Newspaper Page Text
The Govfrnor of .Mississippi Again Gets His ll?n<l on Hi in. T*X CHWIO* T4MS rftOK BIS lilTtt *T CT SFKCTOB BYBXBtt. WHO MTC8U BAIL, A.KD HK ?FB5MI TBI MUIT AT POLICE HEAlMjCABTKBS ? K ILKAIN I* KOBrOLK TESTIRPAI. John L. Sullivan was arrested in New York last night in the Vanderbilt hotel by Inspector Byrne* and Detective Sergeant Adam*. The arrest was made on a requisition from Govern - or Lowry, of Mississippi, charging Sullivan with prize fighting. State Agent Childs, of Mississippi, arrived in New York with the requi sition, and plated it in the hands of the inspec tor. Al'ont 9:30 o'clock Inspector Byrnes went to the Vauderbilt hotel, where he knew Sulli van was stopping, lie went np to the big fellow's room aud knocked at the door. Sulli van opened it. and, as soon as he saw whom his visitor was, he said: "Inspector, I heard that I was wanted, and I was just going down to see you." The inspector and Detective Adams took hint to police headquarters in a eab. There was a great deal of excitement and surprise at the arrest around the locality of the Vanderbilt hotel. The requisition papers of Gov. Lowry were placed in Inspector Byrnes' hands at 11 o'clock yesterday morning. They were endorsed by Gov. Bill. Inspector Byrnes and Detective Sergeant Adams were looking for Sullivan all the afternoon, but he did not Set to the Vanderbilt till naif-past nine, whea e was arrested. When taken to police head quarters. Sullivan was given one of Inspector Byrnes' private rooms, instead of a cell. He said wheu he reached headquarters: "I have violated no law and I'm willing to bear the consequence." The inspector called the reporters over the way to see the pugilistic prisoner. Ho was dressed in a pepper-aud-salt suit, a straw hat with a neat dark blue band, and he wore a rtannel shirt. He looked remarkably well. Wm. Muldoon. his trainer, and Charlie Johnson weut to police headquarters as soon as they heard of Sullivan's arrest and asked if bail would be ac cepted. Inspector Byrnes said that Sullivan would have to stay all night as the case was not a bailable one. He will be arraigned in general sessions this morning. KILRAIX IW NORFOLK. Jake Silrain and wife arrived at Norfolk yes terdey morning from Old Point They were mot by Frank Camp and were driven through the city iu an open barouche to the Portsmouth ferry, for the purpose of visiting the navy yard, marine hospital and other points of interest in thifaection. Jake Kilrain is looking well and is iu tine spirits. He attracted great attention, and a Targe throng of citizens surrounded his carriage whenever it stopped. Owing to the heavy rainfall Kiirain aud party returned to Norfolk after a hasty visit to tne navy yard. He took up nis quarters *t the Purcell house and declined all newspaper interviews. During his visit to the yard he was weighed on govern ment scale*, reaching 201 pounds. In the after noon he had his photograph taken. The ap proaches to the hotel were densely thronged during his stay, and many privat? calls were made. The entire party left last night for Hampton. Va.. via Old Point, for they are the guests of Chief Engineer Kuth of the fire de partment of that city. BoSToX ALDERMEN OO RATI OT? SHLLTVAS. The refusal of the Boston board of aldermen to permit a benefit to Sullivan has indefinitely deferred the pugilist's return home, while at the same time it has raised a heated discussion among a certain class. The aldermen decided by a .vote of 6 to 5 to refuse the permit, and since then they have been deluged with letters, congratulatory and condemnatory. The Irish members were determined to get the permit through, and, although defeated in the com mittee meeting, they insisted on violating the old regulation, that a proposition thus defeated should not be again submitted to the whole board, anil brought the matter before the board proper. Alderman Folsom cast the decisive vote. He said he was impelled to vote thus by the words of a venerable and respected friend of his. Said he: "I was at West Point a week ago, and there I met a well known citizen of Maryland, a graduate of West Point, who is eighty-seven years of age. He learned that I was from Bos ton. and we entered into a conversation re garding Boston. The old gentleman stated that he had known the Boston of Webster, Dex ter and Everett, and said that it was his belief that Boston had gone from brains to brutality. This annoyed me, and I thought a long time over the matter, and then came to the sudden conclusion that here was a good opportunity to begin to reform the city." The other members of the board said they did so because they did not want to fall iuto the error of ex-Mayor O'Brien. The latter's defeat is attributed largely to the loss of many respectable supporters by their disgust at his prominent figuriug at the presentation of the diamond belt to Sullivan. The Colored Slugger Thrashed. From the New York Sun. Bur/ALO. July 30.?The Tifft house was the scene this afternoon of an impromptu mill, in which Peter Jackson, the colored giant, who holds the heavy weight championship of Australia, was knocked out in one round by Tom Lees, another heavy weight, with whom he had fought in the riug in Australia. Peter is temporarily owned by the California athletic club, but is away on a vacation, combining bosineea with pleasure by giving boxing ex hibitions. Jackson hired Lees two months ago for $25 a week and expenses, but Lees received no salary, except for last week, when Parson Davie* became the manager. To-day Lees de cided to go to New York and tried"to collect his ?200 back pay. Jackson, dressed in a Prince Albert and flashing with diamonds, was promenading around drinking in the admira tion of the colored bell boys. Lees stopped Jackson to ask for his 7200. ?T have got no rnouey for you now," said Jackson, as he turned away. '?But 1*11 have it," said Lees threateningly. '"Don't yon mean to pay me, yon cur'/" Champion Jackson let his left caress Lees' lips as he said: ? Now. take that!" The blood bad liafdly started from ths cut when L?e* squared and hammered away at Jackson. Before the latter had time to appre ciate the state of affairs Lees had knocked him to the marble tiling and then jumped on him. "I've a good notion to gouge your eye out," shouted Lees to the stunned champion, as the blood dripped from his wounded mouth. Then the spectators pulled him off, and Jack son was carried away to his room. The Australian champion was able to appear at his exhibition to-night at Geneseo hall, but he was in ill hunror. An offer of $100 had beea made to Mike Lmch of Buffalo, heavy weight. if he could withstand the colored giant for four rounds. Mr. Lynch was willing; eTen more, he tried to knock Jackson out. Tom Lees, angered by his treatment, had hunted np Lynch and given him valuable points about the champion's vul nerable places, alluding particularly to Jack son's di?Iike to have his stomach assailed. Lynch began the fight to-night with an ngly aanl effective drive at Jackson s stomach, and followed it up. The colored giant was mad, and he got rattled. "Lynch is pie for me," he said before the scrap; but it didn't turn out so, aud Jackson found him a tough subject. Lynch clinched, and hammered