camp, whose
reputed age is 105 years. She joined the
church a low weeks age.
The cost of the Methodist couference in
Philadelphia was ever cOO.000, twe-tlfths
of which was paid by the Motbedisw of
Rev. William B. Cleary, for four years
pastor of St. Jeseph's Reman Catholic
church, of Providenoe, RaoJe Island, died
Friday evening, aged 12 years, He was
formerly a professor in Georgetown college
nnd in Bosten college.
Ata raectiugef the Sabbath Protection
association of Scotland, objection was
made te Henry Irving "held up by clcr
gytnen aud etbeis ana great moral actor,"
in view of his "secularization of the
Sabbath in his recent visit te America by
traveling from place te place en that day."
The Garfield memorial hospital in
Washington waB formally dedicated ou
Friday with appropriate ceremonies. Rev
Mr. Butler, of the Lutheran memorial
church, officiated, and Justlce Miller, of
the suprome court, presldent of the beard
of directors of the hospital, delivered an
The M E general conferonco was in
session twenty-live days, and the printed
record of its proceedings figures up tlftceu
columns of 1,200 word oaeh for each day
This aggregate of faut and oratory has
been attained without any coufeienco
permission te print speeches that have
never bcen delivered.
The meeting of the Luthcrau synod of
Pennsylvania aud adjaceut states, In St.
Jehn's church, Reading, June 5, is the
ene hundred and thirty-seventh annual
session of that body. The synod met last
In Reading in 1870. Thcre will lm nvr
100 dolegates present, 211 clergymen aud
200 lay delegates. Kmbiaced within tha
synod there are 303 congregations with
ever S3 000 members.
The Laneaster classis of the Reformed
ohureh in the United States will meet in
the Reformed ohureh nt Hummelstewn,
en the 0th of June, at 7:30 o'clock P. M.
The opening sermon will be prcaohed en
occasion uy tne nres Uent of the
ti ' m' J' A' leter8' of Lancaster,
...u.u , uemrvices overy ovenlng Uur
ing the sessions, nud sermens will be
iruaoiieu ami addrcsses dollvered by
different ministers belonging te the
The Protestant Eplsoepal conventlon m
the dloeoso of Maryland en Friday ad
journed until Ootebor. having found it
Impossible nfter two days' ballettinu te
elect a blsuei, The last ballet takon-the
th rtoeuth of the rossieu in Iialtlmore-.ro
ru?A ,5.ifj,,Mr" ! ,)r I'ec'18. 7 votes ;
"ls !l' EHJett, Ml , Dr. Ecoicsen, 18
M,n, e!lUgl,13, A ro,teltlon was ollere.
changlug the canon of the 0Uureh whieli
v,i two iiiirus
yole in mrnr. n
uisnep, Alter
long debate its further
iiniifdilnrnHne nu ..-. , :.. .."
7.. i ii " I , . "'"I'oiieii unt t ie sep.
eud Wednesday in Ooteber, when tliU0.,
ventien will reassomble. uih
A Kllllll.r-. HOI.VKII.
Tlie I'r Bildent el me l-iiiii'lUnii Hrin0nble
loritie lleiivy Ilaimwtluu"
Au Intimate friend of Geerge W. Rew
ley, the Individual boeukco,er of the
I enn bank, has made a sLatemeut for him
that the oheoks of D, Wilsen & Ce., lllll
& Ce. nud Watsen & Ce., the mythical
linns, wero drawn nnd signed by President
Riddle, and that the latter represented all
theso firms. The blind peel lest ever
t4,000,000 in oil, ami the overdrafts en
the bank aggregate 1,300,000. Riddle,
who nt ene tltue possessed $ 100,000, 1 ist It
The Pennsylvania Protects e association
had $4,000 deposited m the bank when
the doers dosed, but n claims have evor
been rejected, aud the association will
contluite business. Mottoes have been
served ou the directors for a meeting en
Saturday morning te prepare a statement
for the members, winch will be pnblished
ou June S.
muwiimin rn.
A succmlen ut Trncpillr l l'eutijliil
James Fitrpatrlek, a hotelkeeper at
1020 Passyunk avonue, Philadelphia, kill
ed his seu James, aged 2j, with a sword
nt half-past 12 o'clock this morning. The
father aud mother of the young nun were
quarreling loudly in their room lie breke
epeu thodeor te part thorn when hn' father
seized a sword tint hung m the
room struck him with it en the
nook, killing him almost instantly
S. D. Whltne), aged :tt year, a resident
of Tewauda. shot hituelf through the
heart nt the Pulversity hospital, I'hlladel.
phla, dying almost instuitly. He wai it
private patient iu the institution and wn
being treated for an afleotlen of the ltiugs.
