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Lancaster daily intelligencer. (Lancaster, Pa.) 1864-1928, June 26, 1888, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83032300/1888-06-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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The ril.t Member el lbs Beard of Dttecters.
TMCtlMffkeWtn Employed MM the
.fmeaat er Their Salaries PregraM
et Balidtng nahoel Hensea.
la view of Uie ensuing high school coss cess
mencement It mar be wall te recall the
fact that this yetr 1 the semi-centennial of
the orgenlzttien of the public soheols of
thla city. The common aoheol law waa ao ae
cepted J une 1, 1833, by it public vote of the
citizens of Lancaster ; five hundred end
seventy-four votes being cast In lie favor
and only one against It, and the following
named gentlemen were recommended te
the old Lancaaterlan achoel beard te act In
conjunction with themaaa beard of dlree
tera te carry en the soheols under the new
law : Samuel Dale, esq., Jebn jt.8te.nman,
O. Hager, Leuis C. Yungerleb, Jehn Hear,
Henry Ketfer, Jehn Kberman (cashier),
Peter McUoneniy, David Cockier, Jehn K.
Finulay, Jehn Kehrer, and Peter Q. Eber
man; These goutlemeu were unanimously
elected by the old beard, appointed by the
court, and whleh at that time consisted of
the following named gentlemen: Geerge
Muiser, Adam Relgart, Geerge H. Krug,
William Cooper, Dr. F. A. Muhlenberg,
ttev. Samuel Bewman, Rev. T. Marshall
Davie, Rev. Bernard Keenan, Dr. Samuel
Hume, Henry Benedler, Jehn R,
Montgomery, Emanuel Shacfl'er, Dr. Jehn
Ii. Atlee and Jehn Zimmerman.
On the 9lh.ef Jane the last meeting of Iho
old beard was held, and en the 11th
the old and new members met
jointly In the old court beuse as the
beard of dlreotera of the common aoheol
system of the city of Lancaster and (ilected
the following named till cere : President,
Adam Relgart; secretary, Jehn K.
Findlay ; treasurer, Geerge Musser ; col
lector, Jehn Yest ; messenger, Matthias
Of these pioneers In the cause el com men
aobeota net ene remains among us. Hern
of them were old end full of honors when
they took up the work and they were secn
called le their tlnal rest ; ethers then young
and vigorous carried en the work for a
quarter el a oentury or mere, a few of them
having died only a few yeata age.
When these school fathers began tbe
work et organization they bad no land
marks te guide them. Pablle schools were
a new thing under the sun. Whether tbe
system would be cheerfully or grudgingly
supported by the tax-pay or r bad yet te be
tried. They felt that economy was neces
sary ; aud in tbelr first appeal te tbe voters
they asked for only f 1,200 te carry en the
soheols for the first year. It was believed
that the Lincasterlan school building (the
only ene owned by the beard at that time,)
would be amply aufllclent te accommodate
all pupils in the northwestern part et tbe
city, (Including what Is new the Firs',
Filth and Ninth wards,) and that accom
modation for pupils flora the eastern sec
tion of tbe city could be found In sessions
and lecture rooms of the cburehes. The
beard rented several of these and elected
the following teachers te take obarge cf the
echoelB :
-run TKAOHCnH.
Gad Day, salary f80U J Mr. Butler, 350 ;
Mr. Rbesd", 300; Mr. Clark, fSOO : Themas
Yarrell, t&OO ; Jacob Price, J600 ; Mlas
O. Musser, 1300; Mr. Reed, 1300; MUb
Prazer, f250; Mlas GUI, 1175; MlssDlller,
175;Mt8 Helfensteln, fl50; Miss Robin
son, (150 ; Miss Smith ISO.
The directors bad werked hard from
June te September, aud were net a
little shocked when soheols whleh
were epened early In September
showed that tbe accommodations were far
from sulllclent, 704 chlldren having been
In attendance at the end of the first week
and many applicants refused. Other leo lee
ture rooms and Sunday school rooms were
rented and filled with pupils and the con
stant cry was made for mere room.
1 1 1310 the beard roaelvod te buy lets In
what was then the suburbs et the four sec
tions of the city and erect beuses upon
them as nocesslty required. In 1811 three
el the live one-Btery brick beuses were put
up en the corner of Seuth Duke and Ger
man Btreele, and two yews later tbe ether
two buildings wero put up. In 1817-M8 two
- nnn-nterv brick school houses were bullten
North Mulberry street, above Orange, And
In ISiO-'&O, two similar bousea were built
at the corner of Seuth Mulberry and Vine,
and two ethers en the corneref East I.emen
and Lilme. During 1852 four school houses
were built en West Chestnut atreet and en
Sherman atreet. Thus seventeen new
aoheol houses had been erected up te 1855
at a cost et ab jut (22,000.
These one-story tchoel houses were a
geed deal better tban the Ill-contrived
country aoheol houses that preceded them,
but with the advance of education, the In
troduction et better method b, a larger and
i.etter selected curriculum, the directors
aaw that tbe old school houses had pretty
nearly served their turn and that they
must as rapidly aa possible be replaced
with mere convenient and pretentious
true lures.
In 1670 the new high school building, en
West Orange street, was oreeted at a cost
.of?42,000; It is a handseme building, very
complete In all lta appointments. Frem
time te time since then school houses have
been erected en the following sites : The
Rockland street building, two story brick,
alz rooms and the necessary class rooms ;
tbe West James straet aoheol, 4 -rooms,
1S80 ; the East Lemen street school, 1880,
at first a two-story, 8-room school house,
but altered recently te a three-story 12-room
building ; the Maner, New, Ann, Seuth
Prince, West Walnut. All of these school
houses contain each eight school rooms.
The light, heating and ventllating appa
ratus are the beat that iclentlfic research has
placed at the command of the beard.
Besides these first-class houses tbe beard
has in use a convenient one-story brick en
Strawberry atreet, three old houses en
Seuth Mulberry, five en Seuth Duke and
the old Lineterlan building, eirner et
Prince and G'hesmu'. The old bulldlnga
at Lemen and Lime were tern down te
make way for tbe handsome 12 room struc
ture new In uie. Tbe old buildings en
North Mulberry were tern down and the
greunda added te these of the high schoelr.
Tbe Kaat Orange street property was sold,
the site being deemed an unhealthy one.
