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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 18, 1888, Image 1

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I Features of tho Mills Bill tl
I Subject of Debate.
I ,{ fruit Oil Topic?Tlio /\Imii nlily
ihfC>.vShown t'p byH<*|)ul)llcaiu?
OiirOun W'IImmi Affeuijitg to
I be H'Jny-Washington Scwh.
I WiSHiV'-T-'V, !>. V., July 17.?<
motion of Mr.<'iariiey, of Missouri, t
SnuU' ''ill w.*w authorizing t
I n of a bridge across the J
| fcm<f river :it I'umminpj i^utitlii
t|14,n u.PlltjB
Arkansas ne -
tlie Whole (Mr. Spring'
of lllinoi-. m the chair) on the tariff!);
{!? inter:. I r. venue feature being ]>ei!
iog. On I'flialf"f the Ways and Mea
Committee, Mr. Mi-Millin, of Tenness<
oirm l mi amendment providing tli
th,- 1?iJ'I rr-jiiirol to be given by ci$
fpiniii'actnrrrs shall be in such per
mm u the collector ??f the internal rt
onum way require, not less than $1(
with an n<Miti"ii of rlO for every per?
pr.irvM-l to In* employed by such man
L:;'.r -\'H .1.-1.
1 ere were two pending amen
tiMti i "iiiiii^ over from yesterday. Oi
oijiri'l f.y Mr. Wise, of \ irginia, repej
jut' tli.- 'ax on eigars, cheroots ai
ciganttrr iihI one by .Mr. Sowden,
iVniMylvaiii.', abolishing tax on spiri
ipples, peaches, and oth
fruit-. Mr. Wise's amendment was <1
i I'V a vote of 4.'f to 7S, and 31
- ias withdrawn.
Mr Niriiolk "f North Carolina, oflc
an annulment repealing all intern
texts. Injected.
Mr s 'H.Irii airain offered his amen
tin. tux on fruit snirif
A remark of Mr. Cowles. of North Ca
(Jina, to tin? effect that the Republic;
party was in favor of squandering tl
nornius in ill-<l?*seive?i pensions, m
villi severe criticism from Mr. Millike
ill Maine, ami Mr. Williams, of Ohi
the latter of whom declared that evei
joMier who couM produce an honorab
ilia-haip' descrveu a pension.
Mr. .MrMillan sent to the clerk
!r.!i and had read an extract from >1
Maine's Paris letter in which he op|K>H(
the repeal of the whisky tax, and sa
tlint t<> cheapen ihe price of whisky is
increase its consumption enormously.
Mr. Kelly, of Pennsylvania, took issi
nitli Mr. I Maine on this Htatemen
When Mr. Maine cauie home ho four
that the Itodies of the supreme month's
oa the subject of temperance, mi
thousands of women united in tl
H'oinaiis' Christian Temperance Unit
were demanding tin* repeal of the spii
tax, In* would say: "I am ready to ai
mil I liail formed" an erroneous opinioi
hut now I will labor with you heart ar
.Mr. Hfoworsaid that Mr. Maine won
limi t hat ninety per cent of the Itepubl
cans of the country were in hearty a
cord with the view* expressed in h
Mr. Wilson, of Minnesota, suppose
tiiat the hodv of moralists referred
was that body which sat in Chicago an
declared in removing the tax fro
whisky and brandy, rather than froi
blankets of the people.
Mr. Millikeii believed that the vicv
enunciated by Hlaine were his when 1
wrote the letter, were his views no\
and would be his views when he r
turned to this country.
Mr. Perkins, of Kansas, nddressi
himself to a denial of the charge tin
tin- Republicans were in favor of frc
whisky, aud to show vrliat lie termed tl
audacity of the charge, he stated tin
when the Uepublican party came in!
|M?wer in the Mouse it found calico 1
cents a yard and whisky 20 cents a galloi
and that when it went out of powt
twenty-live years afterwards it left calit
at "? cents a yard and whisky taxi
ti.ttrlt- ? ....II...,
Mr." Wilson, ?>f West Virginia, BU|
j!t*ted that the Republican party in Ch
t'iiir*? had pit drunk after the Oregc
cKrtion nml that the platform was tli
result of Dutch courage. When tlu
con rap1 evaporated the Kepuhlicai
cauie back and attempted to Hay tin
tin.- platsorm did not mean what, in hhu
an?l white, it did mean on the record.
Mr. Adams, of Illinois, and Mr. Bu
tcrwortli, of Ohio, criticized as openic
tlie way for evasion of the payment <
tin- whisky tax the provision authori
ing the Secretary of the Treasury in h
discretion to allow distilleries mash it
less than twenty-tive bushels of grain
day to lie operated without storekeepe
ami jpuigers. .Mr. llutterworth move
to strike out the clause to which he lit
objected, and his motion was advocaU
by Mr. Bavne, of Pennsylvania, who a
J?u?l that the clause meant free whisk
The committee then rose. The
have been a few paragraphs of the bi
passed over informally, and their co:
siileration will be proceeded with t
Tin* vote on the final passage of tl
'".11 will not lie taken until Saturda
when it is expected that there will be
full attendance of members.
Mr. Mills states he will call the pr
viuiiN question on the passage of the bi
at 11 ;:w .Saturday morning.
Effect of Tree Trniln on Wool.
Washington, Pa., July 17.?Sales
wool an- much more numerous the In
two or throe days than formerly, mo
Wing taken in at this place on Saturdi
than during the whole of the seas*
previous to that day. There has be*
uo improvement in the price, twent
live cent?s being the ruling figure. C
Ntturdav J. \\. Jones took in 12,0
l-'uniln; M. M. Little is stripping son
t?> Patterson Bros., at New lork. T1
growers are very ill pleased at having
surrender thefr wool at twenty-li
eenti?, and gome of them will not do f
hut then- are also some who appear
be afraid that it will go even lower.
Forsvthe. of Amwell, held over 1
last year's clip, for which he could ha
had tlurty cents, but a day or two sin
he brought it to town, together wi
this year's clip and sold all at twent
live cents. ()ne of his neighbors. Du
mng Hart, also has his last years cl!
lor which he was at one time offered S
and for which thirty cents m
ottered just In-fore the introduction
the Mills bill.
An !m|>n??n!>l? Harrier.