without regard to rules or anything else. The second round was so savage that Police Capt. Kraft stopped it. Referee Ed Higgins decided that Jackson had the best of it, for Lynch had fought with a determination to lick Jackson anyway, while Jackson fought scientifically. After the excitement subsided the audience Wanted Paddy Brennan. another local heavy w. ight, to take a whirl at Jackson. Parson Davles said he would giTe him *200 if he could stand up for four rounds before Jackson at a later date. Brennan promised to put up a for feit of *S0. The fight will probably take place in Canada. ? English Capital Jo s Chicago Brewery. A private cablegram was received in Chicago from London yesterday stating that the Peter bchoenhofeu brewing company of Chicago had been incorporated and capitalized to the asnount of *3.000,000. half of which would be t*k?n in Chicago aud half in London. Ex Mayor Carter Harrison and Mr. Franklin Gray were mentioned in the dispatch as two of the directors of the new corporation. They were seen aud said that they had been tendered the rations named and had accepted. Mc. George Schoenhofen. junior member of the firm, when asked concerning the report, said: ??Sub scription books were opeued in London to-day for the placing of stock in the conpany, which has been capitalized at *3.000,000. We desire it understood that the brewery is not, however, to pass into English hands, for Mr. Peter Scbo enhofea holds hi per cent of 1fce stock and will continue to do so. Moreover, a number of Chicago gentlemen cabled yesterday subscrip tions for stock." As Offensive Breath Is meet distressing, not only to the persoa afflicted, if lie have any pride, bat to Ikow with whom he comes la contact. It U a delicate matter to speak of, but It has parted not only friends but lovers. Had breath and catarrh are luaeparabt*. Or ***? s c atarrh Remedy ours* tne worst laassa, as thousands oan testify. CRUEL AS A DEMON. A Washington Lady Describe# Bank Bernhardt'* Uncontrollable Temper. From the Sfw York Krenin# World. A Washington *ociety lady who has Jtwt re turned from Europe tells a new story on Sarah Bernhardt which ought to have the effect of aofteniug the language which aome people use in disc awing Sarah'* critic*. The Washington lady was a great admirer of the sctres*. and while in Pari* last spring took occaaion to call on her. The Bernhardt some time* aranse* herself painting and modeling. Hhe received the Washington lady rery kindly an<J invited her earnestly to call again. After a lapse of a few weeks another visit was made to the actress. Hhe wu fonnd very mnch ab sorbed in the half-flnished figure of her little model which she had been working at. At the request of the Washington lady, who was anxious to see her at work, she continued working. After awhile a frisky little spaniel, the pet of Sarah. rnshed into the room, waa giug hi* tail and pauting with delight. The little dog sprang upon the lap of the actress, but she was so much interested in her work that the spaniel did not receive the expected caressing. After the dog ha.i interrupted her work by repeating this evidence of affection ?everal times she becamo very much irritated and expressed herself with energy in hizhlv sessoneil language. But the little spaniel, not understanding, kept on his gambols until Bernhardt, evidently exasperated, arose with a shriek and with a demoniacal expression on her face, lifted the poor little animal br the loose skii^at the buck of the neck and ruining the top from a Chom beschi stove which stood in the room, thrust the yelping little animal in on the hot coals; then shutting the cover down she calmly re sumed her work, as if utterly unconscious of the heartrending cries of her pet. which grew fainter and fainter as he slowly roasted to death. The Washington lady who witnessed this. Buys : "Yon can imagine my position. The expres sion on Sarah's face was that of a wild beast hungry for blood. 1 have never *een anything like it. But I did not dare to remonstrate or go to the little dog * rescue for fear that I might share a like fate. But I left Sarah's presence ns rapidly as I could, and Jfcu may b? sure that 1 did not return." occupations ^Incompatible. Why the Widow Orampus Refrained from Marrying Henry Slurapus. From the Chlcsuro Tribune. The voice of the landlady trembled slightly a* she looked at the middle-aged but well preserved gentleman before her and said: "Can it be possible? Is this Henry Slumpns, the friend and companion of my earlier dayB?" "It is, Florence?Mrs. Grampus." he said, hi* own voice betraying an excitement he could noi luppres*. "I have come 500 mile* to see you." "How strange!" she *aid. as she sunk into a chair. "Prav be seated, Harry?Mr. Slumpus. How it seems to bring back old times to see yon again!" "It does?it does!" he replied. "Twenty years have gone. It seems an age. Yet, how lightly time ha* touched yon! Pardon me for saving so. but you look scarcely a day older than on that sad. bitter morning, so long ago, w hen that foolish quarrel, in which I wu* to blame, separated u* " "Do not speak of it, Har?Mr. Rlumpus." replied the lady. "I was not blameless myself. But, tell me your history. Where have you been, and what have you done in all these years? Are you?are you?" "Married?" he interrupted, in a voice that quivered in spite of him. "No. There has never been room in my heart for more than one love?" For a few moments he was silent, and then he resumed: "When I left your presence that memorable morning I went to the far west. Ithrewmvself into buniness. caring little whether I was'sue cessful or not. I prospered. In due time I learned through a friend of your marriage to 31r. Grampus. I threw myself still deeper into business. I made fortunes and lost them again, unmoved by either sncces* or failure. At present I am not rich, but am in comforta ble circumstances, with my mean* invested in a business that furnishes me a satisfactory in come. I learned a few days ago bv accident, that you had been a widow" for several years, and a longing came upon me to gee von again I could not resist it. and I am here. Are you sorry to see me, Florence?" "I?I ani not," said the widow softlv. "Yon have told of yourself, Mr. Slumpus 1" "Call me Harry, please." "Well?Harry-and it may interest voa to know that Mr. Grampus, while not wealthy, left me a competence which i* invested in a business thatis in every way prosperous." "May I ask what it is?" "It is an establishment for the manufactur ing of russet shoes." The visitor rose and took his hat. "Mv romance is at an end, Mrs. Grampus." he said, in a hollow voice. ''I am a manufac turer of liquid shoe blacking." .. A Fearful Stroke of Lightning. From the Haton (Oa.) Telejfraph. There was a blinding blast, a terrific crash, as if the skies had been set on fire and the earth had fallen in pieces. On Sunday after noon the people of East Point, a village six miles from ^ tlanta, were shocked from a stroke of lightning the like of whioh had never been experienced by any of them before. About dusk a gray cloud hnng over the towu. There had been no lightning, no thunder, nor any indica tion of an electric storm. Suddenly a flash and a crash came simultaneously atid people rushed