OCR Interpretation

Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, July 13, 1879, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031492/1879-07-13/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

foreign .
Funeral Rites Over the Remains
of the Dead Prince.
yn,o English Royal Family Very
Largely Represented.
An imposing Military and Civil Escort
in Attendance.
jjgny Thousand People Witness the
' Solemn Ceremonies.
51b German Tariff Bill Passed and tie
Seichstag Adjourned-
Bp Cable to Sew T«rlc Herald.
CHISELHCRST, July 12.—The poor Empress
was a rrey to overwhelming grief on the arrival
B f the boav at Camden House last night. It
was supposed that she had retired to the seclu
tion of her boudoir, but, on the contrary, hav
in-r eluded her sympathizin': friends, she had
silently none into the room set apart as
the mortuary chamber. No sooner had the
coffin entered the door than a shriek revealed
the presence of the bereaved mother. She was
led away, weeping bitterly. At midnight shc
again descended to the room of death and lay
prostrate, kissing the plate and moaning the
name “Louis.” She remained thus four hours,
when she sunk into a sleep from utter exhans
tion. , . ,
At 7 o’dock this morning she was again found
JL Rouher and others remained outside, fear
ful of the consequences of such intensity of
grief. At 9 o’clock, however, the Empress
Tras wonderfully firm. She took a last look
at the dead face, and then, with all the
piteous passion of hopeless sorrow, kissed
the name on the coffin-plate in token of ever
lasting farewell. Friends of her youth and of
the days of her greatness gently led her out of
tlie room.
The churchyard and
,-*as crowded hours before the time of
the ceremony. filer. Goddard, in purple
robes, was busy receiving the distin
guished members of the congregation. The
Dnkc of Sutherland was among the earliest to
arrive. The Countess Poniatowski, Mmo.
Canrobert, the Duchess of Manchester, and the
Marchioness of Londonderry came next. Then
followed the Ambassador of Germany, paying
the last tribute to the cause npon whose ruins
the Empire was erected. The Duke of Frias,
the special envoy from Spain, and the French
Ambassador were absent.
The whole chapel was heavily draped in black.
It was in complete darkness save for the yellow
candles at the catafalque, the altar, and at the
Emperor’s tomb. Just outside the sanctuary
were three priedieux draped in black, and empty,
belonging to three unfortunate and illustrious
worshipers, ot whom one only, the weakest, re
mains. Presently a hush announced the entry
in deep mourning. She was hardly able to con
trol her emotion as she was led to a seat at the
epistle side of the altar, where she knelt in
prayer. Soon the distant strains of the “Dead
March ” announced the approach of the cortege,
idetoebmentof Lancers waaleadiug, followed by
the cadets at slow march, who opened ranks on
entering the gate and formed on either side of
the path. The Bishop of Southwark received
the coffin at the gate. The Duke of Cambridge
superintended the dismantling of the coffin,
giving orders to the officers of artillery, who
bore the body within the church. This is
In the history of the British army. The Bishon.
having sprinkled the coffin, the choir began in
subdued tones to chant the “De Profundis.”
Then came the tall form and Napoleonic face
of Prince Napoleon, who evidently tried to
look serious.. Then was witnessed one
of thl most touching scenes In the
procession. Uhlmann, the Prince’s Alsatian
valet, entered weeping, heading the Imperial
household. Then followed Princes Luclen and
Charles, and Roland, the son of the fire-eatc,
Pierre, and PrinceJ Marat, then MM. Ronber,
Bennedltti - heading the Councillors, Sen
ators, and Deputies of the Empire,
with a solitary lady, PnnceasJ Mathilde,
In their midst. Then succeeded a
brilliant throng of British officers. As the pro
cession entered the “De Profundis” was played
on the harmonium, a giftot the Prince of Wales
to the little church. The singers in the choir
consisted of a few boys from the Cathedral of
El. George and a solidary singer permanently
attached to the little ihurch.
As the coffin was reverently laid on the cata
the Princess of Wales and the Princess Mathilda
sobbing audibly. On one side of the catafalque
were arranged the English Princes, the Bona
partes on the other, and a crowd of officers in,
glittering uniforms behind. All else was deep,
dense black.
The solemn requiem was then commenced to
the plain, plaintive Gregorian chant) a Requiem
Etcrnam, 11 ‘ l Kyric, ,, and “Dieslrac.” Then
the Bishop of Southwick intoned the solemn
preface, “Vere Dignum,” . with magnificent
Voice. It was an extraordinary sight. The Princ
es of Protestant England kneeling with bowed
heads so reverently as the Bishop raised the
host and the chalice, the little belfry tolling,
telling the crowds without of the solemn cere
monies within. The Baroness De Cattcr’s
daughter, Jlme, Lablaoche, sang the u Ave
Maria” of Saint-Saens. Then, doffing the
chasuble and donning the cone, the Bishop
and the attendant clergy stood at the head of
the catafalque. Mmc. Goddard then
intoned the “miserere.”
The Bishop, walking around the bier pronounc
ing the name of the Prince, gave the absolution.
The sobbing of the ladies here broke out afresh.
Suddenly, three volleys of musketry burst on
the ear, each followed by the roll of muffled
drums, the cadets thus rendering tribute to their
warrior comrade.
The rite ended, those who had loved the dead
Prince filed past the coffin sprinkling holy water,
strewing flowers, and whispering prayers. The
Princess of Wales deposited a wreath before the
bier. She was then led away by her husband.
The church was emptied of its sorrowful con
gregation. . Then for long hours a procession,
formed of those who desired to
Boon the dead face, passed through the aisles.
