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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 11, 1888, Image 1

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, rpTrcrr <M 1RK9 WHEELING, W. YA., WEDNESDAY MOJtMNU JULY 11, 1888.
Tie'i-vWl ISIIED AUGUS1 24, looJ. __ . i . . I i
K? 1 ? ?rrr^. j _ I . ! ~ ,.. ,, I nl,1t? itnllin i titm tt n n Tn/v Ion frivolous lirolexta. the roiumon uo-1 ?trilr? f tli? rfoflniilon n( nnrleinnl
I Kf./ t .t.\? thibctahies. ?
I Over a Million Hollar's Worth L
I id l'ro|H'i'l.v Destroyed. j '
I Hiwih'i'il> (,f People Mudo Homo- l?
I los and iiiisiiicss Men (?
I A (most Bullied. I?'
I tr
to WW K?rU From Fairmont S
tn rlurksbiirg a w
Ka^iu- Torrent, Which Sweeps ?
j.;,,.r.vtliini,' Before it?I he
people Helpless. Fi
, (;n,at ltannine Ifetiveen Uralton Sf
l .<111 iln>
iilill r illl Ilium UII K??v
Valley Itivor. jj
Tin' Former Town Sustains Tcrrilifc
tases-Jloom Swept Ul
Away, ete.
Bridges "ills and Dwellings Ty
lli'slruyed, and Mines and
Fuctiiries Submerged.
Jlrasre I'artieulars from the InCII
Icrior, but the Destruc- tj,
(ion iireut. W(
fptrial Dbpairh tn the hiltUtgewer.
F.uuhost, W. Va., July 10.?A heavy ;
rainfall prevailed throughout a largo aR
ficojK} of country in Central West Virginia
from Sumhty evening until late w]
Monday night, which caused a freshet ro
in both the Valley and West Fork jv
branches of the Mouongahela river, such \\
as was never before known. The Mon- tei
ongaiiela at this point was fully two feet, Be
some ?ay three feet, higher than it wan
| in IS.VJ, when it was higher than at any va
other time within the memory of the
I oldest inhabitant. The destruction to aj,
f property is beyond present computation, &
bat enough is known to warrant the fit
declaration that nearly every house and J|
most ?)f the fencing on nil low lauds ny
In'tween this point and Clarkshurgon tho njj
West Fork, and as far, at least, as Graf- ti<
ton on the Valley river, have been swept
away. From early dawn until about 4
p. iii. tin* Monongahela continued to rise,
and during that time the channel was s?
constantly filled with houses, fencing,
steam timber, saw logs, shocks of wheat, ^
parte ui bridges and othor debris, denoting
the havoc of the rushing waters. io
Some ten or twelve houses were
of Worthington, one n large now frame
that had just been completed. It is re- ?l
ported also that the public bridge that ir<
spans the river at that point on the ^
Fairmont and Shinnston turnpike was
taken out, together with a flouring mill. *a
The tiitfton mines, just above Fair- w
niont, were flooded, while tho company's
track was submerged and its locomotivo
was for a time half under water. The u,
large county bridge near Gaston and the
exnoti.m'vn rnilrnint Itriikm nrnctod n ulinrf.
time mnee by Mr. Henry Y. Attrill for
the New England, Fairmont and West- U(
iTii Coal Company, were both destroyed. nI
One-luilf the houses in Johnstown, one JJJ
mile above this place, and many in
Itivesvillc, four miles below, were sub- ca
The Jackson mill, one of ^
faiumont's oldest landmarks, 0j
that withstood the Hood of '52 was cnrried
out about 11 o'clock to-day and
lloateil down to the Kaiimont, Morgan- T<
town ik Pittsburgh railroad bridge, one
mile below, where it Went to pieces,
with almut one thousand bushels of
wheat in its upper stories.
The Harnesvillo Manufacturing Companv's
new buildings and costly ma- jj,
chinery were badly damaged by the over- in
How from UuHalo creek. Joseph M. d"
Fleming's saw mill at Johntown suffered JjJ
great damage from overflow; also six or w
seven flouring mills, located at different jr
joints, were washed away. The factory g
and store lmu.se of the Palatine queensware
pottery were j,
and, of course, suffered heavily. el
The West Fairmont shaft mines wore ^
flooded by back water from the river, .)(
notwithstanding every exertion to close |j
the opening. These mines have heavy w
contracts and 100 men are thrown out of
employment till the mines can be freed
from water. The loss in this section will
probably reach $300,000, possibly $400,<Hn),
ami will fall largely where it ean be 1
least easily borne. * ,
Tlif I'ltKHln at Cliirkulmri: Unprecedented* r
Tin- City Umlcr Watwr.
Vri.il DUpitch /.?the InteUtgouer. 1
I'l.AKKsm uo, W. Va., July 10.?The d
most devastating tlood in the history of a
this comity occurred to-day. The thickly e
settled part of Clarksburg was entirely j
cut otr from railroad and telegraphic t
communication for twenty-four hours, ?
the greatest excitement prevailing. Be- 1
*i<lo twenty houses having been carried ,
away bv the maddened waters, an ines- e
tiiuable amount of property has been t
uuii-u. auoui o o ciock ounuay even- j
ing it began to rain and continued to do t
?o almost incessantly until this morning j
at 1 o'clock, but the streams being com- I
paratively low, no one thought of the
?reek and river rising so rapidly, and
those living on the low lands had made I
no preparations for moving out.
At the midnight hour
tii* alarm was oivew
l>y the lumbermen who were engaged in
catching logs, but the rise was so rapid
tio goods could be moved, and those who
were awakened barely escaped with
their lives. It was a night of terror,
never to l>e forgotten. The water
reached its highest stage at 1 o'clock today,
and by those who remember the
tlood of '52, it is conceded that it en*
rely surpasses it. The loss to the
>wn and county cannot even be esti- ,
Every bridge, both iron and wood,
as swept away entirely. No mails (
ave arrived since yesterday. R. T.
owndes, C. M. and J. B. Hart, J. F.
sborne, B. F. and N. A. Shuttleworth, 1
ere the heaviest losers, although j
re entirely without homes. R. T. I
owndes, who operates a saw-mill, ?
oolen mills and grist mills, besides J
eing an extensive dealer in lumber, <
iti mutes his loss at about $05,000. No ,
ims of life is re)>orted as yet, although
>me itersons state that they saw u boy .
a a lot of drift wood, which was float- 1
ig down stream at the rate of fourteen i
tiles an hour, and that all attempts to <
tve him were futile. Over live thous- .
id logs were lost on account of the 1
igh stage and rapid moving of the 1
ater. Those homes that escaped the c
I'vastating effect of the flood were (
irown open to the unfortunate ones r
id every effort is being made to alle- t
ate the suffering. i
AciorirH mill I>welllii|;ii su?*pt Away?A 11
Quarter of a Million Dollar*' Worth of '
Property Duntroynd.
xclci Dlfjtalch to the Jnlelllomcer. I
Guafton, W. Va., July 10.?The rise 1
1 the Valley river last night and this J
orning from the rains of the past two c
lys was unprecedented, and the result *
1 the lumber interest of this section is /j
sastrous, and there ure many individ- ?
j1 losses. >
At about three o'clock this morning ?