from their houses with blanched "faces. I he danger was past, butjthe brief experience was terrible. There had been an electric shower. The lightning had separated into twenty or more bolts and struck as many place* within a radius of a quarter of a mile. The a'r wa8 w'th the odor of brimstone and a copper-colored cloud floated northward from the city. A wind-mill was struck and damaged, the grass on a lawn was burned up, a window in a house was shattered and the car pet in a bedroom scorched, a cow was killed, a tree split open, and a telegraph operator knocked from his chair. The most wonderful thing about the electric shower was the rolling of great balls of fire up the railroad tracks. I he small masses went bouncing and cracking along the rails to the terror of the citizens It was certainly a terrible bolt of lightning, and those who were near will remember it to their dying day. Possibly, but It Is Doubtful. . From the Lewi*ton Journal. Mrs. Solid, who is stout and not very tall, ha* a daughter who is tail and rather slender. Now, if there is anything about which Mrs. Solid is sensitive, it is her avoirdupois; and when the spirit of mischief enters one of her family, it is apt to And this sensitive spot before its work is done. 1 he other day this good lady'* toll and fragile daughter took occasion to rail at ner proportions. "I don t care. Julia," exclaimed her mother; dJiU bigg"/" a* M 1 am' you'll be a good ? Easier to Talk Than to Stop. From the Philadelphia Sunday School Times. The average speaker find* it easier to talk than to stop; the average writer acts as though the multiplication of his word* meant the mul tiplication of ideas. One might luppose that the world firmly believed that verbosity and diffnsen#** and talkativeness were forcible and enective. Yet how often do we bear of a tacit admissu>n; a tacit agreement; a tacit declara tion. Tacit, radically, means silent. But be cause silence is so often impressive, expressive, ominous, we seldom, if ever, use "tacit" to mean silent, but rather to mean declarative. ?e even sneak of a taciturn man a* a "man of Z.??' ?? ' a,ld in,P'r hy that that hi* words ?re full of meaning because they are *o few. " Some Pacta About Tea. From the London Standard. Tea came into use almost by accident Some Bud<lhist priest*, going on a missionary expe dition from Northern India to China, took with them the dried leave* and also some cuttings of an indigenou* shrub, which wa* said to have the power of correcting any injurious proper ties in the brackish water they might meet with oa the way. The decoction thus made pleased the miaaionarie* so well that thev con tinued, as a matter of taste, to drink rf after they had reached China, and introduced it to their converts. They also set about planting the precious shrnb. and, although it did not thrive so well in China as in its native Assam, becoming smaller both in stem and leaf, it was "J liked that it soon formed the foundation of the favorite beverage of all China. Thence I? EaroP*. to *>? drunk and de sired by Englishmen of every degree. And it is onlv of late year* that Assam tea has come ?? r,?Ur?P-,J to be looked ??? <? The Pennsylvania railroad com nan V tore. rSUtaf JtoJk. *" ***** of #.??car* to its CHILDREN CRYING FOR BREAD. Pitiable Condition of the locked-Oat Miners at Streator, I1L OoagnaMM Lawler and other member* of the busineex men'a relief committee toft Chioago 7 eater day morning with additional supplies for the half-starved lo?ked-out coal miner* at Htreator. Ill A reporter talked with Mr. Oee rahty, whose buriuetf in Htreator has been nearly ruined by the miner*' trouble*. Mr. Geerahty haa been in Mihrankee for tome day. eolieiting relief. "We have two carload* of provision* to di*tribate to-day," (aid Mr. Gee n^Ti "but what will that amount to when di vided among 6,000 (tarring miners, the majority of whom are married men with families? It will scarcely last two dayi for the poor fellows. Th* condition of the men is almost indeacriba- j ble. I o*n truthfully say that many people are actually starving. The babies and children 'or bread and wallow in the muddy streete, Dut their mothen have become callous to their <!o not ???m to mind. Thev say but little aud complaints are infrequent; they Jnst keep silent in their misery. A few are very proud and affect to be light-hearted, when they I have not a thing to eat in the house. I tell vou it la horrible and no one csn realize the awful f altering* until he gets right in the midst of the misery. Business has gone to smash and stagnation rules everywhere. Unless the miners 'lre *lv,e? werk soon or further relief comes *oon hear of some deaths from starva tion. He Had the Necessary Training:. from the Kpoch. Arsminta?"You put your arm around my wsist so gracefully, George?" a ii1 h ir# ha<'lotfl ?' Pract'ce. I was a street-car conductor five years." The Feather-Weight Fight Fiasco. The postponement of the fight between Frank Murphy, the feather-weight champion of England, and Billy Murphy, the feather weight champion of Australia, at the rooms of the California athletic club, San Francisco, Tuesday night, was becaUM the men kept ciroling around in th* center of the ring, mak ing no pretense of fighting. At the end of the twenty-seventh round the referee stepped into the ring and said It was clearlv apparent the men oould not go on with the light. He said he did not know what was the matter with the men, but the club never did and never would declare a draw. He would not allow the men to stand around doing no fighting. He would simply declare the fight postponed and in the meantime tho directors would take measures to lind out what was the matter with the men. An Electric Storm at Sea. An alec trie storm was encountered by the steamer Alene of tne Atlas line on her last trip from Hayti, and during its progress the man on the lookout saw an immense ball of fire fall from the heavens. The ball struck the main ? -?? -VI. U1HU1 top of the vessel, glided down the rigging and danced around the deck. Before the lookout's eyes had recovered from the Hash of light there was a fearful clap of thunder. The ship rocked as if Bhe had struck something solid. The only damage done was the amashing of tho main topmast. What 19 Ritualism? From the Fortnightly Review. It is used to designate those in the Church of England who have given great prominence to a particular kind of ritual recently revived for a definite and acknowledged purpose. This is not in the least to be identified with tho gen eral improvement in tone and taste which has | taken place from an esthetic point of view in the public worship of all religious bodies. Even -Non-Conformist bodies have now their level ing-up of ritual. Wu read in a recent number i ?i Lof ,th*ir mftK<izines, "the holy table should be placed against the wall of the chancel or apex of the church. It should bo covered with a cloth as richly embroidered with suit able designs as possible. Behind the table should be a reredos of carved stone or wood or a piece of embroidery. Against this, in the midst of a narrow shelf, should stand a cross and so on. This is indeed ritual ism, but it differs not in degree but in kind from that to which, for the sake of brevity