First came a deputation of the younc men of
France, then the students of Paris, then
the former students' of the Lycee, then
deputations from the departments of France,
the most conspuousic being from Corsica.
The coffin was hidden beneath a hill of
Cowers, chiefly violets. There were many men
present who were on the heights of Saarbrucfc
at the Prince’s baptism of fire. Others who had
fought at Sblferino, and still many more ‘who
had attended the funeral of the Emperor. Many
plucked leaves from the churchyard, which they
Kissed and kept as mementos of the English
lomb of the Bonapartlsts.
To the Western Associated Press.
■ London, Jnly 13—10 a. m.—lt is announced
that the Prince of Wales, thcDukc of Edinburg,
the Duke of Connaught, and the Crown Prince
cf Sweden will be the pail-bcarera at the funeral
uf the Prince Imperial.
; Various accounts mention that there is ill
feeling in France at the great demonstration of
mourning .in England. No member of the
French Emba«sy in London will be present at
the funeral. In the French Senate, on Friday,
a motion to postpone the nomination of the
Committee on Jules Ferry’s Education bill,
fccanse of the absence of the Bonapartisis, was
resisted by Belletan (Republican) on the ground
that thev were not absent because of a genuine
sentiment of mourning on their part, but bad j
gone to England in search of a Pretender. The j
nomination of the Committee was
postponed till Tuesday.
When the coffin was opened yesterday the
features of the Prince were much disfigured,
but were recognizable hr hts teeth. Ullman,
the Prince Imperial’s valet, fainted twice at the
sight of the remains, and was revived with dif
' London, July 12—1 p. m.—The weather is
fine, but cool. Crowds of people, dressed in
mourning, including a large pronortion of
French, thronged the London Railway station
as early as 6 o’clock this morning.
The entrance to the Camden House is draped
with cream-colored tapestry.
Princes* Beatrice, the Princess of Wales,
Prince Christian, aud i’rinct Edward of Saxe-
Weimar have arrived.
London. July 13—2:30 p. m.—The funeral of
the Prince ’lmperial took place in accordance
with the arrangements already published. In
addition to the notable persons heretofore men
tioned the Russian, German, and Danish Am
bassadors to England were present. A body q f
Paris workmen viewed the coffin previous to the
It is estimated that the various sympathizers
brought bouquets and wreaths sufficient to fill
two vans.
• Nilsson was in the choir at the Church of St.
Condon, July 13-4 v- m.—The funeral cor
tege commenced moving at five minutes before
11. The pall-bearers (Princes) were in uniform.
An immense wreath, bestowed by Queen Vic
toria, was carried on the coflin, which was in
visible because of the mass of flowers. Prince
Jerome Bonaparte and sons followed next after
the coffin. The British Ministry was repre
sented by Frederick Stanley and Michael Hicks
The procession was about three-quarters of a
mile long. The rear was brought up by the
second military band. There were present dep
utations of French military students and work
men from Paris, Lille, Turcoing, and other cen
tres of French industry. •
ILls stated that the cx-Empress did not visit
the coffin until 3 this morniug. She remained
over it In agony of grief until 7 o’clock, when
she fell asleep and was removed toherchamner.
London, July 12.—A dispatch says that, at
an early hour this morning, Woolwich Common
presented an animated appearance on the oc
casion of the assemblage of the troops detailed
to take part In the funeral parade of the late
Prince Imperial at Chiselhurst. The soldiers
all wore the insignia of mourning, and seemed
affected bv the monrnfulness ot the occasion.
A large number of the inhabitants ot Woolwich,
Greenwich, and Charlton were present to watch
the departure of the troops, a majority wearing
was formed in the following order: One troop
of the .Fifth Royal Irish .Lancers: the riding
establishment of the Royal Artillery, mounted
band'; Royal Artillery, four batteries; Royal
Horse Artillery, service wagon with • thirty
rounds of ammunition; cadets of the Royal
Military Academy.
Upon the arrival at Chiselhurst the column
was received by a guard of honor formed of one
company of the First Battalion of the Twentv
third Fusiliers, of Waterloo fame. The troops
then formed again and marched to Chiselhurst
common. Here a halt was made near the north
entrance of Camden Place, where they formed
a guard of - honor and firing party.
Never before have so many representatives of
the Royal family been present as this morning
are gathered to participate in the last honors to
the remains of the Prince Imperial.
At the head of the coffin last night two Sis
ters of Mercy knelt in prayer, while the candles
ranged about threw a tender light upon the
face of the dead Prince. AH save the Sisters
and nricst withdrew, and the ex-Eraprcss en
tered. What took place as she gazed upon the
face of her dead son is not and probably will
not soon be known. All tnat is known is that
when she came from the room she was calm,
ana all signs of violent grief, it there were any,
had disappeared.
The favorite hprse of the Prince was led after
the coffin.
At the conclusion of the services In the
church, the members of the French Senate and
Chamber of Deputies in attendance, and the
deputations of workmen, filed around the coffin,
sprinkling it with holy water and scattering im
Berlin, July 12.—ft is understood that the
second court-martial relative to the iron-dad
Grosser-Eurfuret has condemned several of the
officers to two years’ arrest, in a fortress and to
be dismissed from the service. One officer,
however, whom .the authorities consider culp
able, has escaped conviction, and it is, there
fore, possible the Emperor will order a third
Berlin. July 12.—Both Dr. Falk and Dr.
Friedenthal voted with the minority on Friday
against the increased tax on foreign grain.
Pams, July 12.—Two hundred persons are
expected to start from the Palatinate, in
Bavaria, in a few days for Utah, to join the
won’t sell.