William Helland, he died lu the Bltir
county almhouse toeontly au.l was buried
In the potter's Held, was the iuvouter of
a swlteh uitfual for which he rcceived $20,
000 from the railroad company. Olie
Brooks, aged 17, recently committed sui sui
cide In Johnstown by sheeting herself. She
had had seme trouble with her ptreuti.
Mary Martin, aged fl, fell lu a barrel of
Ume at Malzevi'le, Schuylkill ceuuty, aud
was se badly burued that her recovery is
doubtful. While running after a bvse
ball Ferdinand Cepcl.au was struck by it
train ou the Pennsylvania railroad at Pull
adclphia, aud died seen after reaching
the Episcopal hospital. James GjI
deu, eight years old, was drowued
in the reservoir at Powers A. Wolght Welght
mau's chemical works, at the Falls of
Schuylkill. Edward P. instead, 2 2 years
of age, committed su onto by jumping
into the Dolaware nt Philadelphia.
Leuis Magee, 23 yeais old, waa struck iu
the head and abdomen by machinery, iu
the Twenty.flfth ward gas works. Mrs.
Jeremiah Minich, of Hamburg, Berks
ceuuty, aged CO je.ars, recetved sevens
uit-rna! injuries by a fall down stairs.
Lin'LE MJUaI.3.
tUltiereO la from letrn nnd Ueauly
The potato bugs are the tlrst arrivals nt
Ljug Branch.
Gen. W. W. II. Davis will be in Lancas
ter ou Monday evening.
The Cumberland Yalley railroad aud Its
branches new use the gteuu (lags and
lamps instead of the red. Red will only
be used hereafter te designate dauger.
The W. C. T. Union prayer meeting will
be held in the St. Paul's M E. church,
Seuth Queen street, te-morrow afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Blake Walters have
quietly adjusted their demcuic troubles
at Philadelphia aud are new with each
The Farmers' institute which meets in
this city en Wednesday next, continuing
for two days is exciting wide-spread in
"Conestegi.' writes from this city te
the Philadelphia Timet, urging the big
principles of 1914 as gexl medern Dem
cratic dectrine.
It was William RaehmV, net " Heurv
Rehm's'" Intel.nn North Queen street that
was connected with the tolephouo oxchange
Friday morning the annual spring fair
of the Chester county agricultural so
ciety openod, with a maguillcjtit display
of farm machinery.
Jehu L Gingrich and Ninen Bnnser have
eagaged a niau te prespeut for coal en the
farm of J. K. Steuer, near Baiubridge,
where there nre oneouraicg Indications of
The serious question is te whtther ice
cream is such a nccestitv as te come
within the exeoutien of the law against
Sunday traffic is te be bottled by a Mahony
city squire.
A Held en the farm of Mr. Jacob Hoff Heff
man, formerly the old Burkhelder farm, in
Mount Jey township, has been in rye for
forty tlve years, aud has produced a geed
crop every year.
The company of forty Lancaster county
Menuenitcs who went through Baltimere
recently en a land buying trip te Kanas,
reached Baltimere yesterday by the B. it
O. railroad en their way home.
Rev. L. Groteraejcr, of St. Jeseph's
Catholic chureh, this city, will deliver a
German sorreon en the occasion of the lay
ing of the cerner stene of St. Mary's
Catholie church In Yerk en Whit Monday.
The most amb.deiter jus man with the
pen in these parts Is l'ref. E. Oram Lyte,
of the Millersvllle normal school. IIe
net only writes an cqaally handsome style
with both hands, but he writes tvri dif
ferent sentences, ene with each hand,
Simen Marks, a cattle doaler of Pitts
burg, well known In Laneaster has beeu
held iu $13,000 bail la Chicago, en the
charge that "heis iudebted te the Drevcrh'
National bank te the amount of 8,000 by
a curious methed of exehangine checks."
Marks says his treubles have hoen caused
by his son running away with all his
available funds.
l.aucntcia win from Auguit flatter.