aud convenience, we technically apply ? tcrm- The ritualism of which we speak is the expression in outward form and the en forcement on the minds of the worshipers by external symbolism of certain dogmas. Tho ritualists themselves would indignantly repu diate any other idea. The late Rev. C. J Le Oeyt, a well-known ritualistic leader, wrote thus: "The chief point and value of all ritual is that it symbolizes and expresses, and at the same time enshrines aud protects, dogmatic truth. Ritualists, so called, have no desire to escape under the guise of harmless uonentities. Ritualism unquestionably does symbolize doc trine, and therefore has been so carefully legis lated for by the church." One of the ritual istic clergy (the Rev. W. J. E. Bennett) exam ined some years ago before the ritual commis sion, on being asked, "You do not contend, then, for any csthetic purpose, but strictlv for a doctrinal purpose?" answered. "Decidedly the esthetic purpose forms an acoident after ward, but is not the object." ? ?? Another Effort for Ives and Stayner. Lawyer Brooke tried again yesterday to have the indictments against Ives and Stavner, now in Ludlow-street jail, quashed. Judge O'Brien granted a writ of habeas corpus and certiorari for the review of the evidence on which thev were indicted. The case will be heard lii supreme court chambers to-day. Explosion at a Colliery. The culm bank of the Luke Fidler colliery ex ploded at Khamokin, Fa., yesterday, but fortu nately without causing any loss of life. This is the first instance in that region.of a culm bank exploding and it is attracting the atten tion of mine owners. The theory advanced is that the calm was ignited by spontaneous com uufction, and. the lire reaching an accumulation of gas, tho explosion followed. Thousands of tons of dirt and rock were thrown high in the air* , To Atlantic Citt via B. ahd O.?The short est. quickest aud best route to Atlantic City is via B. and 0. and Reading route. Street cars run direct from B. and O. stution in Philadel phia to the Reading station, and B. and O. han som cab service is also maintained to same point.?AdvL An Industrious Iowa Girl. From the Chlcatru Inter-Ocean. Miss Jennie Black, aged sixteen yearn, resid ing in the blue grass region of Iowa, near Yil lisca, has this season planted and cultivated 35 acres of corn, betides milking six cows night and morning and helping in other work about the farm and household. The com is in splendid condition for a big crop, and tho vouiig lady who raised it is said to bo fine looking, intelligent and none the worse far the hard work she haa done for her iuvalid father, who was unable to pay a hired hand or do it himself. Such girls make good helpmeets for worthy and industrous young men. ?WW The Catholic Temperance Convention. One of the most important national conven tions of the Catholic total abstinence union that baa been held for a number of years will convene in Cleveland Augusts. An attempt will be made at this meeting to effect a con solidation of the union with a European so ciety known as the League of the cross, of which Cardinal Manning is at the head. The league has branches all over Europe, but its stronghold is in Great Britain and Ireland When an application is made for membership the candidate is permitted to select one of two pledges which Be will take. The first is to abstain entirely from the use of intoxicating liquors; the second is to drink no intoxicating liquors at a public house or saloon, and to visit such places only when absolutely necessary. The Fly Stack. From Uie Utlca Observer. "A funny thing occurred here th* other day," aaid a barber as he was putting the finish ing touches on a Bator day evening hair cut. "A fellow earner In to be shaved who was some what under th* influence of intoxicants. H* P1*0? in 'he chair, and all proceeded well till t had ahaved one aid* of his face when he stopped me: "Hold on, I want this thing 'aplamed.' "I asked him what was the natter, and be replied: There', a fly on my cheek and yon have ahayed the lather and whiskers off. but with him?' * m?Te- Iiow' wh*t'? ma**er ' wa* no fly on him, bnt he pointed to the mirror and aaid: 'You think I a^' ?*** *? drunk that 1 can't aee "I turned to the glass, and there stood th* fly on the mirror, and in such a position that fromHhe customer's range of vision it seemed to be on hi* cheek. He afterward aaid that he ^ thTtlme'and wondered hew I could share under it and not cut it* tog o<t" "o* 0*il?r i" th* world haa jnst been built by a Haa Francisco firm. It ?o*t ?jUO'OOOjmdi* nayahla^f fcahWf HANGING SAVED HIM. The Ow of a Mad Wks Vm I by the Neck Day After Day. From Um Am Tnadno Examiner. No other Celitornian hee lately m neh awfal risks end yet eeoeped with his life as John Wof, who arrived here yesterday from Sacramento end ii now et the America* ex change. For two rear* hta life haa been fraught with more "disaatrona chance*" than ever Othello experienced. He haa been enatebed from beneath tbe wheels of a flying locomotive, hanged until all but dead, stricken with paraly sis until hia body could be pierced anywhere by needle* and knife bladea and ho not feel it, 1 yet he ia perfectly well to-day. Hia ieee ia one of the moat remarkable in medical annate, and haa aa yet bat been barely alluded to in the daily papers. "I feel like a boy with his first pair of tron aera, I am ao glad to get out again a free man," aaid he to a reporter. Hia wife joined in the amlling and general rcioicing with him. He ia a Swiss carpenter of thirty-five years. "On April 22, 1887," added he, "I fell from a building at 8an Uorgouio a distance of 20 feet, and injured my spine till I was ia the form of a half hoop and couldn't bend either way. I couldn't work at my trade any longer, aua had to do something to support my fam ily, so I got a job on the railroad as watchman at the big San Fernando tunnel. On the night of September 11, two hours before tbe Sauta Cruz train was to come through for San Fran cisco, I stumbled, strained my spine over again and fell in a heap across the railroad track. "I was perfectly powerless to do anything. My body from my wnist down was dead, and I felt as though packed in solid ice and frozen around. I had no power to move my hands, but they shook as though writhing iu the grasp of a gulvanic battery. Oreat beads of sweat came out on my face as big as the ends of my fingers, yet I could not move my head, either. 