1 e Valley river boom, in which thous- a
ids of logs had lodged, gave way, car- s
ing destruction in its path. The plan- t
g mill of Morgan & Magill was swept J
vay, as was the Fetterman bridge. E
lout two miles below this town. At 7 5
clock the river had risen fully twenty ?J
lit, and was twenty-nine feet in the
tannel. It was momentarily feared 0
at the railroad bridge at this point a
sulci bo swept away, and which would a
ivo resulted had the water risen a foot a
gher. n
Several buildings, including saw- c
ills, Ac., were washed down the river e
I c
id wero t
hen they struck the strong iron rail- fi
ad bridge here. A large number of t<
celling houses in South Grafton and ^
est Grafton were flooded to a depth of a
11 or fifteen feet and the losses are
Michael Barrett lost a kiln of brick '
,lued at $2,500. G. W. Cur tin & Co. ?
*e in logs, <Jec., about $40,000 to $50,- V
I). Blatchely A Co., pump factory,
lout $12,000 to $15,000. The Grafton
Greenbrier railroad is completely jj
)oded, and no trains have passed over j*
to-day. It is thought their loss will
i heavy. This flood so far is more dis
trous to u ration tnan tno lire 01 a year v
;o, and thu loss to this town and see- j
hi will not /all far short of $i'50,00l).
3 trains have arrived at this place
ace early this morning. "
; Kowmsucito/s HEAVY LOSS. 1
v?nt??mi liiilliliii^M Wnnhed Awnjr?Lou 0
Over Onu Hundred TliouMiud. 1
cctal IHtjiulch to the Ittfdliociiccr. a
KowLEsuuao, W. Va,, July 10.?The J
tal damages at this place by the high- r
t water ever known hero, will reach b
le hundred and twenty-five thousand ^
liars. Seventeen houses, one saw mill, 1
ic planing mill, one Bullman patent
)n railroad bridge are washed away,
is thirty-three years ago to-day since
e last big flood in Cheat river. Five r
tnilies have lost all they possessed, 0
liile a majority of our people are heavy
stwomi l'nrkarnburg ami Grafton?Grent
Dauinge to Property. ?
retal l)iri>alch to tfur InUUlgenccr.
1'aiik eushuko, W. Va., July 10jr-In
Idition to washing away tlie little Ka- 0
iwhu bridge the'ilood has done other
vere havoc. All the Baltimore Ohio
lins are stopped from the East. Two
innela between here and Grafton are 1
ved in. The new Zanesville & Ohio I
ad is reported to be badly damaged.
10 Ohio Kiver road was damaged to y
me extent below here. Great losses
cross-ties and timber arc reported. tf
;rrlblo KlTeoU or the Flood?Two More t
Parkbdsiiuiio, W. Va., July 10.?The t
joils continue and destruction to pro- i
?rty all along the Little Kanawha and 1
hio rivers is greater than in 1884, when
iu great Hood came. The farms are t
joded and hundreds of acres of growig
crops and harvested grain are Q
2luged. Millions of feet of timber are 1
loat in the swift current going to t
instruction. The loss in this vicinity e
ill he $15,000 and in this and adjoinig
counties will be more than $100,000. }
very stream is out of its banks. ^ uiu- y
i?rs of families havo had to move to <
igher ground. A family named White i
ad retired last night when the flood i
Uered their home, reaching nearly to f
le tops of the bed covering before they <
at out. Two more fatalities are re- j
orted. Sirs. Tracewell was killed by
ghtning, and a boy named Sanderson j
nile escaping from the flood.
Lntont frutn IMttaburgli.
Pittsuurou, July 10.?Midnight?Disatches
from the headwaters of the <
lonongahela river to-night report heavy
atnage from the sudden rise in the 1
iver. >
At Brownsville, Pa., the water is 1
ising at the rate of a foot an hour, with '
lie marks at o'clock showing 43 feet,
'his is higher than at any time
? *! ? '.unit (1a/wI of n four vnori
go. Many fimilies have been compell- 1
d to leave their homes. At this
>oint the water is rising several
aches an hour, with 19 feet on the
narks. The current is unusually
wift aud the greatest difficulty is be- I
ng experienced by the river men in
>reventing their craft from being caried
oil'. There is no apprehenion
of a Hood here, however, as
he Allegheny river is not contributing
inything to prevent a rise. It is prol>jbfe
that the highest point will be
cached in the morning, and that it will
lot exceed 22 feet, which is three to
lour feet below the danger line.
A V it lit Amount uf l>nuing e.
CiucAao, III., July 10.?Dispatches
[rom various points in Central and
Southern Illinois say that the rain fall
for the past fortv-eight hours was the
heaviest known for a long time and coming
immediately after the great storm of
last week has done a vast aniouut of
<iot tti? Iteward.
Special DUpatch to the IuUlUoeneer.
ClIAKUBTON, W. V*., July 10.?JosI'ph
F. Smith, a participant in the Hatfield-McCoy
trouble, was arreated and ia
in the I/ngan county jail. The reward
of $100 offered by Governor Wilson haa
been paid.
Chairman lloge mid Murphy Uuder Arrcat.
The llrothurhood Hurprlited.
Cuwaoo, July 10.?Chairman Hoge,
A the Grievance Committee of the
Brotherhood of Engineers, and Chairman
Murphy, occupying the same
position in the Firemen's Brotherhood,
were arrested at the rooms in the National
Hotel this morning. The prisonjrs
were taken completely by surprise.