The Lancasters defeated the August
Flower elub of Philadelphia ycMerday in
the presonce of about 300 spectators. After
the sixth inning the game bcoame very
much ene aided, the home team adding
eeven mm te their score in the seventh
inning and four iu the eighth. The
Lancaster played an cxcellent game m the
field, and far oxeollcd at the bat.the visitors
being very weak at both punts. The toero
by innings follew:
1HXIKO 12343ti78
August Flowers 1 oeou l 3 e e 6
htncastiir 1 e i e 4 e 7 4 x 16
Knrncd runs, l.uncaslur 2, Twe baie hits,
Lancaster U, August new era 3 Denblu play,
I.unciwitiir I. Struck out, l.uneiuter r, Auiut
Flowers 2 Hues en luli-i, I.Hiie.iiter I, Au
Kiist Hewers 1. lliuu for li-lnn hit with hull,
Lancaster I, Augiiit Flew era I, l.ett en bated,
l.nneusler 0, August Flew cts A.
Umplre, Mr. Wotzeil.
Irunilile lielcnttd lu AUenteiru,
The Ironsides played in Allentewn yes
terday, being dofeatnd by tbe Lastern
Leaguo elub of that plaoe by the Bcore of
8 te 0. The game was vtry lutorestlng
and should have boeu wen by the Ironsides
but for the mlsorable p'ay of Hlggius at
second base. The Lancaster beyH hit well
through the game, whila the Allentowners
euly hit hard in ene inning. Williams
aud Derbv wero the batters. Wlllinm
Hoever umpired the game inn satisfactory
way. Following Is the scere by inning :
irnnaiucR, O0120O0
Allentewn e e n n i 3 :i
lliun tills lreiiHtitut, 7 1 Allentewn. 1),
rors-lrensldcs, 7 1 Allentewn, 1.
Serlens Accident,
On Thursday ovenlng about 10 o'elook
Mr. C. A. Paiinobaekcr, who tcaldes with
Mr. Nelsen Dyson, of New Provldence.
wheu about retlrlng nllppul aud foil
downstairs, frasturlng her wrist aud in
juring borself eoveroly, Dr. A. II. Htlm
rendered the nocesnry medical aid.
Herse HnliM'eil.
Flss k Deorr shlpped te day te New
Yerk -10 head of Laneaster draft and driv
Ihk herses.
Heury WellI slilpped te day freaa hla
stables 317 North Queeu street, 30 head of
Lancaster county horses te New Yerk.
j umit: rAiTiniMiw en thk i'im.ks.
vlmllutr t'l he Uuiirtir Henluiu au
t.iilnti lr tlie Ueutt-frl lr Allrr-
iieiiii l'roreflitlnc
Court met nt 2 30 o'clock nud hi the
felonious entry ami herse stealing eate
against Inoeb M. Eborsole vcrdlolsef net
Kitllty wero taken. Eborsole w.ib oeuviotcd
en Thursday of burghry and thore were
charges of burglary and arson pending
iigaltist liim lu Lebanon oeuutv, for whieli
he will be tried befere he is sentenced en
the burglary com lotion by our court.
Daulel Horuberger, an alleged member
of the Kphrata inetiutain gang, was placed
en trial en lhe oharge of burglary. Detec
tive Bartholemew, the prlnep.it witness
for the commonwealth, testified that en
the night of Juimuty IS, the dwelling
houses et Jeseph Gehmau and David
Zimmerman were burghiruusly entered and
of Zimmerman's beuse thore wero a br.ice
and bit stolen. The defendant admitted
beltig with Bartholemew ou that night,
but claimed that Bartholemew suggested
burglaries. The jury rendered n u'rdiet
of guilty.
Daniel Singer, new n lesldent of Ches
ter ceuuty, was indicted for false pretense.
Randelph Prey, the prosecutor, testillcd
thatatasale lu March, 19S3, in Maner
tewtislup, the accused ptuehased a herse
and cow for J.'Oi, giving lupayiueutn
nete representing that he owned property.
The nete went te pretest, aud it was then
learned that Singer nover owned auy pre
erty. The defendant denied liavuig made
any false representations. He said he
bought the stock aud nil that was asked of
him was a nete, nothing belug asked hi in
about Ins owning property. A number of
wituesses testillcd that defendant's tepu
tatieu for honesty was geed. Jury out
when court adjourned.
