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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 20, 1885, Image 1

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I ikSntdBpmik
i >*?? mid s47 Fourteenth StroeL
I WiisiU.no welcomes the visiting /rieads
I who come to the Frcngerfesi
To-.vitiiiTs fitengerfest Hall ought to be
I packed. There is nothing like giving a
I good thing a pood send off.
Tins is tine growing weather, anyhow.
I Some folks don't seem to understand that
I the crops need a good deal of thermomI
*'?'???>? fhn Ymjno
Wilis in iuou?,o 0
Jefferems shall call the name of John M.
I Jlircb, the club will answer In chorus,
I "His other name Is Eli."
I S?w Vouk carries the banner in the important
matter of holding the offices. The
I claims of Delaware have been coldly igI
oored, in' spite of Secretary Bayard's
I gnuidhthqr., , , ,
I Dawuiit is being let into the Third
Fart? in Ohio at inch a rate that the Demosratlc
managers are beginning to tremble
tortile safety of their party. These are
I ' troublous tlm's.
Jr tbe President can arrange for some
009 else to bait his hook, we shall feel a
I sense of indebtedness if ho will leave PriI
rate Secretary turnout behind when he
I goesa-fishing. This Republic can't stand
an indeiiniteamountof wrenching.
Pkkiiwnt Ui.iVKi.AMj, it is believed, in- j
I tends to appoint Sergeant Bralnerd, of
I Arctic fame, to a Lieutenancy in a cavalry
regiment. President Arthur neglected an
excellent opportunity to bestow this wellI
earned reward, preferring to take from
< .11 ii/.. nf nno of hiajCabinet
Civil lllo U4U J.
officers. .
Tammany isn't making much fuss during
"the heated term." Tammany merely
looks towards the White House and asks
the President whether he can interpret
this legend:
1871)?John Kelly?77,5G6.
iiow much better this dignified re'
minder than to pelt the White House
vith brickbats!
Gonzales, leader of the Mexican orchestia
now in this country, says that he
and his men came with the idea that it
made no difference bow they played, for
the people of the United States were
without musical appreciation. Mr. Gonzales
admits that he soon discovered his
error. Lucky man. There are prominent
men in his line who began with the
same error aud haven't discovered it yet.
Tii?RK have been few men who emJ
ployed American labor more extensively
th&nJolmiioach. InNewYoikandafcCnes
! tor, Pennsylvania, thousands of men have
been borne on his pay rolls. This man,
who came u p from poverty and bard manual
labor to the harder labor of conducting
a vast business?who has struggled
manfully to maintain an American shipbuilding
industry?this man is laid on the
tilt of bis back under the reform adminj
istratiou of a partv hostile to protection.
John Kuacii, who baa been as much
denounced as any man in the country for
being a protectionist and a Kepublican;
who was held up to the pubiic scorn as a
nun coining vast autns of money at the
expenso of his less favored countrymen;
this "bloated monopolist" goes to tto wall
and makes an assignment.
This is the man whom the administration
was bound to punish for getting a
contract to build a government vessel. It
it not at >U unlikely that tbe reiusal 01 tuo
Secretary o( the Navy to accept it vessel
built according to Savy Department plana
(oraished to the builder, was the last
itraw that broke John Boaoh't buck. Perhaps
the (allure ol thia enterprising American
will be regarded as some atonement
lor the sin ol being a protectionist.
Tilt summer novel which might have
been entitled tbe Hungry Patriot, or, the
Disappointed Office-Seeker, (alls under
the evil eya of the reviewer before it is a
week old. The story ran that sundry
Senators and Congressmen were imjwrtuning
tbe President to give their man a
puce. When the President learned thai
the candidate had been in Waahtogtra
since March 4, playing the political
Micawber, he eiclaimcp, "Aviot, there,
me hearties! No idlers on this ship!" and
toon to the end of the last chapter.
As a cold and dreadtnl reality, men whe
amped in Washington before March 4,
determined to stay there until assured
that they were the accepted children ol
the administration, bare been getting
place ever aince Mr. Cleveland begat
business. Some of those who squatted
before the gates got nothing more that
foreign missions, while others got rcallj
comfortable places at home.
The probability is that the President
did not speak the heroic speech attributed
to him by an ardent, even a consuming
correspondent who longs to Be rye hli
country in a fmmnlnliin.
Ej-Sskator Pomiboy, desiring to bi
ppointcd a Commissioner of the Distrlc
o! Columbis, wrote to a friend in Wash
iajton to help the thing along. In hi
communication he recltea the fact that hi
declined to accept the Prohibition noml
nation (or the Presidency, that "thia madi
the way for St. John clears and whethe
tbe President knew It or not, that move
Bent made his election poaalble, if it dli
; not secure it. Still, the saying to may d.
1 more hurt than good." Yea, ?o it seemed
for another man got the place.
Having taid thia much Mr. Pomero;
waa encouraged to Bay more. He added
And now thia year St. John la dividln
the Republican votes in Oaio and othe
, States, and taking off a large Prohlbitioi
vote Irom the Republican party, main ih
ncnuo/1hi Democratic pfrty (n Ohio nun
Ikon profniir. What is true of Ohio i
true of several other 8tates. 1 can go t
JUnlela in Maryland, and get the whol
Prohibition vote tor tjorman, if it need Ix
Still, I don't want a word said, at it It
two-edged sword and may cut both way
Bn there is not a Prohibitionist in Ohli
Illinois, Michigan or Kansas aiid low
hat whai will applaud my appolntmar
and ?dd to vh? votes ol that party. Do yc
f " Brother Pomeroy, we think we ?
? ) *?d not "through a gllM darkly."
The Roftebnd and Tongue River Indian*
JLuriliicu to UIIV gvuwua uuiou?. . .
Gowbojaand Sevan Bedaklae Keported
Killed?The Nettlera Fear a Bald*
Miles City, Most., July id.?Excitement
ran high here yesterday caused by
the report that five cowboys and seven
Oheyennes had been killed'in a light on the
Kosebud, at Fort Keogh. It Is learned
that the Pine Bldge and other Oheyennes
on the Tongue river are quarreling with
tho Oheyennes on the Rosebud, insisting
upon the latter leaving their reservation
to go south on the warpath. The Oheyennes
on the Kosebud are peaceable and
prefer to remain quiet. The others
threatened the life of Indian
Agent Stevens at Rosebud, lie
fled to Fort Ouster and telegraphed to
the department commander at Ft. Sjnelling.