Both men were taken to the police headquarters
and locked up. The two chiefs 1
vere charged with conspiracy. The
nuch talked of circular in which Hoge
s alleged to have requested Brotherhood ,
nen to hire themselves secretly to the
'Q" road and then disable the engines
8 said to be the basis of the charge
igainst Hoge. Chairman Murphy is
'barged with being an accomplice. Gen- <
tral Manager Stone swore out the warants
last night and they were given to i
he officers to be served early this inorn- t
njj. Attorney Collier, of the "Q" road, <
aul this morning that the prisoners J
vouJd bo arraignea ueioro a justice anu <
i continuance taken, as the company i
vos not yet ready to push the case. He J
isserted, however, that the evidence in ]
josscssion of the company was coniusive.
Hoge and Murphy were taken before t
Justice K. H. White, but asked fur a
hange of venu. Upon the prisoners
>eing brought to Justice Lyon, the rail- i
oad attorneys demanded a continuance. t
'he Justice was about to lix bail at
-1,000 apiece, when the company's lawers
protested, and after some parley the a
mount was increased until Saturday.
Jnlike the other strikers arrested, they c
re arraigned under Suite, not Federal ^
tatutes. Their arrest wan made under 8
he recent enacted Merit conspjracy law. d
f convicted the penalty is a term at hard /
ibor in the penitentiary. Two other E
laines were on tho list with Hoge and g
Jurphy for arrest?John J. Kelly and r
ohn 11. McGillivary. " *
f the officers of the company led to the
rrests. Two or three detectives, Man- g
ger Stone, l-reignc Agent ram aiorwu,
nil Attorney Collier were working all J
ight on evidence against the alleged
onspirators, and it was not until an t
arly hour this morning that they do- I
ided to arrest Hoge and Murphy. Then 1
be little party broke up, the warrants t
rere procured and the officials retired i:
>r a Jew hours of rest. Then they arose a
3 watch the result of their work. C
"Well, we've landed our men," said t
'aul Morton to a reporter soon after the v
nnouucement of the arrests were made, e
" What do these arrests signify ?" o
"They mean that Mr. Iloge and Mr. ii
lurphy have been arrested for criminal
onspiracy in connection with that cirular.
and I think we can prove that the
ircular came from them."
No more arrests will be made in this
ity, it is said, but it is hinted thatsevral
strikers in other places will be I
ehiud the bare before long. {,
'as placed in the hands of Inspector r
louiield and turned over by him to two
f his officers, ft was shortly after (( a. H
l. wiieu uie oiuccra prucucuuu iu tuc
National Hotel on Clark street, where
Ioge and his wife. Murphy and several
titer Brotherhood officials arc stooping,
'he ollicers were posted and needed to
sk no questions .bofore going to the
ooms of the men they wanted. One
rent to lloge's door?room 15?and
apped. There was no response aud the
nock was repeated in a more emphatic
uanner. This roused Iloge, who opened
he door.
"What is wanted?" ho asked.
"Mr. Hoge," was the reply.
"That's my name."
"Then I have a warrant for your nrest,"
said the oilicer.
"All right, I'll Ik) with you in a moaent."
Hoge expressed no surprise but hastiy
dressed himself and joined the ofQcer
a the hull. In the meantime the other
Uicer had gone to room 27, which he
;new was occupied by Murphy, who ,
ame to the door in response to his rap.
ilurpliy was very drowsy and had eviientlv
had little sleep.
"Whose room is this?" asked the
"Charles Thomas'," was the reply.
"I thought Murphy ocotrpied it.
"Well, bo he does; that's my name,
>ut unless your business is of great irnlortance
I am too tired to talk now."
"But it is of importance; I have a
varran t for you r arrest."
Murphy was awake now. His face
;ruw pale" as the night robe he wore, lie
itaggered back, grasping the door frame
or support.
"A warrant," he gasped, "what for,
or God's sake?"
"Itcliargesvou with conspiracy against
he Chicago, Burlington&Quincy road."
Lud the warrant was road to him. Mur>by
dressed himself slowly. He was?
leisurely as did Hogc. A light alpaca 1
oat and vest aud a straw hnt completed
lis attire, and he shivered as he went J
tut iuto the chill morning air. Hoge ,
(poke to him cheerfully, but Murphy 1
vas not in a mood to respond and little
vas said uutil the two were placed in j
:ells behind prison bare. Frank Collier, \
he tttt'orney lortue umcago, isurungion
k Quincy road, was there before David,
ind so was Inspector Bon field and the
)Uicers who made the arrest. A moment
ater Alexander Sullivan entered.
"I actually don't know a thing about
t," said he.
"I am counsel in civil cases for the
Brotherhood and have been called in by
oge's friends."
"Will the Brotherhood take up their
"I can't say as to that. My presence
tiere does not signify that it will. I
really have not had an opportunity to
uilk to my clients and can say nothing
ibout the case yet."
"This case," said Mr. Collier, "grows
Dut of the circular sent out to the
Brotherhood lodges asking that Brotherhood
men bo sent to take places on the
'Q,' and suggesting that they bring a
good supply of sal soda and emery with
them. The sending of these circulars is
deemed prima facie evidence of a share
iu a concerted conspiracy and we have a
sure thing against too prisoners,"
"Then they are not to be arraigned
for the dynamite alleged! to have been
found in Hoge's room at the Grand
"Well, we will not at present charge
them with direct implication in that."
"And the sending oi the circular is
the only chaise against them ?"
"Is not that enough ? Now don't ask
me more than I can answer."
"Are you going to show that they h?u
the circulars printed?"
"We are going to show enough to
prove a clear case against them. A sure
case. If you want to know anything
more ask lionflcld. He has bad charge
oi the case all the time. You see, you
tellows don't know everything."
Inspector; Bonfleld was appealed to,
but he replied that lie knew nothing
about the case. "Mr. Stone swore out a
warrant and we served it. That's all I
know." '
"But you know something of the evidence
In the case. It is said on good au
taonty mat you nave nau cnarge 01 u uu
the way through." .
The Inspector looked a trifle worried.
"Whoever told you that," ho said,
"must have been crazy."
Attorney David was running around A.
the station in an effort to find out where p0
the prisoners were. Attorney Sullivan . r
stood in quiet dignity, apparently oblivious
of all that was going on. Inspector
Bon Held was carrying on a miscel- foi
laneous conversation with a host of otfi- El
cere, and the two prisoners were in their
cells down Btalre. u.
