Newspaper Page Text
President Harrison Arrives at His
THE SERIES OF OVATIONS
AiTiirilccI III,,| |rom ||os(oll ,0 |,ar
lIni't>or?l<'jiinlly itccelveri by IIis
1'VIoikI, (liu Ureal Malrio Slates,
man?Who wero with Him.
Bar Haiiiioii, Main*, August 8.?Tho
President eat down to lunch with Ken
ator Halo iu noon as tlio train left tho I
August* depot, It wiu) by his own wish
that the Iu null was served so |ato. His)
lunch was intoirupted by his arrival at
Watorvitle, which was signalised hy a
salute. A big crowd occupied tile green
in front of the depot, and the depot and
gave Maine cheers, us, under the escort
of Governor Burleigh's staff oliicera, tho
President lull the train for tho Unit
timu since it started from Boston, Andd
cheers and expectant looks he walked
to a staging which had been erected for
the purposo within sight of tho cars.
Then, standing at tlio edge of the stage
ho looked out over the people, and a
great cheer went ?... Mayor Maeder, in
? brief u. dress, welcomed the President,
file bund played fur u minute, and then
1 roaiiient I larrisou said :
1'Bllow Citi/.knh: Tho preparations
which have been mado horo are more
uujw-btiveof a speech than those Ihave
soon at any other place on my route. J
camo from Washington with a resoluto
purpose to make no speeches. Tho pur
sue of my couiiujf to Maine, as you well
*now, wus lo visit your distinguished
cittoeii, my personal friend ami cabinet
oIIIcor, Jamt-s (i Ulaino. [Great cheer
ingj. I beg you will, therefore, allow
ino simply to thank vou for tho cordial
itv with which you have greeted me, lo
?V0U al1 ?00(,? n,ul t0 you K00d
Amid cheering tho President roturnod
to the train, and to his lunch.
Afterwards ho dovoted himself to a
chat 'with Senator Halo, iloth gentle
Jnen wout to tlio rear of the train when
JJangor was readied, about 3:H0p. m
while a salute was being iirod. Tho do'
not platform was packed with people.
Congressman lioutelle, Hon. Hannfoal
Ilanilin, Mayor Urujg, ex-liovernor Da
vis and other gentlemen entered tho
I resident a car. Mayor Jlra^g told tho
"I am very sorry wo could not receivo
yon more formallv."
On the arrival of tho train at Mt.
Desert the party were met hy Mr. Blaine,
who came over on a boat from Uar liar
bor. Tho party immediately embarked
on tho boat. Mtasrs. Harrison ami
JJIaino walked up on tho upper deck
aud stood at tho bow looking at tho boat,
which started about f> p. m.
They kept their place on deck till the
wharf at Bar Harbor was reached and
the Island reception began. Tlio I!rat
sign of the reception came from tho
revenue cutter Woodbury, which was
decorated, and which Iirod a national
salute. 'I Ills greeting was taken up by
yachts, Home of which were decorated.
Then the welcome was token up by the
nucWo on shore. The President and
Mr. Blaine landed, nnd walked along
the wharf, out into the street, where
carriages were awaiting thorn. The two
notables entered a landau, a stylish
turnout, which belonged to a livery, it
.In turning a corner ono wheel grazed
tho wheel of another carriage which was
trying to turn at the same time, and tho
Jotter's wheel was smashed. Mr. Walker
Blaine, Mr. Halford and Mr. Lodge fol
lowed at once in a carriage drawn by
Mr. Blaine's horses, and a dozen vehicles
closod in behind, aud made quite a pro
When they arrived at Stan wood, Mr.
Blaine's cotuigo, the President and Sec
retary of Stato wore received by Mrs.
.Blaine. Mr. Blaine's guests and Mr,
JIalford followed and Mr. Walker
iBIaiuo brought up in tho rear. This
evening tlio President is dining quietly
with tho Blaine family and refreshing
after the excitement of tho Boston re
option nnd tho trip of to-day.
OiN'K (II1AXI) OVATION.
l>rn*t?I?nt llnrrUon'ii Irlp from Ilustall.
JiosTOiV, August 8.?President Ilarri
hod arose much refreshed this morning,
and pleasantly recolvod tho early greet
ings of tbu inombors of liis party and
his hosts representing tiio State and city.
At 7 o'clock a state breakfast was Bervcd
in tho Ebony Itooin of tho Vendomc,
tho part};, in addition to tho President,
being Lieutenant Governor lirackctt,
Adjutant. General Dalton, Secretary
Windotn, Secretary Proctor, Mayor Hurt,
Walker lllaine, Private Secretary Hal
ford and Col. Mansfield.
Shortly after 8 o'clock twenty men,
yopi'esonting the Lancers, and half of
the First Battalion of Cavalry, who had
been chosen to act as outriders on tile
?way to the station, rode up. Carriages
then drew up, and when the President
ltiadu his appearance he was greeted
with hearty cheers. He was accompa
nied in the tlrst carriage by Lieutenant
Governor lirackctt and Adjutant Gen
eral Dalton. In the secoud carriage
were Colonel Mansfield, Surgeon Ueu
wal Holt anil Lieutenant llafl. In the
third were Colonel Wellington. Colonel I
.Sampson anil Colonel itockwidl. Then |
the outriders moved iu front Hank and
:mir, iuul the President left tho environ
ontuit of the Vcndonie.
The streets on the route were thronged
with people who cheered the Chief Kx?
wuli vo iis lie passed, whllo he pleasantly
bowed right and left. The march con
sumed about thirty minutes. A crowd
of several thousand persons were In
waiting at tho station, atul received
tho President with noisy demonstra
tions of welcome which continued while
ho was escorted through tho station to
A dispatch from South Lnwrencoflnys:
The first great demonstration after the
departure from lloston was made at tills
place, where tho train stopped, An
enormous crowd around' the depot
ehecred as tbu train stopped, guns thun
dered n salute, Hags waved and a hand
?played lively airs, The people corned
the platform and were perched upon nil
possible places which promised a view.
The President went lo tho rear of Ills
ear as it entered the depot, and shook
the hands of the hundreds of people In
waiting behind the train. Governor
Ooodell. of New Hampshire, and staff
joined the train at this point,
When the police had made a clesr
nonce of a foot or two Mayor Mack occu
tiled It, and formally welcomed the Pres
ident to Lawrence, extending a cordial
greeting and Introducing him lo the
pcCtde. 'The President bowed his re
sponse. Again the crowd cheered, and
Willi cries of "Long live tho President,"
nml cheers for liini and Ids Cabinet,
music by the hand and hurrahs by the
people, the train moved oir, Among
the gentlemen who boarded the train at
this point, In addition to Gorernoi
Goodcll and stall, were Senator lllnlr,
Congressmen itulo and Moore, Secre
tary ol Stale Thompson and Gen, Joht
Tho President's trip from hers on U
the end of his journey was a succession
of grand ovations.