Wa&iiikutos, 1). C., July 17.?T
conferees on the River and Harbor I
seem to have reached an impassable b
r probably report a disagr
r uvuis inuispute are me re
, ' Uk,,1 Canal, the lk-aver River (f
fi? an,J l'lc Monongaliela (Green n
Jf, n' ,u>provenient propositions. 'I
ouh" ii'oiifiTci'a express a willingn
rhlSWl'".' ^nato pro])osition to p
l.nfT i? tlrwn ant? Barren propel
uold out sturdily against the 0 tin
l.J,lrr'"cmn??? s*?Ued TlmmU
N A9??N0T0X, 1>. c., July 17.?Sovc
h?na,or? are absent to-day, in cor
joence of which an understanding
S r?chd.that the Fuller case sh
?' 'tJikun U|> an'1 dtapo
Ill The Amendment for Ilejmlro May tic
Through After n Fight Against it.
Special DUpaleh to thr Infelligenecr.
he Washington*; D. C., July 17.?Tht
sundry civil appropriation bill, as re
ported by Chairman Allison, increase*
the total four million one hundred thouI
sund over the House bill. The increase
includes the Wheeling custom house
of amendment of $27,500. Senator Allison
expects considerable trouble with
the House over amendments, but
he will probably secure the adoption ol
most of them. The Democrats of the
House have again pursued their traditional
policy of making appropriations
3n insufficient to keep things going and
he throwing the odium, if such it is, on the
j1L, Senate of increasing the amounts. In
the present instance, Senator Allison
ir~ and his associates have taken hold of
ig, this odious job with great nerve, and are
ito putting the appropriations on a generous
basis. Senator Faulkner will look
' especially after the Wheeling amendment,
he being its author, and Senator
id- Allison has promised to light for it. On
*1... ?l,a
|] 11117 nijuiv, ui11j?0 iiiv ilujiviu1 1ui huv
elevator and extensive repairs in the
" ' custom house this fall,
lat . .
Fretl DoukIamh' Uluglug Words About the
v- People of If U l(ac?.
X), Washington, July 17.?Frederick
on Douglass said to'day: "The dispatch
u* sent out from Pittsburgh yesterday
gives entirely too much importance to
nt. the proposed convention of colored men
il- at Indianapolis, as well as to myself,
l,j when it represents uie as intending to
?' be present at that convention and
to to lead a bolt from it. 1 know
er Messrs. Turner and Trotter and the
,u* live or six other Cleveland Democrats
r* who will probably assemble at Indianapolis
on the 21st instant. They are
r" Democrats, or if not Democrats they are
a' employed by Democrats in getting up
this little Hide show. I hope no friend
('" of mine will believe me capable of attending
and disturbing the orderly proceedings
of such a convention. I should
r* as soon think of assaulting a funeral or
1,1 stamping on the grave of a dead enemy.
"That Pittsburgh special is evidently
ut intended to attract attention to a move"?
ment which has no vitality in itself.
?? The colored people of the United States
J>' are neither knaves nor fools. They will
lu not kiss the hand that smites them nor
. desert the party to which they owe
;8 their liberty, their citizenship and their
r* enfranchisement. Whatever other class
may fail in loyalty to the great RepubV?
lican party and its candidates, Harrison
to and Morton, the colored citizens of the
Republic will not fail of their duty in
[u November."
it. .
id Four I'riMlou Velnoii.
tx *l? *? n 1- Tl.?
J nAHIIlA(iTU.>, X'. V/., UU1V It, XIIU
l|e President to-day vetoed four private
til pension bills. The first granted a penit
eion to the widow of John Herbst, who
enlisted in 1802. In August, 1804, he
1 j was captured by the enemy. After
U1 his capture he joined the Confed,.
erate forces and was recaptured
by the Union army, and he
l" explained that he deserted to the enemy
9* to escape the hardshi]) of prison life, and
18 was released and mustered out on Oeto,
her 11, 1805. The disability for which
:(1 his widow now asks for pension, the
j President says, were quite likely the resuit
of exposure in the Confederate
1,1 army, and adds:
111 It would have been a sad condition of
affairs if everv captured Union soldier
had deemed himself justified in fighting
ie against his Government rather than to
undergo the privations of capture. Two
u* of the other bills vetoed granted pen*
, sions to Woodford M. Harking and
!,i Thomas Shannon. In these dfcses the
" President finds that the death of the
beneficiaries had no connection with
: their military service.
'9 Ilnmlnll'M Condition.
^ Wasiiinotox, D. C., July 17.?Mr.
r Randall had another slight hemorrhage
:o to-day. It was quickly checked and
did not effect to any considerable extent
his general condition. He takes
if* nourishment and is bright and cheerful,
'* though very weak and debilitated,
n , ,
1H An KaNtorii Comment on the Vote on the
Free Wool Online.
k New York, July 17.?The Pro* to-day
says editorially: "For the first time in
* seventy-five years the Congress of the
uf United States has voted to put wool on
z- the free list. In all the vicissitudes that
18 have from time to time overtaken our
protective tariff, this is the boldest and
rrt most decided move toward Free Trade
1(1 ever taken by the House of Uepresentaid
;ij "The meaning of this step cannot be
r. misunderstood or underestimated. It
v> is a tremendous blow at the whole Profj
tective system. The argument which
ill applies to the duty on wool applies with
n. equal force to the duty on woollens, on
q. iron and steel, on cottons, and on any
other product of American industry.
1L, If the duty on wool is 'illogical, iniv
quitous and vicious,' then the duty on
woollens is equally bad, and ought to be
flw. oMinnwint tluit unufnina
e. the one sustains t'lfe other. In the same
ill wny both fall to the ground together."
TIio Democrat Finally taut In,
Minneapolis, Minn., July 17.?The
of first Minnesota Convention of the United
at Labor party opened hero this morning,
re T. II. Lucas, of this city, was mndo te.tnay
j>orary chairman, and C, A. S. Higlev, of
* this city, temporary secretary. While
" the credentials committee was at work
-n G. 0. Grigsby, of Hubbard county,
y- made an address. Most ol the delegates
)n present are from tins city and county.
00 but Land and Ijibor clulw from St. Paul
lie and from Washington, Carver, Mower,
lie I31uo Earth, Goodhue, Wright and Hubto
bard counties, had delegates. There
ve was a squabble over the admission of a
io, Minneapolis delegate who is an avowed
to Democrat, but who believes in the single
J. tax idea. He was finally seated,
lis *
ve Flint Step in the Cnmpnlgn.
co New York, July 17.?Tho first step in
th the active work of the Presidential cauin'l
l)a'Kn was taken at 11:20 a. in. to-day,
jp when the National Democratic Campaign
Cji Committee went into session at its headas
quarters, No. 10 West Twenty-ninth
_# utr.iiit tr? nriwnlw f'Ituii-irtan (tnninm
presided, and around the council board
sat Arthur 1\ Gorman, William L. Scott.