1 was just conscious enough to know that train 21 would soou be along. yet to save me from eternal perdition I could not move a muscle, nor hear, nor articulate a word. How long 1 lav thus I could not say, but it was terrible what I suffered both from my body and mind. Finally a great light shone through the tunnel and approached me. I expected to die. "Just when I thought the wheels were upon me 1 was jerked from the track. John Hamil ton, another watchman, had seen me and rescued me. He got help and moved me half a mile away to my house. I was placed on my face, and thus lav for seven weeks, feeling hav ing only returned in a dull sort of way to tbe upper part of my body and arms. 1 could talk a little, too. My wife got all the dootors she could hear of, but they thought I was doomed. The paralysis was too deep seated. Thousands of pins could be stuck in m^, anywhere from my waist down and I would not feel them. "Then I was taken to the Southern Pacific railroad hospital at Los Angeles. From Oc tober 25, 18?8, to April 23 of the same year I lay there. Every known remedv waa tried, but nothing availod. Finally Dr. Thomas Hunt ington of the railroad thought of a new thing. He thought if 1 were hanged by the neck it might straighten my body out and get the gray matter adjusted right in my spinal column. There was only a chance. I probablv would die. I told him to go ahead, and if I must die why then it would soon be over, for I suffered so terribly that I often tried to get the strych- i nine they used as medicine. "1 was carefully shipped to Sacramento to the big railroad hospital. There Dr. Hunting ton rigged up a block and tackle with a cross bar and straps attached, and on the 24th of April last he hung me by the neck. Only the merest little bit of my weight rested under my armpits. When they let go it felt as though somebody had hit me in the spine terribly hard, and then 1 died, as 1 thought. The doo tor cut me down, thinking I was dead. too. In a few seconds I came to and saw my feet jump ing about like a chicken does with its head cut off. There were shootings through my body like electric thrills and I had tbe most awful pain, like driving u thousand rusty nails through my flesh. "The doctor was in doubt whether I ever ought to try it again. I looked upon it as almost certain death, but I thought 1 would try it once more, and, if I was to die, 1 only hoped to die then. My back felt like it ought to be pulled. They hung me again, and I stood it for naif a minute, until I lost consciousness. Day after day they hung me thus, I suffering untold torture, but the result was that after three weeks I could move a little, and now, after two years. I am almost as well as any body. 'If a man die shall he live again?' is a query in Holy Writ, yet I have lived and died a score of times and suffered more than any man can dream of. But ah! 'All's well that ends well.' Blessed be the hanging machine!" ??? Extending the Naval Academy Grounds. Thoa. O. Hays, United States district attor ney for Maryland, yesterday, under inktruo tions from Secretary Tracy, filed a bill in the United States circuit court in Baltimore for the condemnation of a piece of land adjoining the naval acadutny at Annapolis under the act of March 2. 1889. appropriating the same to the use of the government for tne enlargement of the academy grounds. Six Hundred Men Discharged. The Orrel coal company yesterday notified the manager* of their works at Newburg, Tyr-' connel and Fairmount, W. Va.. that on and after August 1 their services would be no longer required, as ull the company's coal works are to do closed indefinitely. The reason alleged is that the company cannot continue business at present rates. The Orrel company is the largest in the state. The closing order creates consternation among tbe 600 employes. Famous Touch Plecea. From Harrer'n Bazaar. It is reported that Queen Anne, who reigned from 1702-1712. was the last sovereign of Eng ] laud who really performed the ceremony of "touching for healing." One of the small gold coins so used by her had upon one side figures of St. Michael and the dragon, and upon the other a ship. Upon another coin there was upon one side a hand descending from a cloud toward four heads, with "He touched them" traced around the margin, and upon the other sido a rose and thistle, with "And they were healed" in delicate tracery. Dr. Johnson was among the persons touched by Queen Anne in 1722; ho was then a little over two years old, but could recall late in life "a confused and soiemn recollection of a grand lady in dia monds and wearing a long black hood." Some of these "touch pieces" of Queen Anne's reign laay be seen in the British museum. Secession From the K nights. Tho l'lumbers and Gaa and Steam Fitters' Laborers' union of tho United States and Canada, in session at Brooklyn, have voted to sever connection with the Knights of Labor and establish an independent organization. This is said to take 30,000 members from the Knights of Labor. No Intention of Killing Himself. In an interview in London yesterday Qen. j Boulanger expressed much amusement at the reports circulated in Paris that he had com mitted suicidc. He declared that he had "no intention of killing himself at present" King Dinah Sallfou of Senegal. From Paris Dispatch to the London Dally Talefraph. Imitating his majesty the shah of Persia, King Dinah Salifou, the Senegalese sovereign, who is now visiting Paris, ia writing his jour nal. Tbe lucubration is in Arabic, and in it the sable monarch has ndted every detail and ind de'ut with the minuteness of a "special com missioner." He is extremely pleased with his reception, and naturally thinks that there is no country like France. Of course Eiffel tower amazed and overpowered him. He mentions I that it first appeared to him aa the work of a deity, and when he saw the extent of theoity from the "second platform" his admiration was Sreat. He did not venture, however, to the >p of the tower. Another cunosity waa tbe hippodrome, where he saw liviug together in peace "animals which nature has made ene mies?the lion, the horse, and the dog." "Wonderful are the works of the whites," adds the king, who then goes on to describe the ma chinery hall, and finally tbe opera, where he saw the "Tempest ballet. He lilted the "ship," however, better than the tights, the lights, the legs, the gauze, the glitter, the twinkling of many feet and the music. If the king is enjoy ing himself to his heart's content, tbe little Senegalese princelings who are with him are, in the meantime, mutinous. They have ac tually struck for more pocket money. Up to tbe present they received the magnificent sum If. each every week frota M. Noirot, the official who accompaniea them, bat they have written to him for a grant of 60f. or ?3 each. King Dinah also wants some presents, a sceptre and a sword, a suite ef furniture for his royal bamboo residence, and a brass few-pooler. A Dat om Two n? th Aixnnnse?No Ez ra* Fans.?Holders of throagh first-class tickets via the B. 4 O. reeding to poiuta on the C. W. * B? O. A M. and B. A a systems, are permitted to stop off at Deer Perk or Oakland any length of time to suit the traveler's fancy. This offers a pleasing break ia tbe long Joorney witfcont additional eoet in railroad fare. 'Aeee Subscription Methods. Transcript that the business of eoQoeting snb is no eaeeptioa to the rale that there ere trick* ia every trade. A aia or woman With a (1ft for business mar eoUeet of the ?me men at leaet twice ae much as another would. 