The crowd that greeted the President
at Augusta, .Mr. Maine's home, was a
big one. It extended across the depot
platform and tracks, and some of its
number were on the depot roof and upon
buildings near at hand. It was a gather
ing typical of a Maiuo city, and as the
train was brought to a standstill, and the
President walked out on the platform,
he was given an old-fashioned Maine
Mayor Lane introduced the President.
Then the cheering began again and the
President grasped many of the scores of
hands which were holdout ty him. Meu
and women clutched the sides of the car
ami clambered on the coupling to do so.
President Harrison evidently enjoyed it.
The train moved oil* in a btorm of cheers,
and 177 miles of the 301 had been cov
TUB WAKKANT IX HIS l'OCKKT.
Anotliur Duinucruiw riclieuiH to Arrest Cut.
Indianapolis, Augu*8.?The Demo
cratic politicians in Indiana are still pur
suing Col. Dudley, and just now thoy
have a scheme for again attempting to
arrest him if becomes inside the bound
ariea of Indiaua.
They still have in their possession the
warrant for bis arrest which wus sworn
out hut fall, and it is believed that the
Grain! Army Encampment at Milwau
kee, which he is expected to attend, will
afford an oppoitunity for the use of it.
If he goes to Milwaukee he will he sure
to puna through Indiaua, and it is a part
of the scheme to have his movements
closely watched by detectives, with a
view to taking him into custody the
moment that he comes within the juris
diction of the otticers in Indiana.
The warrant for Dudley's arrest is in
the pot-session of United States Commis
sioner Van Huron, who, it is said, car
ries it iu his poekut constantly.
I'obTOl'FlUB INSPECTOR APPOINTED.
?I. I). King AppolntoU Over the DIvUli n ill
H lilali WtiHt Virginia In Kmliriictxl.
Washington, I). C., August 8.?J. D.
King, of Janesville, Wis., has been ap
pointed PostolHee Inspector, In charge
of the Washington division, which is
composed ot the District of Columbia
and the States of Maryland, Virginia,
North Carolina, West Virginia and
Delaware. Mr. King, who succeeds
Gen. L. G. Kstes, was for twenty years
employed in the Janesville, Wis., post
ofllee, twelve years of which ho served
as Assistant Postmaster. For the last
eight years, with the exception of a few
months, he has been employed as a post
ollice inspector, serving in the West, a
part of the time as inspector in charge
of the Denver division. lie was re
moved from ollicu iu June, 1888.
SEND 1'llLM mhfcCT."
IIow Iiiternfil Hcvhiiu? OlllvvrM Mny Avoid
n Or rut ll<ti clnlii|i.
Washington, 1). C., August 8.?The
Secretary of the Treasury, having writ
ten to the Postmuhter General that to
suspend the allowance of certain tele
graph bills incurred by Internal Revo*
nueoilicers, credit for which is claimed
in their accounts, pending the promul
gation of the order fixing rates for Gov
ernment messages, would work hardship
to the olllcera iu question, the Post
oflice Department has suggested that all
Biich officials transmit their telegrams
to the Treasury Department "collect,"
bo that the adjustment of the accounts
therefor will rest wholly with the De
I'ONtuiHNtur* Appoint oil.
Sjifdul Dltpntch to the JntclUuciiccr,
Wasiunoton, August 8.?Fourth-class
postmasters were appointed for West
Virginia to-day as follows: At Fayette,
Fayette county, John A. Uoone, vice W.
T. Willis, removed; at Mulvane (late
Kyle), Fayette county, W. S. Gwinn,
vice M. T. McCutcheon, resigned.
United States District Attorney Stnr
gissaud District Marshal White were iu
town to-day, having come from Martina
burg yesterday, where they have been
holding u session of the District Court.
They are here, they say, to aettle up
some of their accounts with the Depart
ment of Justice.
'In I'roviiut n 1111m11.
Wasiiinqton, I). C., August 8.?Sec
retory ^olile lias requested tho War De
partment to tuke nil neccusary steps to
keep intruders from tlio Sioux reserva
tion. Tiiis action was taken in anticipa
tion of a rush of settlers, now that tlio
success of the Sioux commission is as
North Dtikotu'rt Conntitution Dnnr,
Hismahck, Dak., August 8,?'The Con
stitution for tlio State of North Dakota
is complete and lias gone to the Commit
tee 011 Revision and Adjournment. At
to-night's session tho last of tho business
was considered, and tho convention ad
journed until Tuesday, when the com
mittee will report and the delegates will
sign the Constitution, which is consid
ered a remarkably good document.
Jlr*. lliirrliioii'ii .Sinter 111.
Nantuckkt, Mass., August 8.?Mrs.
Benjamin Harrison, wife of thu Presi
dent, arrived here this morning, in re
sponse to n telegram calling her to tlio
bedside of her sister, Mrs. Scott Lord,
who Is very 111.
()<m?rnl Dopont Dead.
Wimunoyon, August 8.?(Jen. Henry
Dupont, since 1850 tho head of the ex
tensive gunpowder manufacturing llrm
of K. L. Pupont, Den mourn & Co., died
early this morning. Jlo was prostrated
by an attack of heart failure, llis
wealth, including a largo private estate,
was estimated at $15,000,000.
An IMItor Until.
Ai.too.va, Pa., August 8.?Homer)
Vaughn, editor and proprietor ol tlio
SuiiJuu (f'rrt/i/nV'.Vri?, of tills city, died
this afternoon of dysentery.
Steve llrotlle'i liuteM.
l'liovumKCK, it. I., August 8.?Steve
Urodlo jumped from a bridge sixty fee),
hlgli over l'awtucket Falls to-day,
lie struck on Ids siile, but was un
injured, and wan nblo to swim to tlio
Nkw Yoiik, August8.?Arrived,steam
er iliiniiiioiila from Hamburg.
I'Iik Indications are that 100,000 per
sons will attend tho laying of tlio corner
stone of tlio Holdlors' Monument at
Indianapolis on tho 2!M Inst.
Ilulldlngs and crops werogrestly dam
aged in Kittson county, Minn., on tho
7tli Inst., by a furious hall storm, accom
panied by thunder and lightning.