Berlin, July 12.—Germany has refused to
sell the corvette Hansa to Peru.
Berlin, July 12.—The Keichstag finally voted
the protective customs tariff to-day, 217 against
117. Bismarck then read a decree closing the
Seventeen National Liberals announced to
day their secession from that party.
London, July 12.—Ahmed Kcnealy, eon oi
Dr, Kcnealy, has killed himself.
The system of short-time working in the fac
tories at Oldham is spreading. About forty
mills are working on short time, or have totally
stopped. A reduction of operatives 1 wages is
also contemplated.
The suicido of the son of Dr. Kenealy is de
nied. •
Versailles, July 13.—The Chamber of Depu
ties to-day adopted the opening clauses of the
bill regulating the details of the establishment
of the Legislature in Paris, and deferred until
Tuesday the consideration of Clause 5, which
the Senate amended. The Government sug
gests the adoption of a modified article, to avoid
delay. _____
St. Petersburg, July 12.—The Governors-
General arc empowered to try political prison
ers before either the military or ordinary courts.
Council Bluffs, la., July 13.—Peter Car
line and family, who are en route from Penn
sylvania to Lcadville on foot, reached this city
to-day in good health and spirits. Their only
incumbrance was a small hand-cart, in which
their little gir-1 rode.
dpedal Dispatch to The Trtbutu.
Decatur, Db> July 12.—George W. Casner,
aged 5i years, was killed on his farm, near De
catur, yesterday by a mowing-machine, to which
was attached a runaway team, frightened at a.
passing train. He was worth $150,000, being
one of the wealthiest farmers in the county
He was a bachelor, and leaves two brouters and
one sister. „ ~
San Francisco, Cal., July 12.—Tax-Collector
Mitchell died this moraine of pneamonla.
Baltimore, Md„ July 13.-W ham Wakens,
senior member of the hrm of William lVilkens
& Co., died this moraine, aged 63. His estate
is valued at several millions.
Albant, July 12.—Clarence H. Coniine,
nephew of the late Erastus Corning, died sud
denly to-day, aged 43.
Special A.'rsclc.'! to Ike Tribune.
St. Louis, Mo.; July 12.— A murder was com
mitted at 2:30 this morning by Scott Hunter, a
colored roustabout, who killed Eugene. Blank,
also colored, by shooting him In the bead with a
shot-gun. Hunter’s house is situated a little
back of the Natural Bridge road, about halt a
mile from the Fair Grounds. Yesterday was bis
birthday, and to celebrate it be gave a hall,
to which all the colored aristocracy of the
neighborhood were invited at , the small
price of admission of 1,0 cents. Hunter
hired two fiddlers, laid in a stock of
lemonade, besides a supply of. whisky, and
beer. Between 9 and 10 o’clock the darkies re
sponded to the hop, and about forty came up
smiling, paid, their dime, and, although the ther
mometer was away up in ’the hundreds, danced
with more, vim and vigor than grace and ele
gance. Among those at the ball were the mur
dered man, Blank, and bis sister,’ Ben George,
Ben Johnson, and Charlie Williams. The bop
passed off pleasantly till nearly 2 o’clock. The
fiddlers fiddled, and the dancers danced. The
perspiration, lemonade, and bad ■ whisky
flowed. About 3 o’clock Mrs. Hunter
came into the , crowded ball-room and
said she was told some °‘
the men wanted to break no the ball. She also
said the gate of the fence ;of heriiouse was
brokee, and ste wanted them to go. Some one
suggested that it was the cows, whereupon Mrs.
Hunter said scornfully, “ YesJ a’ two-legged
cow." This epithet offended the fastidious
cars of the darky damsels present, and their
escorts took up the mat ter, and a war of words
ensued between half a dozen jind Mrs. Hunter.
Some strong language was indulged io, when
Scott Hunter interfered. ami Raid ha
wouldn't have his wife cussed. A
sharp reply followed, and from words
the party almost got to blows. A scuffle first
ensued between Cnarley Johnson and Hunter.
The crowd separated them, and shoved Hunter
into a room, Hunter then got a musket which
be had in the bouse. The colored men mean
while had gone out on the porch and into the
garden, while the women stood outside the
icucc. Hunter went out of the house and made
one or two demonstrations with his gun, which
was then not loaded, and, finding they did not
make much impression, he re-entered the
house and loaded the weapon with
a buckshot charge. Shortly afterwards
heletnergcd again.into thejstreet and approached
where two men were standing near the porch of
his house. One of these men was Ren George,
the other was Eugene Blank. As Hunter came
round the corner on the porch he shouted, with
an oath, “Scatter; I am’ going to kill you.”
Ho immediately fired.' George did not catch
the words that Hunter said, but, hearing a
noise, turned his head, when he beheld Hunter
aiming at him with his musket. Ho in
stantaneously ducked- bis head, thus say
ing his life. The shot passed through
his left arm near the shoulder, carrying
away’some of the flesh. Blanck, who was quite
unaware of Hunter's presence, did not muve,
and received three shot iu hts head. It plowed
a furrow on the top of bis head, scattering the
hraio. He was struck on the side and near the
throat. The fatal shot, however, was through
the brain. Death occurred instantaneously.
The man fell back without uttering a worn.
George immediately rushed on Hunter, and the
men grappled. The other darkies rushed to
George’s assistance and mauled Hunter pretty
severely. At last, however, Hunter managed
to make his escape, aud was a free man until 10
o’clock this morning, when he was arrested by
a police officer, who found him hiding in the
cellar of his house.