1 little incident will illustrate. They were getting up a subscription a little while ago for the Hone for Decayed Apple Women. There ia no more deserving institu tion. aa everybody know*, than the Home for Decayed Apple Women, and. moreover, an in fluential ooterie of Back Bay women, bended by Mrs. Charity Drummup, bad become inter ested in th? home and were pnahing the sub scription. When Mrs. Charity Drummup sails into a counting room with a subscription paper in her hand the bankers and men of business know perfectly well that it is of no possible avail for tbeni to turn her a cold shoulder, un less they are anxious to lose caste or custom among ' the wealthy circle which revolves around her. Down town there are two solid men in busi ness, one as a retailor in a large tray and the other as a financier, who are very good friends. They have known each other from boyhood; tbey live side by side, they belong to the same club, and growl at each other in an amiable fashion whenever they meet They are, how ever, for all that, very unlike each other in temperament The financier is mercurial, ex citable, and passes for a free-handed, gen erous sort of person. The merchant is phleg matic and slow, and has the reputation of | being very shrewd and close in money matters. Well, when Mr*. Charity Drummup came down town in behalf of the Home for Decayed Apple Women, she mode one of her calls upon tho financier, and promptly showed him a - paper, alreadv signed by at least a dozen bankers, merchants, and other wealthy men, and upon this paper there was not a single sub scription for a lens amount than *50. '?Yon wee what they are all doing," said Mr*. Charity Drummup. with an engaging smile. The financier gave a low whistle. "Nothing but fSO subscriptions, eli?" he said. '-Well, I'm afraid this is a little too ateep.for me. You are quite right Mr*. Drum mup, in assuming that I should not care to lead the break off into smaller figures; but, see here, is this the only paper you have got, Mrs. Drummup?" "The only one," said the lady, with a little conftuion. "Why, thia is the aabscription paper, sir." "But is it the only one you have got?" Pressed for an answer, Mr*. Dumniup pro duced from her reticule a paper, upon which there were several $'J5, $10, and even $5 sub scriptions. "Ah, this look* more like it," said the finan cier. You may put roe down there, if you Elease, for #26." And he went down there, igh up on the list That night the flnanoier and merchant met at the club. "Well," said the merchant, "did yon have a calHYom Mrs. Drummup to-day?" "Htruck you for t50,1 suppose?" "Oh. no; I only gave f'25. "What? Why,'there wasn't a single subscrip tion on hor list for less than #S0!" "Not on the list she showed you, my friend;, but you should have called for her other paper.' | He explained the scheme to the close-floted merchant, who became fairly black in the face with chagrin. He felt that he had been over- I reached; and the financier, whoseemed to hare come in for a share of hi* wrath, is of opinion \ that he did not sleep that night, and that it was. indeed, several days before he regained hi* usual calm. Bpekd Schda* at the Shobe.?Special train leave* B. and O. station 4:30 p.m. Satur day. Tickets good three day*. Bound trip only $3. ? Mr. Sexton Will Keep the Envelope. Postmaster Qeneral Baiks* requested Mri Sexton, the lord mayor of Dublin, to forward to him the envelope which contained the letter of President Harrison to Mr. Sexton thanking him for the generous contribution* made by the oitizena of Dublin for th* relief of the Johnstown sufferer*, and which Mr. Sexton de clarea was tampered with by the post office au thorities. Mr. Sexton, in reply to the postmas ter general's request, stated that he would show the envelope to the postmaster general, but that he would be deceived if he should give it to the post office department, a* it had already proved unworthy of trust Mr. May brick* a Brother Testifies. After Mra. Maybrick plead not guilty when she was arraigned in Liverpool yesterday on the charge of poisoning her husband, aa atated in The Utah, Michael Maybriok, a brother of the deceaaed, waa called to the witness stand. He admitted that ;ertaiu bottlea that he took from hi* brother's aick room did not contain arsenic. The content* of a bottle which waa said to contain meat extract had not been given to hi* brother. There had been quarrels be tween his brother and hi* wife. A woman's name had been mentioned during the quarrela and Mrs. Maybrick had threatened to aecure a separation from her huaband. Settlers Want Wives. From the New York 11*11 and Expreaa. Secretary Busk receives some queer request*, but hi* lateat haa set him thinking. A Wyo ming farmer writes that he is thankful for the package of seed which waa forwarded to him, and then quaintly adds that it's pretty hard work to build up a new country without wives. He says that the prevailing sentiment of the territory is ip favor of an importation of women who would like to marry honest settlers, and concludes with the remark that not only are good homes awaiting the lonesome spinsters of the cast, but If they come they can enjoy equal political privilege^ with the men. Secretary Busk states that he does not propose to turn the Agricultural department Into a matrimonial agency, but that ho would like to help out this waiting wooer if he only could. ----- ?ia? Rube Burrows' Capture Given T'p. At Vernon, I^ainar county, Ala., yesterday old man Allen Burrows, his son, John Burrows, and son-in-law, Jim Cash, had a preliminary trial on a charge of being accessory to the mur der of Postmaster Oraves at Jewell by Bube Burrows. The trial was held under a guard of Birmingham Bifles, who went there Tuesday at the request of the sheriff, who feared an at tempt to lynch them by citizens who are in censed against the whole Burrows gang. Old man Burrows and John were released for want of evidence. Cash was bound over to await the action of the grand jury. No demonstra tion was made and the Bifles will go home by the first train. Bube Burrows has the whole countrv so afraid of him that his capture has been despaired of. It is not certainly known whether he is still hiding umong the mountains or haa left the country. Kingston a New Catholic Province. The dioceae of Kingston, Canada, haa been created a new province and haa been detached from the Jurisdiction of the archbishop of Toronto. The province will be divided into three dioceses. The bishop* of two of these dioceses and the bishop of Peterboro' will be suffragans to the bishop of Kingston. The decree making these change* states that they are due to the notable progress of Catholicism in Kingston. ?as Threatened Race War In Georgia. Event* acem ripe for a race war near Wayne* ville, Ga. A few day* ago a colored man named Day waa arrested for an attempted as sault upon a whits woman. Day was put in the band* of a special constable and next day wa* missing. The white* claim be waa released by the colored men. but the latter aay be waa lvnched by the whites. The blacka have armed themselves and are searching for Day's body. They aay they know the lyncher* and if they find'the body they will have vengeance. Changes la the Chicago Time*. The Chicago Daily A'cie* of yesterday says: "The affair* of the Chicago Time*, which have recently been the subject of a good deal of newspaper comment, underwent another change at 4 o'clock this afternoon, when Mr. Joseph Dnalop took th* entire charge of th* editorial and news department of the paper, his occupancy of that position signalising the complete rout of the J. J. West interest Mr. Dunlop ha* for th* last two year* represented the interest of Mrs. Eureka C. Storey, widow of the late