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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 04, 1888, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1888-09-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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?he Hhfflins 111111 Jntcllfycnirr.
r -
Bondsmen Refused a Compromise
by the Comptroller.
ra|_Kwi1>K >*????"
' Hi..u^li H<- '? Mui-ll nro
I>- C., He|.t- 3.?First
. A"r.',]i,-r 1 Xirlmin to-day rejected the
'"""i,; i ii-nurul Ooir and Dr.
"I Disbursing Clerk
fl ?; .ly Wliecllns, to com.mum
the ?!i"rlJW? by the payment of
i?m. tin- whole embezzlement
ihi Tliis proposition was made
T? h ,-'1 ?,ral "urriK Attor"
last Friday. It waa accomi'|,v
i , (iolfs olicck (or half
^"'""t una Ibeubcok o( OlirUtopher
,j I'liiliiilulnliiii. on
I Wftijeni, jr., r?,
In-half "f JIurris, for theMaine amount,
Can-ptM.:.Durham has ordored a
reconl of tin- r;iM- made up to be transmitted
i" tin' Solicitor General for prosecation,
iin-l ?i'i probably ?Jxo request:
(iiiii r.<l Kwing's arrest under the emstatute.
The bondsmen will
tight tl?- government's suit on the
jejuni! that i? is the duty law of the
First Cuniptroller to demand a nettlewent
of ilriiiuiiu-nciea under his jurisilictiou
within three years of their oe(iirri'ihr.
In 188.'! Kwing was short
about .v.wXl. hut no move was made to
compel ;i M tth-ment until last January,
considerably. ?ver the three years limit.
C.iaiptroller Uiirhmtt nahl to-night to
tin- l.MKi.i.mKXfKii correspondent that
he considered the proposition of Messr?.
(i.ill'and Harris a generous one if they
liadjrood law to hack it, but he thought
the prosecuting ollicew of the (Joveroincnt
should have charge ot the comproimapiiav
Falls hohls. however,
thnl JJurham should have referred the
mutter to the Solicitor of the Treasury,
hi whose recommendation the Secretary
may, under the stiltutes, compromise.
There is evidently somo pretty good
tik'litinxr for ix>t11 sides, but Mr. Falls
siys tliere are no mitigating circtnn.<?tam-es
so far hh concerns Gen. Kwing.
Tin'latter is still here In greatly broken
J'fllinloiiM lo Wf?l Vlruiulnim.
S/dnl Ubimtrli In Hit Jtitilliijmccr.
H'asiiinoto.v, Sept. M.?Tho following
|K'iiHions have been granted to West
VirginiansBince the last report:
Original invalid?James F. White,
Viitiin; /acob II. Welch, Albright; CJvo.
\V. WliiMiair, Simpson; John J. Taylor,
Cojien haver's Mills; Alexnnder
iluties, Hock l.irk; Isiah J. Corhiu,
Waverly; licorge NVetzels, hots; Squire
Hates, l.Vntre Point; Christopher C.
Anderson, West Columbia; Levi \V.
iVniiiiiiil I'ni'ktiortJulius T. Jlolmon
(ilm'UM'd) Wheeling.
Incmis.- Thomas II. JJ. Neff*, Hncfcannou;
Wm, Coif, J<owiiien; Jonathan
.Simpson, Arnoldslmrgh; John liable,
1'lut K"i k; Isaac ilchenberger, North
AloiuiUii 11 r~.lan?b- Stampile, (irafton;
Henry Miller, Poeotaligo; Alpheus II.
Upton, Spencer; Fielding Parsons,
Mc.xiv:tn widows?Nancy, widow of
ticorgc II. Lipscomb, ShinnNtoi).
I'lixtmnnlurM Appointed.
.-'/"diil OUjtatch to l/ir InlcUigencer.
Washington, D. C., Sept. .'{.?The following
West Virginia postmasters have
ktin appointed: Benjamin T. Cantield,
at ('anfieM, llnixton county; Mary
White,at Klliott, Fayette county; .1. L
Md'ov, ut Leblong, Fayette county, and
Morgan Morgan, at Sorter's Falls, Wetzel
Tun rrop|?? (i?t In .lull?An Interenimi;
J'limli* lu n Sen mini.
San Kuakcisco, Sept. !J.?The celebrated
Sharon divorce ease, which has
occupied the attention of the Pncillc
roast fur a number of years, culminated
Unlay in a sensational incident which
resulted in the placing of Sarah Althea
Sharon. now Mrs. David S. Terrv, in iail
for thirty days and her husbaml, Judge
Terry, fur six months.
The Supreme Court of California, a
few months ago, announced itn decision
in tin1 case sustaining tin? decision of
the State Superior Court, which declared
that Mrs. Tciry had been legally married
t.? the late ex-l'nited States Senator
H'illiamSharon, and that she was entitled
to a portion of Sharon's estate. A
short tinii! after the announcement of
this decision by the State Supreme
Court the executors of
the will of the late William
Hharon made application to the United
States Circuit Court for a bill to revive
ami carry into execution MO decree 01
the Cirruit Court entered in 1885, in the
suit of Win. Sharon against Sarah Althea
Hill, to obtain its decree adjudging certain
papers in her possession, nurportintf
to In* a marriage contract between
them, to be a forgery and directing it*
cancellation and enjoining its use in any
. manner.
The decree entered by the circuit court
in this cas was in favor of the plaintiff
and declared that the alleged marriage
contract was a forgery, but in the ineantime
the Sharon divorce suit was pcndi?K
ia the State courts and William
Sharon had ?lie?i. When the executors
recently applied to the Circuit Court for
a bill ot revision Sarah Althea Ilill, who]
fiiw since become Mrs. Terry, entered a
demurrer, and the decision*to-day wasI
rendered upon that demurrer, which the
court overruled.
Tin- decision, which was very lengthy,
was read bv Associate Justice Field, of
the I' nited States Supreme Court, and
Judge Sabine, of the i'istrict Court. The
former decision of .Judge Sawyer, declaring
the allowed marriage contract a
n, an?i oruering the uolonuant to
deliver it up for cancellation, is fiiifitaiued.
and the executors are given the
ngnt t?? handle Mr. Sharon's property
nntramtneled by any action ou the part
?'f Mrs. Terry.
During the trial Mrs. Atliea Hill cried
out to Justice Field, "Judge Field, we
liear tliat you have been bought. We
would like to know if that is so aud what
UgurvM you hold yourself at. It serins
that Ilo iM-mnn i*iin ii>t in?lim in tliin
<*?urt unless ho has u wick." JudgO
rieltl ordered the woman arrested (or
contempt, ami heY husband, attempting
to protect her with a dirk knife, was also
A llnii|;liiK > > County*
Waysxhuuiiu, Pa., Sept. 3.?George
Clark, convicted of the murder of William
McCnusland, a live stock dealer oi
Allegheny City, was sentenced to-day tc
Ik' hanged on a day to he tixed by the
Governor. This is the first sentence ol
death imposed by a Greene county courl
in UK) years.