The cases were on Justice II. White's {
docket, and at 11 o'clock the prisoners
were brought up stairs by officers and ttook
scats in the court room. Just then
Attorney Donohuv came in, and he and Hj1
Attorney David had a long on
The case was called and Attorney Darid
immediately asked tor a change of J*
renue. Mr. Gillaryand Kelley, who W(
svere to bo arrested with Hoge and tli
Mnv.iliu nn> n?i>ilrnM Imun ncf. ....
ng oh clerk* for Ilogo. Their occupa- Dt
lion was to assist in tho preparation of Bu
circulars to the various brandies of the hit
Brotherhood. Mr. lloge was sitting on Cli
tiis bench. He did not seem at all ter- no
pitied at his predicament, and smiled wt
food naturedly when the reporter ap- no
iroached. " dw
"Yes, I was surprised," ho said, th<
'greatly surprised, but they had no bu
rouble in arresting ine, I guess." Ju
"Anything to say ?" to"No,
I think I won't talk now. It 1
vould not be right, you see, to say any- Big
hing until I see my attorneys." wa
"How about those circulars?" fus
"Now, I told you I have nothing to noi
ay. It is useless to ask me." fasi
Murn^y was pacing up and down his in
ell. lie" was very nervous anil agitated, bul
L question put to him elicited no re- pen
ponse. Another brought him to the
loor of tlio cell. Ho is a slight, sharp
matured young man with a prominent c
iose and thin lips. Sharp, gray eves
lance from under bushy eyebrows be- _
leath a good forehead. His nalo face '
vore a deathly pallor, and as ne paced mo
tp and down ins clenched hands told of furj
he state of nerves. ,
"Do you wish to say anything in reard
to your arrest?" "
"No, sir," and he turned away and tim
ought refuge in the further corner of Tw
lis cell. in t
The most sensational development in (N.j
he Burlington compauy case is the con- aftt
tissioii of John J. Kelley and John wh
I. McGillinary, clerks, respectively f,ej
o Chairman llo^e, of the strik- j,e
tig Engineers Grievance Committee, 'Pri1
nil Chairman Murphy, of the Firemen's wjt
Committee. It settles" beyond a doubt jUI
he connection of these two chairmen nej
nth the circular sent out to induce the
ngineere to come here and secure work pur
a the "Q" Jor the purpose of disabling w?if
ta engines. too
THE OT. 1,oil's ELUl'MiS,
fow TJioy Wero TJicIr Action*
After Arre?t.
Topkka, July 10.?The arrest of the St.
.ouis elopers, ex-ManagingKditor Moore |)m
nd Mrs. J. W. Norton, yesterday after- spe
loon, was affected by the assistance of a
iew8pape$ correspondent. ""J
As the dipatch did not give the asumed
name under which Moore was am
raveling, the police were unable to lind
lim 'Phov u-iirii infnrimxl nf his whi>rt>
bouts, however, by the newspaper man,
ho lirat to recognize Mr. Moore, bavin#
net him at his hotel shortly after he and
Irs. Norton took dinner. *
The couple were in their room at the wei
fapeland when the Chief of Police and for
lis deputy arrived with the warrant.
The oiheers were admitted to the room, *e,
uul before any conversation had been
lad, and without questioning them as rap
o their identity, the warrants were read j j0
o them, charging them with grand lar- wjt
en v. tlii
4nou aro now in my custody," said ^
he oflicer, "and you may accompany jjv)
no to the county jail, where we will take ^jr
;ood care of you until the parties from Kjrj
5t. Ixjuis arrive." 8e(]
No sooner had the warrant been read 8un
ban Mrs. Norton broke into tears and for
nied bitterly. Moore placed bis arm a(j
ibout her and attempted to console her, ?tu
>ut she continued to sob for several mo- cuj
nents. Moore then appealed to the wj,
>l]icer not to take them to jail, and said,' auj
'It will break her heart."
The chief at ilrst declared that they
nust go, but filially consented that they an<
einain in their room under the surveil- arc
ance of an officer. This had the effect jja
>f quieting Mrs. Norton. Then she be- ^ ,
am to ridicule the idea of their arrest ^Cl
>11 the charge of grand larceny. "All ,10(
vn t/inlr." hUo said. "was $3,500. which
van my own money, and my jewelry. I
lon't see what Norton expects to make
>ut of this. I would have gone into his
louse Friday night, but he threatened AI
ny life. I do not want to die yet. He
laid he would kill me. Friends came 1
Hit of the house and said he was flour- 8j1(
shing a butchei knife."
"I tell you what I would like to do," t0"(
laid Mr." Moore; "I would like to go (ou
ight baek to St. Louis and face what- ho'
?ver music there is. We can prove then thr
hat 110 money was stolen." Tl?
"But ho will kill me," said Mrs. it
Norton. wif
"You can put him under bonds," vol- in j
\nteored Otlicer Gardiner. "Ho liai cu
hrentened your life." bal
"Officer," said Mr. Moore, "you sec wh
)ur valises; you see we have touched lea
nothing. That is my satchel" (pointing
:o one on the bed). "Arid this is
mine," said Mrs. Norton (taking up the 2
Jtherone), "and what it contains is flr(
mine." # # f,
Mr. Moore then inquired where he "
could employ a goou attorney. The No
names of several were mentioned and at Ne
Xtnnm'a nmiiiiat nn nfRimr wna nfr. fill!
once dispatched for Judge Henry Kel- Th
ler, who soon arrived and consulted tin
privately with the runaways. Moore lui
did not "have as much to say about the re|
escapo as Mrs. Norton. th<
When the officer inquired what led to in
the elopement, Moore said he had noth- by
ing to say at this time. He was some- bu
what nervous, and acted like a man who sta
had either been foiled in a plot or regretted
what ho had done, and had lost ,
heart to carry it to consummation. He J
said the charges against him and Mrs. be
Norton were unfounded. They brought Ca
nothing belonging to others away with ?f|
them. They had not $40,000; he wish- pi.
ed they-had $10,000. JjJ
? 0l
lleduced Karen on llntlronil* on Uit> Occn- th
ion of hi* Iteeeptlon, jj(
New York, July 10.?The passenger fr<
committee of the trunk, lines to-day es- he
tiiKliuhixl annnial rntpft on tho vnrinnn
roads to this city for the occasion of tho
arrival liero of-James G. Blaine. Mr. p,
Blaino is expccted here on July 27th. g
All clubs of twenty or over will be car- lai
ricil to this city on any of tho roads at sti
tiie rate of one faro for the round trip, tri
Tickets will bo good for three days. hi
One More tTafortaa?l0. i"
Orroxwi, Iowa, July 10.?The body
of AUco Kelley, a woman of bad reputation,
was found in the outskirts of this
city this morning, with her throat cut se
and her head badly beaten. A horse V
and buggy was hitched to a tree near by. v<
The body was covered with a lap robe, ol
The nature of the wounds indicate mur- F
tier. The woman has been hereabout w
for a month, and gave Detroit, Mich., as T
her home. it
iuu uuam
dieted Upon Kriwurd Deacon For
HendUh Murder.