It Is likely that within a very few years
new achoel house's will be put en the prep,
ertlea owned by the beard en Seuth Duke,
West Vine and West Chestnut street, and
then Lancaster can beast aa fine and valu valu
abie achoel buildings as any city In the
But It la net alone In school atchlteclure
(hat Lancaster has made great advances
within tbe past fifty years. The schools
themselves have been graded, systematized
and in every way improved. The county
auperlntendeney, with Its examination of
teachers and Its annual county institutes,
has been of immense advantage te the
teacbera and schelata ; and the still closer
relationship recently established between
.teachers, scholars and a city superintend
ent, have worked wendera In tbe adoption
Of geed and the weeding eat of bad math-
eda of teaching.
retrospect of the past half century
shows that the pablle schools of tbe city
bare been In geed hands. The fathers
who laid tbe foundation tart peeved away,
but honest, able ud willing hands took up
tbe work where they dropped It We have
room only te mention the name of a few
of the mere distinguished members et the
beard who from time te time were
meit zealous In educational work
who followed tbe original beard
whose aamea have been mentioned
bere: Judge Alexander H. Hire, Bar.
Jehn O. Baker, Christian Kleffer, Jehn W.
Ferney, Rebert atederwell, Geerge M.
Stelnman, F. J. Krarepb, Charles Gillespie,
Peter MeConemy, G. Zahm, The H.
Bnrrewee, A. U. Heed, Newton Llshtner.
Ames Slaymaker, Wm. R. Wilsen, Cel.
D. W. Patterson, J, B. Livingston, Dr.
Patrick Casaldy, Jehn W. Jacksen, Geerge
M. Kline. These and many etbere that
might be named were tbe workers et the
firat quarter of a century of the .publle
, Same of the mere prominent men cf the
second quarter century were Dr. Jehn
Levergood, Rebert A. Evans, Luther
Richards, Wm. B. Wiley, Wm. P. Brlnten,
Jehn I. Uartman, J. B. Warfel, D. H.
Getsalnger, Dsnlel Q. Baker, Wm. O.
Marshall, Hugh S. Gars, Cel. F. S. Pyfer,
C. F. Ebermae, J. P. Wlekeraham, Wm.
McCcmsey, Dr. Henry Carpenter.
Dozens of ethers no leas distinguished
might be named in this category.
Te show the progress made in the public
school property within the last half cen
tury It may be said that In 1838 the school
beard owned only the old Lanoiaterlan
building and that It was mortgaged for as
much as It was worth. At the present tlme
the value of the several tchoel bulldlnga
are estimated by tbe finance committee as
fellows : Prince street building $10,000,
high school 145 000, Lemen street 143,850,
Jamea a'reet $13,000, New street 113,250,
Maner street 113,000, Ann street $12,850,
Beulh Prince street $15,000, West Walnut
street $14,500, Strawberry street $3,000,
Duke atreet (5) $25,000, West Vine street
$15,760, West Cnestnut street $13,500, Rock
land street $10,500 ; total, $248,200.
The total debt of tbe dlstrlet la only
$89,268.69, leaving an excess of assets ever
I labilities of $158,950 C8.
The number et teachers whleh half a
century age waa but sixteen has Inereased
te seventy-seven, and tbe monthly pay roll
whleh was scarcely $400 per month baa in
creased te $31,43 b.15 per months.
This la a glorious record for tbe half
century J ust passed. J. M. J.
Himnel Richards, Qiand.en or the Date Lather
Uicbard., and W4111m Derwart.
Samuel Richards, son of S. M. Richards,
of Philadelphia, and grandson of the late
Luther Richards, of this elty, died In Phila
delphia en Monday, aged 14 years. Yeung
Richards was crippled five years age by
being struck en tbe breast, whleh produced
curvature of tbe spine, which greatly Im
paired his health and from which he event
ually died.
William Derwart, a son of Simen Der wart
and nephew of Jeseph Davidsen, of this
city, died In Philadelphia Monday after an
Illness of two weeks. Ills death was caused
by neuralgia rheumatism of the herrt Mr.
Derwait was employed In the upholstering
department of the Pennsylvania railroad
company's works at Philadelphia. Mr.
Derwart has been peculiarly unfortunate.
A year or two age be lest his young wife
and, following quickly after, his father and
son died within a day or two and were
burled In tbe same grave in thla city ; and
new his own sudden death fellows. The
remains will be brought te this elty for
Interment. The tlme of the funeral has
net been fixed.
They Ara KnJ ijHigThtmi.lv. atTell'a Ualn
In Various Ways.
The annual picnic and dinner of tbe Lan
caster bar la being held at Tell's Haln, the
beautiful and popular resort along the
banks et the Conestoga, today. At an
early hour this morning tbe cars of the
East End railroad were alive with lawyers
en thelr way te tbe grounds, and
there are about fifty members et the
bar in attendance. Tbe only Invited
guests are the Judges of the courts. Tbe
day has been very pleasantly apent in row
ing and fishing in the creek, playing cards,
pitching quoits, Ac. The lunehand dinner
waa prepared under the direction of tbe
committee of arrangements, who were as
sisted by Jee Lebar and Mrs, Lawrenee.
Frem 10 te 12 there was luncb, whleh con
slated of cold meaty, salads, champagne,
punch, e. At 4 o'clock the party
sat down te dinner. The menu Included
little neck clams, turtle soup, spring
chicken, beef a la mode, lobster salad, Ice
cream and ether delicacies, whleh were
washed down with the best brand of wines,
Ac There were no speeches during the
day, and theso who tried that game were
quickly choked off. There was plenty of fun,
however, from the tlm'e the party went out
tb,is morning, and It Is still In progress aa
we go te press.
Scheel, of St Mary. Parish.
Tbe schools of St. Mary's pariah will be
formally closed te-morrow when the aver
ages for the year made will be announced.
There will be no distribution of prizes tbla
term, or any publle exercises at the close
the school year.
The schools will be reopened In Septem
ber when the plan In use up te this year
will be re-adopted. That Is, there will be
sn academy and a parochial school. Thry
will be In cbarge et sisters el tbe same com
munity as were In charge In thla year, but
tbe slaters In charge new will be transferred
te another field and ethor Bisters, trained
teachers, will be sent here. A bearding
achoel la one et tbe featurea In contempla
tion and there la no better location In tbe
state for such an Institution. The bearding
school may net be started this coming year,
but it is a fixed fact that there will be auch
a soheol and when It Is started it will likely
be a success.
C'ciimillUe te lttceinmena Teacher..