Arthur Sewell, Calvin S. Bryce and
110 Miles Ross* About half an hour after
111 the session began Col. Dan S. Uuiiont
arrived and added himself to ths conar*
ee- The Committee went into session
irt- again after 7 o'clock and selected Col.
'aJ Calvin C. Brice Chairman, lie accepted
ind the position.
'he * ?
C8g G?n. llnrrUon Well.
ur- Indianapolis, In d., July 17.?General
ty. Harrison rose early this morning feeling
in excellent spirits and health. Aftei
y. spending a couple of hours with his sec
reLoriea "the General ordered his carriaei
and drove down to his law office, when
,se* he spent an hour. This is the tint timi
has jl0 illuJ ventured out since last Wednes
all. day. His family and neighbors havi
sed about ceased to longer regard him as i
sick man.
1i mi nam
t Of Leading Maryland and W
Virginia Educators
AitNpiciouHOpetiiiikofl he Intcr-Si
AHMociutiou?Larj;c Crowdn
Attendance?Wesl Virginians
AVurmly Welcomed.
Sjxcial Ditpatch to the InUll to enter.
Mountain Lake Pakk, July 17.-1
beautiful summer resort is just now
alive with people. The great Quu
campmeeting has just come to a cl
and many who attended it still lit
here, while the Inter-State meetinj
the teachers of West Virginia and Mi
land began its sessions this morn
Every train to-du/, both east and w
was laden with both lady and gen
men teachers who come to improve I
mind and l>ody by spending a few t!
listening to the wisdom of those y
-have been preparing themselves for
occasion and by breathing the
mountain air, which of itself is medi(
far more valuable than that of the p
sician. If there is not a successful i
profitable meeting it will not be bcca
the attendance is not large, for even n
from either State, are enough to Ins
a most interesting meeting. Those v
have attendee I the campmeeting
that it was the greatest ever held
the grounds, and from the closing i
vices lost night, which I was permit
*' T -im cnni ?tn? Elntiimniit til
be correct.
Kev.D. B. UpdegrafF preached on(
tho.se powerful sermons so very chai
teristicof the man, while Dr. Step!
Merritt, of New York, John Thoiups
of i'hiladelphia, Dr. C. W. Baldwin,
Washington City, C. P. Masden, of N
York, and many others gave testiinc
that held the great audiencespellbou
Nearly every large city in the coun
seemed represented by those who sjkj
It was unanimously agreed at the cl
that the meeting would bo held h
again next year, if the proper arran
mcnts could be made with the Board
As the camp meeting tickets are g<
until July 21, very many who hi
been attending the meeting stay o
for the Association meetings. And t
insures the largest population
the rest of the week ever on th
grounds at one time. From this ti
on the meetings for the season will
very interesting. The Inter-State 0
ference of the W. C. T. U. next wet
the Summer School of Oratory folic
ing, under the supervision of Mrs.
Ctnixinu I fort - Tl?u AfiSnilllilv. t.llO /TI
I --V J
meeting of the season, which beg
July 31; the Teachers' Kindergart
Training Class by Miss Susie Polloi
lectures by such able speakers as C.
Baldwin, Kev. J. St. Clair Xeal, Pi
S. T. Ford, Kev. S. G. Smith and otln
are enough to show to all that they
to be treated to a feast of fat things.
The Park has improved greatly sii
two years ago. Quite a number of 11
cottages have been erected, while tin
already built and their surroundii
have been greatly beautified.' Art
now adorning that for which nature 1
already done so much. There was a
tion to-day of lots and the biddings
choice of lots was very lively. As th
is now no compulsion for buyers
build, as formerly, many aro buying 1
as a speculation. This shows unshali
faith in the future of Mountain 1/
Park. Among the Wheeling peo
whom I have met here are Charles
Conner and family, J. Sumner Stone a
wife, John Bailey, Mrs. Trimble n
others. Supt. W. H. Anderson, w
his sister, Miss Emma, arrived to-d
State Superintendent B. S. Morgan is
hand read^' for work and confident tl
all will enjoy a good time.
The music during the Association
the West Virginia part will be under
supervision of U. S. Fleming, A.
Wade and A. L. Punnton, with M
Alma Conner at the piano. The Ma
land teachers have their own piano w
IMull Iri.nf hv 1
\V. il. Hagans, is full to overflowing
is also Grace Cottage and the Van Me
Hotel. Many of tho cottage owners ti
their meals at the different hotels s
sleep in their cottages. Oakland He
and Deer Park are crowded with gue
while all the many other hotels of 0
land are well supplied. This seem!
be a seaxon when the multitude is
termined to escape tho heat and dus
the city.
The Inter-State Educational Associat
was formally opened this evening i
o'clock with at least r>00 in attendan
Mesterzott's orchestra, of Morganto<
rendered a selection of music. Tho
sociation was called to order by.Le
Ford, of Bladcnsburg, First Vice Pr
dent of the Maryland Association, i
in a few words he introduced Judge
\V. Hoffman, of Cumberland, Md., v
delivered a most impressive address
welcome. Ho spoke eloquently of
community of the interests of the t
.States and made all West Virgiui
feel that they were welcome.
Prof. W. I\ Willev, of the State U
versity of West Virginia, responc
most eloquently to the address of w
come. He referred to the broad groi
on which the teacher meets when
comes together in convention. Ourwi
is the greatest of the great. It is a great 1
tie against ignorance. It isabattleagai
prejudice, that prejudice that would i
criminate against either sex. The tea
er should be well paid for his gr
work. He closed by referring lo the
vantage derived from this meeting
aether of the teachers of the two Sta
This was followed by a welcome song
the Maryland Quartette, namely, 5
Kva Conrad, Miss Hannah Smitn, I
K. Futchelland Prof. Alonzo -May, al
Baltimore, Miss Susie McKee, of
same city, at the organ.
Papers were read ov N. C. Brack
of Stover College, and It. A. Armstro
Principal of the West Liberty Nori
School, on the subject, "The Plact
Manual Training in a System of Pul
Schools." A recitation by A.
Hawkes. of Baltimore, subject, "Has
was well received. The papers w
good, practical and to the point '
discussion of the papers was opened
Prof. P. B. Reynolds, of the State I
versity, and was continued for a si
time bv A. B. Bush, Principal of SI
herds College Normal School,
Thomas C. Miller, of Fairmont.