Daniel Hernbergor pleaded guilty te fel
ouieusly entering the outheuso el David
Burkhelder and stealing a quantity of
In all the remaluiug ceses against IMuey
and Hernhcrger, verdicts of net guilty
were taken, the district attorney statlug
that they would be sufficiently puuished
en the cmvictter, already had In thocae
of Isaac Brouelser and Julia Ann Buzzaid,
verdicts of net guilty were taken, the dis
trict attorney stating that tlie eas.es c uild
net be made out.
Situriliiy Morning, The juiy in the
Daniel Siuger.fahe protenoo case, ictum:d
a verdict of guilty. A motion was made
in arrest of judgment aid reasi-s were
tiled for a new trial.
Eh lleiney, ene of the Ephrata moun
tain gang, convicted of teu charges of
burglary, larceny and feloueeus entry, was
sentenced te uuderge an imprisonment of
six years.
Daniel Hernhcrger, convicted en four
charges of burglary, lareeuy, Ac, was
sentenced te undergo au imprisonment of
four years aud mouths.
The doscriien case against Jehn leer
dear was dismissed ou payment of costs,
he having provided a home for his wife.
Mathias llciuceu, city, was oharged
with descrttn? aud failing te provide for
his wife. The court directed the defend
ant te pay the costs a id piy hi wife 61 50
per week for her maintamauce.
The surety of the poaea cise against
Benjamin b. Brcneman was dismissed,
with county for costs.
Petor Wmobcrger, city, wai charged
with deserting his wife. Peter sild he
wee willieg te provide for his wife, and
the court continued the caie te the August
Adam aud Themas Baney, indicted for
the murder of Bernard Short, were brought
into court and their eases centiuued te the
August sessions.
The restaurant liceme of Charles Rust,
Marietta, was transferred te F. E
The i:icctrlc Merit l'elev
In the case of the city of Laucastervs.
Abraham Htrsh, ele of the eivil suits
growing out of tlie cutting dewu of the
electric light poles, certiorari from Alder
man Spurrier's docket, Judge Pattcrseu
has tiled an opinion reversing the alder
roan's judgment against defendant. The
essential part of the opinion reads ru fel
lows :
The action in this cue, whether or net
sustainable, becauss of it beiuga 'iu tun
action, if brought for violation of See. 3d
of ordinance of 1th of January, 1825,
(under head of "Lamps,' page U2, of ordi erdi
nance book), the only ordlnance or hcctien
we eau disoef or, which seems te have any
reference te tbe act charged te have beu
committed by the dofendaut, the cnalty
iullicted by said section going in part te
the informer, and part te the city, the in
former should have hacn named as plaia.
tifl j suing for hnncelf as well as for tlie
city of Laucaster.
The alderman's transcript rccitcx, that
defendant "has violated the previsions of
the city ordinances, sec. 3d of March 1 lib,
1303, by having out down or caused te be
cut down au oleotrio light pole erected en
North Duke street, iu said city, by au
therity of plaintiff the city of Lancaster
ter the purpose of lighting the streets el
New it has been held that in a v"i ram
action bofero an alderman fertliu violation
of an ordir.an:c,the record must show- what
the ordinance is the subitance of it, at
leaat,eneub for the court te dotermiio that
he had jarisdiotien if net in hae verba,
should be designated by uumber, section
or date of pasBage," 3d Pareeus ; . cases
232 ; Fialey vs. Sparks.
In all theso particulars, ruled te be es
sentials, the alderman's record is octirely
The ordlnance of " soe. 3rd of March 11
1S0S," recited by the aldermau as the
ordinance violated, imposes no penalty for
anything, but dsflnes the duty of the
m committee lu awarding supplies of
coal, oil or ethor matenal for lighting,
The alderman must have mlsuumbored,
both the section nud the date of the erdi
nance, aud as he has failed te quete the
ordiuance, or the substance of it, under
which he rendered his judgment, what
is there that appears, by whieli, thu court
can dotermlne the jurisdiction of the
alderman, or the law of the case f The
alderman has indoed shown eneugh en his
transcript te Induce us te doubt, but
nothing en whleh we eau proneunco with
certainty, the whele record boingHlevunly
ami dofective.
If it wasolear that tue judgment ron ren ron
dercd by the alderman, was rondcred
uuder the 3rd soe. of tbe ordlnaneo of -1th
Jan, 1825, the words rocited by him, te
wit ; " Cut down an oleotrio light pole,
erected, for the purpete of lighting the
ttreett of said city," might possibly be
oenstrued te oevor this case. Fer that
seotleu of said ordlnaneo rends, " if any
person, or porseus, shall wilfully or caro care caro
lessly, break, threw down or destrey any
lamp, lamp pest, Iren or fixture of the
lamps, set up te light the stroets ami
alleys of the city, cee."