Kd lllalr and Charles Uaverton,
fugitive burglars, were captured near
Uicsburg, t). lllalr was sentenced to
seven years' imprisonment in the peni
JefT Jlsvis Is dissatisfied with tho
protltn oil bis book, "Tho Itlso and Fall
of tlio Southern Confederacy." The
publishers claim that tlio book can not
bo sold In tlio North becanso of the
strong sectional fooling manifested In It.
DR. GBBEN REPLIES
To the Recent Letter of the
THE WESTERN UNION'S SIDE
or tho Argument, Which is lirowintf
to bo liiferostltiR?The Goverii
moilt Hale* for Messages us
Compared Wit li Press Hates..
Ngw Yoitir, August 8.?Dr. Norvin
Green, President ol the Western Union
Telegraph Company, in answer to PoBt
master General Wunauiaker'a recent
letter, says in a letter to the latter: lu
regard to the privileges aud benefits de
rived in acts of Congress in 1800, he
claims, as to rights of way, that streets in
cities and towns, belug post roads, were
free to its occupancy and use. The rail
roads are poBt roads as well as some of
tho highways, and if the Government
gives us the right of way on post roads
why should we have to pay the railroad
companies for it? We have to contract
for and obtain rights of ways from the
parties who own them. I siucerely
wish that your ideas of the law?that
we "are in fact occupying many thou
sands of miles of uostroads aud are privi
leged to occupy all the highways in the
United States, under tho grants of that
act"?may prove soundiulaw; hut we
are satisfied the courts would not sustain
your views. Our occupation of the
streets is always by the grace of the
local authorities or of the State, and in
tho case of the Elevated Railroad Com
pany, in the city of New York, to which
you refer, wo pay tho couipauies who
own the structure for the right to string
our wires thereon.
As to pre-empting forty acres of laud
for a station, wo have fouud that
wherever a telegraph station was needed
there wore no unoccupied Government
lauds; and if wo were to establish aBtu
tion on any forty acres of Government
lands, it would be in a locality that
would yield no revenue. It is true,
therefore, that we have never taken a
stone or stick of timber, or appropriated
u foot of public land, under that law.
Wo seeni to bo meeting nearer to
gether as to tho power and duty of the
Postmaster General to name the rate of
tolls to be paid on Government mes
sages. I only claim that this power and
duty are limited by tho Constitution to
a just compensation for tho service re
quired, aud that a just compensation
must cover theactual cost of the service,
with something added for tho use of fa
cilities necessary to peiform it.
I still insist that tho Government 1b
our most favored customer, and that the
rato for Government service during tho
past fivo years, considering tho character
of the service, is lower than that given
to any other patron. Tho Government
rato has been ono cent per word for a
thousand miles or less. You may niako
up a supposed message with tho address
and signature of unusual length and
twenty words In tho body sent a short
distance under our half rate con
tracts with certain transportation com
panies and show that it is n trifle
lesa than tho government rato, but- the
half rato is generally higher, and you
forget that this half into in money is not
nil wo got. To it must he added the
value of what thoso transportation com
panies do (or us. Hut when you apply
even the strongest supposed case to a
message between New York and Chica
go or Washington anil St. Louis, you
will find tho government rato is the
lowest, ... .,
There is no comparison between tho
service for the newspapers (oven the
rateB to 0110 newspaper) anil messages
transmitted for the Government. A
special message of 1,500 words would
make fifty Government messages
of thirty words, eacli message
message requiring a separate checking,
booking, numbering, routing, enveloping
add a Bpecial delivery. Wo often have
a special news report of fivo thousand
words or more; equal to over one hun
dred aud sixty-six messages of thirty
words each, whilst our commercial and
local messages average but about seven
been words, including address and signa
in my iormer statement tnatiour mes
sages transmitted anil delivered to a
single address the Government was the
only customer thnt enjoyed a reduced
rate, 1 distinctly excepted in the context
the service for the newspapers, arrange
menU with railroad and transportation
companies, and tlio distribution of com
mercial news reports,
It is not true that the patronage from
the press is the most profitable wo have,
There is little or no profit on the regular
press service as a whole, and very little
on tho special press servico; aud it
would not add to our profit if tho rate
was made Btill lower. However, an it is
based on our commercial rate, it neces
sarily is reduced with it.
As to the signal servico reports in 1872.
the rate has buon reduced, as in case of
other Government service, by lengthen*
itig the circuits. Until about 1884 the
circuit for signal service, paying three
cents per word, was counted*as a prac
tical working circuit.
A compound circuit, requiring the use
of repeaters, as from New York to Mil
waukee, with drops, was charged and
paid for as two circuits, or at the rato of
six cents per word. So, also, wero the
circuit*) from New York to Kustport, Me.,
and from Cincinnati to New Orleans;
whilst the circuit from Chicago to Snti
Francisco was rated as four circuits, or
twelve cents per word, San Francisco
to Han Diego, and San Francisco to
Olympia, W. T., were each rated and
paid for as three circuits, or nine cents
per word. Others were counted ijouble
or triple circuits. Now wo are only
pitid three cents per word for each of
these circuits, so'that the rate for Signal
Service reports has on a number of cir
cuits beeu reduced to one-half, and on
others to one-third of the amount pre*
viously paid. If we had been paid last
year for this Signal Service on tho same
Imsis as in 1R71?. we should havo re*
reived nearly twice as much as we did.
The mm of it all is that the (tavern*
wont has given us nothing that cost the
Government anything, or that was of
any value to the Government to retain,
and nothing that has not been worth
more to the Government and the public
that we should have, than it has been
worth to us.
AlthoUMh I have treated the press
service ns not properly comparable with
the iransmMfjll nf Government ines*
nages, I desire To asy that jn po|nt of
(set if tlx* Government had paid us dur
ing the pant several yesrs the rates stip*
uiatod by contract with the Awioclnted
Press on news dispatches bearing oiio
address, the aggregate revenue for the
government service would have been
larger than it was at the rates the Gov*
Two Men Protrtipil.
Han Dunn, Cai,? Augmt 8.?Uy (lie
capaUIng ol a cralt 111 llic buy ycttenlay
altdflioon, Kuurtip Drum ami n frlenil,
whom1 nmmi ,hai nnl ynt born leftrlttil,
worn thrown Into tbn river anil bolli
> Out fill 11/ that tired Ircllno na quick
, na ihimIIiIc. Take Hood's Sarnapnrilln
i which Klvi'a atri'iigtli, > kooiI ap|H>UlP
i mul health. b
ANOTHER THAIS' KUlllJKKV.