National Educational Council.
tfan Fraxcmco, July 17.?The Nat
ul Educational Council last ever
fleeted officers for the following yeai
follows: President, G. S. Pickard
I Iowa; Vice-President, W. T. llarrii
, Massachusetts; Secretary and Treasu
* Marie Nicholson, of Indiana; Mem
r of the Executive Committee, S. H. ]
body, of Illinois; James Baldwin
: Texas; James H. Baker, of Colorado
- tribute to the memory of Dr. Andri
s of Marietta, Ohio, late member of
- council, was then read by Prof. Shell
b The terms of several members of
a council having expired by limital
the Committee on Membership repo
f| the following to be members of the
J council for a term of six yean ending ii
1894: Aaron Goye, of Colorado; W. E
Sheldon, of Massachusetts; James H,
. Hose, of New York; Miss Clara Cones*
wav, of Tennessee; Homer B. Sprague,
of i)akota.
RK. llarllncton Want* to Knd the Strike,
but will Continue the Suit*.
Chicago, July 17.?Speaking to a retol?
porter regarding yesterday's conference
with the representatives of the Engineers
and Firemen's Brotherhoods, General
Freight Agent Morton said that
while the railroad people are desirous
tlmt the strike should be declared off by
?.. the Brotherhood, yet they have no in11,18
tention of compromising any of the
all pending criminal suits, nor could they
iker if they would. Proceedings have been
otJt. begun and they must take their courses.
t' Nothing was said or done at the con?ger
ference to justify the belief that there
? of will be any compromise which will reary
lease anyone now under arrest. On the
contrary, another man will bo arrested
J?', at Galesburg to-day, the last one against
' whom the company has strong evidence,
'tie- "All the company will do if the strike is
toth declared of," added Mr. Morton, ''is to
|ayH take back all the Brotherhood men it
consistently can?men who have taken
11,0 no violent part in the troublesr~There
the is probably room for 150. There will
lure soon ^ another conference at which a
,jne final agreement may be reached."
ihy- Found the Cnrtrldge.
and Galesiiuro, III., July 17.?United
use States Marshal Marsh and two deputies
ow, brought informer Bowles here this
ure moraine: to test the truth of his story
-J.- that a dynamite cartridge had been
gjj., placed on the Burlington track north0*t
east of here, and subsequently, in consequence
of fear of results, had been
ted c0,lcea^etl 'n a hedge near by. The oflicers
and railroad officials and a number
of municipal officers and citizens went
? ?t to the spot that Bowles indicated, and
after considerable digging, found the
inn dynamite cartridge. It is now in the
on hands of the railroad officials. The
Ql sheriff and other oflicers then went to|
the home of George Clarke, one of the
v leading Brotherhood engineers, and put
nj him under arrest on a State's warrant
* ' Clarke made no resistance, and would
kj say nothing save to assert his innocence.1
0 ' George Miles, auother of the striking
ere engineers, was arrested at 11 a. m. for
complicity in the alleged attempt toj
blow up a train on May 20. . I
XVe T,1? Great Strike, Dut at n Treiueudou*
ver Expense? Kerry I'i^lit.
his Chicago, July 17.?Chief Arthur left
*or to-night for Oeveland. In conversation j
me a reP?r'er touching the Burlington
be strike he said: We wanted certain
on- things of tho railroad. They were
-k' not given us and we had a
J*'* right to quit and the Burlington
had a right to employ other
\eut men. We made u nervy tight and have
,ns been" beaten. There is no use saying
ten anything else. It would now be better
for the road that the strike bo declared oil
'* and the strikers work elsewhere or return
to the 4Q.' The road has won, but at a
!re? great expense. On the other hand, the
aru Brotherhood has lost none of its mem
here, but has gained. The money ncc,ce
essary to support the strike also was
ew always cheerfully fortheoming. No, I
380 don't know when we will have another
'l?8 conference with the railroad. It may be
18 in a few days."
for ?
ere ?' t,,c Urutharhooil l)i*rounteniuirc
the line of Djriiumite.
otk Chicago, July 17.?Chief Arthur this
:en morning said in the course of conversant-'
tion, that he would not and did not
(Jy0 countenance any violence whatever on
ind the part of members of the Brotherhood
nd against the Burlington road, Continuinp,
he remarked: "I am very sorry to
?y- think that any member of our "order has
(0IJ done an overt act. I do not know as yet
l,at whether the strike will be declared olT
. or not."
},n Mr. Arthur subsequently said that if
it was proven that any member of the
." Brotherhood had uted violent means to
gain the ends desired, that man would
fX" be summarily expelled from the order.
Grand Chief Sargent remarked that
Mr* last night he had a very pleasant talk
08 with "Q." otlicials which might lead to
?r a settlement of-the troubles. "Mind,"
ike |,n rnntinuod. "I don't sav it will, but!
ltd ifc
A Dynamiter Foiled.
nk! Ciiicaoo, July 1(1.?A dispatch from
i to Omaha, Neb., Hays: One night last
week a train on the Burlington & Miss0
ouri, consisting of a half dozen cars, was
derailed at Gibson by an obstruction
j>laeed upon the track. While engaged
ion in assisting in the work of putting the
it 8 cars on the track a watchman claims
|ce that he saw a man light something with
a cigar and turn and swiftly disappear.
R*n? Hastening to the spot where he had
as- stood, the watchman says be found a
wis fu?u burning, and by prompt action exeai
tinguished it. It was then discovered
ind that the fuse was attached to a can
H. which contained perhaps one-half pound
,-ho of nowder, which was tamped in with
; of coal. The bomb, if it may be called
the such, was taken in charge by the watchwo
man and turned over to the ofllcials of
una the company. It is reported that the
man who committed the act is well
fni- known and will be arrested shortly.
j-,(i ?
Arreat or a Dynamiter.
ind Chicago, III., July 17.?By bold and
i... timi'lv action Insnector Bonfield this
ork morning probably wived the lives of
himself and Judge Grinnell. In a email
?8t frame house in the vicinity of Ashland
avenue and Thirty-third street were
ctl* found twelve dynamite bombs, a revolver,
and a knife, and aa the owner of the
ad" articles stepped to the sidewalk he was
t0" arrested by Bonlleld in person and taken
T8, to the police station. Two other arrests
,ky were made later.
llbH , ,
Mr. A Break In the Mahoning Vallej.
[.of Pittsburgh, Pa., J uly 17.?The ofliciala
ie of the Amalgamated Aswociation of Iron
ett, and Steel Workers wgre notified at noon
ng. to-day that the scale had been signed by
mal the North Chicago Kolling Mill ComJ
of pany, of Chicago, and the Falcon Iron
blic and Kail Company, of Nilcs, Ohio. The
W. Chicago mill is one of the largest in the
h," country. The Falcon works will resume
ere at once, giving employment to 500 men.
Che This is the firebreak in tho Mahoning
rby Valley.
, ni" A New Association.