But the 3rd sec. of that ordlnance docs
net dcslguate electric light poles, nor is the
ordiuauce dosignated in the record of the
aldermau by bciug set out In werdj, or by
uumber, or by date of passage, aud as the
plaintiff in this notion, sued for a penalty,
the ordinaneo, whiohevor it rnny be, i
penal lu Its oharaetor, and must be con.
strued strictly, and must be set forth in the
transoriptef'tho alderman, with sufflolent
olciruess nnd precision, te loave no doubt,
otherwiso the judgment will be reversed
en certiorari. The court cannot take
Judielal notleo of a elty ordlnauce. U,
Parseur.cases 233 Frally vs. Sparks : Ibid,
230, Manny link vs. Davis; 13 W. N, O.
108, elty 1, Rel. Rolehonvaura vs. Cohen ;
1 W N. C. 030, Shell vs. elty.
It will fellow from lhe forgoing, that
the oxeoptlons 2rd, -1th, 0th and Oth must
be sustained.
The 3rd exoeptlon remains te bonetiood,
t. : lhe action ns appears by lhe re ro re
cerd roturned Is rj "plea or violation of
city ordluaueo." "Thcre Is no aueh
action known te the law." That
Is the plea or action ntated In
thonldermatiB record, and itoiiunet be
sustained, nnd must prove fatal te these
proceedings. 2d Parsons, solcet oaies
232 t rnley vs. Si.irks. A glauce at tlie
act of Assembly, of 10th of April 18J5
seotleu 7th, ns well ns at the "Ordlnance"
Boek under head or "FIheh and For Fer For
felturesj" will Bhew, that all lluei, pemil
ties and forfeitures, Imposed by tl.e or
dlnauces, lawn or regulations or the elty,
shall be recovered, by noMen of debt,"
bofero the mayor, or any of lhe aldernu u
of the said eltyj that power being con
ferred en thorn by the boIeo. and common
councils of tlie elty of Lancaster, by
virtue of the previsions of the bit section
of the net of Assjiubiy of 15th of
lebrunry, 1831.
All this law and form et notion nppears
In the Boek of "Ordinance" of the oily
under the proper heads, nud should be
roidbythe nldermen, nunmlng te aat in
their official capaelty; sce pages 22, 70
and 77.
The courts nre inclined and under the
decisions, may presume- mueh in favor of
a record, te sustain the proceedings of nn
lildurnitin iir limtli'n if ,1m .,.. !..., i..
the case bofero us, the delects en the re ro re
cerd nre tee frequent nnd glaring aud
cannot be sustained, nud thoreforo the
judgment must be reversed. New May
3lst. 18St, judgment loverscd.
Adjourned te Monday, June 10 nt 10
a iu.
D. W. P.VTTEIlSON, .IlldgO.
OOI.L-MUIA r.iv.t.
A Uifcn ou the IUIIieaiI ltm Utiurchrt
lu.murtutr lleruticu luleli,
Euglue Ne. 412, of the Pett DopeBlt
railroad, was wrocked nt the Susquehauna
roiling mill this morning at 0:55 o'elook,
together with six frelght cars. The train
was south beuud, and was turned from the
main trae' te a siding by a mlsplaecds witch.
Tliroe coal laden ears was struck by the
online and pushed evor the end of the
siding dewu a bank, the onglue falling
after theiu, aud lauding within lift eon
feet of the river. Threo leaded cars of the
tram were also pded up in nu iuextrloable
mass, Euglueer Michael Ween and Fire
man Martin Friend uscajed by leaping
from the engine. The Columbia wrockers
of the P. It. It. n-e busily at work clear,
ing awny the wreck.
Uhurcli New,.
Servkei will be held at the L eited
Brethren chureh, te-morrow, te commeru.
erate the birth of Ottesbeln, fouuder of
that church. The principal sorvlcesef the
day will be held at 10:15 a. m. The church
will be beautifully decorated for the oj ej oj
casieu. Aroh-Deaceu Dtrby, of En
tures free en the " Arctic Circle"
,ii.tiiu, iuu-
I....I I--
lu the
otiera heuse en Monday cvenitnr.