II* Ktul? Ills Ln*t llltle.
MKAi)vu.i.B,l>A.,Sept2.~ Elmer Walp
?>f Geneva, a hamlet a few miles west o
this city, fell from a freight train npoi
winch he was stealing a ride this even
mg, an,i was horribly mangled. Deatl
was instantaneous.
Km!* iii n Ihuiblv Murder ?ar i'arker
burie Hiiiulnjr N'ljflit.
Special Difpateh to the Intdliyeiuxr,
Paukeksuukg, W. Va., Sept. II.?Cie<
Johns, living on Worthington creel
seven miles from this city, was shot an
almost instantly killed last night h
Samuel 11 are, of the same place. Job
F. Willis, of the same neighborhooi
was shot and fatally wounded at th
same time by Hare. The physicians sa
that ho will die before morning, as h
has three balls hi him. The parties ar
all young men, and were on their wa
home from church. An old feud, whic
has existed for a good while, was stirrc
I un bv a discussion of politics, and tei
or twelve eliotR were fired. Hare guv
himself up, and wuh brought to jni
here this evening. He says he shot i
A Ylllnlu'rt Ailnck on Two Utile Cilrln, uu
Tlirlr llnppy KM-nptt.
Cincinnati, 0. Sept. :j.?The nttemp
of n rsvisher to assault two little girl
caused u sensation in Eden i'urk yestei
day afternoon, the citizens living on th
fringe of the resort turning out in u bod;
to hunt down the villain. Many of th
iustlv enraged men were armed, and lnu
they" caugfit the fellow a scene of vio
lence might have occurred. The attemn
was made about lmlf-pust two o'clock
when two little girls, the oldest abou
I thirteen years of age and the other abou
two years younger, were attacked by i
I strange man in the upper part of tlx
park. Seizing theui by the arms, In
dragged them into a clump of bushes
The oldest began to scream, and hi
drew a large pocket-knife. Brandishing
it, ho informed her that unlest
she desisted, he would rut her throat
This had the effect of Increasing hci
fear, and she redoubled her screams and
her efforts to get away. After a strug
gle of several moments she linally succeeded,
and, breaking mjt, ran down
the hill with her companion to the row
of houses owned by Kuiery brothers,
facing the upper end of the park.
There, almost breathless, she gasped
out her story to a couple of gentlemen.
A party was at once formed to hunt the
scoundrel, and the park was thoroughh
nuuiinju, WIVIIUUK nuiikcao, uunsivi. .1
few moments after the searchers hud
given up, Court Officers Morris and McCarthy,
who were on duty, saw a man
standing >n the bushes where theassault
had taken plucc. On approaching
him he walked away, a|}?1
reached Ci rand view avenue ' before
he was overtaken. The officers narrowly
questioned him, and received the
most unsatisfactory answers. He was
taken to the Walnut Hills I'oljce Station,
where he told the oflicere tbut liifl
name was J. W. Maitkely, of New York
City. He stated that he was stopping al
the IVtlace Hotel, but could not remember
the name by which he was registered.
It was his custom, lie said, never
to give iiis right name at a hotel 01
on a railroad ticket, J{u dejiied having
attacked the girls, but nervously nil:
mittcd tiiat they might believe that lie
was the man. The oflicere brought him
to the Central Police Station, where lit
was exami/jed by Superintendent
Heitsch. On being peurched, a lot ol
wildcat bonds were found on hifjj. He
llilllUUU HI UU a atuitwgiMjoiv^ ?V..H
luijier writer. It in probable that ho it
partially demented, iw his wild talk and
actions go very far to inUtjae that belief.
He will be held on BiiHpiuion until
the little girls can bo found to identify
On a Vii.lt fuller llrolliera?,Slnuigu Frcnli
of a Haltlmciro L?<ly.
Vai.timoiik, Mi)., Hept, 3.?Miss Jdn
Traeey, a shapely brunette of Be veil teen
and a daughter of Policeman Tracey,
left her home early yesterday morning
disguised an a boy. Her parents knew
nothing of her escapade until nearly I
o'clock, when her mother went up to
her room to call her. On the fjoor of
her bedroom lay a magnillcent suit o!
brown hair, which the young lady had
cut oir. All of her feminine attire remained
in her room, hut further investigation
showed that an entire suit of her
brother's clothing was mituing, and so
was $25 in money. Mrs. Tracey was
completely prostrated by the disappearance
* of her daughter, and refused
to he comforted by the
other members of the family. So clew
of her whereabouts was obtained until
her brother returned home to dinner,
lie then informed hjs father he had
often heard Ida say she would like to go
to Chicago to visit her brothers, but she
supposed she would never get the
chance. This led Mr. Tiacy to think
she had really started for the Lake City.
He mwordimrlv notified the authorities
of his daughter's disappearance, tttid
they had telegrams sent over the West.
She wus cauglit at Cumberland, where
the olllcers hoarded the west-hound express
from this eity. The ojlicers had
lint little trouble in finding the young
lady with whom they seemed to he anquainted.
She wore a neat suit of bov'f
clothing, and had the appearance o? n
delicate young man.
After "being arrested sho did not at
tempt to deny that she was the young
lady they were after. She was taken t<i
jail, but refused to give the oflicer whc
made the arrest any of the partieulan
how she camo to he dressed in the boy'i
clothing, but after being in custody oi
the She rill', uuvo him the facts. Hh<
states the reason sho left her home in
the manner she did was because she hai
two brothers in the eity of Chicago
whom she wanted to visit, but wiu
afraid if she asked her parents the)
I would not allow her to go. She told i
lady friend of hers, who, she says, sug
I gested the boy's clothes. When arrest
, ed on the train she had a ticket for Chi'
cago. She said when she concluded t<
wear the hoy's clothing she started tc
cut Iter own hair, but found she coulc
not get through with the job herself
so she went to a barber and had her hai
dressed like a boy's. After being placet
in the female department of the jai
Mrs. SheriJi'JJoppingfurnished her witl
a lady's dress, aud she seemed to enjo<
the situation, and laughed at the wa;
she had got away from Baltimore, lie
father brought herjjhome lost night
Tli? Cranberry Hnrvnnt.
Milwaukee, Sept 3.?-Specials to th
Kirainy Wisconsin from the cranberr;
districts report that recent frosts hav
damaged crops in tho dry and uniui
proved marshes fully 25 per cent. I id
proved nianmes wim Mooning iaciuiu'
did not suffer, ituck wheat and con
also suffered. in some sections. Tli
cranberry harvest was inaugurated U
day. _
They Mil) Not Htrlkn.