A Hlglivvuyumu iiiwt Through u Sleeping
Car?Ouo I'tiMeiiger'* l'maeuco of Mluil.
Milwaukee, Win., August 8.?The
Wisconsin Central passenger train from
Chicago, which passed Chippewa Falls
at 4 o'clock this morniug, was held up
and robbed by a single man between
Chippewa Falls and Abbotsford half an
hour before. At the hour named a man
entered one of the sleeping cars of the
train, commanded the conductor ami
porter to throw up their bunds and then
proceeded to go through them, taking
all they had. Ouo passenger was also
robbed and a shot or two was tired. hut
no one was bit. The robber pulled the
bell rope as soou as ho had completed
the robbery, and when the train came
to a stop he jumped from the car and
escaped. No attempt was made to fol
low him. The ball flred at the porter
whizzed within an Inch of his face. The
man was described as having the ap
pearunco of a woodsman. Ho wore u
slouch hat and carried a gun and big
kuife in his belt, lie entered the sleeper
and drove the porter to one end of the
car. The porter did some yelling to
awaken the passengers, whereupon the
robber fired, This put a quietus on the
porter, and the robber got in his work,
lie took from the conductor $30, and a
watch from the porter, and from a pas
senger some money and a watch. He
tackled another passenger, but the latter
told him the conductor had all his
money. As a matter of fact, however,
the man had $500 ou his person.
IX TUB U8T 1HSTK1CT.
rreimriiiK n llual* fur tho Filial DUtiitm
(ion (it Jolitmtowii.
Johnstown, Pa., August 8.?To-day
payments were made to sufferers in the
last district in tho devastated portion of
Orders have been issued.to about 4,000
persons, although quite a number of
them never called for them. On tho 1st
of August there remained l.Oo'J eases
that had beon registered after tho classi
fication had been made, and as quickly
as they can bo classified they will be
given their orders and paid; then from
the sworn papers that have been exe
cuted by all in the tirbt live classes, a
basis for the final distribution will be
According to estimates there will re
in ain 1,081 cases in cluss 0 who havo re
ceived nothing in this distribution,
Certification of the losseH in this class
will ulso bo made, and when a babis for
payment is completed checks for the
amount coming to each- will be mailed
and tho accounts closed up." The most
difficult part of the work is now being
done by acommittee in fixing a basis for
this linal payment, and all suggestions
that are made receive careful considera
Tho sworn papers of A. G. West,
which werosentto the Hoard of Inquiry
hero to-day, prove him to be a rascal, as
there was no such person living where
he swears he lived.
J. C. Martin, of Philadelphia, a
wealthy coal operator and prominently
connected with tho lied Cross Society,
was in town to-day. lie assisted in com
pleting arrangements for tho build
ing of two more boardiiig houses
similar to the one erected on Locust
street a short timo ago. One of these
will bo built adjoining tho Brethren
Church in Kernville. if a site can bo
procured. This is acknowledged to be
tho most useful form of relief that call
bo given just now. as unless somo differ
ent means are adopted a large number
of tho people will bo without shelter
when cold weather comes.
Three more bodies were taken out of
tho ruins near tho lower end of town
to-day. One was a little girl and was
found in tho middle of Market street.
Judge Cuiniuiu was reported much
CATHOLIC TOTAL AUS'l'AlXim
The National t'oiivrution CloH?N-Htr<uij;
Ci-kvicland, 0., August &?Delegutee
to tho annual convention of tlio Ameri
can Catholic Total Abstinence Union
finished their business to-day. The next
convention will ;be held at Pittsburgh,
l'a. Among the resolutions adopted,
were thu following:
Hmhed, That wo realize that tho fu
ture of this Union, anil of its impor
tance among our Catholic people, de
ppnde in a great measure on tho training
of children in Catholics schools, ami tho
formation of cadet societies and societies
of young women.
H&io/m/, That seeking lo preserve and
rescue fallen human nature from sin,
wo rely cbicfly on the graco of
tho sacratnenis and prayer. AVo
are in sympathy with every wise
and lawful movement lo sup
press drunkenness, and we therefore
approve of every just exercise of civil
authority which aimsat tho destruction
of Satan's well devised structure, the
saloon, with its nefarious methods of
creating drunkards and perpetuating
the vicious and profligato power of tho
drink trado in corrupting politics, de
feating the ends of law and disturbing
the order of society.
U/tnlml, That we condemn the prac
tice of using liquor iu so-called Cutlio*
lie clubs at picnics, excursions and the
like, held or controlled by Catholics, as
scandalous and conducive to intemper
ance and other deplorable disorders.
TUB iVtlV Kl.hOIHIC MUTOK.
Two Slllits n Minute-A Muccosifiil Tost lit
Bamimoiik, August 8.?On a two-mile
circular track tho startling speed of two
miles a minute was last evening main
tained for about ten miles by thu three
ton motor of tho Electro-Automatic
iransit Company, of Ualtlnioro City, at
their grounds at Laurel, Mil. This speed
equals threo miles per minute on n
straight track. David 0. Weoms, the
Inventor, conducted the experiments.
1 ho company will build at once a five
mile circular track on Ixing Island to
demonstrate the practicability of the
electric passenger system, ami also the
iiiltuiiiatfu system, which was tried to
day, and is Intended only lor light ex
press packages, mall matter and news
papers. Edison has pronounced it the
greatest conception since the telegraph.
AS INSANE JIAN'S PlttiAK.
lie Invnilsa Ills Hlrsnts Nulls mill 'J lien
Tnksa III Ills la, !
Nkwton, Kas? August H,-Walter C,
SI lief, a young man from Ilnlstcail, was
taken violently Insane hero last Friday
night, and escaped from the house
where lie was stopping perfectly nude,
lie run to the Nautii Jo depot and lump
ed Into a passenger car, creating conster
nation among tho passengers, lie then
lumped off again and inado his escape.
Ilo has beep seen by a number of peo
ple In the country since, and over a
down men have been In pursuit, but ho
baa not yet been iiapturoi).
I'nt Klllfltt ArmtHl,
Sak Francisco, Cai,., August k.?fat
Killon. the pugilist, who Is to light,loo
HcAulllle, It) a few weeks, was arrested
at a variety theatre last night while
giving an exhibition ol sparring with
Vro , Anderson, of Chicago, Anderson,
Madden, 1'ojie, tlooillng and several
others were also arrested, but the party
was released upon |.KJ ball each, I'apt
Short, who made the arrest, said Itis
orders came from tho Chief of I'olicc
ann were caustd by Kllleu's ollerlng to
knock a man out In lour rounds oi
forfeit ono hundred dojlars,
| TUB GUBERNATORIAL CONTEST.