Special Dispatch to The Tricune.
Bisstabck. D. T., July 12.—The Hon. Ansley
Gray, formerly of Milwaukee and Madison, and
late of Bismark, and the Dakota Legislature, Is
wantea in the Black Hills as well as In Chicago.
When he was elected to the Legislature he was
about broke, and had to mortgage his per diem
in advance to reach Tankion. At Yankton he
led his usual fast life, and presided over the
House occasionally when he was too drunk to
know what be was doing. He left town in debt,
and started for Deadwood, via Milwaukee,
drawing several fraudulent chocks on his way
against the Bank of' Bismarck, where he had
never deposited a dollar, but happened to own
one of that bank’s check-books with his name
on it. At Omaha he took in a friend or two.
In Deadwood he settled,'but his convivial style
of living soon wrecked all prospective practiceat
the Bar, and after exhausting his credit there ho
drew a draft on Postmaster Adams upon a
false showing. He drew another for §2OO, and
got SheriH Manning, of Deadwood, a fellow-
Democrat, to indorse. Manning was duped by
a telegram that Gray’s old partner sent from
Bismarck upon Gray’s telegraphing the request,
saying that Gray’s check for §2OO would be hon
ored by him. Now Manning sends instructions
to prosecute criminally to the bitter end.
From Deadwood, Gray went to Bismarck, and
stopped a few weeks. From here he started
East. • At Detroit City, Minn., he drew three
cnccks against no funds, and got them cashed.
In St. Paul be made two attempts and failed.
In Chicago he victimized Callahan & Co., John
Morris, R. H. Mills. Frank Starkweather,-and C.
J. W. Lentz. In Milwaukee be struck his uncle,
Robert Ansley, twice. Checks come bv express
for collection, and almost every day telegraphic
inquiries arc received as to his standing. He
has gone through $20,000 belonging to his wife,
a young, beautiful, and accomplished woman,
who is left penniless in Bismarck.
Owenton, Ky., July 12.—The court assembled
at 9 o’clock. The session was occupied by ex
amining witnesses for the prosecution.
L. D. Holloway testified as to the. threats
made against Judges Elliott and Pryor, if his
case was decided unfavorably. The defense will
not offer testimony before Tuesday.
The Court reassembled at 2 n. m., several wit
nesses for the prosecution being sworn, and by
3 o’clock all the testimony for the prosecution
was comolcted. Among the witnesses, Maj.
Stanton, of the Kentucky Yeoman, for the pros
ecution, was one of the first to testify. He
said he saw Buford a few moments after the
shooting. He (Buford) said he intended to go
snipe-snooting, but bad given it up.
Met Judge Elliott, asked him it he
would go snipe-shooting. He then asked
him to take a drink, and then shot him. He
thought I would treat him with as much cour
tesy as he showed his sister when he robbed and
murdered her. He swore ho would gain the
suit or die with her. This, with the testimony
of a few others which corroborated the above,
closed the case for the Commonwealth, and
Judge Curtis presented the case for the defense.
He was. however, taken suddenly ill from the
effects of the heat, which abruptly terminated
his speech. Gen. Abe Buford’s sworn testimony
chiefiy regarded hereditary insanity, and showed
that the family, from the intermarriage with
cousins, were generally affected. This, witn
evidence of an uninteresting nature, closed the
proceedings, and thecourt adjourned until Mon
day morning.
Special Dispatch to The Tribune.
Atlanta, Gal, July 12.—Five or six days ago
a. young lady of high position living at Mr.
Dodds’, in Clayton County, was assaulted by a
negro villain who attempted to commit rape
upon her. Ho threw her down and had partial
ly succeeded in his purpose When ho was frighten
ed a#ay. His name was found to be Neal Orm
best, and he was arrested night before last.
Last night a crowd of unknown men took him
from the guard and hung him just across the
Clayton County line. His tbody was left hang
ing to the tree. There was no doubt as to his
heTng the guilty party.
Knoxville, July 13.—Hugh M. Bonham, a
prominent young lawyer, Deputy Circuit Court
Cicrk, Superintendent of Public Instruction for
Anderson County, and Principal of the Clinton
Academy, was attacked this morning by Jack
Quecner, County Court-Clerk, and John L.
Shipc and his son Sam, Doth prominent citizens
of Clinton. Benbam was struck oyer the
head with a club in the hands
of Sam Shipe. - When he, attempted
to defend himself, Qacener and the two
Shines fired on him with pocket pistols, five
balls in King effect, thrce lu the breast and. tyro
in the head Bonham fought desperately, and
before he was overpowered had stabbed Queener
in the arm and face, shot Sam Shlpe fatally in
the abdomen, and seriously if not fatally stabbed
John L. Snipe. The trouble occurred about
some slanderous language used bv some of the
parties about Miss Edmundsou, a daughter of
ex-Tax-Collcctor E. W. Edmuudson.
Atchison, Kas., 12 -~ c - M. Fang was
foully assassinated last night about 10" o’clock
while crossing the Missouri River bridge from
East Atthlson to Atchison. He was riding, and
bad arriied to within 100 fectof the Kansas end
of the bridge, when the assassin fired the fatal
bullet from the shadow of the iron pillars. The
shot took effect in his right side, near the back,
and passed into bis lungs. Lang gave three
shrieks,, the horse ran fifty feet, and the rider
fell off dead.' The assassin escaped. No clew
has been obtained. It is not known that Lang
had an enomv in the world; He .had formerly
owned a lumber-yard in East Atchison, which
he sold out a few weeks ago, hut-still had some
business over there, and was coming home when
shot. '
St. Louis, July 12.—Gustave Dcrohan, a
monk of the Trappist Order of Montreal, who
has been traveling about the country a number
of years past under several aliases, practicing
various kinds of swindles upon priests and lay
men of the Catholic Church, was sentenced to
five years in the Penitentiary by Judge Laugh-
Inn of tlie Criminal Court, this alternoon for
forging the name of the Rev. Father Vander
cenda. Chancellor of the Archdiocese of this
dtv Derohan has figured extensively in the
East and South under the aliases “ Father Gas
ton.” “ Dominique,” and the 11 Rev. Vanhoag
laud.” .