The latter ordored Major Logan, at
Ft. Keogh, formerly acting Cheyenne
agent, to proceed to the agency and investigate.
LiOgan has great influence over
the Northern Oheyennes on the Tongue
and ltosebud rivers, and will probaoly
avert bloodshod. lie started at once for
the scene with a small detachment ot. soldiers,
and the clliiens believe that the
trouble will soon be quelled.
Confirm the AlarmUig tieporte Aboat the
Boaabud aud Tongue Klyer Indlaua.
Fori Kxogii, Most., July 19.?News of
serious trouble among the northern
Oheyennes has been received hero. The
following official telegram was^reoeivetl |
late last night: The commanding officer
at Fort Caster reports that Acting Agent
Stevens, for the Rosebud and Tongue
River Indians of the Northern Cheyenne
reserve, is at Custer with
acting Agent .Burslow of the Crows, and
that titevens reports there is danger of
serious trouble between tbe Rosebud Indians
under Two Moons and Little Wolf,
and the Tongue River Indians headed by
Black Wolf and White Bull. The latter
are attempting to force the Rosebud Indians
to live on the Tongue river and
threaten to Kill Stevens if he attempts to
The report says that the Indians are
much exci ted over the matter. The Rosebud
Indians positively refuse to go.
There are now in camp with the Tongue
River Indians al> jut 118 Pine Ridge Indians
under Crsscy-head and American
Horse. The latter has said he will die
rather thau go back to the Pine Ridge
An exciting report has re ched here'
that the Northern Cheyenneshave broken
out, and they are led to the war path by
the news from the Southern Cheyenncs
in the Indian.Territory. Still another report
Bays that in an engagement betwec n
Carpenter and Robinson's cowboys five
cowooyB and seven Indians were killed.
These reports all seem well founded, and
there is great excitement among the
ranchers and settlers on the Tongue and
Rosebud rivers.
A Number of Office* Filled With ShuouPur?
Special DUpaleh to the IiiUUiffauxr,
Gkafto.v, W. Va., July 19.?The following
appointments were sent from Col'
lflctor McQraw's office Saturday: Archl
bald Oden to be Storekeeper at Hannls'
distillery, vice W. H. ltljgej Thornton
Uensbaw to be Storekeeper and Ganger
at the Senklndiver k Borum tiiatillery,
vice Joseph Barry; W. It, Bent, Deputy
Collector, assigned to the Central office at
Grafton. Oden is a prominent business
man at Martlnsburg, and bos up to the
lost campaign bpen Chairman of tho Congressional
Committer of this district,
tlensbaw was Sergeantat-Arnu of the
last House of Delegates, and is tiia tstbo*
of Prosecuting Attorney Ilenshaw of
Berkeley county. Dent is a lawyer of
Orafton and has eerwl since the patBage
of the law in 18B0 asOoaiaiesigqef qf Accounts
for Taylor county. Hois regarded
as one of the best accountants In this section
of the State.
After n Good 4" f'neyontfjt
H*t)b(ith ou itjM Hutiult
Mt. McGjumob, N. Y., July IS.?Gen,
" ' -?-4 ? tinrn nnlot. nloht Tlin
utanr ptu?eu ? ~0?
pulse tbia morning morning was 72, and
(alter and stronger than yppterday. The
' benefits of the fair night's roet tisva bapp
| supplemented to-day by improved conditions,
made possible by the clear cool
, weather, Saturdays, tor four weeks past,
have been days of mental ileprwsion and
physical weakness, and the 0us?e#dl*|
Ifoiidaysjiave as regularly marked appa'
rent Improvement of mental and bodily
' conditions.
[ On Friday night last t|ie Qpneral suffered
from laxity of the bowels w) added
! weakness followed. Yesterday morning
1 the patient's lassitude was very apparent
and b|s spirits were depressed. T?. day
i the General 1st on the plana mnch of the
time, lfis pulse daring the day showed
[ no change. Hn read the papers and passed
| a restful and uneventful day.
, ' Glturoh Upfflputjou.
l Special DUpatch to the InteUiqauit,
j Stkubhsvillr, 0., July 19.?The Oat^oi
i lies of this City to day dedicated a new
house of worship in the lower part of the
f'-- Una .akllittt /innanlfcv
City. XI1U VUUUU una ? ?.~j? ^
, of 800. The services vers imposing and
. Improailrs. Seven lmndred people com1
posed of church societies with a brest
, bund marched to the cburph. JJ-v. Fa
i ther llartmalr, of this city, was director ol
the occasion, and was assisted by Fatbei
Haitlev, of tbia city, and father Alexander,
of Pittsburgh.
t Aflflldoot at Mingo Junction*
Sptelal Dltpatchto Uu Intdllgcncer.
SrscaiNviixe, 0., July 10.?Early thh
morning Edward Glendinning wua founc
at Mingo Juuction with one leg ground U
Rleces. It is believed he fall from a train
is t'alnjpassing over his leg. Amputation
will be necessary and it is thought he wil
' Vlr.( Rur llali!
3 Old Orchard, lit, July 19.?Tho 8(1
vition Army opened its national ctmi
meeting here to-day with a "knee drill'
r at 7 o'clock this morning, followed by i
' "hallelujah march I" The Army constat/
n of 22 officer! and OS soldiers. About 20,
r 000 persons are In attendance. Apraiei
a m(toting was held thla afternoon and I
it salvation meeting thla evening. This ii
? the first ojmp meeting em held by thi
s Army.,
0 ' '** "
0 Shot HU F*lh?r*lo>LftW*
f, 8t. PiOL, July 12.?The Glol/t'iRe<lwoo<
a Falls, Minn., special says: About 11A
' it. Israel T. Alexander shot and kllla
J' Charles Mowers, his father-in-law. Thi
fi st shot took effect in the victim's side
' He fell, when tho murderer dallbeMtal
firedthree more shots, all taking effect
! the second causing Instant death. Th
* murderer was arrested. There are threat
of lynching.
Bald to be-Daeto tlio Rejection of theDol*
phln by Secretary Whitney.
New Yqrk, Jaly l8.?John Koacb,of
the firm of John Botch A Sons, the faraong
shlp-bnililen, has assigned to George
W. Qaintard and George E. Weed. The
failuro is ascribed to the refusal of Secretary
Whitney to accept the dispatch boat
Dolphin, constructed by direction of the
U. S. Government.
He assigns aU his property to George
W. Quintord and George E. Weed, with
certain preferences. He first directs the
payment of the wages and salaries ol his
laborers and other employes, as
the law provides shall bo done,
and prefers William Rowland, of New
Brunswick, N. J , to-the amount of $02,217
98, for money loaned and work done
and materials furnished for sbip-buildlng
operations. For a portion of this dent Mr.