The l)?p Jtlltuus l)U|>ua?U of uu J Tku>? Yul
Sprcinl DUpatch to the Inuiliuenctr.
Tkhua Alta, W. Va., August 8.?The
Gubernatorial Contest Committee has
read the depositions from Preston, Mo
nougalia, Braxton, Doddridge, Ritchie,
Hancock, Webster, Tyler, Marion,
Tucker and Taylor counties, and is now
reading Kanawha county, which will be
finished to-morrow. Some member of
thu committee has been absent duriug
the pust three weeks. Chairman Keo is
now at home on accouut of the danger*
ous illness of a child. The committee
will finish its work some timu between
the lHt and 15th of September. The
counties read will probably bu passed 011
UUW IT m\s
To ltucolvo u Fivu lliiuilrtiil ami Filty Volt
Sixcial DUjiatch to the IiUeUiuetua,
Stkvbisnviub, 0., August 8,?Super
intendent Davids, of the Electric street
railway here, yesterday received the full
effect of u five hundred aud fifty volt
Ihock hy u direct current passing in and
ucroBS his hody from the right hand and
urm and out hy the left, The effect of
thu shock was to make him feel us if he
had been struck a severe blow in the
chest, as if his muscles hud ull been sud
denly stretched to their full tension, to
cause him to stagger and fall up against
a box, to experience a bitter taste ill his
mouth, a slight nausea, ami a ncrvouB
uesBor restlessness prompting him to he
continually on the move for u short time
thereafter. No serious results followed
aud he was soon superintending opera
tions as before.
Two of the employes of this company
have takeu live hundred volts witli no
had results, but, of course, by direct
TUB STATU CAl'lTAL.
Uulvorfelty liryuiUn A|i|toliittHl?llewnnl for
Special Vltualch to the InttUiQenca,
OnAKI.ESTOX, W. Va., August 8.?Gov.
Wilson bus uppoiutcd Thomas J. Fame
worth, of Upshur county, uuil Joseph
iMoreland, of Monongalia county, as
regeuls of the West Virginia University
for the Fourth and Klovcuth Senatorial
Ttie Uovernor has offered it reward of
$100 for the uppreheuaion of John Tur
ner, (colored), who shot A. Walter, in
Fayette county on July 4. This is in
uddition to thu $100 ollered by the
authorities of Fayette county for Tur
Ilia IiiHtltute lit Mining Kuglncttra.
Special DU/talch to the lntcllioaicer,
Camukiduk, O., August 8.?The sec
ond days' session of the Ohio Institute
of Mining Engineers was mainly de
voted to a visit of the iron ore iniui'u on
the northern edge of the county. The
evening programme consisted of a lec
ture by Prof. N. \V. Lord, of tho Ohio
State University, upon the use of elec
trical appliances in mining, illustrated
by stereontican views of .actual work
done in minus by electrical aid by Prof.
Scldesinger. The institute will visit the
coal fields south of the city and the
Macksburg oil liehl to-morrow.
A Ne\v?jui|ior Sold.
Special l>!$p*tch to Uu. /nlelHgenctr,
St. Ci.AiKHVJLi.if, 0., August 3.?The
St. Clairsville Gazette was sold yesterday
to D. II. Milligan, Deputy Clerk of
Courts, for $9,000 cash, possession to bo
given September 2. Tho Ga:eUe was
purchased by the present owner, I. M.
ltiley, from 0. N. Gaiimer, for $0,000 in
18S.'J, who bought it in 1873 for $1,500.
Kev. Robert Alexander and son, Harry,
have been trying to purchase the Gazelle
for some time, but figures did not suit,
hence the sale to M. Milligau.
AhliBX VfcKY COOL
T|?e Alleged Forger Louknl Up In Default
of 9100,000 Hall.
New York, August8.?Mr. Ebon Al
len, until a few days ago President of the
Forty-second and Grand Street Ferry
Railway Company, was brought from
police lipadquarters to tho Tombs Police
Court this morning.
Allen is charged with forgery in issu
ing certificates of stock of the company
to tho amount of $110,000. After some
delay tho accused was held in $100,000
bail, in default of which ho was
Allen seemed very cool, and chatted
with his accusers while the clerk was
busy drawing up the complaint, lie ad
mitted issuing 700 shares of stock and
getting the benefit of it, but denied forg
ing the signatures of John Green and
George Curtis, former presidents of tho
company. When the charge of tho
over-issue of stock was read to Allen by
the clerk he replied that ho was guilty
of the charge. Ho denied, however,
that he had committed forgery. Allen
states that his partner in the iron busi
ness, Ferdinand lloefele, was in no
way conuected with his Kiiilty transac
Ci.Kviki.AND, O., August 8.?Frank W.
Grade, bookkeeper lor J, C. Ellin, nn
auctioneer, has fled the city, nn em
benlcr for/DVer $1,200. ills mother, who
liven in Oil City, Pn? him Irom timu to
time given him $15,000 with which to
pay hia debts. Silt: ling rufuneil to have
anything more to (In with him llnnncinl
ly, nnd to-morrow n reward of $100 will
be ollcrcd lor his arrest.
MinneaAm-is, August 8.?Tho Bcrics
ol forgorleB coinmitled hy J. Frank
Galium, tho story ol, which was told in
these dispatcbGB yesterday, is still caus
ing h sensation In .Minneapolis. Fresh
developments lire coming to light In the
ease every hour, and ta-iilglit it Is known
that upwards of 112 forged notes aro
nllontln this city.
llrouit'a MjntcrltMi* Dlmtpiionrntioff.
Boston, August 8.?Mr. (1.1'. llrown,
of tho embarrassed flrmol llrown, Btceso
Ji Glark, of this city, nnd trcasurcrof tho
Hlversldo nnd Oswego Mills Company,
left lloston Tuesday night, slnco which
timu nothing lias been heard of him.
The llrm have made no assignment, and
refuse to tnlk. It Is said tlmt detcctives
are endeavoring to trnco llrown.
All OlilnHlierllT Mluirl.
Cincinnati, O,, August 8,?A special
from Paulding, Ohio, says that HherllT
K. 0. Hwnln, sbctill"?>( I'auldlng county,
lias been found to be short in bin nc
eonnts to lliu Amount ol something over
$3,000, and that bin bondsmen naked io
Ft, Wav.vr, Ini>? August 8. ?Flro
broke out in tho bonk store of Crate,
l.ce A Co., in the Tretitmon block last
evening. The stock was entirely lost,
reaching HO,0001 Insured for $.'0,000.