Boston, July 13.— The contemplated revolt at
the State Prison was skillfully arranged. As
soon" as the guards were disarmed, for which
work certain convicts were assigned, the 130
prisoners iu three shops were to bo ready to
capture a train in the yard outside. Henry
Lewis, a skillful engineer who escaped last De-.
cember by concealment in a railroad car, was
selected to run the train seized.
Galveston, July 13.—AA«im special says the
San Antonio stage” from Fort Clark to Uralde
was halted fourteen miles from the latter place
byroad-agents. The driver was made to throw
out the mail-sacks, which were rifled of all the
registered packages. One passenger was
robbed. The driver was allowed to gather up
the scattered mail and proceed.
Special Disvatch It The Trihv.ce.
Quincy, 111., July 12.—The man Claire, who
was stabbed hr McCormick on the evening ot
the 4th of July on a train cut from this city,
died at his home near Mendon, in this county,
this morniug. McCormick, who has been In
tail here awaiting the result of Claire’s injuries,
will now be held without bail for murder.
held for murder.
Soecia* DUoctch to The Tribune.
3TOHT Watne, lad.. July 12.—Rose Overly
and Jack Swayne were to-day indicted for the
murder ot John Shchy’al the fair grounds on
the Fourth of July. The indictments arc for
murder m the first degree. They arc both In
Wilmington, N. C., July 13.—James Holton,
ex-Clerk of the Superior Court of New Hanover
County, and ex-Judge of Probate, to-night
Killed his colored paramour, Mary Radcliffe.
Holton tscaped. Jealousy was the cause.
Boston, July 12.—The Grand Jury has indict
ed Capt. Edmands, arrested a few weeks ago on
a charge of forgery. He pleaded not guilty, and
was relnandecl to jail.
Enthusiastic Celebration Throughout Can
ada of the 188th..Annlver«ary of That
Little Event—-flow the .Day
Was Observed by the Orangemen of New
special Dispatch to The Tribune.
Toronto, July 12.—t0-day being the ISSth
anniversary of the Battle of the Boyne, the
Orangemenot this city and vicinity turned out
with unusual strength. All the forenoon the
principal streets were crowded by citizens, and
people from the surrounding neighborhoods
came attired in the gay costume of the Orange
Order, while others promenaded in civilian
dress, accompanied by their ladies, nearly all of
whom gave some indication, by dress or bouquet,
of their being participants in the festivities of
the day. Every train brought into the city
large numbers of excursionists, many of them
being members of country lodges. As the
morning waned, the lodges commenced to move
towards the storting-point for the purpose of
forming into line, and the scene presented was
an interesting one,—the shrill piping of the
flfe-and-drum bauds, the blare of Hie brass
bands, and the rushing hither • and thither of
neatly costumed individuals and gaily capari
soned horsemen, all tending to add additional
interest and pleasure to the picture. As lodge
after lodge arrived upon the field, the enthusi
asm increased, the spectators ’themselves being
apparently ' seized with a fervent desire
to take part in the proceedings. fn the proces
sion. which moved off about noon, there were
thirty-three Orange lodges, four lodges of the
Royal Blade Institution, six lodges of Young
Britons, and four lodges of ’Prentice Bovs, all
belonging to this city, besides a great many
lodges from the surrounding country, the whole
numbering about 5,000 brethren. After march
ing through' the principal streets, which were
thronged with spectators, they proceeded to the
Queen’s Park, where they were addressed by
Bros. William Johnston, of Ballykilbeg,
and Hunt W.' Chamber, delegates from
Ireland to the Triennal Council to
be held at Ottawa on the 23d inst. Messrs. W.
J Parkville, Bohert Bell, and the Hon. Alexan
. dev Morris, M. P. P-, the Rev. W. H. Poole, Dr.
Potts A. H. Baldwin, and others, after which
they dispersed. There were fully 25,000 spec
tators in the park. Bo accidents of any kind
Special Dispatch to The Tritome.
Montreal, July 12. —With the exception of
a few thoughtless youths wearing orange-lilies
in their coats, there has been no outward dis
play here in connection with the anniver
sary of the Battle of the Boyne, the
Orangemen having refrained from any
attempt at a procession this year. the.
police bad made ample arrangements to.pre
serve the peace. Last night a young man named
Warren, a Roman Catholic, was attacked on St.
Antoine street and badly beaten and cut with a
knife by Orange Young Britons.
Special Dispatch la The Tribune.
Owen Sound, July 12.—The commemoration
of the Battle of the Boyne was observed here to
day by grand Orange demonstrations. The town
was extensively decorated with arches and
mottoes appropriate to the occasion. Lodges
from the surrounding counties began to arrive
by the different railways about 10 o’clock.
Shortly after 11 a procession consisting
of some forty lodges was formed, which
paraded the principal streets, finally halting at
Scott’s Grove, outside the town, where stirring
addresses were delivered by S, J.Lane, M. P, P.,
D. Creighton, M. P. P-.' the Rev. Mr. Fish,
Thomas Scott, and others, after which the pro
ceedings terminated.