Rowland holds four promissory notes,
made by Mr. Roach. He also prefers a
promisory note made to him for $20,000.
discounted by the Mechanics' and Traders'
National Bank, date June 10, 1885, and
payable in three months. P. W. Gallau*
dec & Co.. of No. 2 Wall street, are also
preferred, for money advauced as follows:
$20,000 loaned June 27, 1885";" 810,000
loaned July 2, 1885: $10,000 loaned July
11, 1885; total, $10,000.
Ho directs that all his other debts and
liabilities be paltf, including all lawful
claims against him by A. R. Whitney,
Thomas F. Rowland, James E. Ward,
George W. Quintard and Wm. Rowland
for indemnity against liability incurred
by them by reason of their having become
snretiea for and having executed bonds at
the instance of the assignor and for his
benefit upon certain contracts entered
into by him in or about July, 1883, with
tbe U. S. Government, represented by the
Secretary of the Navy, lor tbe construction
of three steel cruisers, the Boston, the
Atlanta and the Chicago, and of the dispatch
boat Dolphin. He direcfs the payment
of lawful olaims of tbe estate of Levi
Kerr against him for and by reason of the
execution by Mr. Kerr (since dead) of certain
of the bonds and contracts.
.Mr. Roach is at his villa at College
Point, on Long Island. .He is confined to
his bed with an attack of illness. Stephen
K.acJi, tue youngest son, Ham;
"My tether is ill in bed and will see no
one. I have no authority to say anything
of the failure further than that every cent
my father owes will be paid in full immediately."
"When will you resume business?"
| "1 cannot say when, if at all. Poor
father! I fear that this blow will be more
than he can bear."
"What was the cause of your father's
Principally the rejection of the Dolphin
by the Government, I think. Two 01 the
other vessels are launched now, the Boston
in Chester and the Atlantic' here. The
Chicago is still on tho stocks, and the pubho
is fully aware of the fate of the Dolphin.
What action Secretary Whitney will take
in regard to the others I do not know,"
concluded Mr. Roach, Jr.
A Gloomy Outlook?Tim Closing of the
Ship Yard*.
Chester, Pa., July 19.-?The news of tho
failure of John .Roach caused ponsiderabje
excitement here, where his solvency had
rieverbeen questioned. Up to within
voflr Ron hia woeklv nav roll was
never less than $15,000, distributed
among 1,800 men and?boyfc?Nowtho
pay roll is. over $70,000, but
this will be reduced to morrow, its .it
i? tbe intention of the firm to Iw offabout
400 in the morning. They will be paid
all that is coming them. Only enough
Sorkinen will be kept to finish the ship
omal lying i? the jjew Jersey channel.
Workmen and material will be taken to
her in a tug and the vessel will doubtless
be coinpjeted where she lies. l(ar removal
front (1)$ whqrf was di)? to the assignment.
Representatives ol the Chester Company
say the ship'yard is a separate corporation
and was not included in the assignment.
The yard will be affected,
bnveyor, and as Mr. Koach is a iareo
stockholder in the Chester rolling mills,
blast furnace and Ciombinatuq f rou & \
Steel Company located here. It is I
difficult to foretell tho result on
^bepo places, each of which employs a
great many rofR. Work pn tho cruisers
Boston and Chicago and the ijqnitor l'l)ri:
tan will virtually be suspended and the
heretofore busyyards wilipresentedeeert
ed and dull look. >"ono butthekindeetana
$jr. Komrli, awl thf/'hopii is that ho will
come t|?roiwii,lpt Tig!?ti mile pity depends
largely on the jshjp y<u-4 and ojberjnferr
prises iu which Mr. Itoacli is interested.
The outlook (or the coming winter is very
gloomy and nothing but idleness and poverty
U*rp 9>?n? it) !h? /??>.
~rrrr ||J nr=r
Another profitable natural gas well has
been struck at Flndlay, 0.
41) ippf fidiary fire at Oharlestown, Ind.,
d?wje(l property tq (.Jjp yalue $26,000.
President Clavplapd yilj ipavp tyash.
ington (or the Adlrondaeks early i? August
The danger of an Indian outbreak in
fnjjto} Jerrjtoi^ js considered practioally
The striking; ironworkers o(Cleyeland,
Ohio, were paid off Saturday,' without
The Monitor mills and aud a dwelling
rtrp turned at Petersburg, Ind., by incendiaries.
A young girl named Sittler Is under'ar.wMf.
at r.lma. n . nharimd wlLh drowning
her llfegltTroilte 'phjhJ. "
Samuol Woretell, of Bjj(?via, 0., was
nuffocated by damping .well.'wfiioh he
WW attempting to clean out.
Trouble with the Mormons on the 24th
inat is not apprehended. It |? jjid PreaL'
dent Cleveland was hoaxed,
t At Greonahnrg, Ind., Saturday, lira.
William A. Wataon and her tffin aieter,
. )(lse Bell, were adjudged insane.
James Hinoa, living near Jloacow, 0.,
deserted liis wife and flvo email children,
and eloped with ? servant girl.
Thirty-eight young ladlea took the vowi
1 (or a perloaof aeven veare at the Convent
I of Notre Dame, Baltimore county, Jlaryi
Secretary l.iraor liu lmnod at) order to
[ open obstructed cattle IralU in the Chsy|
annogodArapahoe Districta o/Indian Ter,
The large briok flour mill of Frederick
Heiser, at Haveratraw, N. Y., waa horned,
"* 1 ' * ?a? 4? .alawlnM mnrnlno.
wim lis comeuio, vwwimbt
> Losa $35,000.
' Hiraui Keamj, la Jill at Cynthia, Ky.,
i forhorae stealing, and Ureen Spark*, lot
, housebreaking, escaped while the jallei
| vu at breakfast.
j About twenty buildings In the bnainees
, portion o( Rlfilnz Sun, I ml., wen do.
I itroyed by fire Friday night; involving a
, low of about JJ0.000.
The Department of AjfrlcuUaro report)
that there la no ground for apprehension
u to grasshoppers and looiula in Kanaas
1 Nebraska and Missouri.
It is reported that the I'ceddent will ?p1
point Sergeant Bralner.1 a Lieutenant In
o the army. In recognition of hi* rervicea
(> with the Greoly Arctlb expedition. "
t A meeting waa held at fronton, 0., Set
, urday evening to perfect plansforacolonj
9 in the West, The indications are that i
general exodoe from that auction will take
place nest fall,
The Work of ChrisUan Societies In Bescaloff
the Unfortunate Victims of the Crimea
Exposed bj tho "#nll Mall OaietU."