The block was damaged In the client ol
$15,000, fully insured. The Trcntnian
estate block on the south was damaged
$11,000, It was occupicd by Wtern, Musi
nerA Freldlleli, clothiers, loiw on ktock
$lo,000 i the Wagner block on tho north
was damaged ?">,000. It was occupied
by l.ouis Woll A Co., druggists i damage
on slock by wntor $2,(100. All losses
fully covered by Insurance.
The Great Coke Strike in the
ENDS IN FAVOR OF THE MEN.
Aii Advance of Tivclvo I'cr Cent in
WaceM-A General Ueuutiiptloii
of Work To*Uuy ? How the
Hell lenient watt Secured.
Evbrson, Pa., August 8?The strike is
ended with u victory for the men, at an
advance of 12 per cent. This was brought
about by a conference of the labor lead*
era, which lasted all day, with three
largo coke firms?II. 0. Frick & Co., J.
M. Schooumaker & Co. and the McClure
Coke Company. This is 05 cents per
100 for mining, and 55 centsjper hundred
bushels charged fordrawiug. All other
wages will bo in proportion. There is
to bo no discrimination made against the
men engaged iu the strike. All are to
have their old positions back. This
agreemeut is to last six months, whether
coke advances or declines, and either
party is to give thirty days notice to
terminate the agreement. Telegrams
ami couriers are now being sent out to
tho dilferent works, aud to-morrow's
rising sun will witness a general resump
tion of work, thus avoidiug what prom
ised to bo tho most determined strike
that was ever known in the region. The
cokers aro generally well pleased, and
to-uight there is rejoicing throughout
T11K (StmiilXU MINI lib.
Aii A)>|>cnl to Hie 1'uUllc?A Letter to Wil
liam L. Scott, Oiut or the Owner*.
Chicago, August 8.?The Chicago
committee ou relief for tho destitute
coal miuers at Streator, 111., and else
where in Northern Illinois, headed by
Congressman Frank i.awler, has issued
an address to the people of the State of
Illinois. It sets forth that there are, ac
cording to tho conservative statistics of
the Miners' Unlon. 4,052 families,making
18,450 persons, who aro dependent on
charity in this district. Tho committee
saysthattnoarbitation compromise price
lor miuing of 7ii j cents per ton, reached
iu one ol the mines in Streator is too
low, aud suggests that a further confer*
enco bo held with a view, if possible, of
Uxing the rate at 75 cents, with a re
sumption of work throughout tho entire
district. To this end, the following tele*
gram was sent to-day to Mr. W. L. Scott,
of Erie, l'a., and Mr. Francis Uurtlett, of
Bostou, who have large interests in these
Sin:?The undersigned, acting for tho
Chicago citizens miners relief commit
tee, which during the past four weeks
has collected ami sent about two hun
dred tons of food to tho destitute min
ers of Northern Illinois, wishes to ask
you if you will not suggest some way
by arbitration or otherwise to settle tho
difficulty and put your men buck into
the slialls. I will he pleased to present
tothemauy proposition you may oiler.
Fuank Lawlkii, M. C.,
For the Committee.
More Orderly Striker*.
Buaddocks, 1'a., August 8.?The sit
uation at the Cartie Furnace wus about
tho same to-day as it was yesterday. Tho
strikers were more orderly than the duy
before, but are determined as ever, and
all day marched about the place, each
one carrying a big club. It is said that
there are prospects of a settlement of the
iwjii iiit'ir j ruiuinu.
Lancaster, Pa., August 8.?The Col
umbia Iron Company to-day posted no
tice of an increase from ?160 to $3 85
per ton for puddliug niul other wages in
proportion, keeping the prouiiso made
lour months ago, when the reduction
waa made, that when trade grew better
they would increase.
A UK} IRRIGATION SCHEME,
I'lvo Million Acrt'n of Arid I.nml* to bn
Uhand Fohkh, Dak., August8.?A syn
dicate of capitalists, including a dozen or
rnoro millionaire residents of Bismarck,
Grand Forks and Jamestown, has been
organized to develop a new canal scheme
that will reclaim upwards of live million
acres of arid and now useless land in
North Dakota. The idea is to construct
a canal from the Missouri river at Bis
mark, 1,088 feet above the level of the
sea, to hake Traverse and Big Stone lake,
1)00 feet above the level ol the sea. This
canal would run through a section of
couutry in North and South Dakota that
is in great need of irrigation.
AN ANCIENT TURTLE.
Dlncoveml Fortj.tMo Vent h Ago, llnarliig
Duto or 1771?Iln llwippenrmictt.
Athens, O., Augusts.?A. M. Know,
a farmer near Athene, forty-two years
iwo discovered h lam) terrapin ou liis
Inrw, which bore on its under surface
the carved legend "A, II., 1771." He
lias many times since run across the
the same creature, ami yesterday again
found it, lieing itlilu to certainly identify
it by tliu initials and date given.
A lil|( Mining Dral.
Kansas City, Mo., August 8.?A big
mining deal, involving more than $1,000,*
000 and embracing 10,000 acres of min
eral lands, in and around Josyln and
Webb city, has just been consummated
by O. M. Towner, of New York City. A
forfeit of $60,000 has been put up to bind
tho trade. The property is to be on.
erated by a syndicate of New York,
Kansas City and Josyln capitalists.
Aflttr the Iron Mln?n.
Imii'Kkii.va/.Micii., August 8.?Mining
engineers representing Knglish capital
ists are making a thorough examination
of liraastadt Iron mines, with a view of
purchasing them. The price set is un
derstood to lie ?.'*>0,0U(), This is tho first
Iron properly in the Lako Superior dis
trict that Knglish capitalists have been
Tim Am.rlrnn King n. nSlirimtl,
Chautauqua, N. Y? August 8.?In a
powerful nnd eloquent lecturo on
"l'opo llildebrand," Dr. Frank W,Gun
sailers, of Chicago, to day traced the
rise of Cirsarlsin In the Church of
Itome, denounced a renewal of temporal
power, and declared that as the escaping
Wilkes llootli was caught entangled in
the folds of the American flag, so any
Roman pontifr, who Aimed at temporal
authority In tho United Mates would
bn smothered In the srnplo windings
of the stars and stripes,
Until l.tR* Cut Off,
Cincinnati, ?., August A.?Austin
Kearns Smith, o boy of 18 yearn, living
In Augusta, (Is,, but visiting bis uncle,
Dr. Charles Kearns, of Covington, waa
run over yesterday by a yard engineand
both legs mashed alwvo the knee, Am
putation waa made, and tho boy appears
(o be doing well,
Till) LION IS AUUISED,
Anil l'ro|ioit?a to Make I'uclaSuui Apologue.