• Special Dispatch to The Tribune.
Godekich, July 13.—The 12 th was celebrated
here in a most enthusiastic manner by the
Orangemen of this district. Large numbers of
the brethren and their friends arrived by trains,
steamboats, and teams. At 2 o’clock a proces
sion consisting of some thirty lodges marched
through the town to the park, where
addresses were delivered by the Rev. W. Walsh,
J C. Keckert, M. P-, J. i>. Watson, and others.
Countv-Master Simmons occupied the chair. In
the evenin' 1, J. B. Watson delivered a lecture on
King William in the Odd-Fellows’ Hall, which
was largelv attended. ’
New xoitK, July 13.—The Orangemen of New
York and neighborhood are celebrating the 12lh
by an excursion un the Hudson River. Boats,
barges, men, women, and children are profuse-
Iv decorated with the orange and blue, while the
band, with “Borne Water,” “ Cronpies Lie
Down ” and “ Protestant Bovs,” makes the
people happy. There was no street parade. A
large number ol policemen are with the excur
- Ooden, Utah, July 12.—The District Court of
Utah some time ago appointed a Receiver of
the estate of the late Brigham Toung op appli-
cation of one of the heirs, who claimed that the
property was be Inc improperly disposed of to
John Taylor, President of the Mormon Church.
The Receiver claiming that George Q. Cannon,
Albert Carrington, and Brigham Young, Jr.,
executors, and John Taylor, have failed or re
fused to comply with the order of the Court, all
of the aoove parties were this afternoon arrested
for contempt. E*ch gave bonds in $5,000. The
trial for contempt takes place Monday.
Special Dispatch to The Tribune.
Cincinnati, 0., July 12.—Wind and rain
storms of great violence have visited sections
of Central .and Southern Ohio during the past
forty-eight hours.' At Kenton several houses
were unroofed. The low lands along the
Sciota were flooded, and considerable damage
was done to crops. At Mansfield seven build
ings were damaged, but the most serious
damage was done to wheat
the county, much of which had been
just cut, and was standing in the shuck. Oats,
barlev, and other crops were in many localities
laid fiat upon the ground. Through .Logan and
Champaign Counties the path of the storm, ten
miles broad, is strewn with wrecks of bams and
trees. Growing crops are prostrate. The
damage to oats, corn, and hay is- reported to be
heavy, but a few days of fair weather will repair
much of it.
Complaints are beard from Champaign
County of wheat sprouting in the shock.
Thousands of acres in Central Ohio are covered
with water or with mud and sand left by the
sudden torrents.
Cincinnati, 0., July 12.—Advices from points
in the interior and eastern portions of the Stale
indicate that the storm last evening was a very
severe one, and in many instances its effects
were disastrous. It approached Ohio from the
ilortU and northwest, maintained a south and
southwestern direction, and seemed to have
spent its force when it reached Southern
Pennsylvania. , „ „ . , t
- At Mansfield the hardware store of P. Schull
was unroofed, the roof being carried 150 feet,
demolishing a barn and a beer saloon. Smith’s
Opera-House was partially unroofed. The dam
age to crops in that region will bo very great.
At DeGralf a number of bouses were blown
down. • The whole, country was covered with
water, and the croos leveled.
At West Salem a young man was killed by a
barn-door striking him.
At Jefferson, two prominent business blocks
were unroofed, besides a number of dwellings.
At Cuyahoga Falls, the walls of the resi
dence ot'lL B. Saxe was blown In upon the beds
of the family. 240 one was fatally injured, how
All through the State the day had been in
tensely hot, the air being very sultry and op
Harrisburg, Pa., July 13.—Tile storm of last
night was very destructive in the interior of
New Yoke, July 12.—The inquest into the
shooting of John F. Seymour,
law of Bishop Seymour, began to-day.
-Many persons were present, besides thirty-three
witnesses. The testimony of Melancton Lloyd
Wooisey, a student in the seminary, was, in sub
stance, that he was aroused late in the night by
the screaming of a female, and jumped up and
opened the shutters and heard two or three
yokes., The first words he heard were, “Shut
your mouth,” in the voice of a man; then fol
lowed the cry of “murder” from the woman.
Then awomah ran down the path along Twenty
first Street, towards Ninth avenue, nearly op
posite his window. Some one called out “ Catch
her,” and she then ran back. The woman then
cried out. “Students, come, out.” He dressed
himself and went out and saw people gathered
about Mr. Seymour’s body.
Bishop Seymour told the story of finding the
body of his brother-in-law.
Paul Strecks, tutor, affirmed that the boy
only fired a blank cartridge from the Seminary
window, and other witnesses testified to firing
from the window.
The jury returned a verdict that Mr. Seymour
came to his death from a pistol-shot wound ac
cidentally received at the hands of some person
unknown in the grounds of the Theological
Seminary on the night of the 3d of July.
Special Dispatch to The Tribitne-
Pobt Colbobke, July 12.—A1l the bodies o£
the six younc men have been recovered. Ed
ward Hanley’s and Isaac Dayton’s bodies were
found yesterday evenin'; near Windmill Point,
opposite Buffalo. The body of Joseph .McFar
land went down the river and over the falls, and
was picked up below the falls last nicht.
Scoltock, Mooney, Conroy, Hanley, and Mc-
Farland were buried hero side by side. Day
ton’s body was taken to Buffalo for burial.