Ptrrsni'kuk, Pa., Sept. 8.?The er
gravers in the Hint glass factories ar
still at work and the increase in wagt
; which they demanded has not Ikjo
\ granted. Little is being said, but it
i quietly reported thatjPresuleut Smith hi
f refused to grant permission for them I
strike, believing that it is unwise.
JiidK? Agiii'W l>nUB?r iUMly 111.
Kocuem-h*, Pa., Sept, 3?Dona A
new, ex-Chief of Justice of the Supreti
' Court of Pennsylvania, is so serious
i ill of urysipelts at his home in Beavc
- Pa., that his relatives, who were awi
i on a visit, has been summoned horn
The J udjfu is 80 years of agv.
j. Violations of the Law by Post
'j Office Employes.
i, 1
e Sent Through the Mail* by Hcpubll- *
y can Cumpai?ii Committee*?
e Field for Investigation?hnpo- .
>' hi11on GcrmunK-Polltics. ^
a New York, Sept. 3.?From all over j
,? the country complaints of a serious j
nature against the present mail system ,
are coming to the Republican headquar- i
ters in this city. The Western papers ?
an? full of charges against the Demo- ,
ii cratic postmasters, who clearly ignore t
the postal regulations in many respects, w
Even in this State the Democratic post- J
8 masters seem to bo leagued together in jj
'* hindering the delivery of mail supposed j
0 to ho Republican. Wrappers on Uey
publican newspapers are either removed 0
y entirely or torn open so that free trade r
1 and tariIF reform documents can be in- p
* Hurted. These breaches of the postal
regulations have been most frequent in 1
t States that by the Democrats arc put on
I the doubtful list. In Indiana the work
* of distributing Republican documents
} through the mails has been conducted
' with the greatest difficulty and every r
i j possible hindrance seems to have been
5 put in tne way. it is especially so wiui *
documents and letters t4
1 for it is on their votes that the Demoi
crats hope to squeeze out a bare plurali- a,
* ty. General Habercorn, who is in charge
nf the German Bureau forth** Republican II
1 National Co'illiuittec, has received many c
complaints from Germans in that State. ?
1 Documents aiid letters addressed to .j
j them have been oponcd and namnhlets
bolstering up the Mills Free Trade hill .
; have been inserted,
In Ohio the postal servico became so ..
had and so much publicity was given to ,
the management of the Coluinh.iH ofllce,
that the Department at Washington was .
I'Oli 11 il11 ll*l I t(l Mflllll 11 Kt IIMMlll illMlU'Ctol" '
there to " ? 01
make an investigation.
The editor of the CoIuiiiIhih Journal, in sp
i open letter published jn hjs
charges the ollice with opening liis pri- S]
j vato. mail and inserting Democratic cam- Sj
paign matter inside the folds of newspajjere
addressed to him. Equally as sorioiiH
violations of fho postal laws are
! charged against the postmaster for reoiv- fL,
' ing in his oflice ami afterward sending n,
it through the Suite a campaign docu- rt
' uient issued by Chairman Townsendand
! his assistants, as second-class matter, at jJ(
, the same rate allowed to the publishers
; of regular newspapers. These* papers
j were admitted ill bundles and sent to sp
the Democratic postmasters in various
, parts of the State. By them the ^
' and the circular folded into Republican j>
1 papers. Anothes case of violation of the ri
, postal law is reported by .lolin John, of
Dean, Ohio, who is a subscriber to {.he
Dayton Weekly Journal, Either at Day- a
I ton or Dean the postal officials opened
- his paper anil inserted a Democratic
sheet in the folds. Another Republican,
II. C. Varnum, of Millers, Ohio, writes J1
to the Cincinnati Commercial Gazelle that hi
the Democratic postmaster at his place tl
' is receiving and distributing through his -joffice
copies of the Tax Jieform Advocate.
1 As a samnle of what is being clone, w
i even in tins city, a letter from a Senator I w
( in Washington, addressed to a young tl
, man iu this city, who is associated witlj t<:
; the State and county committees, f?i
i took skven days w
to come from tho place where it was ft]
mailed. The interference and tamper- d|
ings with the (nails from the Kepubli- to
, can National and State committees have aI
/or some time precluded the use of 111
, printed envelopes, and the committees ?'
, Jiuvo been forced to use the plain, un,
printed envelone. They have even been J"
compelled to cnange the color, size and 'f'
, quality repeatedly, so as to deceive the
postal otlieiuls. it has been impossible
thus fa/ to trace any direct act of delay w
to an individual postmaster or assistant
in this State, ihit the mail is unusually *A
slow iu its journey from the office in ni
this city to the Various parts of the J|'
, country to whipb jt is sont.
CUXDBMMXli 1'Al^i; UtroKTS. )v
1 The KviiulilivnilM Show How Their Oppo. ol
' ui'iith Are Working in Iiiillunii. g|
Nkw Vouk, Sept. tf.?By sending an "
! ei)orinoi|8 amount of campaign litemture
printed in Qermau to Indiana ami t|
1 Hooding the State with it, tho Demo- Ii
[ crats have strong hopes of currying the
, State. From the German Press Bureau
t of the National Committee reports come A
daily, which if true, might cause the
| Kepublicnus to lose nil hopes of success .
' here. But these reports are undoubt- 1,1
edly manufactured in the brain of the
man in charge of that bureau, for they
are in violent contrast to those which ..
f have flooded the (ierman Bureau of the
. Republican National Committee. The w
ouantitv of mail which comes to General fn
L.'W. llabercorn daily, from Indiana, \\
show that in place of being discouraged \4
the Kepublicans thero have every reason J
. to feel confident that the State will go {t
i Republican and by a good majority. ?
t Many Germans who have heretofore
voted the Democratic ticket have de- j,,
dared for General Harrison. General jj
J llabercorn said yesterday that Thurman }l
, had a few friends among the Germans,
j but they are all old friends, however,
and he is not gainingnny new ones from s|
the younger class of voters. t(
While the German Press Bureau is
j manufacturing incorrect reports from
, Indiana aud distributing them among
, the voters of the East, tl?? Ki/glish iYeas
J. Bureau of the Democratic National Comr
mittee is manufacturing correspondence
for the Western papers. The latest out
is a long special dispatch, dated New
York, August 23, which has appeared in
0 a large number of the smaller Western
papers. This dispatch afiirms that the
y Chinamen of New York have organized
e for Harrison and Morton, and have ali
ready subscribed $ll),lXX) toward the t
i- campaign fund. The intent of thismats
ter is readily seen. Fearful lest the con
i, tnwt between subscribing S20 to tne aid
e of thcstitrorers by the Charleston carthi.
quake, and the payment of $10,0(K) to Y
the National Democratic Committee \
WouJd lose Mr. uieveiaiuj tnousanus 01
votes among the liberal-minded voters
i- of the South and West, the managers of
v his campaign prepared this article and
>8 distributed it among the Western palters.