editor of the Time*, and when the west management became sach that be no longer oared to be associated with it he re signed from th* paper. The Miiaiii, Hnia kamp and other* who were largely interested in the paper tendered Mr. Dnalop the editorial direction of the Timet and he us duties of Vie place to-day. He is a i man of wide experience'f Victory for aa American Cricltet Team. The cricket matoh betweea the gentlemen of Southampton, Tnghnd, and the Philadel phia team was concluded yesterday, th* home players finishing their seooad inning for 310 runs, makinga total for the two innings of S18, ae against tn for the Americana The/ earn won by 11 mas. In yesterday's playing ItojpnrtMttwPhiladelphla oanght out Nk&ol Pears' Soap Fair white hands. llrightclear complexion Soft healthful skin. " PEARS'-T* 6rnt EnfBsk CwflulN SOW.?SoW Emfrtw." Grind National Award if 16,500 francs. ouina LAROCHt AH DTVTOORATlSa TOHiO. (ONTAIMMl PERUVIAN BARK, IRON, in PURE CATALAN WINE. Far th* PREVENTION ui riHE af Malaria. Indigestion. Fever &, Ane, Loss tf appetite, Poorness of Biooi Neuralgia, Ac. CS R?? Dtmm, Part*. E. FOUGERA 4 CO., Agents for tbe U. fL. SO NORTH W 11.I.I A M NT.. N. T. THE GLORY OF MAN STRENGTH.VITALITY! KNOW THYSELF. jciewcm or- iiira A Scientific and Standard l'opular Medical TrMtiMon the Error*of Youth, I'll?l|li Decline, Xerroti* and Physical 1 K L.Stity, Imparities of tbo Blood, ExhaustedYitality ^Untold Miseries Resulting trom Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Kjn we, or Overtaxation. Enervating and unfitting the victim lor Work, Business, tbo Married or Social Relation. Avoid unskilful pretender* Poeecea thla great work. It contain* 3<>0 page*, royal 8vo. Peautiful binding, ecibosaed, full gilt. Price, only H."0 by mail, post-paid. concealed to plain wrapj>er. lll't*. trative Prospects* Frea, If vou apply no*. Tbe distinguished author, Wm. tl. Parker, M P.. re ceived the COLD AND JEWELLED MEDAL from the National Medical Association, for th* PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and PHYSICAL DEBILITY. Dr Parker and aeon* of Assiftant Physician* may l>e consulted, confi dentially, by m*il or In person, at th? ertice of THE PEABODY MEOICAT. INSTITUTE, No. 4 Hulflnrh St., Moot on. M as*., to * horn all order* for book* or letter* for advloe should be directed aa above. my4-*,tu,th SUMMER RE8Q BT8. ~ SEA-SI DF.-JERHKY COA?.l , Atlanta cottage, ati antic city, ij. Lxi uraiomets from Fridaj until Tuesday will be accommodated at *7. Jjr24-lm Mm. B. B. OWENS. Dtt. UARRIDE'S OCMlN HOME. >15 PACIFIC ave.. Atlantic City, N J. A unlet. select family honie. medical care if desired. no children, reterencwa. WM. BKlUGStiAKblbK, M.D.,Proprietor.Jy27-eo2w* ??EJOThL ALBION," ATLANTIC CITY, ? J. XI Open under new new management Kir?t-rla?a in every particular. Term* reasonable. thvhestra. lyl'J-lm tt W. FARR, Proprietor. Hotel chetwoode, atlantic city. n. j.~ Remodeled. Refurnished 00 bleeping Apart ments. Appointments first-claaa. Now oi?n. tuy22-3m Mr* M W W OeFHOBEK Hotel gilsey, atlantic city. n. j.. bead^ tifully situated, ocean end of Conn, ave ; fine ocean Tiew from nearly every window. Elegant roouia: table tirst class. terms moderate. WM. J. LOVE. Prop )e3*lm _ Hotel" mt. verito*. pacific ave., near Ohio, ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.; 04 ocean roouia; ? 1.50 to ??-' per day ; #8 to tl4 per week. No finer houae on th* island at these rates. Je3-2m JAMES s. moon. Rf ALA TEST A HOTEL-ATLANTIC CITY, i" Corner N. Carolina and Atlantic ave*.; good table; term* moderate. Jy 61m MARK MALATE8TA Prop. Metropolitan. Corner Mass. and Atlantic are*.. Atlantic Oity, N. J. Now open. Re-leased for tlua year by myl0-eo;?m M C. ANDREWS. THE ARLINGTON, Atlantic City, N. J.. Michigan ave., near the Beach. Thoroughly renovated. Now open. Jyl-Sfm JAMES STOKES. THE COLONNADE, ATLANTIC CITY, N. J, Popular price*, good table. S|>ecial inducements to Washingtoniana C Ay. KI.M.S, of the Elaine re, this citj. }e 20-2m THE MANSION, ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.-LAR gcat and moat prominently located hotel. New and first clan restaurant attached. ll.~>0 chair*. Coaches to and from the beach and tram*. Bropby's On bistre. )e25-2m CHARMS MoOLADE. 1'HB CHALFONTE, X ATLANTIC CITY. >. J. Moved to the Beach. ENLARGED AND 1M1ROVED. UNSURPASSED OCE AN VIEW. Salt Water Batha in the House. Elevator. jeta-81 K. ROBERTS A SONS. THE CLIFTON. COR ATLANTIC AND Co.V necticut ave*.. Atlantic City, N. J. 1 riends' Management. Family House Jflo-'.'ni JOSEPH E N ti1.1., Proprietor. ITvHE UtADE, A Atlantic City, N. J. Pacific ave. above New Jersey. Coolest situation; large airy rooiua. Mlb. S. VooKHi.ES. J}2V-2w 'PHE VICTORIA. SOUTH CUtoLINA AVE. X near tbe Beach, Atlantic City, N. J. Open all tbe year. Hot and cold wa batli in hou*e. my-.'.-?-eo:im * WILLIAMS, UNITED STATES HOTEL. ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. The Lars-eat and Ixading Hotel. H. B. WARDEN. Manager. B. H. BROWN. Prop'r. Jel5-ro2in rj>HE FENIMORE. ASBUKY PARK THIS BEAU X titully located house, 1 blocks froni nceui, lias all tbe city linproveinenta, and will lie found ttrst-i lass in every rerpect. THi is Nolll.K, I Top >i7--m <UltF HOUSE. ASBI RY PARK. N."T |T7 Thirteenth S*-ason. 100 Yarda from the Ocean. jelS-eagm E. A. MARTIN. BREXTON VILLA. OCEAN AVESI K, NEAR THE beach, open May 1. Location very desirable, large piazzas in lull view at the ocean. uear iron pier and hot and cold s?a-wat< r baths. Sim ial rates to lauiilies lor tbe season. M11S. J. A. MYLRS, of Balti more. P. O. llox SS4, Cape May City, N. J. ap'J0-eo4in THE ALD1NE. DECATUR ST.. CAPE MAY, nrst bouse I rom beach. hot and cold batha up loaite. Tei in* reasonable: Je21-2m THEO. MCELLER, Prop. fftHE NEW columbia, A CAPE MAY. N. J., OPENS JIME 15, ISSa JAMES MOONEY. Owner. FRANK H. HILDRETH, Jeo-'-m late of tbe Hotel Lalayette, Proprietor. ONMOCTH HOUSE, M ^BPIj PRING LAKE BEACH. N. J. WILL OPEN JUNE 2?. For term* and other information addrea* L. V. MALTBY, Monmouth House. Spring Lake. N.J., or Jel5-tn.tb,s. -Ot Hotel Lafayette. Philadelphia, Pa, WILLBURTON-BY-THE-SEA, SPRING LAKE Beach. N. J. Open from June to October. Directly ou the beach. R K. LKTCHfroBTH. myO-am JJOTEL OCEANIC ^ BABNEGAT CITY. ? Open Jnne 22 to October 1. Terms, addrea* E. C. BOlCE, Prop'r. Je I -3m SEA-WIPE?HISCKLLANKOIH. Brighthooilcati henlopen beach,re hobo th, Del. This well-known bote] will reopen Jnne 20, nnder saaie management aa laet eeaeun. Cir cular* at Star ottce. Round-trip ticketa. rood for the eeaeou. reduced, to old late??S. Through expreee train* leave 1:17 and 4:10 pjpl Arrive 7 and 10 p.m. my 11-3m* WALTER BURTON. QOBinj ISLAND. irglnla'* Seaside Resort In tbe Atlantic Ocean. SEASON OF 18SH. Increase of hotel accommodationa, I 1 other improvement*. t DMBfe j and gunaing. Can be reached from Norfolk by ateamer N< The nnsst beach and surf bathing la the world Su perb Ashing and ??iisio? 