A meeting of tbe superintending and
visiting committees, and the superintendent
haa been called ter Thursday evening at 8
o'clock, in accordance with the following
rule of tbe beard : "Prier te the meeting
et the beard at which teachera are elected
for the ensuing year, there shall be a Joint
meeting et the superintending committee,
tbe aeveral vUIting committees and the
city superintendent, te be called and pre
sided ever by tbe chairman of tbe superin
tending committee, and the duty et tbe
dlreotera constituting aaid meeting shall be
te prepare and recommend te the beard for
re-election a list of all teacbera whose work
and deportment In achoel has given aatlr aatlr
factien, dropping out any who may have
proved negligent or Incompetent"
Returned te Lancaster,
Prof. Christ Burger, the well known
orchestra leader, returned te Lacciater last
night. He came from Dulutb, Minn.,
where he closed with tbe Bosten Opera
company. Mr. Burger will have charge of
the orebeatra for Procter t SMtlelr at Fulton
opera beuse next season. He baa engaged
nearly all el the musicians who will come
from different paxu of the country,
Wl h the Maahetm Bead la tbe Lead a raw
Tetera aa a 8qaM of Venine March the
Street Several Rears A Speech by
Voting caarlts gttleklar.
On Monday evening tbe young Republi
cans of thla elty Indulged In a waJkaroend
In honor of the nomination of Harrison and
Morten. Ever slnea the convention was
called te order at Chicago last Tuesday the
young members et this club, many of
whom ara net yet voters, have been en the
anxious bench. During the days that the
balloting was In progress some of them
were almost wild from excitement, and
they danced around en the het pavements
at times like crazy men. They were
anxious te ratify somebody's nomina
tion and It mattered little te them who
the candidates were. Beveral members were
kept busy for a oeuple of days engaging a
band and, alter sending all ever the county,
they finally accepted the terms of tfie
Liberty band, of Manhelm. Thla organiza
tion was Instructed te move te Lan
caster promptly whenever called upon.
All day Friday and Saturday the
young men thought they would
get a nomination and they kept Jake Hatz
busy in the het garret of the Grape hotel
putting up a wire for a banner. When
Snnday came, without a nomination, the
young men were pretty well disgusted. At
neon en Monday the long looked for name
eame at last and the members et the club
could no longer restrain themselves. They
were seen running races with the perspira
tion in all directions and they steed en
every corner and talked In an excited man
ner. They had never before experienced
anything of the kind and did
net knew hew te behave. The
band was at once ordered. Herace Roberts,
who la always given a Jeb of this kind,
was started out with along paper te scour
the court house, Leepard hotel and ether
places for subscriptions, and Harry
Sohreyer waa tbe bualeat man in town giv
ing orders. The band was in tbe elty very
promptly, and they began playing around
the atreeta at an early hour. By half-past
eight o'clock there waa a large orewd, com
posed mostly et boys, in front of the build
ing In whleh are the rooms of the Yeung
Republicans. This building waa beautifully
decorated with Chlneae lanterns, Ae. At
8:30 tbe "line" was formed. There were
about 600 persons in tbe party, but a de
cided majority of them were quite little
boys, of the kind known as "kids," or
elder uenea without voter. There
were yery few men in the crowd
and some who were in seen left
the rank,dlgusted with the.oenduot of the
boys. There waa nothing orderly about
tbe parade, but the marchers seemed te be
ruahlng wildly along without regard for
anything. Tbe little boys were kept in
line with a liberal supply of fireworks.
The larger boys had tin horns and ether
Instruments. They yelled and screamed
ever the entire route, but tbe name of Har
rison was ecareely ever mentioned. The
line et march extended all ever
the elty. In some atreeta quite a
number et houses were Illuminated, but
it waa a noticeable fact tnat the residences
of many promlnent Republicans were
pitch dark. By the tlme tbe route had
been gene ever tbe ranka of the parade
were very tbln. These that remained
In line managed te get te the room
of the Yeung Republican?. Here there
were loud calls ler Charles Strlekler, the
tow-beaded orator formerly connected
with tbe Examiner ofilee, who, It is said,
had arranged with the beya te call for him.
His name bad ecareely been mentioned
when he Btepped te the front et tbe baloeny
of the club room and delivered wbat he
called a speech. It waa a mixture of
Tippecanoe, Tyler, leg cabin, free trade,
bloedy-ahlrt, American Dig, the bandanra
night-mare, hard elder, &?. H trick
ier did net have head enough
te knew that some or the silk
stocking members et the club were simply
" guyleg " him by loudly applauding and
he oentlnuad te rant around until he almost
frothed at the mouth and loekod aa though
he had been chewing soap. He continued
until he waa overcome by the heat when he
waa taken Inte the club rooms and carefully
groomed by tbe Janitor. He will be In
shape te take part in the campaign and Is
seriously considering tbe advisability of
offering hia services te tbe national commit
tee) as a speaker In all the large eltlea of tbe
Sketch., or lUa Republican Candidates Fer
President and Vice President,
The Republican national convention at
Chicago en Monday closed lta labors by
nominating Benjamin Harrison, of Indiana,
for president, and Levi P. Morten, of New
Yerk, for vice president of tbe United
State. Monday evenlng Levi P. Morten
waa nominated for vice piealdent en the
first ballet, tbe vote atandlng : Morten, 591;
Phelps, ill) : Bradley, 103; a. k. uruee, ii ;
Walter F. Themas, 1.
Benjamin Harrison, grandson el William
Henry Harrison, who was elected te tbe
presidency In 1840, waa born at North Bend,
Ohie, August 20, 1833, After graduating at
Miami University, in that state, he atudled
law In Cincinnati, and In 1854 began the
Eraotiee of hia profession In lndlanapellr.
e became a brigadier general la tbe war
and had an honorable record therein. He waa
detested for governor of Indiana In 1870,
and waa elected te tbe United Statea Senate
in 188a He waa opposed te the bill re
stricting Chinese labor. He waa defeated
for re-election te tbe Senate In 1887. He Is
five feet seven Inches In height, and welgls
190 pounds.
Levi Parsons Morten was born In Shore Shere
ham, Vt, en May 10, 1824. He waa firat a
clerk in a country store, but In 1850 be
came a mom be r of tbe mercantile firm of
Beebe, Morgan it Ce., Bosten, and In 1854
removed te new xerK, wuere no eatae-
llahed the firm of Morten it Grinnell. In
1863 he founded tbe binklhg house et Mor Mer Mor
eon, Bliss A Ca, in New Yerk, and that et
Morten, Rcae fc Ce , In Londen, He waa
honorary commissioner te tbe Paris expo
sition In 1878, and In the aame year wa
elected te Congress aa a Republican. He
was re elected in 1880, and In that year de
clined tbe nomination for tbe vice presi
dency en tbe Republican ticket with Jamea
A. Garfield. President Garfield nominated
him minister te France, a position which
he filled from 1881 te 1885. In 1887 he waa
an unsuccessful candidate for United Statea
Net a Vicious Oef,
Emanuel Wicker, charged en oath of
Frederick Kech with keeping a 7lcleus
deg, waa gtven a bearing before Alderman
Deen en Monday evening and tht com
plaint was dismissed, tbe deg being net
quite se black aa ne was paintea.