[?? PiTTSBtmoir, July 17.?8. C. Cronaml
myer, a prominent iron manufacturer,
stated to-night that there would be no
more meetings of the Western Iron Abi
sociation, but that it was probable anew
. association of manufacturers west of
"nK Pittsburgh would be formed in the near
r, as future. Tho organization will' arrange
of n scale of wages ten per cent lower than
l, of Pittsburgh.
irer, OlnfS Worfciw ConaolMnllnf.
iv Fittsbi-rou, Pa., July 17.?Arrange0(
menu are being made for the consolidaA.
tion of the Eastern and Western Glass
ows, Bottle Workers' leagues and the Inthe
dependent Glass Workers' Association
ilon. with the American Flint Glass Workers'
tho Association. This will largely increase
Lion, tho momberehip of the latter organizairtea
' Attacks the Irish Policy of the
Pope of Rome In
He Hays (Ik; Pope in Supreme in Itellgion,
but am nn Itulian Politician
IIoh ii? Right to Interfere
in IriHh Politic*.
Chicago, July 17.?Tbo letter of the
Pope explaining the rescript on the
Irish question has naturally caused an
unusual stir among the Irish cititens of
A reporter for a local paper culled on
ex-Congressman John F. Finerty, the
gentleman rnout prominent in the meet- ,
ing of protest called at Battery D some
weeks since, and asked him what he I
thought of the new explanation. "I can j
only say what I said when the rescript i
was first discussed," was his reply. "It
is'Uh interference in Irish politics. If (
Archbishop Walsh had taken the
ground he should have taken this second <
letter would never have been sent. If :
the Irish Bishops of the Nineteenth century
had the backbone of the English '
Bishops of the Thirteenth century, they 1
could easily have brought Leo XIII to 1
terms. As it is the tight falls on the 1
people. The issue is made at last. For {
the last 7()0 years the Irish people have J
been suffering tliQ tortures of the *
damned because of papal interference in 3
Irish affairs. Next to England Rome
has been Ireland's greatest political 4
enemy; and it is on questions ol politics
that 1 am speaking.
"To have the homes of Ireland leveled !
to the ground, tho fathers and the s
brothers and the sons butchered, the t
wives, sisters and daughters outraged, j
the infants piked or bayoneted, and all t
promiscuously starved in a combination fi
of horrors before which' the devil him- j
self would stand [appalled?if that is a j
legitimate government and Pope Leo ?,
XIII maintains that it is?then legiti- t
mate government springs from the devil c
and not from God, and it should be c
stopped whether tho Premier of Eng- i
laud or the Pope of Koine is its mouth- t
piece. [
"The Pope of Rome has no power to i
damn me 01 any other Catholic. His
latest utterance is an outrage on Irish
Catholic manhood and womanhood. *s
The Pope of Home, the head of the
Catholic church, is in all matters of re- \
ligion supreme; but the Pope of Home, .
an Italian Prince with an Italian policy '
to carry out, at no matter what expense ^
to tho other Catholic people, is a fair J
.subject for Irish criticism, and it is from 1
this standpoint I criticize him. I am a 1
Catholic?1 am a beliver in tho Catholic I
church?but i am an irishman and noi 1
an Italian, and I am not to bo sacrificed 11
fortho needs of Italian diplomacy." \
- . (I
Tlio CJrent Centennial Celeliratlon nt (j
Marietta?Mr. Kvnrtn' Aildrem.
Marietta, 0., July 17.?The Marietta
Centennial grows in interest with the
week. The great crowds are still here c
and form the large and intelligent audi- j
ence for the historical addresses of the j
week. To-day Senator W. T. Wallace \
presided. The morning oration was by j
lion. William M. Kvarts, of New York, j
delivered without manuscript. It was a ?
masterly and philosophical discussion of j
the situation that led to the ordinance c
of 1787, and the fruits that fol- [
lowed the settlement here. lie
felt honored for himself, nnd for
his State especially, to speak on the oc- i
cusion. The sole distinctive feature of
the loth of July is the specific transac- i
tion of the promulgation of civil government
and the opening of the courts, but 1
this was a wonderful exhibition of the t
energy and purpose and far-extending !
forecast of these forerunners of this pres- t
ent population. The notable fact re- i
inained, ho said, that the civil govern- c
ment opened on the edge of the great ^
forest, had never been overthrown. He
dwelt upon the Divine purpose in making
this country one from ocean to ocean.
He treated of the causes that kept this ]
vast country so lone a wilderness. t
In the afternoon Hon. J. W. Belknap,
of Michigan, presided. The address was
by Louis G. Palmer, of that State, fol- (
lowed by Hon. W. F. Smith, represent- j
ing Illinois. This evening there was
given in the great hall a magnificent 1
historical pageant, representing the *
landing here, the inauguration of St. t
Clair, the first court, the Blennerhasset '
drama, and other scenes, in which the 1
costumes and furniture of the early seF 1
tiers were used. Among the noted ar- J
rivals to-day are Senators Evarts and '
Daniels, Gen. Grosvenor, Gen. Hurst, I
Calvin Brice, Judge Harlan and Gen. t
Kwing. Gen. Kwing will speak in the <
morning and Senator Daniels in the af- *
ternoon. Thursday is Ohio day, and j
will round up the week most magnificently.
An Innovation lu Railroading. j
Vincknnes, Ind., July 17.?The Ohio ^
& Mississippi railroad introduced an in- '
novation yesterday in placing ticket col- 1
lectors on all their passenger trains. ,
The conductors will not be released, but
will collect no fares nor take tickets, as j
the train collectors will do that work. ,
The conductors will have charge of the ,
run and see that the trip is safely made.
The Mouth Pen to he ltullt.
Pittsburoii, July 17.?In an interview
Dr. llostetter stated that a meeting to <
arrange for the construction of the ]
South Pennsylvania Railroad will be l
held as soon as Carnegie returns from |
Kurope, which will be about the middle <
of September. The work will then be
pushed vigorously. 1
? ? ]
A Whole Family Drowned. 1
Brownsville, July 17.?During the '
flood at Clarksburg, W. Va., last Wednes- ]
day, a cradle was caught containing two
children, one of which was dead. No
word from above Clarksburg has been
received, and it is supposed that the '
whole family was destroyed. (
New York Legislature.
Albany, N. Y., July 17.?The Legislature
assembled in extra session to-day.
The Governor's message related solely
to the subject of making an appropriation
to provide work for the convicts in
the prisons of the State.
A Ills Ulaie.
Scranton, Pa., July 17.?The Dunnbreaker
and all the buildings connected
therewith at Old Forge were destroyed
by fire to-night. Loss, $100,000; insurance
not known.
Grand Master of the Grangers Dead.
Jackson, Miss., July 17.?Hon. P.