The Prenbyterian Sunday ech oel eoibien
has been changed te 0 o'etock, n ni.
HoreDKli llittln
Tue Reselute base ball elub of tewu
played a match game of ball yesterday
with the Reliauce of Manetta, at tha latter
place, defeating thorn by a score of 25 te
10 Twe picked iiiues yolept the
"Dudes" and "Storckeopers "played
a match game here yesterday, the former
being defeated by ,i scere of 15 te 11.
Jehu Simpsen, a plajer, had his nese
broken by being struck by a ball.
Chief Bargesj Erwm recently tuaJe a
tei'r of the town with au escort of polioo pelioo polieo
meu. Thu usual leatlug places were silent
se tarns loafers weie coucerncd, and the
bn and barrel nuisance en pavements was
a!se found te be among thu things of the
A uumber et drunken tneu created a
disturbauoe at Jehn Hinkle's place ou
Locust street, l.tst night, aud the services
of the oltce wcre called in te put a step
te it. Returning a secend time the rascals
renewed their lighting, when they were
again ejected and the saloon closed. The
streets wre full of drunken man last
oveniug. A resident el Washington
borough natned Walk was arrested and
lined for his drunken and disorderly
c induct.
Harry Ivauffmau, a carpenter, fell from
the reef of n beuse in Marietta, yesterday,
and sustained injuries from which he was
oxpeetcd te die laa. light.
Mr. A.Z. Eokert, of L. -I'lstcr, spatit yes
tcrday here among old fueuds
The It & C. coal basin is bciut drudged
by the Susquehauna dredging be it Ne. 2.
MissMazie Ceipcr is seriously ill at her
home here.
Tlin Kevenun Cutter Harriet l.nnc."
Mr. Buchanan's niece, Miss Harriet
Lane, new Mrs. Johnsten, was honored
during the administration of her uuole in
the uaraiug ei the umartest rovenuo cutter
of that day. The autter beoame a cruiser
at the outbreak of the war and many
theusaud lips repeated the well worn an
nounceraent, " The Harriet Lane has been
ilred at." Sommes captured her off
Oalvosten and took her as a prtze te
Havana, where she was turned into a sail
ing vcssel and rcchrlstoned Elliet Ritchie
The sequel te her strange oventful history
comes in the following dispatch from
Londen : " Bark Elliet Rltohie, Perkins,
from Brunswiek, March 22, for Buenes
Ayrea, has been abandoned at sea water
legged and crew lacded at Pornatnbuce."
Traveling Maleaman Stricken Willi Apoplexy
Mr. L. D. Shuman, travolleg Halesntan
for Smith, Soltzer & Ce , of Ne. 535 Mar
ket Btrrut, Philadelphia, was suddenly
stricken with npoplexy yosterday after
noon nbeut 3 o'elook while attendlng te
business with Ivaufl'man & Livingston, at
Gap, this ceuuty. His right side is en.
tlrely paralyzed aud he is speoehloss.
Drs Parke nnd Slaymaker wero ealled In
and did nil they could te reliove the suf suf suf
orer of Ids unfertunate aflllotleu. He came
te the Gap with a livery team. It is uet
known te whom the team belengs, but It
is thought that It Is owned by a Columbia
I'he Hcere el Valiant aien.
Lancaster Cor. Manhelm Sontlnel.
The Lanoaster crematory soems te be In
a fair prospeot of coming te pass, having
nlready mere than a soero of subscribers
te IU stock. We have, it will thus be
scen, mero than many would suppese who
nre net afraid te have their remains con cen con
suraed after death. While the larger por per por
tien of humanity shrink at the horrid idea
of cremation, what oemfort it affords te
knew that this vonerablo elty haB mero
than a score of valiant raeu who are net
afraid te uive their " bodies te be burn-
cd '
Tired riteer.
A drove of about forty steers that Is cl
beeu driven from Mountvllle were aearly
exhausted last ovenlng en roaehlng Lan.
caster. Several strotched thomselvos out
en the leadwny in the middle of Last
Orange htreet, nnd ene large steer refused
te proceod any further than the North
Qucen atreet oressiug. It required the
united efforts of six men, nrmed with
clubs and repes, te persuade the animal
te meve nleng.