Method* of the Various Societies.
Special Corrtfjmdcnce of the IiiUUigeruxr.
Sabatoqa, N. Y., July 10.?A year's
residence in London, as a correspondent
for tho American press, disposes me to be- .
lieve that the fearful picture of sin and
crime presented by the Pall Mall Oasetie
is not at all overdrawn. But the blackest
cloud has its silvery lining, and there is
another and a brighter side to this horrible
story of the sins and sorrows of a great
city. Your readers may be curious to
know what Christian philanthropy 1a <
doing for the fallen in that modern Baby*
Ion. i
The principal institutions in that me- '
tropolia whose object is to lessen the ctirse (
of prostitution and lift its. victims into a j
better life are the Female Preventive and I
Refornlatory Society, the Female Mission i
to tho Fallen and the Midnight Meeting :
Movement All three have an identical i
aim, though tho first, as its title indicates, 1
makes a specialty of coses in which the j
ovil course has'not been fully adopted, j
but seems imminent, owing to the poor
girl's destitute condition or vicious sur- t
roundings. The large number of girls wno i
go from the country to seek work in* Lon- <
don, aud fail to find it, makes the efforts i
of such a society as this, peculiarly neces* ]
sory and beneficent. Far removed from i
friends, out of employment, without food i
or shelter, and mooting at every turn those :
who appear to liave made the sale of their 1
virtue profitable, the temptation that ]
comes to these forlorn creatures is very ,
strong. i
Moreover, there is always at hand those
who aro ready to put the tempter's -suggestion
into words, and to paint before the 1
susceptible minds of this dass of girls flat- ]
? '! n'nln?no nf fliQ riluan. 1
iye of a life of sin. For these, who are
just ready to iall, who are so strongly
urged, almost driven, to take the fatal
leap, this society, whose motto is that
prevention is better than oure, pnte
forth its beat efforts, and some, through
its agency, are saved. Another claas
which, it seeks to reach are those who
have been betrayed and deserted, and
whose delicate needs drive them for'a
time into infirmaries and hospital?.
Their illness over, these victims of
man's perfidy must go out again into
the world. Too weak to do hard work;
and if they could do it, too much disgraced
in the eyes of society to be given'the op}
portunity of doing it, what is left for such,
preatures but to seek to ipaintain theip*
selves and their offspring by ministering
to the passions that have ruined' theni?
Often in such cases that most sacred of till
earthly affections, a mother's love for her
babe, is the strongest incentive to such a
course. But the agents of this society Btep
in and a few, though only a few, are cared
for and given a new start in life. In all;
over twenty thousand young women and i
girls of tender yeare have peon hp)ped by
this institution, and demands for aid come
in at the present time at the rate of 1,400
The Female Mission, to me Fallen is an
organization whose object is to reclaim
women by tho agency of women. Consid- ,
ering bow pold and hard ladies of respectabiilty
uanally are tqvard t^eijr Igee for* ,
tanate sisters, such an' organisation caftnot
be too highly commended, and pos?
eibly the growing power of this pocletv .
may mqrfc the dawning of a npw and bet-!
ter'era. As regards the papt, if man's
bpsensss has been the most notent factor
i in bringing yopng girls to shame, tijrely
womaua'cruelty jn withholding sympa?
tbyanj refusing hfjp has quite p mucji
i to answer for in keeping litem in tba{
condition. Woman's responsibility is
greater than that of the opposite sex, by
reason of her greater influence in shaping
the rules of society, and in view also of
the peculiar a4vant$ge" j}Jje has over man
in approaching this class and eurerlng Into
tbeir feelings and wants. Happily the
Femalo Mission to the Fallen recognizes
Cant on/1 matron wnrnan Jta
, TV?-- 'inw- Ir*
thQSCS :(*en!<| I|t fTO'in| on a
great work of reform, tod (5s of toe
noblest character and highest station In
life are devoting themselves to this cause,
though the active work is mostly done by
female missionaries. The lattei are each
allotted to different districts, and the work
ol e'aib is superi?tepds4 fly 5 pomoiittee,
Thus tho whole city is reached, xwentytivu
years ccver the period of this society's
efforts, and up to two years ago it had dlsnoaedcf
those accepting its admlnistraBonp
as follows:' piaped in horaee,
provided with1 situations, 4,720 j restore^
to friends, 1,301; sent tQ hospitals, workhouses,
etc., 1,400; assisted to migrate,
nasiBtBd to inarrv. 00: total. 121590.
One of the misjio; arii-a of this society
give# iipf whole Uoie to cases of attempted
Smcides fftjicf) (lomp bp/ore the police
courts, A remand is ipyariably oi'dered
in suoh cases, and the subsequent interview
with this devoted woman worka a
dhango lor the better in the career of
many pqgr airls who previously had even
nq escape f'Oin thpir miseries but jn
totiht ' "
The Midnight Meeting Movement operates
on similar lines to those already described.
[to object is to iwns the (i)lle||.
this society does uotoonUna its efforts to
the metropolis, bat has branches in the
large provincial towns, London, however,
is the |jrat.d centre of its operations, as it
ought to be?for, a* the soplety declare*
on the title page of its annual report?
"To London the seducer lures his victim
=.to London women pomp to hide their
shame?London is the groat repeiypr of
the fallen, who cannot endure to remain
in the small towns and villages, known by
everybody in the placo. Therefore, ail
Great Britain is jwnowib'e for the \Loet
In 'London.'" Puriijg the twenty-two
yearn of the existence of th|s society 7i J
meetings have be?) held, attended by
over fto.ooo women, of whom many thousands
have beep nsciied and saypd.
One of t&e meetings neia unaer ipe <
auspices of the society last n?mod, it in
mygood fortune toattond. With the addition
ol an indorsement to ii)it my case,
the lace of the card read as follows i "For
yaung women only. This free Invitation
card will admit one or more young women
to a conversation to be held at H JohoV
Mltsion House, Church street, Waterloo
road, on Thursday,' November I, todom,
meuce at 5 p. H- Befrcshments will be
. provided." On the buck I found the following:
"Should you at any time (Jealre
counsel and help from those who limply
1 desire to aid the' unfortunate, you will lw
gladly welcomed by Min Hsthway,431
Brixton road, or by Mr. John H. I<. Chris,
tien, 8 Bed Lion Hquare, Holborn, or
I litters to the same will receive prompt atUantioo."