Rociimtkb, N. Y., July 10.?Edwi
Deacon was hanged at forty minui
at ten this morning. His neck w
oken by the fall.
Edward Alonto Deacon was execut
r the murder of Mrs. Ada Stone,
ist Rochester, on the evening of At
110,1887. The husband of the vict
>011 returning home from work tl
ght found the dead body of his w
the cellar with a flour sack dra\
phtly around her neck. Iler head w
vered with wounds made by soi
arp instrument. The alarm was
ce given, but no trace of the mi
rer could be found.
Late that night a tramp was arrest
Canadaigua, who gave the name
eldon. As all suspicious charactc
>re being arrested in hopes of gettii
b murderer, the Rochester police we
tified of the arrest. Sheldon, i
'aeon, as it proved to be, was taken
iffalo on September ft and a few da'
er made u full confession to tl
? _i 1 ii... a 44..
iiei oi i'uiiuu ui1u uie i/iomui. auu
y. Notwithstanding his confessio
ten placed on trial Deacon p!ea<i<
t guilty, but after a trial lasting cigl
ya he was found guilty of murder i
j first degree. The case was appeale
t judgment was affirmed, and la
no he was sentenced to be executc
)eacon has at no time shown an
us of fear or repentance. His crin
s committed because Mrs. Stone r
ed to give him food. Deacon slej
ne last night, but ate a hearty breal
t this morning, after which he chattc
a careless manner with his caller
, abused any newspaper man who aj
i*e?l by a Hired Hum!'* Famine** ft
111* Employer'* Wife.
lUNFORDVILLB, Ky., July 10.?Til
rninir Elins Franklin, a well-to-d
ner living just south of Green rive;
;his county, shot and killed James I
nt, his hired hand, who was at th
e at work on his farm in the fieli
o shots wcro fired, both taking efiec
ihe breast near the heart, the victii
ng without a word. Immediatel
>r the killing Franklin told a womai
0 was milking a cow in an adjoinin
d, that he had killed Trent becaus
hud caused his wife to desert liiu
nit has been living in the same hous
h his employer Bince the first c
uiary, and it was not known by thei
ghbors that there was any trouble i
family, though it has been whii
ed for several weeks that Franklin'
e, who is young and beautiful, wc
fond of Trent, who is also youn
1 5h unmarried. Last Saturday Mri
inklin left home and went to he
iplc in another county, where sh
v is. Yesterday Franklin was see
h a new Winchester repeating rilli
1 was heard to say that he had jui
ight the guu, and that, too, for
cjal purpose. The Coroner's jur
i just returned a verdict in accori
:e with the above facts. All th
tins are well known and respecte;
inklin is still at large, but the Sheri
1 posse are hard after fjira.
an Stump Chnrgod wllli a Terrlbl
7ahiivillk, Tknn., July lfl.?Warrani
re sworn out before Squire McKenzi
the arrest of Ilirain Stump on thrc
y serious charges. The first chars
>ges assault with intent to comm
e on his step-daughter, MiBs Gene\
pkins. The second alleges assau
n intent to commit murder, and tli
rd alleges a misdemeanor in that h
ries a pistol. All the parties formerl
id in Franklin, Ky. Stump marrie
s. Hopkins several years ago, and tli
I alleges-that two years ago Stum
uced her during her mother's al
,ce. Mrs. Stump has an applicatio
divorce pending. The girl exhibite
ress she had on last Saturday whe
imp made the assault on her. It wc
almost into ribbons, as the girl sayi
ile he was attempting to force her t
unit Miss Geneva is a pretty girl <
hteen, tall, well developed and a goo
ker. Her mother lives in Sladetowi
1 the neighbors say that Stumn hang
ntnd the house calling himself Job
(Iron. They were surprised at thi;
they knew warrants for his arrest ha
' tt- .if j tu:.
'n issueu. HU UlBuppcaiuu mm uitv
)ii, however, and the ollieers coui
; Hud him.
Inbe Thre? W?ek? Old Mmlo Drunk I
ith lleiotlwl Parent*.
fou.vusTowN, 0., July JO.?A ease i
>cking depravity was brought to ligl
[lay. John Kirby and his wife wei
nd on the floor 0/ their miserab!
i*el dead drunk, and their baby, age
ee weeks, beside them, also drunl
e child had been fed on whisky unt
became insensible. Kirby and h
:e were arrested and the child placc
;ood hands. On July 4 the house 0
lied by the Kirbvs took lire, and tl
jy was rescued from under a be
ere it had been placed by its hear
g parents.
Machine 8ho|m Dentrujred.
Jew London, .Conn., July 10.?Tl
s which broke out late lost night i
i repair shop of the New London
rthern Railroad Company, at Ea
w London, was got under contr
>rtly before two o'clock this inornin;
e repair and machine shops were ei
jly destroyed, together with sou
nber that was pileuin the lots near tl
mir shops. A high wind prevailed
s time and carried showers of spar!
the direction of town. A bridge ne
caught lire and was slightly damage
t further than this no fires we
Fifty I>uy? Without Komi.
[Jacink, Wis., July 10.?A largo nui
r of people visited John Seachart, tl
ledonia faster, yesterday. It was tl
aeth day of his remarkable fast. &
art talked pleasantly with all his v
irs on all subjects but that ol his fa
1 that he enjoined silence. He h
awn perceptibly weaker in the li
ree days, his eyes have a tired loo
e lids droop and his voice is very we?
2 still has strength enough to wa
>ra the house to the tree, under whi
i can l>e found at any hour of the di
Mew HI* llralna Out.
Portsmouth, N. H., July 10.?Fred
)rsaith, manager of the Wcbsf
ouse, went to his room at 11 o'clo
. j *:?.i ??,i _i
rip ol cloth to bis feet the other to t
iggcr of a gun, placed the mutzle
s month and blew his brains o
aving to vacate the Webster Hoi
id a recent suspicious fire on the pre
H, are supposed to be the cause.