Net Ter Harrison,
The news from Chlcsge does net bear
out the belief that Delegates Shreder and
Soldemrldgo, of this county, voted steadily
for Harrison. They are record e J for the
Indiana man en the a6cend and third
ballets, but after that they seem te have
been heM by Quay for Sherman.
New Uniform..
The conductors and drlvoraet the Lan
caster passenger railway company have
been partially uniformed. They ea:h wear
a blue double-breasted coat and a slouch
hat of the aame color,
The Datnataa Recerd ettka Itepebllcan can-
dldata-HU right for tha Moagellana In
Ike Bsaata Unrlag the st.merabla
OfttneM Debate of 1883.
Washington Dispatch te Hew Yerk star.
The following la the record of Ueneral
Harrison en the Chinese question while he
waa ia the Senate, and Oallfernlaas here
aay It la sufficiently damning te make every
una est sua raoine aieps vote against mm.
On tha 9th of March 1882, tha Senate
pasted a bill te execute certain treaty stip
ulation with the Chinese, whleh aNlTward
passed the Heuse aaat waa vetoed by Preal
dent Arthur April 14, 1882. This bill pro
vided that the coming of Chinese laborers
te the United States should be suspended
for twenty years. The principal ground et
the veto waa that the period waa tee long.
While the bill was being considered In
the Senate an amendment waa offered by
Mr. Hear, et Massachusetts, aa fellow.;
That thla bill ahail net annlv te an
skilled laborer who shall establish that he
cornea te thla country without any oentraot
by whleh his labor Is the property of any
person ether than himself.
Fer whleh amendment Mr. Harrison
voted (Congressional Recerd, volume 52,
page 1.71G). Mr. Harrison also voted for
the following amendment :
Provided further that any laborer who
shall receive a oertlfieite from the United
States consuls at the pert where he shall
emDarst tnat ne is an artisan coming te this
country at his own expense and et Tils own
free will, and haa established such fact te
the satisfaction of such cenanl, shall net be
affected by this bill. (Congressional
Recerd, volume 52, page 1,717).
Beth of these amendments were de
feated by Demoeratlo votes, with the aid of
three or four Republicans, April 2, 1882.
The question being taken en the passage of
the mil ever the veto, Mr. Harrison voted
"Ne." ("Congreaslenal Recerd," page
2.017, volume 63.) The vote was Yeas 29,
nays 21, net two-thirds in Its favor, and the
bill waa defeated.
After the failure te piss the bill ever the
veto, another bill of lha aame title, differ,
leg In aeme particulars from the first, waa
paaed by both houses. Tbe latter bill sus
pended Chinese Immigration for ten
years instead of twenty, whleh tbe presi
dent considered tee long. While thla bill
was under consideration, April 23, 1882,
Benator Harrison voted for striking out tbe
following clause of the bill :
Seotlen 16, that the weids "Chinese la
borers." wherever used In thla aeL shall ha
construed te mean both aklllsd and nn.
skilled laborers and Chlneae employed In
mlnlnar. fOonsreaalenal Recerd, vnliima
54. page 3,410-11)
Senater Harrison also voted te strike out
irem section 14 or tbe act the following
word a :
Hereafter no atale court or court of the
United Statea aball admit Chlneae te ciU
xenahlp,and all laws In conflict with thla
act are hereby repealed. (Congressional
Recerd, volume Gl, page 3,411.)
Senater Harrison, tbe Republican nomi
nee, en April 28, 1882 (Congressional Re Re Re
oerd, volume 64, psge 3,412,) veted against
tbe paaaage of the bill te execute treaty
stipulations with the Oblnese." This bill
made It unlawful te land, or permit te be
landed, any Oblneae laborers in the United
States, and Imposed heavy penalties en
owners and officers of vessels violating lta
revisions and forfeited the vessel te the
inited States. Toe bill also prohibited all
Tbla bill became a law May 0. 18b2 (Statutes
at Large, volume 22, page sa)
Ilia Nomination et Uarrl.en Evokes Ne
Kntbe.la.m In tha Kinplra Biala.
New Yerk titrate ; Ne one within tbe
gatea et tbe city need be told that tbe nomi
nation et Harrison fell fiat. Ne eheera went
np from tbe crowds who watched tne bul
letin beardr. and no sbents of "Harrison I"
" Harrison f" announced that the Republi
cans gladly accepted tbe man from Indiana
aa their leader in the coming contest for the
occupancy et the White Heuse.
The New Yerk 'limtai There was con
siderable betting talk Indulged In Mendav
night In this city. Odds of 10 te 7 and 15)
te 70 In favor of Cleveland were freely
offered, with few takers. One man wan ted
te bet at tbe rate of 1 te D that Harrison
would net carry alx states.
Jein Saunders, nn old Knight of Ltber
Who haa lived In Indiana, aaid : " Harri
son la an enemy of organized labor. Seme
? rears age he organized a mllt'a-y eempany
n Indiana and steed ready te ahoet down
strikers. His record en tbe Chinese ques
tion la net one that ean bring worklngmen
te his support. His nomination Insures
Cleveland a aplendld vlotery.
Rev. Dr. Burebard: "Cietolandbasdene
well exceedingly wall. Mr, Harrison was
chosen, as I suppose, en account of bis an
cestry, but tbe time haa gene by when a
mere name can Influence intelligent voters
at the polls."
Sheriff Grant : "It is ancestry that nomi
nated Harrison. He Is the smallest Repub
lican that could have been nomlnated.
Either MeKInley or Blaine would have
given the Democrats a allff fight. Aa It Is
we shall have an easy victory,"
Judge Randelph It. Martlne ; "Mr. Har
rison ia the one man of all otbera who la
radically opposed te every Democratic prin
ciple, and his nomination will consequently
tend te unite the rank and file of the
Democraey all ever the union. Hia selec
tion meana a hard fight In Indiana, It Is
true, bnt with such heroic end popular
leaders in tbe gap out there aa Voerheea and
Gray we can have no fear that Indiana will
wheel Inte the Demoeratlo column In
J. P. McCarthy, the California horseman,
was at the Heffman house, New Yerk, en
Monday night. He waa quite enthusiastic
aoeuc tne newa irem unicage, ana ne euerea
$10,000 te $0,000 that Cleveland and Thur
man would be elected. He did net find
any one te take him up.
In Washington.