It was nearlysix when I reach,
ed the plaoe. Borne Udies were there and
two gentlemen, but none of the.oiays
. specially Invited. The room haduptfir
; cneerful look, brightened with flowers,
, and the dean looking tables were at'iekeil
with all the requisites for a substantial
giTuam.iQ rani ix.*
t The youngest of the Isdles, whose face
i and manner indicated the utmost refinement,
was Mated at a small organ, and
passed the lime in playing witches from
favorite hymns, in which the others
joined her occasionally in singing. At
intervals conversation was indulged in on
the work in hand and the particular prospects
of that evening. The entire proceedings
were marked by the most perfect
modesty. Nothing was said that
conld make the presence of gentlemen
embarrassing to the ladies, or vice versa.
Of the poor wanderers sought to be
gathered in, all spoke ill the most tenderly
compassionate tones?so different from
the common way of] this bard world, like
old soldiers, these workers in the noblest
of causes talked of former scenes and straggles.
A meeting in Leicester Square was
poken of. It was very large, the women
well dressed, but unusually depraved, as
might be expected in,that neighborhood,
and as it cccuired daring the Jumbo and
Alice craw,' nothing could be done,
for the girls monopolized the time
with the singing of the popular refrains
of that exciting period. Another
was held at the Grand Cafe, just off Regent
street The business of the night '
nvar. th? MMnfoht Movement neonle took
po.wMionj and where for years before
jaly the clink of glasses and the laugh of
wanton pleiunre had been heard, the
voice of aacred song was raised. The novelty
of the affair proved attractive. This
locality is frequented almost exclusively
bj^what are called the "swell" women,
many of whom live in decant villas in the
neighborhood of St, John's Wood?usuilly
the very hardest class to reach. But
they attended in large numbers, and, after
i few boisterous ones had been coaxod to
leave,'an Interesting service was held.
Withremlniscencesof this kind, an hour i
loon passed. Seven o'clock, and the
wanderers do not come in. Many tickets
were distributed the night before, and the I
prospect to tho inexperienced might well
ookdlicouraging. But these goodly men c
ind women are not at all down-hearted, '
ind they intend keeping open house till
II o'clock. The time, however, is not to
peepentin idle waiting. The task of the I
previous night must be done over again. '
A few are be left in charge of the room, <
ind the rest must form themselves into i
struct worn;.
Street work is the order now. The j
adits go in twos, and each couple is fol- i
owed by a gentleman. The knowledge 1
;hat a man is ijear givea the womon cofr* j
ige, and guards them against intuit. They
ire seldom tr'ited rudely by the poor
{iris, for these tyre only too glad of a kind
ivord, bat the brutes of the male persuason,
who fatten on their ill rotten gains, !
ire sometjmes very savage. Some of these <
jave been known, before now to break t
intoihe.meeting and try to drag out their }
jompanions by main foruo.
Later in the evening, as thorcsaltof ,
;his literal seeking of the lost, the tables
in the mission room are well filled. No
speeches are made, but the poor heartbroken
creatures are talked to quietly by
ihe-: ladies, some speaking to several at a
imp, others to one. The object is to get
them to reform, and those wlio express a
Jeaire to do so are taken at once to a place i
>f refuge. For the poor unfortunates, as (
tie witnessed this scene, the writer felt a
degree of compassion such as he had not :
known before, and for the noble band of
workers the most unbounded admiration.
Some of the latter bad had a long.$nd <
i?*nt?rienrft. That* calm-faced. nationt
looking lady of about tbirty-flve la fulfill-. 1
ing a ubarge laid upon her by a dying
mother, who, having engaged in such work
herself, could conceivo of no loftier occ.u- :
pfttlon for a Christian daughter. Tbat i
referable woman ovecyondcr first began to
rescue the' fallen many years a?o in Gal- i
cutta, where, sho tells me, a sinful life is
very common among the girls of lmlfpaste.
But the majority of them have a '
nunnish look, and belong to the Order of
BefMMpeasea of tfce Ohiph of fiogiand,
The g?rb of these devout women would,
I should think, be I# help to them' when
Dperatiug on the streets, as It would proclaim
at once that their object was a religious
one. The interesting young lady :
referred to at the beginning, who popduct- i
cd the mpsical exercises, and whose facu '
And manner bore such evident mark* of
purity and rcBneraent, was, I afterwards
learned, the daughter of the Organising i
Secretary, Mr. Johta H. L. Chrlstien.
To the work done by these womem and
olberlaborenin the cause in London, the
revelations of the Fall Moll Qaztilt. wilt ,
give a new and much needed impetus. It
p .^peu, 100, was vne nwwRn
Bubject iu 4^ei(can nuwBpnpera will encourage
similar movements in the large
citjea of oftr own ponntry. ?. t.
No Change la tht~IJuatueait Situation?Wool,
Mfcrkut Active.
New-)Tp rk, Only lS.^-Bfaditfcet't Jowtnal,
in its commercial Btimmary, says:
The general trade situation, as reported by
apecfal telegrams to itaufjJr.wf'i is characterized
by the customary dullness observable
at this season of tljeyear. The
plethora ofihopey reported 'fronj the
leading tinanuial centers is as heavy as
ever, and the late conference between the
United States Treasurer, the Comptroller
?V?n nMmnw anil fh? nrnnidnntn of th?
banks belonging to the tfew York clearing
H??ae, $<w art ><!d o?Ba<|ence to
til? future, mo lay us ma uouditlon of the
National Unancea is conoeraed, except in
so far aa the growth of sentiment in favor
of repealing the act compelling the coinage
of ailver promltej early action after
til? meeting ofCflDgrfss, '
'i|(B i?d|fetrja4 SfWtfoa isJejs ????
factor;, and strikes anil lndmtrial stppenaioua
have increased. Mercantile collections
are less prompt Triore is a alight
gain fa (he tfloyement of g?tl?r*| da,
thudlM Kjwrted tftim tluicago,andlradIng^oalorsln
various iinea there look confidentlyforward
to a good fall trade. 'At
lloeton general trade Is very dull, and tho
prospect lor (he coming aqtqiQalg cob*
ilijerud doi(Utli|l. Ta?K i? ? M?U?1 exception
so far |s ^ry goods are concerned.