It will undoubtedly act as a
jH boomerang, for when the West and
w South ilnu that they have been so iml0
posed upon the very idea of fair play
will compel them to reject further statements
of that nature.
The New i*?iui?ylvnnln DUtrlH.
R' JfcLKNTow.n, Pa., Sept. 3.?The Demoj
enuic conferees of the Ninth District J
(Berks and Lehigh counties) to-day i
ij nominated Prof. D. B. Bruner, of Kead,e.
ing, for Congress. The district is a new i
one, and comprises the greater portion i
of the two districts now represented b
Messrs. Ermentrout und Sowden, wli
were defeated in the county convex
tions. The district is strongly Deinc
Sew York Central Lubor Union Coanurc
the Democratic Iden.
New Yokk, Sept. 3.?At the week);
neetingof the Central Labor Union a
Clarendon Hall, yesterday, a resolutioi
vas passed censifring tho publisher o
he Central Labor Union Journal for al
owing an article to be inserted in i
avoriug free trade.
Ernest Boehm presented a resolutioi
rom the Excelsior Labor Club condemn
ng the conspiracy laws of New Yorl
State, and asking that James Archibald
vho is a member of the political com
nittee of ten, be expelled from thai
:oinmittee for presiding at a mass meet
ng in Cooper Union to indorse G^ovei
Cleveland and Allen G. Thnrman su
andidatesfor"an old rotten party whicli
upported the inhuman system of chat
"I olnvtiw iu mi unninv f/i nrminijoil
abor, and is the same corrupt party thai
t was in tho days of ita favorite hob.
Joss Tweed."
Chairman Burr ruled the resolution
ut of order, but an appeal was taken
ml upheld by a vote of 47 to 27. Th?
( solution was then reported to the
roper committee.
In bis spuci'li at l'ort Huron
4-i., It.xl
CUUitl^ tlllNgr 1 Mill 111(111 IIHU
his to say ol the colored niuii:
The negro is u prolific animal."
Dflrgntc* Ai-rivlnj: at Clarksburg.
xchil pUftaUlt to the InUlll'jrnccr.
Clajuuuubq, W. Va., Sept. 3.?'The
lancoek delegation, with John A
ampliell ut the head, a part of the
rooke delegation, including General
uvul; State Chairman ;Cowdpn, If. S.
'hito and Editor Burchinel, of Martall,
arrived tO'tiight, A few others
e here from ot her parts of the iliritriet.
y to-morrow night the convention will
> nri*tlv u*i?ll miller W'iv. It. IH illinoK
bio at tliiH time to predict anything.
II the candidates have firm supporters
:i the ground.
I toy Drowiiail at Sti-ubrnvllle.
Kclal J)i*imlch to lltr. liitrlligenccr.
Stkuubn'ville, 0., Sept. 3.?.Harry
l?echt, the 11-year old son of Charles
[H'cht, the baker, was drowned this afrnoon
at 4 o'clock while in bathing at
le foot of North street. The river is
.'ep at this point, and when only eight
et from shore he got beyond his depth
id was unable to swim. The body was
icovered shortly afterwards and everyling
possiblo done to resuscitate him,
nt without success.
Till) Ituuril of lniuil|;r?tloii.
kc'hiI l)l*]xiteh to the Inttlllqencer.
.GiurruN, W. Va., Sept 3.?The State
oard of Immigration and Development
ill meet here to-morrow. President C.
. Mart and Secretary B. L. Butcher arveil
lltlM'KMV i L'tVlK k'lllf HUM I'
Largo Crowd at Huh* Inland liltin him
<lood?hj-c?Arrival lit Toledo.
Tolkdo, 0., Sept. 3.?General Harrim
anil party airived at Toledo enroute
otnc from Middle Bass Island at 5:30
lis evening, on the steam yacht Sigum.
ho few remaining hours on the island
ere occupied by General Harrison in
alking through the grove and along
le bench as if making his farewell visit
i sj>ots and scenes that had become
miliar to him during the past two
When the hour for departure arrived
1 the residents of that portion of M idle
Buss Island came down to the pier
see the distinguished party embark
id bid them a wife journey. Ojoneral
id Mrs. Harrison .shook hands all
ouncl and at if: 10 the farewells
. ingsaid, they pulled out in the chanA
and the Signal dipped her flag and
ive her guest a cannon salute. The
ip was exceedingly pleasant, and all
emed to enjoy it. An elegant lunch
as served, and General Harrison
isscd the entire time on deck,
t 5:30 o'clock the signal steamed
ipidly up tho Muumcc and dropped
ichor in midstream at the fu<>t Monte
street. .No crowd had collected, as
io place and hour of the Sigma's arrival
ere not known. Carriages were in waitig
and the nariy drove to the residence
t lion. William Cummings, whose
lestfl they are for the night. Qenernl
urriHon will start on hia return trip to
idinuopolis to-morrow morning, via
iu wauasn railway 10 reru, luenee viu
10 Lake Erie it 'Western, arriving at
ulianapolis at 11:30 to-morrow evening.
Circular from tli<* <i. A. It. to
Solicit I'nm!m tor n&Uituv.
Dktuoit, Mich., Sept.!?.?The followig
circular was issued to-day:
Comkadks: At the Annual Kncampicnt
of ttie Grand Army of the Hopubc,
held in St. Louis, the nudursigni'd
ere appointed a committee to solicit
mds to erect an equestrian statue in
'ashing ton to the memory of the
ate General John A. Logan. It is proosed
to ask each comrade to donate
11 cents to this fund, which will make
sum HuUicient to accomplish the ob>ct.
Will each post take this matter up
t, once, sending to either member of
lis committee the subscriptions, giving
list of the donors.
These lists will be sent to Mrs. Logan,
i be preserved in a memorial hall which
le is adding to her home in Washing<?
l.??t tin nil inin in thin u*nrk_
(Signed) K. A. Algbk,
Chairman, Detroit.
Hannihai, Hamlin,
Bangor, Me.
Jambs A. Bbavbu,
Harrishunr, l'a.
John M. 1'almku,
Springfield, 111.