Speaker Carlisle : "It Is a weak nomi
nation. 1 de nr.t aay that It Is the weakest
that tbe party could have made, but 1 aee
nothing about It te cause us any alarm. In
my opinion we can beat It, but then we
could beat anybody they might have nomi
nated. Mr. Harrison, however, la weak
because he baa no personal following and
there nothing about him te arouse en
thusiasm. But there Is still a greater
reason why he la weak. He is regaided aa
the enemy of labor, and his position en tbe
Chinese question is se wetl known that I
need net refer te It. The worklngmen have
net forgotten the position he took and they
will net forget it when election day rolls
Representative Thompson (Dtm.), et
Caltiernia : " 1 don't tbln any man could
carry California, with Harrison's record,
He la the best nominee that could have
been made for the Democrats, and all the
California Democrats are jubilant ever It."
Kepreamtatlve Springer (Uem.), of Illi
nois : " I feel greatly relieved te knew that
Blaine ia defeated. In my opinion, itlaine
waa tbe atrongest nomination that could
have been made, and 1 am Indlffereatabeut
tbe candidate new that he has gene. Harri
son Is an amiable gentleman ef fair ability,
but Is nut te be compared with Clsveland
for executive ability.
Senater Turple, of Indiana: "lsucceded
General Harrison In the Senate, and hoteJ
that bis defeat In Irdlana would end his
ambitious effort?. Certainly It never oc
curred te me that It would be my duty te
atrlke him after he waa down, but new that
he cornea up for a bigger fight, I ahail, of
ceurae, take tbe stump against him and
help te defeat him. Indiana will show her
'love for Harrison' by giving Cleveland a
pronounced insjeruy.
Representative MoDenald (Dem. ), of
Minnesota : " 1 believe tbat It the Demo
crats of Minnesota will act In harmony and
net fritter away their alrength by quarrel
ing among tbemselves Minnesota can be
carried ter tbe Democratie ticket. A
change of 1,200 votes In the election two
yeara age would have given the state te the
Senater Ceck roll (Dem.), et Mitaeurl:
"1 de net aee where he can add strength te
tbe ticket in the doubtful state. Very
naturally, having been before tbe Indiana
people se many times and in ae many het
contests, he cannot be expteted te) rapture
any Democratie votes. He will only get
the Republican strength and there is net
enough te secure Indiana's electoral vote.
Senater Delph (Kep ), of Oregon : "Gen
eral Harrison comes from a doubtful state,
whlcb, if he carries, will. I think, Insure
bis election. There may be aeme opposi
tion en tba Pacing coast etu&t bis Unloose
JUNE 26 1888.
Faint Praise In-Callfernla.
San Fmancisce, June 25. The Iit,
( Rep.) says : " Mr. Harrison was net the
first oheloe et the voters el California.
Greaham or Alger represent the attitude of
the coast far mera oleaely than Mr. Herri
son, especially ea the Chinese question,
and California would have been far better
satisfied had either of these men been
The Daify Repert (lnd.) says: "The
nomination of Harrison by the Republican
la a great disappointment te Democrats,
They were confident that Blaine would be
nominated. Harrison waa net the first,
second or third oheice of the Callferulana.
Hew he will stand in California la as yet
Impossible te predleU He voted en the
wrong aide et the Chinese question."
The San Francisce Chronicle says : It
would be useless te deny that the news et
the nomination of Gen. Harrison eaused a
feeling of disappointment in thla elty.
The Examiner (Dtm.) oeneldera the
nomination tantamount te the election of
Cleveland, and besides giving the Dsmo Dsme
crata California and Oregon, coneedea them
Indiana and New Yerk.
The Call (Kep.) explains Harrison's
record en the Chinese question as conscien
tious and mildly i raises the nomination.
Uemmenta en lha Emperor's Speech,
Londen, June 20 Tbe Londen news
papers welcome the pacific character of
Emperor William's speeeh.
The Chronicle thinks that the speech
proves that England has net Joined the
triple alllanee.
The JVetc a says tbat no mention Is made
et relief for the people overtaxed with mil
itary burdens, and that the well being et
tbe people itill holds accend place te mili
tary lnstlnets.
The Timet and the Standard oenalder
that, although the tone of the German em
peror's speeeh te the Rslebstag waa paollle,
permanent peaee Is Impossible while all
nations are prrptrlng for war.
Bkhi.ik, June 20. The Freiainig Zei
twig while approelatlng the .all-premlaing
aspects of tbe emperor's speech, makes
numerous comparisons between It and
Emperor Frederick's liberal messages.
The Oermania says that the preotslen and
clearneaa of the omperer'a apeech speak ter
themselves, se that no party will be able te
find fault with It
Mealing et lha National Commute.
Washington, June 20, The natlena
Domecratlo committee met at tbe Arling
ton hotel at 12 o'clock te-day, ex-Senater
Barnum In tbe chair, Edward B. Dlokln Dlekln Dlokln
aen aoeretary. The first business transacted
waa te accept an Invitation extended by
citizens of tbe city te take a trip down the
Poteiuao tbla afternoon.
On motion of Mr. W. L. Scott, of Penn
sylvania, tbe permanent organ! ration et
the committee waa doferrod until 10 o'clock
Steamships Collide,
Nr.w Yenic, June 2a A dlspateh from
Londen says : " The British steamahlp
Tynementh Oastle aud the Red Star line
steamship Noerdland have been in colli
sion, The Noerdland was bound from
Antwerp te New Yerk and is believed te
have Mrs. Folsom, the mother et Mrs. Preel
d nt Cleveland, en beard. The Tynementh
la badly damaged. She has put into South
ampton In a sinking condition. The extent
of the Ne-rlland's Injuries is net known, '
Cone.toga Council Ne. 8, O. V. A, M.
At a meeting of Conestoga council Ne. 8,
United American Mechanics en Monday
evening tbe following ofileera were elected
for the ensuing term t Councillor, Emanuel
Wlnewer ; vlce oeunolllor, Stewart A.
Griffith ; recording secretary, Iaaae E,
Leng ; financial secretary, William H.
Powell ; treasurer, Edwin E. Snyder ; ex
aminer, Frcderlck Lutz ; oenduotor, Wm.
U. Nauman ; Inaldo protector, William
Irwin ; ontstde proteetor, Goe, F. Yoager ;
trustee, Arneld Smith.
Mr. Snyder, who was oleetcd treasurer,
begins bis twenty Bixth year of service In
that cfllce.
Vaneral et Jehn A. llllti.
The funeral of Jehn A. Blitz took plaee
from tbe resldonee of his mother,331 Beaver
street, this afternoon and was largely at
tended. Conestoga Council, Ne. 22, Jr. O.
U. A. M., were present In a body. Tbe re
mains were Interred at Woodward Hill
H.ld In 0)1,000 Houd.
Jonas L. Mlnnleb baa brought ault bolere
Alderman Halbaeb against Perclval Barte
for embezzlement The allegation la tbat
beroeelvod $500 by the saloef grain, tbe
property et Mlnnlch and appropriated the
same te his own use. Tbe accused entered
ball In tbe aum of $1,000 for a hearing en
Friday morning.