Vortttalllei; tlie fllarUtt
Stephen Markert, a produeo dealer,
nimrr.,.,1 nil fnrnntnlllNf the market, by
purehaslug eggs nnd ethor produeo during
market hours, te soil again at retail, was
te have had a hearing bofero Alderman
Spurrier yosterday, but by consent trio
oase was postponed uutll next Saturday nt
10 a. in.
Ueinc te Uhurcli.
TV. .... flsnrnn ir TlinmHH DOSt
and Admiral Reynolds peit 405, O. A. n.,
will attend dlvfne sorviei at St. Jehn s
Lutheran ohureh, In a bedy nd In full
In I ta a . 1' .
... Auouiteia w. tleau'a (Irfttlin In
Uenrt lleiua i.,t RtemIiik-a flus
i.ilcmrr "ml Attinlrnl t rest
The memorial coremoules olesod In the
oeutt liouse last ovenlng. The large
oeutt room was lllled te Its utmost oapae.
y,' n . .K Proportion et the nudloneo
beltig ladlvn.
Chief Marshal J. K. Burr ealled the
meeting te order at 8 o'clock. Au Im
pressive and patriotic prayer was offerod
by Rev. Sylvamm Stall, of St. Jehn's
Lutheran ohureh. A chorus, " Boldlers'
Memerial Day," was sung by a choir con
dueted by Prof. Win. 11. Hall and consist
ing of the following named ladies and
gontlcmeti : Mieses Mary Zimmerman,
Mnme E. Leeher, Laura Loehor and Allce
Mlley, and Slessrs. L. A. Prczlngcr, Jehn
J. Zimmerman, Abram Boheetz and K. II.
Albright. Prof. F. W. Haas ptrsldcd at
the organ,
MlssAmnnda L nulls lenltnd with line
oleoutlotiary effcet " The Drummer Bey or
Mlssleu ltldge," mid this was followed by
a chertiB by the olielr "Comrades Who
Have Fought Togethei."
TIlO Orator Of tllOfWmiinir. f ;,ll. Tlinulnr.i
W. Beau, of pest 11, Norrlstewn, web
thou Introduced, nnd dollvered n well
written oration, laudatory of the ofllcern
nud soldiers, who had battled en the side
of liberty In the Revolutionary war, the
war or 1S12, the Moxlean war and the
great struggle for the preservation of the
Union. He recalled historical faet te
bIiew that iu nil nges, monuments, nnd
temples, and arches, nud Btatues and
broncos had been raised te comtnemorato
the deeds of princes, potentntes aud sue
cessful couquerors, but It was rcsorved for
our day and our country te pay tlie same
trlbute le lhe gallant private soldler that
ls paid te tlie olllcer te mark the graves
of all with that grandest monument
te the dead, the American flag,
and te trew with Impartial baud llowers
en the graves of all who had battled for
the Union. During his nddrcss, which oe
euplcd a llttle evor half au hour In its do de
livery, Cel. Bean recalled many Interest
ing traditions nnd Inci lintnin the history
of Lancaster oeunty, Including the ple
uoer labors of Ceuir.u! Weisei, the ses
slens of Congress and the state
assembly held in our city, the making of
the first niacadanmed read and the scream
of the llrststeim engine- through our val
leys, the shoetiug down of the filave
hunters at Christiana nnd the rush of
thousands of our poeplo te arms te crush
the slave holders' rebsll en. But of the
remiuiscenccrt of our local history, he
thought there was noue ceul 1 call up
mero pleasant, thought, than the cstab
lishment of the Mount Jey Boldlers'
orphans' schools. Cel Bean Is a llnlshcd
orator, aud held the uUonUeu of his audi audi audi
oneo from the epiT.iug te the oleso of
his oration, and was j,iven hearty ap
A baritone seli "Our Leya', Tried
and True," was finely sung by Mr. L A.
Prezinger with chorus, after whleh Miss
Amanda Laudis gae another line exhibi
tion of her oleoutlotiary taletit by the reci
tation of " Fees Unite 1 iu Death'" The
entertainment closed with n chorus,
" Hener the Dead."
AT ullIKU VI. tUI'.i.
te marietta une Majtenn,
The Decoration day services in Marl
ettaand Miytewn, wepi undordireatiouof
Lt. William Child pii', Ne. 220, G. A. It.
of Marietta. The hen ices at Maytown
were held in the merni.ig. The precession
fermed in the sq i ire a i I in he icJ 1 1 the
Reformed churc yaril, where a hymu
was sung, pr er i tferctl by Rev.