II. II. Thomas,
Chicago, 111.
ould it Fr?* Truth* l'olley Improve HiIm
Baltimore, Md., Sept. 3.?In thin
reek's issue the Manufacturer?' Jtecurd
.resents special statistics as to the <leelopuicnt
of the railroad interest of the
touch during the lost eight years. In
SSO, the South had 20,012 iniles of raiload,
costing with equipments $000,800.100,
while at tin? present time it has 30,KX)
miles, costing $l,4o0,000,000, a gain
if 18,000 iniles in track and $750,000,000
n the amount invested in rail'
oads. The growth of the iror
nterests has had a marked effect ir
itimulating railroad construction and
?.;n .....b,. i
JCAl }V?i H'V '-UUHI mil iiimo i|UW,WlV
ons of pig iron against 397,301 tons it
1880. The traffic in , coke, ore and iroi
ieveloped by thin business will furnisl
Southern railroads in 1889 over 12,000,
OOOtons of freight, which is equal ii
volume to tho entire wheat crop of th
country, and seven times as great as tin
cotton "crop.
A Bill Absolutely Prohibiting Its
Entry to America
1 My I lit? Lower Hou*e? Supplementury
' Kiinetmetit to the Present Law. ^
... ..... ? <
i'l'iiuiv ill me nitiinit? iv
Xon-t*urtluui Action.
Washington, D. C., 'Sept. 3.?Mr.
1 Scott, of Pennsylvania, asked unanimous
I consent to introduce for present considL
oration, a bill supplementary to an act to
execute certain treaty stipulations relat.
ing to the Chinese, approved May 0,
1882. The bill passed without objection
or division.
[ Section 1 provides that from and after
the passage of this aet, it shall be unlaw'
ful for any Chinese laborer, who shall
1 at any tiino heretofore have been or who
may now or hereafter be a resident within
the United States, and who shall have
' departed or shull depart therefrom,
, qnd shall not have returned before the
passage oi this act, to return to the
United States.
Section 2 provides that no certificates
1 of identity provided for in the fourth
and fifth sections of the act to which
this is a supplement, shall hereafter be issued,and
everycertittcato hereafter issued
in pursuance thereof is hereby declared
vom nnu 01 no eueci; any uninese iaborer
claiming admission by virtue
thereof shall not be permitted in the
United States.
Section 3 provides that all duties
prescribed aiul liabilities, penalties and
forfeitures prescribed by the second,
tenth, eleventh and twelfth sectiens of
the net to which this is supplementary
arc* hereby extended and made applicable
to the provisions of this act.
.Mr. Scott stated that the proposed
legislation was the only means by which
the Chinese lalmrer could be kept out
of the country.
In the Senate at first Mr. George
moved the bill's reference to the Committee
on Foreign Relations, but that
course was resisted by Senators Stewart,
Mitchell and Dolph, and Mr. Vest declared
himself prepared to vote for the
bill immediately. Under theso circumstances,
Mr. George withdrew the
motion to refer.
Mr. Shermuu made a statement as to
the course of the Committee on Foreign
JiL'JatJoDH on tho subjerl unu advocated I
tho julsmu^'o of the bill on the ground t
thut every nntion had u right tu provide t
for its own preservation, even in contra- (
ventiou of existing treaties. <
Mr. Sherman gave a detailedstatement i
of the course of the Committee on For* f
eign Relations in regard to the treaty t
recently ratilied by the Senate, with r
amendments, including an interview ^
with the Secretary of State. No one
doubted the power of the United States t
Government to make the exclusion of t
Chin.esd absolute, even without 11 ego- 1
tiation, and a net* treaty, and even in t
violation of the existing treaty. Every t
nation hud a right to provide by law fo'r 'J
its own safety. But it bad been the gen- i
end desire of the Committee on Foreign ?
Relations to have the Chinese govern- ?
ment assent by treaty to the absolute r
exclusion. If tue object could be aceom- 1
plishiHl in that way, and without a direct 1
act of Congress, (not in harmony..with l
the treaty) the committee preferred to
have it done in that wav. A sub-coin- (
mittee of three had talked the matter t
over in a most friendly manner with t
.Secretary Bayard, and the Secretary had f
entered into negotiations with the Chi- t
ncse government in view of the proposed 1
mollifications of the treaty. The new t
treaty had been negotiated and had been t
ratified by the Senate with amendments
to make it clear, and which amendments,
it was supposed, the Chinese
minister would have agreed to.
Us supposed from what the newspapers
said that the rejection of the treaty
by the Chinese government was connected
with the Australian complications and
with the idea that the Chinese government
would have to concede to Great (
Hritain in reference to its Australian colonies
the same terms which are conceded
to the United States. He therefore
would not make any objection to the f
passage of the bill and he honed it would \
pass; but this was with the distinct
understanding that the House had passed
it with the knowledge that tfio new
treaty had been rejected by the Chinese
government. If that should prove
otherwise, the fault would not be thut of
the Senate.
Mr. Butler?If this bill should become
n law, would it nut be in direct contravention
of the treaty between the
United States and China?
.Mr. Sherman?I think that the bill is
inconsistent with the treaty, but as the
Chinese government declines to make
the proposed changes we have the miquestioned
right to pass this bill.
.Mr. llutler?So that there is a treaty
now existing between the United States
and China with which this bill comes
in conflict?
Mr. Sherman?Undoubtedly, because
under it, it is provided that for a certain
time and under certain circumstances
Chines*? laborers who havo been here
Iihvq a riirht to come back, and it isonlv .
because it? provisions have been vio- ,
lated by fraud and perjury that such a ]
law as thin is justifiable.
Mr. Uutier?'Then you admit that this
bill is a violation of the treaty and therefore
a violation of the Constitution of
the United States 7j <
Mr. Sherman?1 deny the erqo.
Mr. Butler?I will take back the ergo (
because it is not a violation of the con- 1
stitution, but you admit that it in a I
violation of an existing treaty? )
Mr. Teller-The term "violation* 'is not
a proper term where there is a legislalative
displacement of a treaty. Abro- '
gation is the term. '
Mr. Butler?Now I understand the ?
Senator from Ohio to state that this act 1
will be a violation of an existing
Mr. Sherman?I did not use the word
Mr. Butler?What is the word?
Mr. Sherman?It is the abrogation of
a treaty; just as a law may be abrogated.
A treaty Is a law.
Mr. Butler?This is an abrogation then
of the treaty between the United States
and China.
Mr. Sherman?It is a substantial
, Mr. Butler?Is this the form in which
it is provided the treaty may be abrogated?
| Mr. Sherman?It is not, but there is
no doubt of the power of Congress to
. r-.M.nl ii trnnt.v If it nhooMnfi tn ttrnraiRA
, that power. Every nation has that right.
Mr. Butler?I think there is a good
deal of the game of politics in this whole
business, and it is not a very seemly
thing either. But for the fact that each
party wants to get the vote of the Pai
ciflc coast this scene would not be enl
acted in the Senate.