A Heal Mice Caao fur Air. llluliiu lu Toy
Montreal, August 8.?A special ca
blegram from London to the (iatette has
"Tho imnerial authorities havo de
cided that British rights iu Behriug sea
must he protected from outrage. The
belief here is that when the United
States sees thu determined attitude of
Great Britain it will no longer obstruct
a speedy and peaceful settlement of the
question. Pauncefote, Salisbury and
Kuntsford have been iu constunt com
munication regarding the matter the
I last few days."
WILL SUE Till! (iUVlTOlKNT.
Thu Owner of the Hluck Dluuioiul Uuili
Victoria, 11. 0., August 8.?A. Frank
paid off the Black Diamond crew yester
day. Before doing so he took affidavits
from the men concerning their knowl
edge of the seizure. These affidavits will
bo used by Frank in connection with his
claim against the United States Gov
ernment for damages. It is generally
considered that Lieutenant Tuttle acted
cntiiely outside thu law in breakiug
open thu Captain's papers. The law, it
is understood, merely authorized him to
take a schooner to some American port
with all on board.
The I)l?cr<>|iumy Iu tho tutinilluii Lumber
Ottawa, Ont., August 8.?The Ameri
can Cousul hero has again drawn the
attention of the Dominion Government
to a discrepancy in thu customs tariU as
regards the importation of certain arti
cles of forest products,which ho believed
should not exist. It is with reference to
the imposition of duty by the Dominion
Government on railway ties, poles and
posts coming into Canada, while thu
statute clearly defines that all logs and
round manufactured timber shall be
admitted free of duty, and which are
admitted into thu United States from
Canada on the free list. The Govern
ment has replied that railroad ties and
fence posts are dutiable at 20 per cent.
Telegraph poles, not further manufac
tured than trimmed (the bark on) are
free. The Consul says ho Bees no other
recourse than to rely on thu provisions
of the third section of thu prepared hill,
which will bo pressed before thu coming ,
Congress iu connection with thu log ex
port duty question. Thu section referred
to authorizes retaliation. ,
SKTTUNU TUB HUUJDAIIY
Uctwcen Him KrilUli mid Ainu
kn?Tli* buivuy I'm ly lit Work.
Toiionto, Ont., August 8.?The ge
odetic survey party sent out by the '
United States Government to definitely
determine and establish the Alaskan (
boundary are wow at work. They stop
ped at Ounalaska, where the soundings
were made and thu variations of thu
magnetic needlu was ascertained. Thu
surveyors, with their stores, were dis
embarked at thu mouth of thu Yukon
river, and proceeded on their way. Thu
Interior Department is thinking of send
ing an expedition to assist thu United
States geodetic survey in the establish
ment of the boundary, bul nothing has
as yet been definitely settled. If matters
aru satisfactorily arranged the party will
start next mouth and, proceeding by
boat up the i Yukon, will winter there
and continue their operations next
A1KS. AJAV HKICK'S SENTENCE.
A Fouling of Sympathy for Her Thioughout
Liverpool, August 8.?Airs. Maybrick,
tbo American lady, who was found
guilty yesterday of poisoning her hus
band and senteuced to death, has broken
down under the great strain to which
she has been subjected for days past,
and is said to be seriously ill. Her
mother called at the prison to-day and
had an affecting interview with thu pris
A memorial to tho government in
behalf of Mrs. Maybrick, has been signed
by most of the barristers ami solicitors
of the Liverpool circuit. The memorial
aBks that tho prisoner be reprieved on
the ground of the conflicting naturo of
the medical evidence given at her trial.
A similar petition is being circulated
among tho merchants and brokers and
is receiving many signatures. There is
a general ferment throughout tho coun
try against tho verdict.
IS IT TA8C0TT?
Probability Tliut tlm Much Sought for Man
U Found ut I.11M.
Chicago, August 8.?A special from
Laredo, Tex., received, gives tho de
scription of the Tascott suspect under
arrest there, tallying more closely with
that of the much sought fugitive than
has been the cnoo in any previous cap
ture. According to details mentioned
at length, the prisoners appearance cor
responds exactly with thu description
contained in thu reward circular issued
by the relatives of Snell, Tho scars on
Tascott's elbows and legs have counter
parts upon the Laredo man, mid though
there is no gold iu the prisoners front
teeth, a cavity which had onco boon
filled is there.
limiting WltiirMM AicitliiMt YcItlHI.
Coi.iiiiiiA, Ativ'JHt H.?Captain I'rcss
Icy Blackwell, n brother ol Jolni Hlack
well, u couniii of James Itlnckwull, fur
whoso inurdcr John Yeldell in to he
tried, left Kdgelleld to-day to endenvor
to find and bring back Jonli nnd l.l|;e
lirinKH, who were twice tried lor the
same murder mid filially acquitted, It
is iilion the testimony of these two col
ored men tlint the Statu relied for the
conviction of Yeldell, and it in hjr no
means certain that the lllackwolls will
hu alilu to find anil produce them in
court. Without their testimony the
Ktatii has absolutely no cnau against
Klllnl Willi n liner Mu?.
Loowyiuh, Ky? August 8.?William
Ackley, of Ht. Album, 1 ml., who was
struck on tho heail with it boor mug last
Saturday night by Henry II. Kelly, dlod
at lila homo In that city jtrslerdsy after
noon. The affair took plnce in Kelly's
saloon, out of which Ackley iind boon
ordered for some trlval offense. He be*
van abusing Kelly, who knocked him
down with a beer glass. Ackley got up
and wnlkcd home but bocamii uncon
scious nextday when It was discovered
be was suffering from conclusion of the
brain. Kelly was arrested but released
on $10,0?0 hall.
Kllletl Itj* n droit* Mnn.
Ct.Bvai.AKi), 0? August 8,?-Wedlien*
day ovcnlnK Charles Olierga, l.'l years
old, of Twenty-third avenue, whilo
creeping under a circus tent on the
West Side, waaslrtiek on the head by
one of tho showmen, ills wind pipe
was fractured, ami alter suffering terrl
bio agony all night, ho dlod to-day,
Ills body, on acooutit of the escape of
air which should have gone Into Ills
lungs, was twlco It* normal site when he
died. Throe showmen are under arrest.