D. D. Schuedi ', the graves decorated
by Hoheol children, n dirge played by
the band, when the precession was
reformed nud muoheJ te the Union
cometory. Here another hymn was sung,
prayer offered by Rev. C. M. Auraud, Ad
jutaut Grove read the order of the G. A.
It., a dirge was played by the band, Pest
CommanderJ. II. Druokenmlllcr made a
short address, Chaplam Wisuer offerod
prayer, the sorvice of thu Grand Army
was read by Comrades Wmniati, Smedley,
Marlin and Wlsner, the graves wero doeo
rated by school childreu, and "Ged bless
Our Native Laud," was Bung, oleilng the
exoreisos. Capt. H. A. II lines, noted as
chief marshal.
In Manetta the sorvieai did net corn.
rnouce until 5 o'clock, when the precession
moved from the old town hall under
oharge of Capt. E. D. Reath, chief
marshal, and included the band,
Grand Army, Amnriein Mechanics,
Knights- of Pythiai, Odd Fellows
and tlromen, Tne exercises at the
cometory comprised the following
pregramme : Hymn sung by the audi
oneo ; prayer by Rev. A. T. S'aarpe ; road read
Ing of order Ne. 7, by Aljutant Aruei
Orove ; oration by Comrade T W. Maelary;
dirge by the baud j Grind Army sorvieu at
the grave of Lieut M V. Ciahran; dirge
by the baud ; address by .1. II. Drueke Drueko Druoke
miller, pest cemmaitder ; quartette
"Sleep Oemrabs Blaup ; " prayer
by S. E Wiscer, champlain ; Floral
sorvice by Quartermaster A. Wis
man, Surgoeu Wm Smodley, Sergeant
Majer Themas Mirlin, aud Chaplain S. b.
Wlsner ; die iratieu of graves by mora mera mora
bers of tha peit, the baud moauwtule
playing a dirge ; a salute of 13 guus ;
"My Country 'tis of Tlioe" j bonedlotion
by Rev. D. B. Sjhuedar. The yoeal musle
was under the direction of Dr. G. .
In Oilier IMili oiltieOouuty
Colebratlons were alsi held in Mount
Jey, where W A. Wilsen, esq., dollvered
anoleouont address aud In Maheim, Union,
Ce!eraiu twp Straiburg, Luitz ami ethor
of the towns aud villages of the county.
IN (llir.uMIIIA.
3,00 I l'runs lu the Oemsury.
At least 3,000 persons wero in Mt.
Bethel cometory yosterday during the dee
oration sorvieos. The parade only con cen
bistcd of 100 mombers or the G. A.. It.,
headed by the Columbia oernot baud, rhe
sorvlecs wero oxeoodiugly lutorestlng.
The gloe elub rouderod two beautiful so se so
lcctleus. Mr. O. C. Ivauilmau was orator
of the day, aud delivered a very oxeollont
address. Geed erder generally was pre
served during the exereises, although In
a few plaeea paople were anuoyed by the
conversation of a few drunken men nud
beers. The streets were thronged all
nfteruenn, nnd until a late lieur In the
evening. The efforts or the police foreo
kept the loafers generally ou the meve.
aud the street oernors, therefore, wero in a
flt condition te be passed by ladleH.
A number of our oltlzens were
Berenadcd by the Columbia band last
eveulu. Soveral et the mombers went
te Maytown in the morning and played
with the band of that plaoe in the parade
held there.
Mr. llreilna' Oration I" ICeiulluB.
Heading Herald.
The oventortho ovenlng was, or oeurso,
the oration by Marriett Breslus, eiq., or
Iauoaser flis fame as an orator it was
that had attrnetcd tuch a arge crowd.
Ills effort fully oame up, te the oxpeeta.
tiuiiB whleh had bcen lermed of It, and
Justified his reputation as ene of tlip fure
most orators of the ntate, He was llstotied
te witli the o!e3oat nttoutleu, nnd his
periods wero punetuated with rounde of
hearty applause.
t'crinaneut HeitlnE l'Ucc ler Head Heroes.
A potltien Is being circulated among
members of the Grand Army of the Re
publle, vetprans of the late war, their
widows and orphans and ethers of Phila
delphia asking Congress te make a suitable
prevision, by appropriation, "for the
establishment aud maintenance of n plaoe
- -HH-te.tlM, .k""- mt f "- J

xml | txt