The lligea of samples oat afe said to be extensive
and already active, and some
dt#ler? loo* ahead tq a bxx} trade i#
. Til* Wool Trade,
IJostok, Mam , July 18.?'The Adctrtwr
In Its weekly review o( the wool market
says: The market Bis been mora aotlva,
bat the to nor it a little uneven, for while
gome house* bare been very free seller*
others hays declined offers of the old
price*. The tone is, however, fairly
Strang. Tbe receipts are piling in upon
dealen and commission men very heavy,
so that storage facilities aro in great demand,
and tne free sellers take the poaition
that, with such, an advance oinnot
be readily cttablisbed, and, even if it were,
a run of a few dull dayrf wotild'effectually
curtail the demands of the tradeand create
alio a decline in prices. They point to
the number of times that, within the put
two years, higher oricea have been hoped
for and expeoteo that the bottom bad
been reaohed, but each time something
has occurred to show that the bottom hag
not been touobed. It ia easy to sell wool
at old price*, but, manufacturers In good
credit who bay largely are not willing to
pay any advance. The house* have been
Smerally more bmy than a week ago, devering
and ar<*nglng it,or purchasers.
AU buyers are paying 30 cent* per pound
in Ohio to the farmers, which would cost
In tbe oar* 8? cents. There hu been
laige buying by Philadelphia dealers in
OhTo atfull price*, ihowing.that they have
confidence In tbe fine wool market. In
Michigan the wool I* very well cleaned up
out orgrowera^tbandi ana he* oome Ean.
The general pdoe hai been about 24?!iJo.
T . f
H? U Only Moving His Troop> Wearer the
Pais to Prevent a Surprise by tbe At*
ghane-Last Work's Financial Flnrrj
In England Straightening Out.
St. PgTKMBURO,, July 19.?It is semiofficially
denied that Zalflcar pass has
been occupied by the Russian troops.
Hannnl VrunornPP inmlu a sllotlf mnVA>
ment of the troops there to prevent surprise
by an Afghan attack. He has been
ordered to hold the position to enable him
to defend the defiles if necessary. The
government is determined to do nothing to
corn promise the pending negotiations with
Which W?ro Flurried During the Week, Recovering
London, July 19.?Money was quiet
throughout the week with a tendency to
firmness. It was nominally quoted at 12"
percent per annum, but was hard-to lend.
Large sums of gold from abrbad went
into the Bank of England, but exchanges
inov^ed adversely to Landon. New York
Cable Transfers have declined continuously
sinee.May to JC4.85J. A demand for
?old /or America later in the year is being
discussed. On Wednesday the rumored
Russian advance on Zulficar surprised the
Stock Exchange and found the market all
bulls, who became alarmed and sold
averything. The market recovered on
rhursday under the impression tbatpoacu
would be maintained
The public continues to stand aloof from
Stock Exchange speculation. The failure
-? 4L- w *?1 ? I - !! 4 L T I
l'attlog the XUllhloy Tanclioi on H?r
Ku Boat*.
The New Orleans cotton packet T. P.
Leathers, built by Sweeney 4 Son, of this
city, for Capt T. P. Leathers, to be need in
the New Orleans and Vicksbnrg trade, left
Yesterday morning. She was obliged to
leave in an incomplete condition, owing
to the rapidly falling river. Had she delayed
twelve boom longer she cou'd never
have gotten down on the present water.
As it was she had to ran as far as St.
Marys, which she reached at 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, on half bells. 8be
has a corps of painters, plumbers
and carpenters on board who will
do their level best to have every
thing completed by the time
Cairo is reached. If she is not finished
by that time she will remain there until
Bhe is and take on freightfor New Orleans
direct. The contract calls for her delivery
in New Orleans August lv Capt.
John Sweeney Is in command and Capt.
Leathers' son is acting as clerk. Engineer
Garrityof the Natchea is onboard
Studying the points of the new boat: he
has his wife with him. Pilots Ben Hail,
of Wllliamstown, and Ben Goodwin, of
this city, are taking the boat as far as Cincinnati,
where two regular New Orleans
pilots will be taken on board.
Saturday afternoon and evening the
ecobe on the boat was a buay
one. Mendel & Company were "loading
on the tine carpets and superb cherry
nirniture especially for the boat, the
workmen were getting on their supplies
and the provender was constantly arriving
and being stored in the ice chests. At
night the electric lights were started and
thewholelevee was illuminated, Collector
of the Port Beach, who went as far as St.
Mary's on her, returned last evening and
reported Mr. Garrlty as being charmed
with the machinery; everything worked
smoothly and the indications are that she
will be economical in the way of fuel.
The pilots tay that she bids fair to be a
"hustler" in tbe way of speed. She Is in
every respect, the best built , the most elegantly
furnished, thoroughly equipped,
costliest boat ever sent out of thoOhio
above Cincinnati, telio is insured from
here to New Orleansyor $40,000. Her reception
and success on tho Mississippi are
eagerly anticipated by steamboatmen
There are 700,000 bushels of coal loaded
in barges at Charleston waiting for arise
In the Kanawha in order to get to Cincinnati.
The Iron Age in going up,Friday was
obliged to leave partofhor tSw of model
barges at the foot of Brown's Island, finding
it impossible to get through to Pittsburgh
with the full tow.
The 0. W. Batchelor is due to-div from
Cincinnati in place of the steamer Andes.
She will leave on bar return trip to morrow
afternoon at3 o'clock. Th? Batchelor
is a IIuo stern-wheel, light draught packet,*
,)i tuu iUUMBiri uniiiv will iiuw nuuvii iwudon
credit American railways were
strong, being mainly influenced by the
belief that tho Now York Central and
Pennsylvania companies will end their
uonipetition. The American bear account
in London is almost entirely closed.
Canadian Parities have been inactive, the
domand closing at 47}. It is believed the
Barings and Glyns will place the company's
loan, sanctioned by the Dominion
Cholera lu Spain.
Mauiud, Jniy 10.?In all Spain on Saturday
there were 1,880 new cases ot
:holera and 718 deaths reported. In Madrid
aod vicinity there were 19 new cases
ind 12 deaths. (Jases of cholera are reported
lit Malaya, Savia, Cadis and
Grenada and on the Spanish frigate
A IIAlt 1) UIjOVK riuiiT
Hear Ht. I'muJ, Yuoit*itluj-Tlie Colored
l?u|fUUt Wltlfit UU Whitu Opponent.