1 tone, Mondays, Wedneadaya, ud pP ? New York. Ailadelphia, and Norfolk to laland by Rataa^er day, 02.50. tatsa par >Klr?o2m LO^^sfiSSSfYAE. M. T. >10-1 N sdvuta.. tor laxury, mxula^rZm, ^ S K. flBimVDEB. li summkk kksort3. MiA-MWE-jiiwckm.axeorM. "" yui.ia HOTEL. nl.li h'lnl CoMJ\>RT. > A. punatirreaaed in appolntm.ota, umf and mml ak inuui. tcrina kwa foe the eooawittodatiowa. enter tainment* and amuaenicnta riven then u any w?1 ?f itapr*tir* in tlx- United Hum mn.tr twt? i dt) li> Um- o-k-bntnl Fort Mourn Band . ntrbtl) fcopi, frequent nrruuw mid halla Safest and moat delirht 1 lit rart batbinr on tbe r *?t. r??l multa*. mmm ?i4 .inmii* fmiual iwiuw of lurno mmi i uiaivaa aluiw <>f nr.dul; imiwlfciu, druia. puidat, nuvl ud riflo turi |imun A bnitd >iv*hr ?f Mil water aurrounda (w Point Oomfort. beoce there w no lend breeisee. no malaria. no hay term, no niuiwln heat. The ftruimi are ikjwttflil and Uia ulitu cool and refreehinr July end Auruet ara particularly pleeaaut and healthful The rnuat charmlnr uiinua v lewa la Uia wrli mul lor daecnptive pamphlet. *. *. PIKE. lett-eoaot Haaai*. Ocean view hotei, < n*an View. va.. Eirht Milaa from Norfolk. va. i >1*11 truu June 1 to hnitiihr 1, re lea. iv &4 per day *14 and $io per week.tkb and t&> pat month. fur further i*ru< ulara addreaa w W. pric1l manarat, mrlh Ilm . ?cwn \ lew. Va. PINKY POINT BOTBL. ON 1 hi. POTOMAC RIVER. NEAR cklta m akl. RAY, ml) . Now o(<en for o'leata hut rathitir and Ftahlmr The lake i? ai. polled wttu a fleet of Row Boat* for tm accommodation of ledtea in* of n?l PltOK. immk'H S Fin* handetiicaarrd for th. h.aaoB. A rood urerj at reaaouable raua will be kept on the premiere. fiahuir and crabhtnr unanrpaae. d. Tbe Table will be aupt.lied with aa abundanee of eea food. together with Uie u-at that tbe vi aahimrtuak N rfolk and haltnuora markete afford. Norfolk koata atoi> daily at the Hunt. Rat-a . f Board.-Tbe n*rular rate* of board ar* (r. ? 111. * 1- and a 14 |>er w><?k. aroordinc to loemiia of rooiu. Ar. T ranaient rat<-? f..'to fj .%0 perday Half rerular ratea for Children under twelve year* at are and nurmw. For furuier information addreaa THOMAS W. wiujamk Pine) tutat, be TWO* W WILLIAMS ft co. proprietora jyjsiiw m'hiv.k ami BATU*. BERKELEY kpkinon, it VA. Throe hour* from tteelumrton via b and orb. No ala^llur Hotel opena June 1 The water, are alkaltue, thermal. and electric, a apecific for rheiima tiaiu. uenralria, akin, kidney. ana nereoue dieeeeea. hathn and pw ui.miuir poola. new and eleirant, and cer tainly not excelled in the country Hotel lanre and ruiauiinrat i laaa. Write for illuetreted and deecrlp Uve pamphlet. jj i~-l?n* JNO T. TREGO.Pron._ Cionuress HAt.l, / hlllxbon hprings, Vt. 1bia nopolar aumnier reaort, b milea from St Albaat la iu'w open. Mineral batba. everythma firat-claaal the only h^tel near the rirltrated mlwiaiau hprum tvud for deaenpura clitaitr F. wut. Ma nag at je^-'iu* JORDAN WHITS bcxpht k KPKIN?jk, mfktlbr n e. ot widi htwter and 1k uitlea a.e of titei Lenaoa'* lx-|k>t, i rt-.u rici county, \ a t_ C. jub1?as. tnyi4-4tu tote Irriop k O., fk Rock enon np&inuh ANii minkrax hath^ in the ?>rvat North mta . Va.. 1 usamileafroin ?lu < lj?at< r, . v. r ? buc pike. ?itli a r- .aj of hwraaa. niak intr tin!*-from wiuihiurton ?>*? boura Cai*> t> 3tkk no u*r Atn.<w| ik re Pool, arenery irrand. flue dnrea, unexrell'd mineral watera. a team-heated hatha and awiiuininir pool. A new orrbeatra A new a table and An>- liverv. lurniahed by M< Uaully fe Co . Tally Ho Ktablea. waaluiurtoii cirrularw. with tenaa, eta, at of A. h. ik ATT k honh, bun xaiulm. tor rooma, api ly to a b. PRATT, prupnator. at tm aprinira )?l-!!nlm THE RAWLEf bl rutoktvifculni A, REOPENED July 1. An-ommodaUona for 1-V) mieata Tha Tonic * ater of the world. Refer tu any phyaintan oko liaa read the analyaia. > ine band of in oak-. aoud hah lnir. tern.a moderate t. wathinh LEE, Pror'r. jy6-?olm Those in prusrit of health or pleascrb would do well to > lait River by rtnea before (otnc elaew bere. piahjiif, trabliin#. oywtrra, boatlnc. rrul niuaic, dauriti* Addreaa dr k. P. blaeibtonr River spnnira, Md. yel ;..3n U'oodlawk, rockville, md. WILL 4 " > i-ix-d for the reception of rueata June 16i newly built and newly furuiahad. modern tmpro?v menu. electric belle pae water. Mra. M. J. COLLET, of the Clarendon, propnetraaa. jyw-lw I.N the moi-ntainm, etc. AlBORA HOUSE AND ANNEX. ON TOF OV the Allarhanlea. no fova. no hay feeer. no moa* uuitoea; ample amuaementa aroeaaifala; alrrulan at 5tar office Addreaa t. H. hHAH ek, Aurora, W ta. jy :il -t>*u-(i Daily and weeklvarestb aooommodateb ? at the Morrell Houax, Camp Hill. harpefa Fern, |W. Va klrat .iaaa table. Aneat acenery rmumml ratea. MRb. MARIE KoLB )alk-2?'_ .mi R HUNDRED feet AROVF FLOOD MARKf rooma lanre and alrhtly THIN elk a OCX, ?arpcr'a Ferry. W. Va. New fumitura.no ?alarm y in<?giiltoe? A No. 1 rook. Addreaa L w LlOftr n pr. Clerk. Open July L ?al0 2ii^^ lenwood hoi be. DELAWARE WATER oaf, f It Brick bullduur. < a|*<'tty 150. 1 . acrea [.(t vate Krounda. elertrir liella. apruitr water parfcat kanitation lui>l(i-.4ml A. I. LA BAR. Lockwood HOUSE. Han?r*t Ferrr, W. va.. Mr* s E. iaivett, prorrtetraaa. Will open June 10. In the Blue R>dr< rrana lueeiryi abady liwua no moatjuit.^ fine viewa from all win, dowa.exrellenl table, tenua per week. myl.sia MOUNTAIN VIFW HOUBE. AURORA. WEST ta, ? :t,uoo leet elevation, larva rooma, en fat aal i tcnuia lawna, bowling " 'km lor hire cheap. For irb-f 'pHE PROPRIETOR of FAIR! LAND VILLA ov a tVroquan falla. Va., aoromm.idatm aelert board! r?. own* a tieadlifttl ateam boat whu b la uae4 edcluaively lor hia |?trv>ua. iriviuc tbau. free ficur a.oiii. ever* day and to any poinu on the river. jyltt-fj?' W *. ulLKb.el.coqu? ta. W^hatkr OAF BOUSE. DELAWARE WATER OAF Pa. A beautilul mountain reaort on a apnr ? tbe pine ri V< Hotel modern and i oir.ple*a, Thraa and a half boura frotu Broad atreet, penn. R. R. Ot<um i June 1j. L W . broadhead, jal2-2bi vauon. lara-e nxima. croquet and l'otoalac r1yek bqAT6L_ 8htkami k JOHN W. THOMPSON-FOR FOTOa mac River l*ndiiur*. Leave Monday. weanaadaf and Fn.lay at 7 a ul rare, Arai-t laaa, 60 raaiti. eaai ond-claaa. ilo rente. Daily Norfolk Line OLD point AND 1 HE SOCTB. Steamer l?ly of Um- l*ke. from bth -et. wharf, day. Thuraday. and Saturday, 6 p.m. Steamer 0?0b Leary, 7th-at wharf. Monday. Wedueeday. and fndafk 5 |. m. htcamera atop at aery Point Fare, altsu. ijuie, T el. vail. m. Leary, t4i-!l aayl T oteamer mattanol having PI en REBCILX p lutvea 7th-atreet wharf on si ndayh. tl'e? liays, and thl rbdavs, at 7 a. n^. lor pvtumacneav landimra. aa far aa Mattox creak. ortadafa wbtil Sundava down and wedneadaya ap. brant'f aal i Point, T huradaya down and Mondaya aad Wa*> neadaya up. E. L TOLSON, Afent, 7th at. my4-3m JNO. mcuahkjl. Acant, Alan Ix?r POTOMAC RIVER landinor NEW IRON HTEAMl.R -wakefield" LeaTea <th-atreet wharf on mondays, tht'RSDi and SATURDAY^ at 7 a m. retunuiw FRIDAYS and SUNDAYS p. m, wis" landintrr aa far aa nouuni Creek, Va.. St and Leonard town. md connerta with b bhepherda See e. bed ale john R. Pi C. W. RIDLEY, Manager. j>oto: MAC TRANSPORTATION URR. For Baltimore and River cart georberan. lea tea ? Sunday at au'cmck p. m. awiy to mhft-cm OCEAN steamerst Feet To sonthainpton iww oaini. imiri jr"3-1*- f'-?*ss?ss couilortable atate rooma. k^hmm aaloon aptmintmenta. Prloaa let easmettw" v3 upward a berth, avcurdlaa to laaaltaitt'jn and too an adult. ateeraffa at low ?'? - jrjr r droop. IKS Pans. a*a. amr E0U sefurnishlnga.