GREAT RACING EVENT.
The Race of the Day at the
Buffalo Grand Circuit.
BY THE HAMLIN AND WILKES
Horson?Woii by Hello llamlin Willi
Hands Down? How tlio Pools
Snhl?A Groat Attendance,
ltaech ut Oilier rointH.
Buffalo, N. Y,, August 8.?Fifteen
thousand persons attended the great
circuit meeting to-day. The chief event
of the day was the special raro between
Hollo Hamlin and Harry Wilkes. Hello
llamlin won both the tlrst and second
heats and the race; time, 2:15 and 2:17}.
It was after 2 o'clock when the great
special race was called, and sometime
later beforo they got started. The great
New York gelding sold $50 to $30 he
fore the heat in the auction pools. Hello
llamlin was the favorite for the heat in
the Paris Mutual a. The goueral impres
sion was that Hello would win a heat
anyway. Nohody thought Wilkes would
have a walkaway, hut the knowing oues
expected him to win the race in two of
the three beats to lie trotted. Sire
Brothers backed the gelding heavily,
hut so far as known, Mr, llamlin bet but
little. The result was a surprise to
many. The two horseB started even on
the second scoring, and Hello was never
far enough ahead to let the sky show
between them. Time, j, 1-07J, 1.40J,
In the second heat they went neck
and neck to the half in 1:07}, when
Helle took the lead. On tho homo
stretch Wilkes quit and the last hulf was
trotted in 1:10. Hello won hands down.
This took tho llrat purse of $10,1)00,
best two in three.
2:24 class, trotting, purse $3,000,
Aleryon won; time 2:171.
2:18 class, trotting, General Smith
won; time 2:10}.
Four-year-old stake, McEwen won;
Saiiatooa, N. Y., August 8.?First
race, one mile, Helle D'Or won; time,
1.48J. Second race, three-fourths of a
mile,Ilenduras won; timo 1.18}. Third
race, mile and a furlong. Longstrcot
won; time, 2.0UJ. Fourth race, mile
And half a furlong, Princess Howling
won; time, 1.53|. Fifth race, three
fourths of a mile, Harbor Lights won;
time. 1.17J. Sixth race, three-fourths of
a mile, Sunshine won; timo, 1.18!}.
At Monmouth l'urk.
Monmouth Pauk, N. J., August 8.?
First race,l mile, Leo II won; time 1:4!U.
Second race, i| mile,Heathen won; timo
1:17. Third race, 7 furlongs, Defaulter
won; time 1:2t)j. Fourth race, 1 milo
nud a quarter, Paragon won; timo 2:10}.
Fifth race, \ mile, Grenadier won, timo
1:1GJ. Seventh race, one milo and a fur
long, Niagara won; time 1:60.
A HOw h> 1'AKIilAilllSA'J'.
A Frncna (hut Would Do Crrtllt to the
A titer lean CuiiKrvmi,
London, August 0,-In tb0 ijoui(0 o(
Commons last night, during the debute
on the Irish estimates, Mr. Ilnlfour,
Chief Secretary tor Ireland, referred to
two resident magistrates refusing to sub
scribe for a race meeting because Ted
Harrington, a member of the committee,
had denounced tlie police as cowards,
liars and uniformed blood hounds.
, ,,'r: Harrington challenged Mr. till.
Jour to glvo hiii authority, and Mr. Hal
MHhorftv lit" ho,3p"k,? 011 "'0 best of
nuiliority. Mr. Harrington started
across the floor, apparently with thoIn
tentionof assaulting Mr. Balfour. He
was followed and pulled back by Mr.
lowed ' '"""eixlous uproar to|.
Tho chairman's calls for order were
drowned ... Irish yells. Amid a
r VT!) 11, Healojr loudly ac
cused Sir. Balfour of using an insulting
Mr Ti 0""! ^ Harrington, and tolS
hfinr0 Vj"1"'1; continued ? quarter of an
lour, tho chairman warning tho l'ar
nellites to control their feelings. When
order ???? restored Mr. Balfour denied
i i m it ,ust'J an "'suitinggesture,
and Mr. Harrington npologizeii tor his
illnJ ,"cllon' *Vr' Ilnlfour was tlien
allowed to proceed with his speech.
lHJChAXtlMt'B Till Ah,
It In Ojirnoit In I'arli, lldfnri' tlio IIIk.i
Uourt ot l.io N?*iiiiI
Pakik, August 8.?Tho trial ot Gen
eral Boulinger was begun to-day before
the Hltfh Court of thoSonnto. A body
of military guarded tho court.
Paiuh, August8.?Tlio l'rocurourGon
cral, in a speech to-day, accused General
Boulanger ot attempting to piiy the rolo
of viceroy; of associating with immoral
characters, and, while Minister of War,
of having his portrait taken as Croml
well the Protector, ami showing it to
secret agents. These igent, the fro
bullies "ounct'(1 "" ""'"idlers and
Quieting tlm Kmu n ??f I'HMcnKnrn,
I-onoon, Augusts.?Much ilarm hav
ing been created among prospective pas
sengers by the rumors ot racing for
Atlantic steaine.s, tho minigers of sev.
era! Hues csme out to-day In an cm
lihitlc denial that my extraordinary ef
torts will lie mado to secure speed. They
insist that the safety oI their vessels will
always bo the llrst consideration. Tills
is probably truo enough, lint It is well
known that much betting takes plica
here whenever two last ships happen to
sail upon the same day. It is noted, also
tlii.after embarking tho lady passengers
iro the llrst to forget their fears anil are
vessel'0 ""xiou" 'or 11,0"i"rival
City or Mmico, August 8.?Itlcli po
troloum deposits have boon discovered
Tho engineer bittallon Is excavating
lI' on," M""t" Junius
den tre?!uro. iUtr#C lll<|
Valuable coil mines hive boon ills,
covered In the .State of Guerrerro.
Tim i:iii|inror In ('ominnml,
I/WIION, August 8.?The (Juooii re
viewed tho German sciuion from the
lJltipcrof's escort In the grounds of
Osborne House to-diy. fifteen hun
dred men were in line. They were n in.
minded by tho K.nperor, who wis
dressed In tho uniform of in Admiral.
t'?|it. Ilriijfic not Arr*?l#id.
Pa*is, August 8,?Tho report oi tho
A BtntA of Mf||n in t'rnU.
> iknka, av.fflit 8.?The ml CW?
Udod to proclaim a stile of siege la