St. Paul, July 19.?About 125 people
attended a hard glove fight to tho finish
down the'river this afternoon, between
Mervin Thompson, of Cleveland, and Prof,
MiCdlcy, colored, of St. Paul. Five rounds
were (ought, when tho referee gave the
light to Hadley on a foul by Thompson,
alter a warning by the referee
against the repetition of the fonllng,
which consisted in clinching and throwing
Hadley over bis head. Thompson's
superior strength gave him the advantage
in-tlre" flltt-threo rounds, when the
Buperior skill and hard hitting of Hadley
began to tell and Thompson wowed signs
of being winded. Ua the last two rounds
Thompson stood qp ta hard punishment
with no reeisWw except foul wrestling,
which decided the fight againBt him.
Hadley's blows fell fast and furious towards
the last,iand Thompton was badly
punished, both in tho faca and body. (
very little betting was done, as before the
light it was generally couoeded toThompson.
There ia no talk of hippodromiug.
rhompson Bald bt fore the fight that he
bad brought his baggage, as he had been
warned if he sot whipped he could not
come back to Cleveland.
J ,M
Oar Shops Burned.
Boyrox, July 19.--A destructive fire occurred
at the New York and New iJogRailroad
QqmpanyM car shops in
Norwood this afternoon. The fire orisJnated
in tho engine room and destroyed
the main building, which was of briuk
and used gs the paawnger and freight car
repair shop, and for turning out all the
woodwork used in their construction.
The ilaraes also communicated
to the brick building, 200 by 00 feet used
as a blacksmith shop, then to tho foundry
building and they were also destroyed.
A long WQO^PB structure used for the tin
shop was partially consumed. A. great
deal of valuable maohinery was destroyed.
In all about one?half of the company's
extensive works were ruined, but very
little rolling stock was injured. The total
loss is about $200,000.
On th? B, & O. Over iIib Hlrir-lfiwi |t>ni
froq !!<l|t|re>
Hiss Wilkenn, of New Cumberland, Is
visiting Mm. Hubert Bay.
The nail work! here will probably continne
as they have been tanning.
Not very many Bellaire people attended
the regatta at 1'fttsbtirgh Saturday,
Miss Mary Hays, who has had a severe
attack of lever, ie now a little better.
Francis Morphy is to be ?t the Burr's
Mills campground Wednesday, August 12.
flobt McVey, Louis Boeshar and Clarence
Bowers are back from a trip to Louisville.
A considerable nntnber of Bollaife folks
spent Sunday at the homes of friends on
typ Mills camp ground,
A* *V?*? Piv?f M PV nhnrnh vaatimlnv
-*?V ?"W +"? ? ? / -V -V .
loreuoon, Nov. Dr. Williams received tnlo
fall membership I ngq)tor ( probationera.
file two Fresbyterian Sunday schools
and their friends will picnic at Burton'a
station on the B. <Sc 0. railroad Thoraday
of next week.
A picnic at Fink's orchard is now a
regular Saturday afternoon attraction.
Grounds have been fixed up for picnicking
and for dancing.
The Bottle works haa closed alter * long
busy season. Nearly all the skilled employe*
of this factory are stockholders In
the works and have made money in wages
and profits.
There seems to be a general impression
that the glass houses will go to work soon
alter the first of August, and some who
expect to be employod there are arranging
work accordingly. ?
A freight train of nineteen cars, coming
east on the B! A 0. B. R., had a curious accident
near,Cambridge Sunday morning.
The two fipnt oars were empty, while the
other seventeen were loaded. The front
car struck something which knocked it
from the track, the coupling to the engine
was broken, and the second car followed.
The ooupling between it and the loaded
oar broke anu the two empties were sent
over,sad down .an embankment and
broken into splinters, while the balanoe
of the train went on as though nothing
had happened. A ooupling waa made to
the loaded train and it proceeded on time,
loavlng the splintered can where they lay,
Mlnnthalm Flour.
The superb baker, and most satisfactory
quality ever ollered to the public.
y. E. Sxnn,
his 7l)ih yetr.
B.tKOCRrtrr week will b? celebrated by
Loula 8cbw?lb by setting turtle *>op
Innnh pyrr evtnlniKhliiweek.
"Its iturilv effort. the best
- ' ( which
are commtni, to nu>st;of
- L0ND01
' ;> ... . U" "
OJ all Grocers, Druggists,
. '-r
Wuu urn pip uuuuuiuiuuuuuus lur piuwuugvr?
and (shippers.
Capt Ed. Maddy, of Gallipolis, master
of the Chesapeake, the favorite St. John.'*
river .packet, which was built by Sweeney
& Son, of this oity, came Hp on the Granite
State Saturday evening for the purpoae of
going down on the T. F. Leathers. He
was as touch interested in the success of
the new pout as Sweeney A &>n themselves*
The Granite State did not arrive until
about 7 o'clock Saturday evening, over
twenty-four hours behind time. The
cauBe of her delay was big business and
low water. She got away yesterday morning
before daybreak. Among other Items
in her manifest was a big lot of pig iron.
Clerks Dan Lacy and Cnarlie Beeves, two
Blever spirts, were on board.
AccldanU and Incident* Id Weit Virginia
nnd Vicinity.
U. S. Marshal Sehon has appointed as
one of his deputies W. B. Sine, of Marion
A man named Alexander, of Doddridge
county, killed ninety snakes in one day
last week.
Theodore Harvey, of Glenwood. a little
hamlet situated in the lower end of Mason
county, was killed a few days since by
being run over by a heavily loaded farm
Rev. Mr. Blakey, of Huntington, a colored
barber and minister, haa been
placed in jail. He broke an associate's
arm with a poker during the progress of a
dispute over a game of cards.
The Secretary of State haa isgaed a certificate
of incorporation to the Clarksburg
Telephone Company, a corporation formed
for the purpose of maintaining and operating
a telephone lino at that place, with
a capital stock of $1,250, with privilege of
increasing It.
Constable A.B. Smick, of Cabell county,
went to the house of John T. Blake, and
levied on a cow. Blake'reeisted, and picking
up an ax, struck Smick on the left
arm, inflicting a had wound, and was
about to follow iiup with another blow,
when Smick drew:hia .pistol and shot him
dead. Smick gave himself up, and is in
jail. ..
Mils Laura Cochran, of Wheeling, ia
visiting friends in town.
A very successful supper waa given at
the Kirkwood 11. K Church Saturday
and Charlie Tiffin are visiting the
Roee Bud fishing club at their camp near
the St?te dam.
the appraisement of the Woodcock
property haa been finished. The available
assets are $4,200, and the drafts, less
exemptions, $2,000.