Darmt, Grand Master of the National
Graniro. died at his homo in JefTerson
i county to-day.
A Dltorc*.
N??v York, July 17.?Decree of ab?oi
lute dlvorco in favor of Ida May Graver
against Leonard Graver, the actor, author
and manager, was granted to-day.
A Lady Instantly Killed Near Caaavllle
Special Dispatch to the JnUUtgcnccr.
Bakkesville, 0., July 17.?Mrs. Sam
uel Wallace, living near Cassville, Harrison
county, was thrown from a bugg>
near here this morning and instautl)
killed. The unfortunate lady, in company
with Miss Man' Hayes, also living
near the same place, was returning
from a visit to the Children's Home,
when their home took fright nt a train
and ran down a steep hill, upsetting the
bugjry and throwing the ladies out. Mrs.
Wallace's neck was broken and death
was instantaneous.
Miss Haves escaped with a few slight
bruises. The dead lady was about fifty
years of age, the wife of a prominent
farmer of Harrison county, ami noted in
hercommunity as an estimable Christian
lady. Her remains are at the Home
_ ?t. i i _ / t I I .1
awaiting nit* urnvm ui nur uusuuuu.
Tim State Hoard of Health.
Special Disjtatch to the Intelligencer.
cimtlkhton, W. Va., July 17.?'The
State Board of Health met in regular
annual session in the Senate chamber
this morning. Those present were Secretary
X. B. Baker, of Berkeley county ?
Doctors George I. Garrison, ox Ohio
county; W. P. Kwing, of Kanawhu; B.
LI. Hoyt, of Jackson; William M. Lake,
of Hurrison; Gabriel McDonald ami A.
U. Barbee, of Mason. President C. L.
Richardson, of Jefferson, wus absent,
uid Dr. W. P. Kwing, of this city, acted
is President. The minutes of the lust
regular meeting were read, and the Secretary
presented his report for the past
rear. Dr. W. P. Kwing was elected
President and Dr. N. D. Baker, of Marinsburg,
Secretary, for the ensuing
( one to tht) l'en.
ipecial Dispatch to the ItitrUhjencer.
Ritchie C. H., W. V*., July 17.?
deputy Sheriff Warner left to-day for
iloundsville with William Davis. Davis
viw tried hist. February for stabbing his
eacher in school and sentenced to two
rears in the penitentiary. During the
rial, after part of the evidence was in,
i son of Juror Six died suddeuly. Mr.
>ix was discharged, a new juror sworn
n Eiid^ho trial begun d? now. The
iupreiur Court passed on the validity of
his trial at its recent session and nflirmid
the decision of the court below. An
illort was then made to secure a pardon,
mt Governor Wilson telegraphed yes- j
erday refusing to interfere. Davis has I
>ecn in jail ever since his conviction in I
Tucker Comity ltrpnhllrnn Convention.
'pecial Currft/to ndence 0/ the Intelligencer.
St. Gkokok, W. Va., July 10.?The
Republicans of this county held a very
urge and enthusiastic meeting at the
,'ourt House on Saturday. Theconvenion
was addressed by A. G. Dayton, of
'hilippi. Great harmony prevailed
hroughout the convention. The Republicans
are gaining ground steadily
hroughout the county. Delegates were
ij>pointed to each of the several conveniens.
Resolutions were adopted onioning
Harrison and Morton and conIcmning
the administration's Free Trade
tolicy, and its attitude on the lisheries
Federation or Miner*.
)?cM Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
Charleston, W. Va., July 17.?The
Itate Convention of Miners and Mine
laborers' Federation met in Knights of
,abor hall to-day. Only eight delegates
vere present at the session this morning.
National Executive Secretary Chris
?vans, of Ohio, was present, us were
ilso Delegates Michael Gilligan and
Ferry Mead, of Wheeling. A Committee
in Credentials was appointed. No other
msincss was made public.
? !
Doddridffa Judicial Convention.
Special Ditpalch to the Intelligencer.
Ritchie, C. H., W. Va., July 17.?The
Republicans of Doddridge appointed
lelegates to the Judicial Convention in
he Fourth Circuit to-day. Jacobs lends,
ilorris is second and Davis is third. The I
lelejjates are now appointed and the
lonunation seems doubtful, with the I
ihances in favor of Morris. The contention
will meet on the 2oth inst.
DiHRiifulug l'rlHon Ileforiu.
Boston, July 17.?The session of the
i'rison Association to-day began with
headdress of It. A. Dawson, of Alaiiuna,
ex-President Hayes being in the |
:hair. Dawson said it was the first
ime Alabama had been represented in
lie Association, but the issue of prisonj
nonagement is agitating the State from'
tnd to end. The lease system must go:
vhere slavery has gone, and where the
Iraui shops must go. [Applause.] No
nan suoum nuvu cuarra ui cuuvict injur
who has ji nickel's interest in it.
Hie present Governor is in full symmthy
with prison reform and the penitentiary
is being thoroughly remodeled.
Convicts nre worked in the coal mines
tnd u day's work is two-thirds of a free
nan's days work. They work over time
or pay and many send money to their
'amilies. They have schooling from 7
u 1) o'clock in the evening. The morality
has been frighttul. One year it
ivas41tol00; the average for the last
Ive years was 60 to 100 colored people,
ind 2 in 100 for whites. Forty-seven
per cent of the convicts are sick when
received, .33 per cent being incurable.
Dr. J. A. Scooler, Superintendent of
:he Illinois State Reform School, presented
the report of the standing Committee
on Preventive and Reformation
Work. ^
Plttuhiirgli Trotting Mooting.
PirrsnuBon, July 17.?The opening
lay of the Summer Trotting Meeting at
Exposition l'ark attracted a crowd of
J,000. The weather was pleasant, but
iie track was slow on account of the relent
high river:
Summary?First rncc, 2:50 claw, trotting,
mrae two.
ilurrUon 1 1 1
Kajah ~ 2 2 2
Thanccllor 3 3 :>
Hitch Tower -4 4 3
1?IUgher~~.... 5 5 4
K* tract ............. 6 <i 6,
Time, 2;?H. 2:40.2:40.
Second raoe?2:25 cbn, trotting, purw $000.
Richardson 4 111
llintiueak ... 1 5 5 C
Newton 11 3 2 4 2
Shamrock 2 0 C 3
Louli K 6 4 2 4
Oenev* Wilkes 5 3 3 5
Time, 2.-27M, 2.-26K. 2.27H, 238.
The Runaway Editor1* Trouble*.
C_ T - Tnltt 17 A nmininl
OT. v Ui; II. ft Oj'wtut IQII^IIUU
from Topcka, Kan., to the Pott-Dispatch
Bays Judge Guthrie released Henry W.