Mr. Mitchell?The Senator is speaking
i about his own party.
i Mr. Teller?How about the House of
I Representative!! passing this bill?
) Mr. Butler?The Republican Senate
i proposes to "see the House play and
i go one letter." That is the plain Engi
fish of it. Youinav call it a contraven
tion, n repeal, au abrogation of an existi
ing treaty, but the plain English oi it is
u the violation of a treaty. Ton can't
l? dodge it.
The debate was continued at much
length by Senator Gray, who depreca
the action of the Senate in putting i
necessary amendment* on the tree
which would have fully accomplished I
purposes of the pending hill, and
Senators Stewart, Vest, Dol]
Mitchell and George. The latter uifi
a long argument to prove that the 1
publicans were reasponsihle for t
Burlingume treaty aud for the reiecti
of various measuren to restrict Chin<
immigration. This argument was tra
???.! l.i. \f it/.)...! I Ua ilimlu*
that Mr. George in aborting that t
Republican party was responsible
opening the door to Chinese imtnig
tion was asserting his own ignorance
what he was talking al>out and that t
door had been opened by the Democra
party of California.
As Mr. Morgan desired to speak <
the bill it went over till to-uiorro
A Fruitful Subject or DUcuaitiuii III t
Unittxl State* Senate.
Washington, D. G.f Sept. 3.?In t
Senate to-<lay Mr. Vest denied Mr. Ci
loin's statement of last week that t
Pension Examiner who had beeu sent
his (Cullom's) request to Illinois
1884 to engage in political services w
entitled to leave with pay. He was e
titled (M. Vest said) to seven days lea
with pay, and had received twenty-thr
days leuve with pay. lie also sent
the clerk's desk and hud read a lett
from Postmaster Judd, of Chicago, d
fending himself againsi the charge
allowing the employes of the Cliieaj
postofUco to ho taxed /or tho Democrat
[ amoaign fund, stating that it was witl
init his knowledge ami consent, and tin
lie had no control over Mr. l&thvr
movements and 110 responsibility for li
Mr. Cullom sent to the clerk's det
?nd had read an extract from Ck*v> land
letter of acceptance of '8-i, and one fro;
ispeedi of Mr. Thurinaii in 187'Jin fi
I'or of the one terra principal as respec
,he Presidency.
Mr.Tlumb referred to Mr. Cleveland
SlOjCKW) subscription to the Democrat
rampaign fund, ami said he (I'lcmb) di
not object to it even if it were couple
A-itli the insinuation from authoritati\
tourers that flie example should he fo
owed by all (he officers under Mr. Clev<
and. lint he did object to the snivellin
uul anting hypocrisy that accouipun
d the whole performance. That wi
ho Republican objection to it. It w:i
Hicause this administration preteudei
;o be holier than any other udministn
ion. It was because it said that it m
?ot doing the very thiugs which it wu
loiug. The Senator from Missoui
Vest) had thanked the Jx>rd the othc
lay that he was not a Mugwump. Tht
ncunt that he was not a civil service n
ormer. That meant his belief that t
he victors belong the spoils. The Ser
itor objected to Republicans doing the
t'liii'li (in L'finu' Oi'fii(ii>r<if?< U'i?rn (/nim
Mr. Wat denied that the administri
ion hud acted on the principle that t
ho victors belong the spoils. The Di
lartiuents in Washington (outside c.
he specified civil service positions) wer
o-day tilled with Republicans. In th
treasury Department $248,000 was pai
n salaries to Kepublieans as againf
?2(X},000 to Democrats. When he (vest
oiled upon a Democratic head of a bu
can, he was compelled to talk in whig
>ers, lest the Republican clerks shoul
leur what he had to say in regard to hi
>artv and its interests.
Mr. Plumb believed that the nuuibc
>f department clerks who would vot
he Kepublienu ticket this year www let
ban the number who would hove vote
or the Democratic ticket under Mr. Ai
bur's administration, lie declared tin
his Democratic administration had trea
d the public service not as a publi
rnut hut nn n nrivnlc mini).
To Finn ItleinhurM of TiunU.
Washington, September 3.?A bi
utroduced in the House to-day b
lieprcseutatlve Newton, of Louisiana, 1
junish persons eonneeted with trust
proposes to subject such persons to lint
ranging from $1,000 to $20,000, orimpri
minent from one to live years.
Father Nlivetly Open* III* School.
Pittsburgh, 1ja., Sept. 3,?Fatln
Sheedy, who recently rented four roon
u the First ward public school buildin
;rom the board of directors, opened u
lis parochial school this morning wit
'our Sisters as teachers, and 1*00 pupil
U the same time, the regular/all seaso
?f tlm public school began iu the 8am
mildiug, but the attendance was muc
imaller. There was no scene. Fathc
rheedy took possession and there is ik
ikely to be any, although several prou
inent citizens of the ward threaten I
unke application to the court to restrai
liim from occupying the building.
KiiIiImmI l>y Highwaymen.
Fort Wayne, 1ni>., Sept. 3.?On Sa
inlay Mr. Chester, son of a prominei
:itizen of Antwerp, Ohio, came to th
:ity and drew $1,500 in cash from
bank. While returning home he wi
tvnylaid and robbed. The robbe
mocked him senseless, bound bin
illnl his mouth with sand, and laid hii
in the track of tlie Wabash Railroad l
iucli a' position that the next trai
would have run over him. Fortunately
tie was discovered in time, and rcinovt
:o his home. a
A llrtital Murder.
Cincinnati, Sept. 3.?A special froi
Jircleville, 0., says; In an unpretcntioi
1 welling occupied by A1 Chapman, uboi
two and a half miles south of this city,
>nr. lot* ,. ?u ,.mnl,.it,uil l?w* i.u
ning about S o'lock. The victim, Mr
Maggie Collins, an aged colored wonia:
was shot through the right Jung ami (Jit
without uttering a groan. The assassi
itole upon the lady while she waaeatii:
supper and fireil through au open wii
The Mlrliitfiin (iohl l-'lud.
Ihiipbmino, Micii., Sept. 1.?Captai
Trevarthen, of the Michigan mine, h
brought L'OO pounds of gold-bearii
quartz into the city. - Nearly a half ti
of this rock is now out. Peter Gingrat
owner of the land, retains 10 per cce
The rock gotten out in one week
worth at least $5,000. Quartz carryii
free gold lias also been found in the Ik
torn of the gold shaft of the Lake S
perior Iron Company.
Wlilnky C(iu?t*<! It.