The Flint oltii Worker*.
PiTTsnuEoii, Pa., July 10.?To-da
?sion of the Americaa Flint Gl.
'orkera Union at Canton, 0., was i
>teil to routine business. The electi
! officers will be held on Thursday
riday. The question as to scale
ages will probably come up for acti
humday. All business is transad
i secret
'g- President Cleveland's Policy Bo
IS American Citizenship
of Its Glory.
"m Canadian and British Stutcsmc
lr" Dictated the Treaty,
re While American Senators an
re Representatives Were
Not Consulted.
>r- The Stars and Striues Insultc
and no Apology Demanded.
'I. A Scathing Arraignment ot tli
id Administration in a Speech
y of Great Power.
>t The Tariff Debate in the Hour
!d of Representatives.
Eastern and Western Farmer
Discriminated Against by
the Mills iiili.
O Washington, D. C., July 10.?In tl?
ri Senate to-day, after the reception of i
number of rei>orts from committees, Mi
e Dolph gave notice that he would to-mor
! row address tho Senate on the Fisheriei
:t treaty.
" Mr. Hoar then took the floor and de
J livercd a long and carefully prepares
g speech on the treaty. Mr. Hoar said:
e I make 110 apology for entering earl]
l(; upon this discussion. I have seen witl
,f deep regret that the President of th<
ir United States, or some person upor
n whose advice he had acted, seems t<
?* think that this object, which the far
is sighted policy of Great Britain an<
g France thought so desirable for them, 0
transferring foreign fishermen from the!
?r own country to ours, is undesirable
6 He has hastened to put himself on re
u cord by a letter to the collector at Boa
3? ton, signed with his own name, as in
tending to use all the powers vested ii
a him by law, even under the most strain
7 ed construction, to prevent employmen
?" under the American Hag of fishermen o
e foreign origin. I do not think man;
precedents can bo found of instruction:
" given ny me ueparimcnis 10 ineir suu
ordinates under the signature of th<
President. I am sure no exuuiple cui
be found in our history, I think none ii
i? likely to occur again j of au Executive
Htraining his powers and departing frou
. the proprieties of his station to prcven
w an accession of skilled seaman I
ie America like that which England am
;e Franco so eagerly strove to gain at tin
^ close of the lust can tun'.
I have seen somewhere the chaw
11 that the opposition to this treaty had it
'a origin in the prejudice of party. Neve
It was a calumny more unfounded. Th
ie earliest and most earnest voices of rt
10 monstrance have cotno from those emi
y nent Democrats who have had occasioi
d to study this question in times past.
n Before calling attention to the treaty'
d terms I wish to make one other observe
11 tion. This is, that the Administratioi
f seems to have consulted nobody. I can
' not learn that the progress of this negc
*} tiation any representative of the inter
> ests to he affected has been admitted t
j its confidence.
J* During this whole negotiation, as dur
J* ing that which preceded the llalifa:
" award and this which preceded th
Geneva award, the leading statesmen c
uanaoa were conauuiuy consilium u,
j the representatives of Great Britain
Arbitrators proposed by us were rejecte
in deference to Canada s objection. On
of the British commissioners is undei
stood to have repaired to Canada durin;
>y the discussion, which was intermitte
for that purpose. Yet neither my col
league nor myself, neither of the distin
, guished Senators from Maine, no reprt
sentati ve of a (lulling district in the othi'
re House, no member of this body, th
le constitutionnl adviser of the Presider
l(j and the constitutional depositary wit)
c> him of the treaty-making power, is ad
jj mitted or consulted in this importan
j8 matter until the concessions to Canad
,(j are all made and the President and Se<
c. retary come before thG public with tliei
,e declaration that wo have got all by thi
j treaty that we are justly and equitabl
entitled to demand.
The pending negotiation has to d
with a good many separate questioni
n They relate to four principal subject* c
^ differenco: The extent of territory i:
8t which the United States possess right
01 of fishery, including shore rights; th
g. treatment due to our vessels on th
a- coasts and in the ports of the Britis
le North American dependencies; the clait
ie for indemnity for past grievances in th
at treatment of our fishermen; the abar
*s donment of our established protectiv
ar policy for the benefit of British fishe:
d, men.
re In regard to each of these, the Sccri
tary of State seems to have dealt wit
the subject, 1 will not say in total i)
noranee, but in total disregard of th
n" American position and the America
tio rights. He says, in his letter to gentl
tie men in Boston, that "the sole diflicu
question to which the treaty relates
tnat of the fishery rights of ono natio
'r in the jurisdictional waters of another.
This is the statement of the America
case from the British point of view. M
. Bayard's letter and the utterances of
u' few other supporters of the treaty a:
? the first and only statements of th
pJ: character ever heard on this side of tl
Atlantic south of the Canadian bordi
since the continent was settled. M
have always held,mid there is abundai
A British authority to support our clait
that wo were joint owners of a gre
cr ocean fishery which our fathers hi
ck heli>ed to conquor and to acnuire, ar
[ a which had been granted to Slassach
he setts by her charter.
Mr. Hoar discussed at length tl
m. treaty and British insults to the Ame
can flag and continued:
Secretary Manning declares that1 tl
Dominion of Canada brutally exclud
y's American fishermen from Canadi;
ass ports," and says that ho "hopes the
le- never will be such passionate spite d
oil played in the offices of this Governme
or as has during last summer been exhib
of ed in the Dominion of Canada towa
ion well meaning American fishermen."
ted These are not sentimental grievana
Voyages broke up, vessels condemn
cencies of hospitality denied, refui
even to replace the food that had be
riven to their own perishing seamen;
Canadian sea-wolf would have had mo
gratitude to the man who had succor
!l) her young; the American ting haul
down from an American must-head bj
Canadian officer. Why, in the old da
here would have been matter for a hu
dred wars.
I It is not too much to say that, whi
"8 this administration shall exist, there w
neither be redress nor hope nor expc
tation of redress for any outrage coi
mitted by Great Britain upon an Amei
can anvwhere.
Mr. lloar then shows that 110 Amei
,n can vessels were seized by Canada la
year because of alleged violations
treaty rights. Continuing, he said:
This treaty is not the road to bono
to safety, or to peace. It is not the roi
I to the respect of Great Britain, or eve
1(1 of Canada. Where it removes one caui
of discord it will produce ten. We cj
never have commercial reciprocity ti
reciprocity of justice and courtesy a
first established.