Moore this morning, but he was immediately
re-arrested by a constable for
adultery, placed under $500 bond and
his case set for next Monday.
Xlotcl Men's Amoclnttun.
Rochester, N. Y., July 17.?-The Hotel
Men's Association convened here
this morning. Their sessions are held
in the rooms of the Chamber of Commerce,
and are largely attended. Mayor
Parsons made an addrea? of welcome
this morning.
Bold to Englishmen.
N*w York, July 17.?It km stated ot
Wall street to-day that all right and in
terest in Kdiaon'a phonograph hail been
gold to an English syndicate for $250,000
. with a mmm
The Son of Millionaire Dodge
Figures in Another Scandal.
Iii CooIcc'm .show?Km pro** Victoria
Reorganizing her Court?KngInud'H
Queoii ParchaMM a
PaIacc?Foreign Scivh.
London*, July 17.?The following un
signed telegram was received here last
"William Walter Phelps Dodge, ofthe
well known New York family of that
name, ran away from Keswick yesterday
with Miss Ida Cooke, the equestrienne
and daughter of the propietor of
Cooke's Circus, spent the night at Workington,
and were captured by the irate
father at Carlisle, en route to Glasgow,
where they intended to get married.
Young Mr. Dodge has cabled to his
family that his honor demanded a marriage
with the young lady. The latter's
father, when last seen, wns furious and
brandishing a cowhide."
The memory of young Dodge's imaginary
marriage with an heiress in New
York, and the graphic description thereof,
which was furnished to the press by
the imaginative bridegroom, being still
fresh in the public mind, the correspondent
wired to Carlisle for a description ;
of the scene. The reply is as follows:
At an early hour this morning a gentleman
residing at 1 Cumberland Road
discovered that his daughter had surreptitiously
left his residence. Diligent inquiries.
revealed the fact that she and a
young gentleman, said to have been an
American millionaire, had taken first f
class tickets at Workington for Glasgow, 1
i I...-? :n 1.. (
uuu luiii luuiiiuicuuj iixu iwu Huaiu IU <
seo tlmt tliey were left alone. The pair,
who were fashionably attired, arrived at
Carlisle station at 8:20, and afterwards
took seats in a first class carriage of the
Caledonian Express for Glasgow, due to
leave here about 1) o'clock. In the
meantime, however, the Inspector of
Police arrived at Carlisle station at 8:20
and informed them that the father of
the young lady had telegraphed to have
them Mopped. The young gentleman
seemed very much agitated and loudly
regretted that he was not in a free
In the course of a few hours a portly
gentleman arrived from Keswick. When
he was brought face to faco with the
young couple his feelings seemed to become
uncontrollable, and sevefal times
he brandished his umbrella about the
young man's head in a most alarming
manner. Finally, after much angry discussion
of an unedifying nature, the
young lady burst into tears, threw herself
into her father's arms and protested t
that she loved him best and would never *
leave hiui again. The happy father re- c
turned homeward with his wayward 1
daughter by the next train. The young I
man is still' here in town and visibly t
vnrv ninrh donrPRwd. C
it will be remembered that after the t
, bogus marriage and advertisement es- i
eapade young Dodge was sent by his 1
family for a live years' tour arouiul the f
world, to improve his mind aud conI
France Protrrtu Her Laborer*. '
Paws, July 17.?In the Chamber of
Deputies to-day the question ofstrengthening
the naval defenses was resumed, j
On motion of Baron Reille, a scheme '
providing for a credit of 7()0,()00,000 J
francs was approved, with the proviso j
that all the contractors and workmen |
employed shall be Frenchmen, and that
only French material shall bo used in 1
constructing the works. j
Speculating AboutSUtulej. <
Paris, ifuly 17.?The explorer Burton, 2
in an interview here, stated that lie believes
tlio white Pasha, who has arrived
at the Bahr K1 Gazel Province, is Emin
Bey and not Henry M. Stanley. He
thinks that Kmin Bev is striking northward.
Mr. Burton is of opinion that
Stanley's force is not strong enough to
attempt an attack upon Khartoum.
Itu-ii* nMintnke.
London, July 17.?Queen Victoria has
purchased the Villa Palniere at Florence
which she occupied during her recent
sojourn in that city. The amount paid
for the property was 24,000 pounds. The
report that the "Villa had been purchased
by Queen Natalie was erroneous.
ItonrranlzluK Her Court.
Berlin, July 17.?-The dowager Empress
Victoria is engaged in reorganizing
her court. Her Majesty will remain
in Berlin or Potsdam until she
tinds a suitable castle on the Rhine in
which sho can reside with her daugh- 1
ters. 1
Seizure of u Knllronil.
Constantinople, July 17.?The Rail- |
way Junction Company has protested to ]
the Porte against the seizure by Bui- 1
garia ol the Uellora-Vakarel railway. '
The company has also asked the inter- 1
vention of the Freflch Embassy. 1
Friendly Wortla. .
St. Pktkbsburo, July 17.?1The Journal
Dt St. Petcnbourg welcomes the visit of
the German Emperor and says it is a {
confirmation of the policy of peace
which the two powerful empires are trying
to consolidate.
A Herman Editor Sent to Prison.
Berlin, July 17.?Herr Schmidt, editor
of the Cologne (Juzetle, has been imprisoned
for a month in a fortress for
writing articles calumniating l'rince
Heinrich, of Keuss.
Kx-Convlct* IleRUtered a? Voter*. (
Birmingham, Ala., July 17.?There ,
are four coal mines in this (Jefferson) \
county, employing convict labor, and t
about 1,200 convicts are employed. A i
few days ago a committee went to work i
to ascertain if any ex-convicts had registered
to vote in the August election, i
The committee has not yet completed its
labors, but it has ascertained that about
2,000 ex-convicts "are now living in the
county, and 400 have registered expecting
to vote in the next election.
Kcnrclilng ror lila Wire.
McKexspobt, Pa., July 17.?Walter
Wallace, a miner who lives at a point
near the Snodgrass coal works, up the
Monongahela, where he is employed,
came liere yesterday in search of his
wife, who left him a week since, and
when last heard of was here. She leaves
him with several Rinall children, the
offspring of a former wife.
Shciidnn Still Improving.
New Bkdforo, Mass., July 17.?General
Sheridan passed a quiet and com'
fortable night last uight. He was raised
! in bed yesterday afternoon and, propped
by pillows, sat up and enjpijjed in a
pleasant conversation with his physicians.
i * *
A market report says that butter is
i weak. This can't allude to boarding.
house butter.
A Large Party of Officials From Newark,
Ohio, Visit Wheeling.