Tbe Uej.tena Cleu.
Every season a number of excuraten pur pur
tlea loave this city aud county for trips
en tbe Chosapeako bay. A club, whleh
will be known aa the Key at ene, haa Just
been organized In thla city for the purpnse
et making annual trips down tbe bay.
It Is composed el some of tbe best known
gentlemen In tbla city tbe majority of
whom have often made tbe trip before.
They have arranged te charter a ateam
yacht and loave Havre De Grace no later
tban the first Mendsy of September. They
will visit Baltimore, Norfolk, Annapolis,
Rlohmend Washington and ethor cities and
will be gene about ten day a.- The tlme will
be spent fishing and seeing the sightr,
lie. HallNetT..
The League eluba played aa fellows yes
terday : At Philadelphia, Philadelphia 11,
New Yerk 4 ; at Indianapolis, Indianapolis
3, Pittsburg 0 ; at Bosten, Washington 4,
Bosten 2 ; at Detroit, Detroit 2, Chicago a
The St Leuis and Kansas City were the
only Association clubs that played yester.
day and the champions wen uv 10 te 3.
Detroit Is steadily gatnlngonCblcageand
yesterday when they met tbe former put
up s game tbat few teams have equaled thla
year. Getzeln waa In the box and tbe Chi
cage made but two hits. Theauppert given
him was cf the heat and he bad the euly
error of tbe team.
A rarin.r'.IMcked llj a Herse.
Henry Uaveratlck, Jr., a farmer resldlng
in Manbelm township, was badly kicked
by a horse en Saturday evenlng. He was
driving the cattle and horses in from a
field te the barn. He waa rather cleae te
ene of tbe herwii, whiah kioked blm. The
animal's hoof struck him above tbe right
eye and he was knocked Insensible. In
that condition he waa found and carried te
bis home and Dr. M, L. llerr waa sent for,
Mr. Haverstlck did net regain conscious
ness fera long tlme and once It waa thought
that he was going te die. Hia skull waa
net fmetured, but there Is an ugly cut In
bis bead, Ula lujurles are net believed te
be aerleus.
Untitled Tliein.tlre. of Life,
Deberah Cbesley, a widow aged 82 years,
ceiuii)ltltl sulcliiu en Mendsy at Man
chester, N, 1L, by hanging.
Llllle Cash, a fcoheol girl etHyannis, Mass.,
aged 10, shot and killed herself in her
room en Monday.. Cauae unknown.
James E. Hubbard, aged 27 years, suc
ceeded in hlH second attempt at suicide en
Mendsy, at i'lttsflcld, Mats. The cause
waa a love affair.
ToeK the Oatli or OlIUe.
Bcnr.iN, June 2d Tbe Prussian minis
ter et state took tbe eatb of otllee te-day at
tbe royal palaee In the presence of Emperor
These Who Were rretent When the Cem-
inltteael the St Leuie Convention Called
Ppen the President Tha Reply of the
Natien's uelered Chief EieeuUre.
Wasiunciten, June 20, The notifies,
tlen committee, appointed te give te Presi
dent Cleveland a formal notice et hia nomi
nation as president of the United States,
accompanied by the meinbera of the na
tional committee, e tiled at the exeeutlve
mansion at 2 o'clock this afternoon and
were ushered into the east room, This
room was fragrant with the perfume of
flowers whleh banked againat tbe great
mirrors and from plants and flowers whleh
were set sgalnst the walls. A hollow square
waa formed from west te eat Inte thla
square tbe president came, followed ey Mr a.
Cleveland en the arm et Secretary Bayard.
Among theso present who witnessed a
similar scene at Albany, N. Y., four yeara
age, were Rev. W. A. Cleveland, the preal
dent's brother, of Forestport, N. Y.j
Mrs. W. K. Heyt, of Fayettevllln, N. Y,,
the president's sister ; Oel. and
Mrs. Lament and Mr. W. 8, Blssell, of
isuuaie. outers present today were Sec
retary and Mrs. Fatrchlld, Secretary and
Mrs. Whitney, Secretary and Mrs. Endl Endl Endl
oett, Secretary Vilas, Postmaster General
and Mrs. Dloktnaen and Mr. Ben Folsom.
Mrs. Cleveland steed by the slde or Sec
retary Bayard. She waa dressed in a light
colored oleso fitting dress, and her face was
wreathed In smlles. The cabinet otlleers
and their ladles were In a line near,
The president stepped out In the hollow
square a tew steps In front of his wlfe. He
was dressed in a conventional Prince Al
bert coat with turned down cellar and
looked serious.
Chairman Cellins, of the notification com cem com
mlttee, adraneedafew steps forward and
in an earnest speeeh said :
"Mr. Cleveland : We come as a com
mittee authorized and Instructed bv
the national Democratic convention re
cently held In St Leuis te convey
format notice et Its action In naming you
for the office of prealdent of tbe United
Statea during the next four years. It would
111 become tbe occasion of your prcaonee te
expreaa at length the full meaning and
algnlnoance et that great assembly.
" Its expression will be found and beard
elsewhere and otherwise from new till tbat
day In November when thla free and Intel
ligent people will record tbelr approval of
your great aervleea ss chief msglatrate.
We beg te congratulate you upon this
beaity and unanimous endoraementef your
course aa president by the historic party te
whleh all the days of your manhood you
have belonged, and te congratulate tha
oeuntry upon the assured oentlnuauoe of
your wise, Just and patriotic administra
tion. "I take pleasure in presenting the Hen.
Charles D. Jacobs, of Kentucky."
Hen. Mr. Jacobs, Kentucky, chairman or
tbe notification commlttee then advanced.
His delivery was graceful. He aaid :
MB. JAcend' iiBMAnns.
Te the J Ien. G rover Cleveland, eJfeta Terk:
Sin i The delegates te the national Dem
ocratic convention representing erery state
and territory of our Union, having assem
bled In tbe city of St Leula en June 5th
Inst, for the purpose et nominating candi
dates for tbe offices of prealdent and
vice prealdent of the United States,
It has beoemo tbe honorable and
pleasing duty of Ihis committee te
formally announce te you that, without a
ballet, you were, by acclamation, cheaen as
tbe atandard bearer of tbe Democratic party
for tbe chief exeeutlveshlp of thla oeuntry
at tbe election te be held In November next,
" Great as la such a distinction under
any circumstances, It Is the mere (I uttering
and profound when it Is remembered that
you have been selected aa your own
Buoeoesor te an otllee, the dutlee
el which always honerous, have been
rendered of an extraordinarily sensitive,
dlffiault and dollcate nature because of a
ohange of political partlea and method,
after twenty-four yeara of uninterrupted
domination. This exaltation Is, it pet
al ble, added te by tbe fact that tbe
declaration of principles based upon
your last annual message te tbe Congress
of the United States relative te a tariff re
duction and a dlmmlntitleu of thoexpenaea
et the government throws down the direct
and defiant challenge for an exacting
scrutiny of the administration of the
exeeutlve power, whleh four years sge
waa committed In Us trust te the eloetlon el
G rover Cleveland, president of the United
States,, and for the most searahlng enquiry
concerning Its fidellty and devotion te the
pledges which then Invited the suflrsges of
the people.