Bostos, Mass., July 12.—Tlie building on
Charter street In process of demolition, and
once occupied by the parents of Paul Revere,
fell yesterday, burying in the ruins several chil
dren, who were at the time gathering wood.
Peter Kiley and George McCaffrey were serious
ly, hurt.
Special DUpai eh to The Tribune.
Monmouth, 111., July 12.—James Kenny and
Stokes, section-men on the C., B. & Q. Railroad,
were struck bv lightning this afternoon. They
will recover all right.
Interesting Testimony Given Before the
Legislative Investigating Committee.
Special Visvateh to The Tribune.
New Tore, July 12.—Mr. William Pitt Sher
man, former Treasurer of theErle Railway Com
pany, gave some interesting testimony before
the Assembly Railroad Committee to-day with
regard to the Company’s securities. He said
the par value of the available securities was
§2,773,300, and their borrowing power or value
about 51,000,000. In 1873 two dividends of
per cent each were paid on the common stock,
out of tnnds realized from the sale of bonds.
Mr. Shipman cross-examined the witness
with regard to his relations with
President Jewett, and endeavored to show
that he had been ignominiously discharged from
the Company’s employ, and that, being actu
ated by malice, his testimony was unreliable.
'Hie witness denied that he was discharged, but
said he resigned because his motives were mis
construed, and the service had become un pleas
ant to bins*
Alexander Robertson, an accountant, teati
fled that he was the author of an article in the
A'oWA American Saiew on “The Mysteries of
Railway Accounting.” He had examined the
accounts of the Erie Railway Receivership.
There were entries in the books that he believed
to be improper. There was about 58,000,0000
interest charged up and credited on the Re
ceivers nooks to the account of proilt and loss.
It had the effect of producing on the Receiver’s
ledger a credit balance to profit-aud-loss ac
count of some $6,303,013, when the actual def
icit in October, 1877, was between $2,000,000
and $3,000,000. The profit-and-loss account
proper showed a credit balance of 83,363,012,
which meant that the Company had gained that
amount in twenty-eight months under the Re
ceiver’s management, while the truth was that
the Company had lost $2,500,000 during that
U Question— What is the difference between the
li.fu.pr exhibits and the report to the State En
gineer? Answer—The amount of interest im
properly charged was $3,871,271. The reports
of 1872 to 1877 inclusive arc erroneous, and mis
leading as to the credits embraced in the float
ing-deSt statements. In the report for 1877 it
appears that $1,409,471 was paid for interest.
The report to the Coart by the Re
ceiver .states that there was paid
$1 557,451. In the same report the funded debt,
as it existed Sent. 30, 1871, was reported as
$54,271,814, omitting altogether the accrued
and defaulted interest, which properly formed
an integral part of the funded debt. In the
same report the floating debt was reported at
$1,887,316, and is explained as consisting of
“ loans and bills payable.” It should have been
stated at 84,861,570. 1 believe the law of the
State is defective in its requirements as to
these reports to the State Engineer, and should
reouire a balance-sheet to be furnished with the
annual report, which should not be a sheet
made no at the discretion of the Company s
accountant, but a literal transcript of what is
known as the trial balance. ■ . ...
o How much did the funded debt of the
Company increase from 1863 to 1863, the begin
ning of the Gouldilsk administration?. A.—
Sept, 30,1863, It was 830,083,000; Sept. 30,1868,
It was *23,396,800.
Q. —What was the increase of the funded
debt! A.—Three million dollars,
Q.—From IST2 to 1879 what was the increase
in that debt! A.—lt was $18,000,000. The in
crease in the construction account from 1863 to
186 S was $17,500,000. From 1863 to 1572 it in
creased $5,000,000; from 1873 to 3578 it in
creased $0,500,000, excluding all items not be
longing properly to it.
Mr. Sterne—So that in this particular the
adage seems true that the Receiver is worse
tban the thief.
The • witness—The increase in the capital
stock account from 1863 to 1868 was $26,000,-
000, and the increase in the construction ac
count was $17,000,000. The increase from ISC3
to 1873 in the capital stock and funded debt ac
counts was $43,000,000. The increase in the
construction account proper was $5,000,000 in
the same period, leaving $35,000,000 as a dilfer
ereoce which did not go into construction from
IS?3 to 1878. The increase in the capital stock
and fnndcd debt accounts was $28,000,000, and
the construction account was increased nearly
$10,000,000 from May 1873 to May I^7B.
Q. —In what respect arc the reports of the
New Xork Central Railroad to the State En
gineer incorrect. A.—They are incorrect as
to the amounts given from year to year under
head of 4 "Construction Account.” if the re
ports are true it would appear that in a period
of ten years the New York Central Railroad
Company paid out for construction about sll,-
000,000 more than they received. In 45 Poor’s
Manual” for the vear ending Sept.
30, 1873, one ot * the items in
the debit side is stated as| “Reserve
fund, $33,077,360,” an amount equal to the
watering of the stock. I assume {that, when
they watered the stock to the extent of $44,-
000,000, they made a fictitious debit account
against the credit of the stock watered, and
called it “Reserve Fund.” I know that the
earnings of the Company have not been enough
to warrant an increase of the construction ac
count, and there has been a writing off
yearly from this fictitious account into
the construction account of $1,000,000t0 $2,000,-
000 a year. I have written up a set of books to
ascertain whether or not there is a reserve fund,
and 1 have come to the conclusion that the re
serve fund is a fiction. My attention was first
drawn to it by observing the ambiguity of the
items and figures in the manual.