The Am??rimnn ar? not a minrrclson
i people. When we remember wlioi
11 children we are, we have always show
a surprising readiness to yield our ju
rights for the sake of peace. We ha\
little left to us even of that rash huin<
which our mother gave us. But we ca
0 never live iu peace with Canada if vi
allow her to think that the methods sli
has taken for the last three years are th
ways to gain concessions from us. W
can never live in peaco with England i
we permit her, without prompt and ir
slant protest, to try once more tho ei
0 periments on our forbearance which pr<
ceded tho Revolution, which precede
the war of 1812, which accompanied th
war of tho rebellion.
At the close of the war of 1812, Johi
Quincy Adams, and Gallatin, and Claj
and the elder Bayard met tho represen
tativcs of a power that had one-half o
the world for her allies and the othe
e half at her feet. England had just ovei
thrown Napoleon on land, and swep
11 the natives of Europe from the face o
' the sea. Yet we came from the cont?
- of war, and of diplomacy, with ever
3 right and liberty unimpaired; our hono
without a stain, with added glory to ou
flag, and the pretension for which Eug
-1 lnnd hud irono to war with ua never t<
1 be heard of again.
We had another war within our owi
recent memory. Our foes were of ou:
f own household. Our ancient enemi
J and our ancient ally sat at their gates
b gazing across the Atlantic, to see if the]
j could discover any pretext for thro win;
their weight into the scale of rebellion
a England gave us provocation enough
- But you remember the sublime i>atienc<
I with which Abraham Lincoln waited un
f til the hour of ourstrength came. It wai
the fortune of another Adams to addresi
r to Karl Kussell one quiet sentence, per
' haps the most eloquent that evercami
" from un American pen?"It is superllu
" ous to observe to your lordship that thii
' is war."
f You." remember the time when Genera
f Grant gave notice that any America!
8 citizen who had a claim against Grca
J Britain should bring the evidence t<
j him. That haughty power sent ovei
a her commissioners to apologizo for hei
B wrong, and was held as a dependent t<
u make compensation. You remembe
t how the diplomacy of the same grea
Q administration induced nearly ever;
j tirst class power in Europe to renounci
B the old doctrine of perpetual allegianc
and let our adopted citizens alone.
e Those were days when the Americai
a citizen, national or adopted, held up hit
r head in the pride of his citizenship
0 Those were the days when our ten thou
sand millions of wealth was becoming
j. fifty thousand; better still, when slave
were changing into freemen, and free
men into citizens. Those were day
when the flag, beautiful as the flower t<
- those who loved it, terrible as a meteoi
to those who heard it, floated every
h where in peaceful seas, and was lionore<
everywhere in friendly ports. No pett;
British oflicer hauled it down from ai
II American mast-head. No Canadiai
r minister of justice laughed in the face o
i- an American citizen when Grant wa
- in the White House!
I confess that, much meditating oi
x these things, I take little satisfactioi
e when I think of Grover Cleveland.
ao noi hko ino poncy wmcn everywnen
[ robs American citizenship of its glory
I do not like tho methods of fraud ant
u crime which havo destroyed popula
.. elections in bo many Democratic Statoa
K I would have tho box where tin
American freeman casts his ballot sacre<
as a sacramental vessel. I do not lik<
. this coubpimcy between the old slave
holder and the English manufacturer
T to strike down the wages of the Ameri
e can workman and the comforts of th<
lt American workman's home. I do no
[t like your refusal to maintain the Amer
[. ican Navy and to fortify and defend tk<
t American coast. And I like no betto
a the present treaty. It leaves the Amer
ican sailor to be bullied and insultei
n'idinnt rnilrnBD nnil uliamlnno ?V\
8 American rtyht to the fisheries, olde
y than the nation itself, which the valo
of our fathers won for us and the wii
dom of our fathers preserved for us.
At the close of his speech. Mr. Hon
o was complimented by several of the IU
3. publican Senators, and the Senate passe
lroin executive to legislative business.
A Mr. Sherman offered a resolution
e which was agreed to, directing the Con
e roittee on Finance to inquire into an
h report, in conncction with any bills rail
n iug revenue, that may be referred t
e it, such menaures as it uiav deem ex pi
i* dient to set aside, control, restrain o
e prohibit all arrangement*, contracts
r- agreements, trusts or combinations, thn
tend to prevent free and full oompetitio
3- in the production, manufacture or sal
h of articles of domestic growth or pre
{- duction, or of the sales of imported art
e clcs, or that are designed or tend to foi
n ter monopoly, or to advance artificial]
e- the cost to the consumer of necessar
It articles of human life, with such pena
i? ties and forfeitures as will tend to pri
n serve freedom of trade and productioi
" tho lowering of prices by such compet
" llUil ouu nil. |?? uv?vii? ??niffuunu ij
r. and hitherto conferred by the policy <
a the Government to protect ana encou
re ago American industries by levying ?li
is ties on imi?orted goods.
ie Mr. Vest introduced a bill to amen
-;r the act to punish postal crimes, whic
e was referred to the Postofiice Cominitte
at He explained that the act for the sair
u. purpose passed by the Senate la
at month was intended to prohibit a specii
*d 0t blackmail practiced by collectic
id agencies in the use of an envelope ei
u- dorsed "bad debt."
An ingenious plan bod since been r
sorted to by the same agencies?tl
tjC adoption of a transparent enveloj
. showing the enclosure legibly. Tli
n" bill was intended to put a stop to th
evasion of the law.
tie ?
es Tariff In the IIotiM.
an Immediately after the reading of tl
!.ro Journal, the House went into Comm
tee of the Whole on the tariff bill, tl
it- pending amendment being that offer
xd by Mr. cutting, of New "York, restorj
the existing rate of duty on starch,
os. was lost.
ed Mr. Hopkins, of Illinois, moved
rice, the words, "rice freo of tho outer
uu hull."
ed In discussing the amendment, Mr.
ed Geary, of Iowa, and Mr. Bayne, of Penn'ft
sylvania, criticized the committee for
J? placing the farm products of the East
and Vi est on the free list, and imposing
I a duty of 100 per cent upon rice, tho
ill product of tho South, which called forth
" the remark from Mr. Klliot, of South
J Carolina, that the Republicans having
.* nominated a Chinese President were
ready to sacrifice the colored labor of tlio
i Soutn bv allowing the freo importation
" of rice from China.
nf Mr. Hopkins' amendment was rejected.