"An engrossed copy of tbat platform,
adopted without a dissenting voleo, la here
with tendered te you.
' In conveying, air, te you tbe responsi
ble trust whleh has been confided le them,
this commlttee beg Individually and ool eol oel
lsctlvely te express the great pleasure
they have felt at the results attending tbe
national convention of the Democratie
parly and te odor te you their best wishes
for official and personal success and happi
ness. "We have the honor, sir, te be your obe
dient aervanta : Ala, Jne-t U. Caldwell;
Ark., W.;D. English; Cal.,Caasemyre Bar
reda ; Conn., W. U. Barnum ; Jno. Trlplett;
Ills., Jne.B. Ewlng ; lnd, A. W. Ceddultt;
la., W. W. Baldwin ; Kae., S. F. Neely ;
Ky., Cbas. D. Jaoeo ; Le., Jno. Fltz.
Patrick ; Me., R. W. Pollock ; Md., W. S,
Wilsen ; Mass., Chas, D, Lewis ; Mich.,
The, F. McGarry ; Miss., Jehn M, Allen ;
Minn., Jehn Ludwlg ; Me., Jasper
N. Iiurk ; Nev., Jehn S. Mooney;
N. II., G. Byren Chandler; N. Y.,
Solemon Seberr; N. C, The.' W.
Strange; Ohie, M. V, Ream; Oregon, M. S.
Uelman; Pa., R. S. Pattlsen; R. 1, Iaaie
Bell ; Texas, W. H. Pope ; Va., Basil Oer Oor
den : Vermont, J, D; Harraban ; Dlst, Cel.
Wm, DIckBen,
Mr, Tbea. Pettlt, socretary of the com
mittee, then handed Uie president a hand
somely engrossed copy of tbe platform
upon whleh he was nominated.
The president bowed his acknowledg
ments. Cleveland's lt.pl.
Standing erect with head thrown bick,
with but lew gestures, but with an earneat
neaa tbat waa impressive and an enuncia
tion tbat was deliberate and clear, he re
plied. Tbe audience drank In each word aa
It slowly flowed from hia lips. He said :
" I cannot but be profoundly Impreaaed
when I aee about me the messengers of tbe
national Democracy bearing lta summons
te duty. The political party te whleh 1
ewe allegiance both honors and com
mands me. It places In my band lta proud
standard and bids me bear It high at
tbe front, In a battle which It wsges, bravely
because cenacIAua et tbe right, confidently
because Its trust Is In tbe people, and soberly
because It comprehends tbe obligations
which success imposes. (Applause )
"The meassge whleh you bring awakena
within me the liveliest icnse of personal
gratitude and satisfaction ; and the honor
I whleh you tender me la In Itself ae great
that there might well be no room for any
ether untlmtnt And jet I cannot rid
or grave and serious thoughts
. eiuemuer met nartw
;L 5. . ne1 ,ene involved kf
the oenfllot whleh presses upon us, bnt that
.WK!r.ag!..ed..to,cete n4 "T n d-"
lshed Institutions, the welfare and the haa.
'-" v. uiuuu u, iicmn,
-familiarity wun tne great efflee
wnien i held, has bnt added te my ap
prehension of Its eaered character and the
consecration demanded of him who as
sumes Its immense rospenalbllHIea. lt
is tbe repository et the people's will
and power. Within Its vision should be
ft.- .-..! -. m ...... .
"" f'emuuun ana weiiarej or tax ansa BieBi -t
Mlllaatii ai.il lai - si. .. , 4 W
v.uu, uu tmiu quieK ear it shesusi eeera - j
rum we remotest corner or the) aM ri
tbe plea of tbe neeDle for inetimt mmMpM.tM
ier rignr. ter the sake of the peepta,
he who holds this efflaa of thai
should resist every encroachment upon
Its legitimate functions; and for the sake
et tbe Integrity and usefulness of
the ofilee, it should be kept near leth
people and be administered In full ay m
patby with their wants and needs.
"Thla occasion remlnda me most vividly
et tbe aeene when four years age 1 received
a message from my party almllar le that
whleh you new deliver. With all that haa
passed alnee that day, and 1 can truly aay"
that the feeling et awe with whleh 1 haatd
the summons then, la Intensified manyfeld '
when It la repeated new.
" Four yeara age I knew tbat our ohlef
executive ofOce If net carefully guarded,
might drift little by little away from tie
people te whom it belonged, and beoemo
a perversion or all It ought te be; but I did
net knew hew much lta moorings bad 3
already neon loosened. (Applause).
"1 knew four years ase hew well
,.A,IAI VAM Ikn ,m ,! ., -
" num iuu ipiiuvijuea ui true; jj,
Damccraev for the adnneaaful nnaratiM W
et a government by the people and for tkav
people; but I did net knew hew absolutely,
necessary their application then waa for
the restoration te tbe people of
their aatety and prosperity. I knew then
that abuses and extravagances had crept
Inte the management of publle affairs ; bat
I did net knew their numerous forms net
the tenacity of their grasp. I knew tat a
something et the bitterness of partisan---. ?
onauuctien nut x aid net knew hew Wt- ,At$
tsr, hew reckless and hew shssBelesB '3
it could be, (Greet applauae.) X knevrvf
tee, that tbe American people were patri-'h-'
otle and Inst: but I did net knew haw: '
.. '.. ', - .L-. m 'WV
grandly wey jeveu ineir country nor newi,'
noDie ana generous tuey were, ( Appiaassv )
1 shall net dwell nnnn tha acta and ih 'i
policy of tbe administration new
----- w- i - jft
te Its oleso. Its record is open te every Afe,
eltlzen et the land. "W.