On Friday evening Miss Nellie Topping
gave a very pleasant progressive
euchre party at the residence of her aunt,
Mrs,Taliman. About fifteen couples vera
present, who enjoyed themselves highly.
Mortlu'a Ferry.
Hiss Ellalsglebrigbt returned Saturday
from a visit to friends at Walker's Elation.
The Martin's Ferry boys beat the Wellsburg
club in the game of ball Saturday;
score, 27 to 15,
Iter. Mr. Brawnier,of Washington, Pa.,
preached at the United Presbyterian
Church last night.
The Hoyle-Jonea Manufacturing Company
expects to raise steam in their new
lactory this week.
Mr. Adam Hoaltslander. an old resident
of this placo, died at his home on Second
street, Saturday evening at 11 o'clock, In
In the National l.*nguo. While the fight la
Kqnallj Interesting In the American Ail*"
toelailon-New York nod St. Louie 81111
Retain tha Lead?Notes aud Goealp.
Chicago clings to the first pUcfl by the
narrow majority of two games, which will
probably disappear this week, as she has
to meet her strong Eastern foes on their
own grounds, and as they are playing
much stronger ball than during the llret
Eastern tour, the leaders can look lor
more numerous disasters. Providence,
eight games in the rear ol New York, occupies
third place, with Philadelphia
next, aeven games away. The balance
are pretty well bunched, with St. Louis,
Boston, Detroit and Buffalo in the order
given. Detroit, however, is a tie with
Boston on games won and haa lostbnt one
more than (hem, ao that the chances of
stepping into fifth place in the conrse o( a
week are very bright.
It is no* almost conceded that the St.
Louis Urown'a ore aura winners of the
American pennant; true they have 47
games rot to play, and a bad streak ol
luck and misfortune might down them,
but as the chances of ill-luck and misfortune
are e?en, it is dollars to cents that
the flag -yrill float over Von der Ahe's
park. After the leader the fight is a very
not and pretty one between Cincinnati,
Pittsburgh and Louisville, who are only
three games apart and' whose potitions
are constantly changing. As for the balance
of the teams the less said of them the
better: they cannot atam th) tide ol misfortune
and will no doubt divide anung
themselves the tail honors of the Association.
Xho Now York games at Chicago were
attended by crowds of New York drummers,
who cheered their club on to victory.
Pittsburgh has not a representative in
the first twenty-three batsmen of the
American Association.
T Aniailtllii ft .(
jjjuicMiiu una ?uu uyu uuii ui norru
games villi the coming champion*. No
other team has been able to divide honors
with them.
Oarutiiers, who in only about 21 years
old, is the son of a Grand ttaplds lawyer.
His family did not want film to play ball,
but he was weak and the doctor advised
out-door exercise, so he took to base ball
and learned to pitch.
President Lucas has asked the other
League clubs to consent to the 25 cent
tariff, with 40 percent of the gate receipts
to the visiting club, as is done at Philadelphia.
There is not much danger of Detroit
disbanding now. Since tho club has been
strengthened the attendance has wonderfully
improved and tho people are very
enthusiastic about their team's flue work.
In the first two games with New York,
on their own grounds, the Chicago men
played as if they were stared to death.
New York, on tho other hand, showed
nerve and confidence. There was a strong
contest between the two clubs, and a general
feeling the Chicago corild not be depended
upon when it cumo to playing
against a team of its own strength.
| l! U S' * -*
- *25SfeS*S
Bostnu -41RB1J5
Chlcairo 7 0... f C 6 2 7
Detroit...Hu 6 4..... H ,11 fl 1
Philadelphia?........ JUL'} J6 , !
Provide**. 5 7 8 0 G... 4 8
New York 7 7 6 6 4 6 ... G
BLLoul' J...7......I 8 t 1 4 8[ <| 8|...
Woo; Loiu I'loy- Peicont- Foiltu.
nge. V Uon- <, . ;
Bon ton ~20~ "l*" " .M r
Buffalo..... 1ft SJ 65 M 8
ChlCHIO 44 IS 67 .770 1
Detroit.. 20 M 65 .8VJ 7
PhiltdelphU.jr.;.4 27 30 67 ATI 4
1'rovldeuce...:. 84 21 65 .018 8.
New York 42 16 67 .785. 2
st-Louu. ai j as 1 6 | ,S7? 1 a
BalUra^^^ "a~l || I.
Brooklyn .. ~ 6 8 ? 3 2 2 -f
LouUvIlle...?....?............. ? 7 6... 81 8 8 5
I I'lnwlnnntt 7 .4 9 4 ...1101 81 2 .
*- Jl 8 4 2... 8 1!
St Louli B H| V| V| ft 6 ft
Won. Latt May* Percent Polled.
ago. tlou.
Athlrtlo. "ST 86 IT .<!? 6
lialtlmore....i 24 89 6S .884 7
Brooklyn 24 88 62 M 6
LouUvllle ... 88 29 05 MO 4 .
Cincinnati 89 27 . M MO 2
Metropolitan 21 41 02 .834 8
Pltttbnrgh 87 21 65 JITS 8
Bt LouU .... .J 47 18 | .65 | .719 1 r \ T
It is claimed that McKeon balks nearly
every time he delivers the ball.
Galvin has been released by Buffalo and
will play in^PiUsburgh.
Mountjov*?nd Powers have been released
by Cincinnati.
Tt*r.:?u. Am? .HnAar.
ance Willi {he Bostons .ast Friday and car- riod
off tbe batting honors, securing three
clean bits. t
Saturday's games in the East were very
interesting, three ol them being won by
one score.
Bennett baa had up to date a lets number
of puaed balls than any other catcher
in the Leagne.
Ex Umpire Nat Hlclta received notice of
a legacy oi $24,000 the very day ho was
Larry Corcoran'a arm is still very tore,
and bo may not be able to pitch again
until the Chicago* return from their Eastern
Sixty-seven thousand people attended
the twenty-six games played by tho
Bostons on their own grounds this season.
Not much money lost there.
Lesa runs hate been earned off Ferguson
than off any other League pitcher.
Caruthers leada tbe American pitchers in
this respect.
That prevention is better than cure is
an old adage. Tho best prophylactic,
when a cough or cold is apprehended, is
Ked Star Oongh Cure, and il the cough
' has obtained a foothold, thla sew remedy
?Ml ? U '
win rrniiivn n?
th /ggater.
' security against the dangers
the ordinary drinking waters."
and Mineral IVa/er Dealers.

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