It has been some timo since Wheeling
hod a visit from otllcials or Couucilmtn
of another city who desired to inspect
her brick pavements ar any other of her
metropolitan institutions. The party
which came here on such a visit from
Newark, Ohio, last year must have been
very favorably impressed, for yesterday
another delegation, consisting of thirtyseven
gentlemen, officials and members
of Council of that city, came over and
spent the day here, stopping at the Mo
Lure House, and returning home via
the Baltimore Ohio road last evening.
In the party were Mr. E. Nichols, the .
Mayor of Newark: W. D. Fulton, City
Solicitor: Ai. Dauglierty, Street Commissioner;
H. G. Kingsbury, Civil Engineer;
William H. Scott. Thomas M.
Jones, M. Chrisman and William H. Davis,
Cemetery Trustees, and Messrs.
Samuel M. Hunter, F. M. Swart*, G. I).
Grosser, M. Shemer, E. L. Weisgerber,
A. M. Likes, II. W. McCoy, Charles
Uimes, O. Pier, John liaird, C. 1). Nutter,
C. W. Miller, E. J. Mainath, George
Land and son, James Renz, L. W. Studevent,
H. J. Eddy, P. 8. Phillips anfl
n ?r l -t it - ru...
VJ. m, ?, tiiuiuiB, uu'iuuvni ui uic \jiiy
Council; William Schaller, of the Fire
Department: Ad C. Seymour, Sergeantut-Arms;
William Allen Veaeh, City
Clerk, and Messrs. I). II. Peeg, Frank
Jennings, Ed. H. JJanton, Frank G. Warden,
R. Speidler and William Christian,
prominent citizens of Newark.
A member of the i>arty said in answer
to inquiries by an Intklliue.vckk reporter
that the main object of the visit
was to examine the workings of the
electrical street railway here. A company
is now constructing an electrical
railroad from Newark toa town six miles
distant. The conductor for tho motive
power will not be strung on poles, as
bere, however, but put under the
;njunu. 1 nu geuuuiuun laiKeu 10 ouiected
to the overhead system on account
of its ungainly looks and the obstruction
of the streets by the poles and
(vires. He also suggested that the contraction
of the wires by the cold ?n winter
would b? apt to make tiouble and
possibly cause serious accidents.
Other members of the party desired to
>bserve the workings of the city gar>age
crematory, others to see for thernlelves
the "Wheeling pavement" of
ire brick, which, although favorably reported
on by the committee which formerly
came here, has not yet been
idopted at Newark: others to examine
;he Gamewell fire alarm system here,
md#still others to see the w heeling and
Lima clubs play ball.
All had their wishes gratified. Mayor
seabright and other prominent gentlenen
did the honors, the Mavor taking
mpper at the McLure with the visitors.
He offered them the "freedom of the
own" over night, but they declined
vith thanks and returned homo last
light, with one or two exceptions.
The lunar eclipse which occurs on
lie 22d of this month will be invested
vith neater interest than the one which
recurred 011 the 20th of January last.
Che diameter of the earth's shadow will
jo much larger at that time in proportion
to the uiameter of the moon, darlcsning
its surface almost totally. It will
ake place between 10 o'clock and midlight,
when the moon will be higher in
he heavens, and will be visible in this
(ection. _
taught In the Act or Knterlnff Another
Man'* Home For nn Immoral 1'urpoiie.
Mexico, Mo., July 17.?-Prosecuting
attorney W. S. Moseby was shot and
cilled at midnight by Mark Stevenson,
in old and respected citizen. Stevenson
s in jail. Moseby was in the act of entering
Stevenson's house by stealth
ffhen shot. He was there, it is said, for
in immoral pur]>ose. No man stood
liglier as a Christian gentleman in the
wmmunitv than Moseby. He leaves a
foung and cultured wife.
Civil Service Statlatlc*.
Washington, D. C., July 17.?The
ourui repori 01 me wvu service uoinuission
shows that between January 10,
1880, and Juno 30, 1887, *430 examinations
were held in various part* of
.he country for the whole classficd
service; 13,1)05 men and 1,087
women were examined and 0,210 men,
md 1,530 women successfully passed,
rhe total percentage of failures was 34
percent men and 18.0 per cent women.
[)f the successful applicants 4,302 men
ind 130 women received appointments.
Of the total number of persona appointed
to tho classified departmental
lervice since tho approval of tho civil
lervicc law in 1883, only fifty-two have
jeen permanently removed. Of the
wventy-six reaignations, four were renstated.
Marin Sick by Mating I'otJitom.
Woons Run, July 17.?It is rei>orted
hat a great many people of Lucyville,
save eaten potatoes which were covered
by the recent flood, are very
lick from the effect. It is supposed that
naving remained under the water ho
ong they are^n some way diseased. It
lias caused some little excitement in Lit:y
ville, and the balance of the people,
I'liniui inirilnni u'ori) I'nvnrcil u-itli U'iit/?r
ire nfrni J to use nny of tlio vegetables
which were taken from the gardcu.
Krott'rt Flop to Free Trade.
Shakos, July 17.?w. L. Scott's denial
jf any knowledge of the Protection letter
does not help him any. Shenango
Valley iron men who signed it, say that
Scott was fully cognizant of the action
ind that his own bookkeeper wrote the
ommunication. A large number of the
circulars were sent him to distribute at
the time. lie was then a Protection
Killed nUKlatrci*.
New York, July 14.?Jack Lewis, a
colored man, shot and killed Alice Jack
ton, also colored, at 9 o'clock this morning.
The murderer fired two shota at
the woman, both of which took effect,
ane in the breast and another in the ahilomen.
Lewis was arn-sted. He had
been intimate with the dead woman for
sometime. _
Murdered and Uobbed.
Trrattnv Pbvtpr ftvr .Tulv 17 _
Burglurn entered the house of Wilson
Haughton, a quiet and inoffensive old
man, last night. Thev stole $500 and
shot Mr. Haughton in the abdomen.
The wounded man died this morning.
I'oor Kxrme For 8?lf Murder.
Tibiik Haiti, I.vd., July 17.?Mollie
Deadly, a servant in the family of Dr.
Canton at Prairictown, this county, took
morphine with fatal eflectfiunday ninht.
She wai disappointed because her lover,
to whom she was soon to be married,
did not come to see her.
Renouncing Catholicism.
Nkw York, July 17.?The Journal this
morningstates that .Sister Mary Francis
Clare, better known as "The Nun of
Kenmare," has renounced Catholicism.
No MunUrru In Cnnndn.
Toronto, Ont., July 17.?Canada at
present has no murderers under sentence
of death. The fact is almost witlv
I out precedent.

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