"And yet I will net be denied theprlvi-rMj
lege of asserting at thla time tbat tn tbe ex- fpi&
erolse et the functions et the high trnst ec.' NWi'
amjt l m-m mw.A tM kAtimttjiMlM4U- r 5 3
of my oath cf ofilee. (Tremendous an'i
ptauae.) x nave none tueae Mssasiv;rr
whleh in tbe light of the nndsntaarftacf
tlva te the welfare of mv ceuntrvaaeaa'C:.' ;
and thn nrnmntlen of arned Bevarnmaat: , 1S'&, M
would net If 1 could for my eel f nor for jemgji
avoid a single consequence et a fair latterxk
pretatlen et my course. ( Applause). t if- ,
"It bntremalna for me te aay te vea V
and threuau von te the Demeertan ;;,;..
et the nation, that l aoeep; tne nemtejtY? -- j
- ... . " B"t'72'r ,
llH lit. M.KI.U h.H t..W. liMlhMil Ml j L.M
and that X will Indus time signify Bneetftfsf .1
acceptance in tbe usual formal mnner." 'ivy
m. n .r.tfl'-' -Ji
Tfl. ffrM t Im it. 1-Anna
nvm s
The Republican League club of Xntenes '
claim te be the first elub la tbe eenniryv,
thst offlelslly ratified the BemInaUem(
i e-.
Harrison bv oreellnir a naninatem nnla. .T .-.
is 80 feet lii height and waaereeted early eauiH
Monday evening. County Commlaalenora'.y ?,
vu,aw.-j MVTO.U u jWM Altvc MiV "J.BV&W
had been erected a parade.wbleh wae amle-! -arable
failure, took place. The few whsV'.
participated marched te Baker's hotel,: fly ' .;
Where a meeting et less tban a nuiMrM?f v
neople waa held. Sriulre Keller enened-K' ,3 -
with a speech and then introduced Cert-,
Reeae Eaby, a veuntr Lsneaater law stn-"-jA"
dent, who made bis first appearance on-tsMt'ei
art...,, a.1,1 I. -sir..,!.,! lib. . I...I-M .ft.-.riM-i!
a.uvu. avit. MJHuun uKa a) luviMuim anJOy'.l
uie uiiniaiura lawyer usa camEnitMMS Bsy.is
memory, The next speaker waa A. B'.fe-'.VtM
Haaalnr. .n . whn wraatted with tariff auS'iS
civil aorvlee reform, complimented UM
president for having a handsome wlfe eaeV-t
. i, .. .. - - ...... -- -"..?.:
told a number of stories et tbe ' chestnut 'hfg?
blnif. Tn nnnnlnilnn tin aitvlaad that VakllMa
.7. --"'-- -- """ " """ "T7'Jj
puDucans te aiana tegeiner, as mat w lanV'".; -1
only way they ean win tbe fight ''' -3
It seems that tbe meetlne- waae-Mtan wnv,U.
by Mart Fry, who waa in town whoa tsatX;
newa el tbe nomination came. He '
anxious te have the first pole ia that
nnnntv. TfA waa nhlle-d fn iimim at-
spesker or some kind, but had little tlase) I'&fa
w-. ...j. -. .. w - w -wwMai. ,
te ue ii. Auere was a sosreny 01 ttepueueam ; -.-i
wsr horses in Lancaster yesterday and Hr'ifj'
Fry took out amateurs, ??i
Funeral et Jehn Flnkerten. '; "1
Mount Jer, June 20. The funeral l:M
Jehu Flnkerten took place from his laas)'fi'
malflfinejl vaaljirilav at 1H a m and Maa ri VM
largely attended, In the death of Hxi-$f
riuKorieD, mu joy iiaa test oneei lis pass, '"i
and most energetic of citizens, and tha, f.:
Presbyterian ohureb, or wblch he waa asiwl'a'f
active and conscientious member, ena afi-'it'
Its brightest et lights, in politics he wafe
an nnawarvlne1 flAmnnrat- thnna-h hlahaltma, f:.2&J2k
such never made blm unpopular with hlu'&ih
nilmaverta frlntida assllK vailinrM tin iiama, la A4.-ft
uutuutuua teaauusj TtaM nuvsH uq uasiaUej A mm it Mt
lta wee b errant frlAml nf MfinnallAn and -.$
for a number of vnara waa an anllva mam. .!!'-
beref our soheol beard. In 1871 and 1873, v411
'when our public aoheol building standtaw k 3
uu eiadwua abicub nt, vinjisu, u. was. ,
treasurer of tbe beard and discharged hia ?:-,;
duties In such a businesa-like manner aa'.
in arln thn hle-heat Annnmlnma nff thnai F
the opposing party In politics ; and he wm&$
vanledlcui wliht-Mit at H latsatnt lne vnfa Tfcafc. i "i
Htit.Aaa' nf thn tfTlfrt hnlntr TArv ariiiiAn aVaB..fci
realgned, serving eat his time m airtetJtlH1
70th vnir nf Mm ace. Tha ftinnrftl mtyUmc "
were conducted by Kev. K. A. Sneek tf &M
the Presbyterian church, stiUted by tW 4i
HCV. .1. U, L.OCKWOOU, Ol U.0 UbUTOtl Ofr 2
Ged. Tbe Interment was at Denegal. :, t -M
Antinlnlarf hw Praalrlant "v &3m
Washington, June 2d. Tbe preaiaentSVi
te-day sent te tbe Senate tbe following neBSf,h:3
Inatlens ; Ojcar K. Rea, of Dakota, te ha , Jj'v5
register et tne una eiuce at uninswa,,
uaic ; w id. v. myers, or wiweuri, te cm
.Mnl In. lha Tnrll.n. rtf th A ITInara. lna. . .V !
Tnill,.. nff tha tnara Pnmin-ha UUt IH
Wichita aeencv in the Indian territory;
Tnhn U.n.0 tt.VnAM a IHt AH tt lh A Ttntta1 cil
States te ba U. S. consul at BigdaJ. ?ti4
Te fle te uiDcen. '.' 3
Rev. Jehn B. Bradel, fermerly et tiaV$'
elty, but new a lellglens brother in CMaV,
clnnati, unie, leaves uincaaier te morrow-
for New Yerk, whence en Saturday he will -
ii iiv the ateamahln Ztandam. at tka1? :
Netberlanls-Atnericau line, for Amstoe-I"'
nk..Mk.ll1.i. .,- ...a a ri
USUI, iuiumwiimiu HI uie uiu BOSBBSr& liH
the famous lllnuen en-the-Rhlne. Hav'S-'; 3
secured his passage ticket through (teoraer
Rehr at the JV(e Ptent cfike, ' '.'
aaaaaaa-aa..aBAaaaBB-i-aaaa-. ,? -
A Large Ut uiu Cuipi, V-
l?..l.t a . Aa . . .Sill,"
n a.mugicu row, tne weu known uruaa-ri
mer, Is recruiting a drum corps. It wai1".
number twenty-dve young men. it has v''
bten engaged for the Qrand Army reualsa r j
at Marietta in Bentembar. and will belmV'
I atmand. during Ue waning e wilf C . V

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