YoL'NdsTovvN, 0., Sept 3.?Thorn
McKcnney, proprietor of a hotel
Petersburg, Ohio, nine miles from hei
came to the city yesterday, and ear
this morning was found on a sidewii
in front of th?? Hotel Windsor, havi
fallen out of the third-story windc
while intoxicated. Internal injuri
render his recovery doubtful.
Five Men Killed.
Ch attanoo<sa, Ten., Sept. 3.?By t
explosion of boilers in the Percy Sto
works, South Pittsburgh, Tenn., tl
morning, five men were killed and inn
damage done. The main part of t
works were burned a few months sii
and rebuilding had just begun.
FrontInjuren the Corn.
White Hall, Mich., Sept. 3.?Sev<
frost has badly injured com and entiri
ruined buckwheat.
Pretty Generally in Many of the
Ijjf Principal Cities.
promptly Squelched In Cleveland by
for Honest Workingmen?The Wood
ra- Hed Flag Trampled Under
be Foot?A Lively Scene.
Ci.kveland, 0., Sept. 3.?An immense
blood-red Hug was carried through the
leading street* of Cleveland to-day, and
behind it marched a score of Anarchists.
To-night the Hag is bedraggled,
itu and live of the men who followed it are
in the lock-up. This was "Labor Day,"
*ie so called, and twelve hundred men
*1* formed iu line, aud, with music and
he waving embloms, paraded 'the downat
town thoroughfares, and then withdrew
to a garden in the suburbs. The Anar118
chiats were in the procession, and, de?
elaring themselves to be carpenters,' they
v0 were permitted to retain the place they
had quietly slipped into. At the garden
they unfurled their Hag, and recr
fused to acknowledge the stars
c* and stripes. The committee in
clmrL'i! induced ilium flnallv to
>? put their Hag away. When the couimitlc
teeinen turned their backs, however,
[?- the Anarchists seized their eiublein of
it blood and waved it uloft triumphantly.
'h Immediately they were attacked bjr a
in hundred honest workingmen whose indignutiou
was beyond control. The flag
k was trampled under foot aud one Ail's
archist after anuther went to the ground
m in the light that continued for atJeast
i- ten minutes. All the Anarchists but
ts live escaped the three detectives who
were nresent, but those who got away
's were bleeding and lame and will hardly
ic anpcar in public for some time to come,
d 'Ihe names of those arrested are: Ben
d Hill, carpenter; KmilSchilling, inachiu e
ist, and Godfrey Ostermeyer, Charles
I- Lubclinaud (iustav iiuoth, carpenters.
They were locked up at the Forest street
g police station,charged with riot.
w Doubly 01>Htfrv?d In UiIciiku.
us Chicago, September 3.?Labor Day is
1 having double observance in this city.
l* This morning the United Order of Brickw
layers and .Stonemasons paraded the West
ri Side under the auspices of the Knights
ir of Labor snd laid the coruer-stone of
it their new hall, 011 the corner of Peoria
?. and Monroe streets. The procession was
o addressed by Congressmen Mason and
i- Lawler. The participants afterward left
it the city by traiu /or a picnic at Central
Grove. The trades unions of the city
. in .. ......win 1. It... DUm.tu ,
I- ...uw.gut. lit ? kiJlVUgll HIV OVICIW
o of the South Division, and subsequently
?. marched to Ogden's Grove.
'J In New Yurk.
t, New Yokk, Sept. 3.?Labor day was
il appropriately observed here to-day. The
it weather is all that could be desired, and
business is practically suspended. The
courts and municipal departments, downj
town exchanges and bau ks aro all closed.
* The custo-u-house was open one hour
for the entry and clearance of vessels.
The great feature of the day was the
\ labor parade. There were also games of
all kinds, yacht and boat races and fes?
tivalsin many of the city parks.
r- OtiMtrviiure In Cluclnnatl.
Cincinnati, 0., Sept, 3.?Labor Day
^ was celebrated hero by giving a holiday
to the employes in almost all large mantifactories,
and by a great labor parade
in tint iifliirnnnn in u-liii-li tlin viirihim
II labor organizations were fully representor
ed. After the parade speeches were
made in English and German, on the
streets near where the procession disbanded.
There was no closing of public
>a offices.
Tlio Day In Detroit.
Dktboit, Micii., Sept 3.?I>abor Day
was quite generally observed here, most
>r of the business houses closing at noon
18 to give their employes a chance to parig
ticipate in the pleasures of the day. All
p the assemblies and unions of the city
[t ai:d suburban towns paraded the streets.
8> A monster nicnic was held at Kecreation
Park this afternoon.
Labor Day lit lluffliln.
,J BuVpai.o, N. Y., Sept. 3.?Labor Day
;t was observed here by a grand parade of
i- workingmen's unions and clubs, follow*?
ed by a picnic at Germania Park, where
11 addresses were delivered by Congressman
Karquharand others.
Three Negroni Lynched.
t- Halriqii, N. C., Sept. 3.?Yesterday
?t morning Henry Tanner, John Tanner
>8 and Alonzo .Smith, all colored, were
^ taken from the jail at Oxford and hanged
m by a crowd of from 7o to 100 masked
men, while blacked. The Tanners were
?j charged with the murder of a negro and
n Smith with hurglarv and arson, a capital
u crime in this State." Only one man was
guarding the jail and he was over,j
powered. _
Tliu Lomh nt Iltiltiinoru.
Baltimore, Sept. II.?It has been
in found impossible to procure an accurate
is list of the losses and the amount of init
suranee on the property destroyed by
a yesterday's fire, but it is safe to say that
e- the loss"will not full much below one
s. million dollars, and tliut it is pretty well
u, covered by insurance. '
?d ' * *
11 Yulluw Fever Iliilletlu.
'K Jacksonville, Fla., Sept. 3.?There
n" were '.\7 new cases of yellow fever rejKjrted
to the Board of Health to-day. There
were two deaths, Dr. W. L. Baldwin and
10 tieorge Tyler, a clothing salesman. Total
lis deaths to date, 2J0.
News From u Lout Ship.
JJ1 London, Sept 3.?The following news
kt* has been received concerning the Geris
man ship Fidelio, Capt. Sander, from
JK Philadelphia, August 1, for Dantzic. A
hotthi whu-h t'jiinn nflhnre lit Zandvort.
Holland, contained a paper on which
was written: "The Fidelio was wrecked
in sight of the Dutch coast. Fled in u
m life boat. It. Callogna, Augusts, 1888."
Ut Tl?? (incettu Donouucea the Btanrianl.
re, London, Sept. 3.?The Pall Hall (Jaly
zrtte denounces the Standard for it* violent
utterances on the fisheries question
and charges that paper with outraging
? tnai goou leeung wnicn ougnt w ?*???
between Great firitain and the United
PluniallltM v?. the Friilan*.