On motion of Mr. McMillin, of Tennessee,
the duty on rice Hour and rico
meal was fixed at 15 per cent advalorem.
Mr. Guenther,of Mississippi, endeav'
ored to secure a duty of five cents a
[Jj dozen on eggs, but was unsuccessful,
i! Mr. Yost, of Virginia, moved to re
" store the existing rate of duty on peanuts.
Mr. Allen, of Massachusetts, offered
an amendment restoring the existing
* rates on cotton thread, yams and warps,
J except in the case of the higher grades,
J1 where a slight increase of duty is made.
? Rejected.
' Mr. O'Neil, of Pennsylvania, moved to
5 fix the rate at 25 i>er cent advalorem.
? He made a motion, lie said, in the inter"?
est of those persons who had made large
J investments in the rope industry. Lost.
Mr. Phelps moved to increase from 25
to 40 per cent advalorem the duty on
flax and linen thread, twine and pack
* thread and manufacturers of flux.
'J Pending a vote the House took a reJ;
cess till 8 p. mM the evening session to
c be for the consideration of a bill grantin#
right of way to railroad companies
throuirh Indian reservations.
a *
r Will Go to the I'en.
' Special Dinpalch to (he Intdligrncer.
* PaRKKKsnuKo, W. Va., July 10.?In
J the Circuit Court to-day, Lee Oakes was
.. found guilty of felony and will go to the
t penitentiary.
f Jonathan Reed, of Ritchie county,
t who stole a horse aud bugiry from Muncy
y & Mitchell, plead guilty this morning
r and will also go to the penitentiary.
- Jill randaVl VEKY ILL
With lleuiorrhnite of the lloweln?A Blight
Improvement Li??t Night.
r Washinoto.v, D. C., July 10.?Hon.
f Samuel J. Randall is lying in his room
* seriously ill, having had an attack of
f hemorrhage of the bowels.
* Mr. Randall has suffered several times
during this session of Congress from
q similar attacks, but none of them have
, been as severe as this. It is said that ho
, lost almost half a gallon of blood during
B a hemorrhage of the bowels last night.
. As a consequence he is very weak, l)ut
<it a Into lirtni> fltta nftapnnnti l<>> ii-du rn.
? ported to be resting quietly and showed
8 signs of improvement and gathering
strength. The Philadelphia surgeon,
who hafl been treating Mr. Randall for
? some time past, is expected hero tonight.
t An Imperial Parliament iu n Itemilt of the
t Home Kule Movement.
r London, July 10.?In an interview
r Mr. Parnell said ho believed that tlio
5 Home Rule movement would result-in
r t.h? cfltahlialiment of an Iinnorinl Purlin
1 ment, in which England, Scotland.
y Ireland, Wales and the colonies would
e be represented. Each country would
L> have a separate Legislature to manage
its local affairs. The Imperial ParlinI
ment, he thought, would supplant the
8 House of Commons of a majority of 120
' Gludstonians.
Mr. Parnell, by his attitude in tho
? House of Commons yesterday afternoon,
8 giving notice that he should insist upon
!* a resolution creating a special cornmit8
tee to inquire into the charges made
0 against him by Attorney General Wedr
ster and the Timet, has satisfied all his
: critics in tho Liberal party. He cannot
* hope to satisfy the Tones, who insist
f that he must go to the courts for satisII
faction. Mr. Famuli's offer to have the
1 committee made up of Knglish and
' Scotch mfcmbers is similar to one offer8
ed by him at the lust session, when tho
Tini? nrintml tl\n Href Inltur Thn (4<tv.
eminent tiien refused his proffer and
[j will undoubtedly again refuse to accept
it when the resolution shall come up
next Thursday,
1 This refusal, in order to be understood,
q must be compared with the effect of such
action in the Congress of the United
j States. There no member whose honor
r has been assailed by newspaper clmrgus
, has ever been refused a personal investig
gatiou where the offenued member prej
fere such a request. It is no answer to
L. say that Mr. Parnoll has a remedy in the
. English courts. The Times has already
. spent from 15,000 to 20,000 pounds in
' making the case. It would take at least
0 a similar amount, and much time, to
1 contest a case in the courts where, in the
.. present condition of the English courts,
0 the Nationalists claim, no satisfaction
r could bu secured.
If the Government thought it had n
,1 case against Parnoll that would satisfy
e the honorable members, it would have
r seized upon the opportunity to have a
r special Parliamentary inquiry. The
Government's refusal to go to the only
possibly fair tribunal has completely
r offset the impression created by the action
of the Time*. That newspaper,
j having spent so much money already
will not naturally let the matter rest'
nnil tlm nuv( utnxin itu nllotnnl (nlirnnV
down the power of Parnell in awaited
it with curious interest.
) III* LnteRt Effort* to Overcome It In Not
0 llttcelvet! Wltli Much Fnvur.
- London, July 10.?One ot the strongr
est characteristics of the young Emperor
of Germany is the fear that ho will not
J be popular among the people. Emperor
" William has gained a reputation for
austerity and cold hearteUne??, which
[" now ho is most anxious to overcome.
' Ilis latest bid for popularity does not
* seem to bo kindly regarded on all
J sides. This is the insurance for
f aged or invalid working jteople, a bill
which passed the bundesrath last week.
Loud are the complaints that are heard
I' from the able bo<lied millions of men
l" and women, who are required to contribute
21 and 14 pfennigs respectively
" n?? n* li.iiii tt'iiolflu u-niwii. If tlin innm v
r" could have bean raised by an indirect
Jm tax and the samo amount levied without
, the actual knowledge of it on the i?art cf
'{J the people it would have been bettor.
" Hut to be obliged to pay out such week?*
lv sums seems a hardship unbearable.
There is, too, a feeling among the involBt
untary contributors of the fund of 8U e8
picion of the real object of the govern*
'n ment.
d- *
An Kntlre Family Insane.
e- I'ki.vcitto.v. III., July 10.?The two
grown daughters of Jacob Nye, a well
lH to do farmer living eight miles south of
at Princeton, have been adjudged insane
here, and will be sent to Jacksonville
for treatment. The father and mother
and anntbnr diuii'hti>r uru ulmi innnno
|,c Tho family of live persona were all
.. stricken with thiH atrange malady on the
same day, anil physicians ore unable to
he account for tho cause, ax all were aa well
cd aa usual a few daya ago, und thero hod
UK been no unuaual excitement in tho
It neighborhood. They spend their time
singing and praying and avein to fear beto
ing poisoned.

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