Il? Dubm.v, -Sept. 3.?The Parnellite
vo members of Parliament have refused to
iu* have any further'connection with the
cli Cork branch of the National League on
he the grounds that the Fenian element in
ice it controls its action.
London, Sept 3.?General Bonlanger
ire is reported to have arrived at Hamburg
ely and is said to be on his way to Kussia,
via Copenhagen.
The New lIulltlliiK Formally Dedicated Yet*
Ittnln) ?Sciiuttl Ojivio.
Wheeling's public schhols commenced
another scholastic year yesterday, and
they never opened under brighter auspices,
or gave better promise of good results
than yesterday.
Professor W. II. Anderson is again at
the head as Superintendent, and he has
just about the sarue corps of able teachers
be has had the past year. All the
principals are retained, and the only
changes made in the teaching force are
in some of the flower divisions. 'Jiio
attendance yesieruay wag quite large
for the opening dayIn
the afternoon the new and handsome
school building in Washington
district was formally dedicated to the
grand use for which it waa built. The
exercises were simple but very appropriate,
and were both interesting and
enjoyable to the large number of teachers,
pupils and citizens who were present.
'1 he other schools in the city were
dismissed in order that the teachers and
pupils, such of them us desired, might
nave an opportunity to inspect the splendid
building and attend the dedication.
All the principals of the other scIiooIh
were present, accompanied by a majority
of their teachers. There was a
quorum of the Board of Education, a
gratifying turn-out of the citizens < f
Washington district and former graduates
of the school. The older pupils
made up the balance of the throng that
iouB grammar room, and overflowed
iuto the adjoining class rooms. Superintemlent
Anderson and ^liss Harper,
the efficient principal, took their stand
in the hamtaome rotunda, and a# their
friends and patrons entered and passed
up the ornamental staircase tliey received
from them a cordial welcome.
Everyone was delighted with the
building, which has been described at
length in these columns before. They
found everything as described?complete,
modern, handsome and convenient.
The teachers from the other
schools became almost enviojis as they
looked in upon the elegant quarters their
sisters have.
About lirllO o'clock the bell rang for
the assembling of the audience in the
grammar room. The exercises opened
with the singing of "Auld Lang Syne"
by a chorus of young lady pupils. 1'raver
was offered* by Professor Blaisdell,
President of the Female College, after
which another song, "Tell Me Where
the "Fairies Dwell," was sung.
Commissioner A. C. llarrell gave a
short history of the. schools of Washington
district, consuming a large portion
of his time in reviewing the light
made for the present superb imiiding in
place of the old one.
The present building is the third
Hcliool building tbut has stood on that,
lot. The lirHt was built and occupied in
1849, soon after free schools wore established
in Wheeling and Ohio county
aud when that portion of the town was
known as Irwin district. It stood right
on the corner of Main and Fifth streets,
on the site of an old planing mill. It
was succeeded in 18(17 by the four-story,
poorly built structure that was torn
down to make room for the present
There was present in the audience
yesterday Mr. J. M. Ewing, who was one
of the trustees of old Irwin district, and
who had with him the copy of an advertisement
that was inserted in Tin:
Argu* and another paper published here
at that time. lie found it in nn old
portfolio. It reads as follows:
"To CoNTUACTOiw,?A plan and specifications
for Irwin district public school
house may be seen at the store of Thos.
Johnston, jr., and sealed proposals will
bo received by the undersigned, Trustees
of said school district, until Saturday
next at o'clock p. in., for the erection
of said building.
[Signed] "I. G. Culbertson, W. P.
Wilson, J. M. Kwing.
"Wheeling, August 1,1848."
Mr. Harrell was followed by the Rev.
Bonj. Chew, a graduate of the school
(1883) who gave a history of tho Alumni
in a pleasing* way. There was another
song, "Far Away," and then Mr. Ross
Uhew reciteu "Tne uici scliooi Mouse,"
a very apropos select ion.
The dedicatory address was delivered
by the Kev. M, F. Dry den. it was vigorous
and pointed, showing the value of
public schools, the dangers that beset
them and other free institutions of th'm
country, and how through proper teaching
of patriotism and morality in the
public school to overcome these dangers.
It was one of Mr. Pryden's happiest
efforts, lie was followedbv the Kev.
Messr. Jones, King and Dornblascr,
Dr. Ulrich, l)r. J. II. Pipes and othern,
who made short addresses congratulating
the city, the district, the people,
the teachers' and the scholars on the
acquisition of such u line building.
The dedication from beginning to end
was a very pleasant afl'air.
ViirlmiH Vli'w* Kx|>r<-?M'<I by Catiadiiiu
loiirnalx on tli? MiniHtuiV Ilr??-|ition.
Touonto, Sept. 3.?The Empire, a Government
organ, referring to the Aylemer
demonstration, says: "The speeches of
Sir Hector Langevin, Sir John Thompson
and others all breathed a splendid
spirit, honorable to Canada, and stimulating
to its people. The suggestion
that the duty of the hour m
to perfect our commercial communications
ho that Canada will bo self contained
and in all respects independent
of the United States, will be heartily approved
by every true Canadian."
The (tlobr, the leading, opposition paper,
says: "The London Him* interpret
the recent utterances of the Dominion
ministers as sign i tying that far from
flinching from retaliation Canada courts
it. There could be no more dangerous
misrepresentation of the attitude of tl.?
Canadian people. It is truethatthey <!o
not flinch uuder the wanton American
threat, hut. to Ha)' that (hoy court
retaliation is an abominable perversion.
It is high time for the Canadian inteiests
that would suffer most from commercial
non-intercourse, to take mea?ures
to choke off the Dominion winiaUua
from any more such dangerous rant : h
that by which they have caused the
Tims* to represent Canada as courting
retaliation. #
A Filial KxjiIohIoii.
Nasiivillk, Tenn., .Sept. .1.?At halfpast
six o'clock this morning the boiler
of the Perry Stove Works nt South
I Pittsburg, Tenn., exploded, instantly
killing uuaries 1 ayior, ^superintendent of
the works, J. B. Mill*, a machinist,
Donovan Forwan, in tho mounting dcpartinent.
George N, Carter, a jeweler,
William Flame, of Winchester, Tenn.,
and William Watson, a moulder. William
Gross, a machinist, and Hock
Scruggs, a moulder, were fatally injured
and will die.
WotiMir Nominal < <!.
Lbiiason, Pa., Sept. 3.?'Tho Kepub .
licans of Lebanon county to-day nominated
K. N. Womer, of I.ebanoii, for
Congress. Dauphin and Perry counties
compose the remainder of the district,
but the nomination is conccdcd to Lebanon
this year.
It is estimated that tho reduction of
the public debt during the month of
August amounted to 17,700,000.

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