An explosion in the paint and color works of
J. B. Tascott & Sons, Nos. 19 ana 21 South
Canal street, at 11:30 yesterday morning, caused
an alarm from Box No. 279, and
the rapid spread of the flames
necessitated the sounding of 2-11, since it
looked as if more than the district engines
would he needed. The structure, which was
formerly used as a variety theatre, is a lumber
pile, veneered with brick, and its contents
being for the most part highly inflammable it
was surprising that the Fire Department saved
whatthev did,—about two-thirds of the build
ing, halt the stock, and all the machinery,
though the latter was somewhat damaged. The
iirm owned everything, and place their loss at
SIO,OOO ($2,000 on building and SB,OOO on stock
and machinery), which is insured for $21,000 in
the following companies, the policies reading
building, contents, and machinery:
Commercial, New York 52,000
Girard, Philadelphia
Western, Toronto
Ln Saispo General 2^9
Firemen’s, Baltimore...- L
Firemen’s Trust, Brooklyn
Relief, New York.... '. -
Beckla, Madison
Kings Connty, Brooklyn 1.000
People’s, Newark L9OO
Watertown t,;>oo
The explosion was caused Dy an accumulation
of cases arising from the use of benzine in mix
inc paint.’ There were a dozen employes in the
mixing-room, but all escaped without injury
except James Moran, who was nearest the fur
nace with which the cases came in contact. His
board and eye-brows were singed, and his face
slightlr, and his hands and arms up to the el
bows badly scorched. After being attended to
at Yogoleris drug-store. No. 58 West Randolph
street. Moran was taken to his home, in the
vicinity of Carroll and Sacramento avenues. He
will be laid up several days, and suffer much
pain, but will not lose the use of bis hands.
The alarm from Box 327 at 10:45 last night
was false, and was turned in by some one ex
perimenting with a keyless box.
The alarm from Box 279 at 8:45 yesterday
morning was caused by a fire on the third floor
of the three-story brick building No. 10 Clinton
street, owned by A. S. Seeley, and occupied as
a laundry by S. Gregory. Damage to building,
$25; to contents, none. Cause, an overheated
furnace. '
A still alarm of fire to Engine Company No.
13 at 8:30 yesterday afternoon was caused bv
the bursting of a kerosene lamp at No- 3oo>s
Clark street, owned and occupied by Mr. Lass
San Francisco, July 12.—Uonlterville, in
Marinosa County, was partly burned Wednes
day night. The" loss Is not stated. The fire
spread to a timber near the village, and overran
a considerable tract ol country.
A Herd of Texas Steer* Take Possession of
the Streets of Harlem and Make Things "
lively for a Time.
Special Dispatch to The TrOssac-
New Tore, July 12.— The police 'of the Twen
ty-third Precinct, at Harlem, battled for three
hours with a herd of Texas steers. Nine of the
enemy were captured and secured in a brewer’s
yard, and three were killed. Herman Rosenthal
was knocked down and lost a tooth. Will
iam Osborne was severely bruised about
the shoulders and back. There was much ex
citement, and the police reserve was called out.
One large fellow with long horns set out on an
expedition no Avenue A, and drove every
thing before him. Pursued by a dozen police
men and a crowd of men and . boys,
the bewildered steer retreated into a vacant
lot, where William Osborne threw a lassoo over
his horns' and undertook to capture him. The
animal made a savage plunge -at Osborne,
and tossed him ten ' feet in the
air. Then he rushed out of the in
dosure, and ran up the avenue,
the crowd scattering before him, while the po-
Tice followed, and fired their revolvers. A
young woman, taking a baby out in a carriage,
deserted the child and ran sercatmn;: into the
nearest store. The steer walked quietly
up to the carnage, snuffed the baby
contemptuously, and kept op. the
animal then made a furious charge on an Ice
wagon team, burying bis horns in the entrails
of the nearest horse- The blood spurted, and
the victim toon expired In agony." Another
valuable animal bad been so severe
ly gored that death was likely to fol
low, when John Lalor, a driver,
interfered, and tried to seize the steer by the
horns and throw him. His temerity well mgh
cost him his life. The Texan caught his horns
in his assailant’s dothtng, tossed him
neatly over his head, and walked off.
At length an ice-man, sheltering him
self behind a friendly fence, felled the
steer to the earth with three blows of an <“•
Similar scenes of excitement were enacted in
the neighboring streets, and the police and citi
zens had a busy time of it, until the entire herd
had either been killed or captured.
Deputy-Sheriff Seligman yesterday dosed out
the Quincy Iron-Works at_No. 110 Quincy
street, on an execution for $450.
The County Treasurer yesterday paid the City
Treasurer SIIB,OOO, of which $58,000 was in
scrip. County orders on the General Fund no
to March 31 are now being paid.
The case of Ellis, which was set for trial yes
terday, went over until next week on account
of the engagements of Mr. Ebbits, of Milwau
kee, attorney for the defendant.
Judge Tnley wishes it to be distinctly nnder
ntnodihat when citizens are summoned as ju
rWntte Criminal Court they must respond.
If toy do not, they will be subject to attach
moot for contempt-
The Committee on Jail and Jail Amounts
hjda .bore sMslwi g? aj e ““k
bTto BO& Monday.
The Criminal Courtroom yesterday afternoon
resembled Jerusalem on election-day, helm,
cmnolotely filled up with Hebrew citizens. Ihe
the application made to Judze
attraction was inn Loaj3 and Abraham
to Coronas jury. After hearing to test!-
mouy of some twenty persons. Judge Tuley
decided to admit both defendants to bail, Louis
in the sum of $3,000 and Abraham, who is
charged with firing the fatal shot, in sß,ooo*
The required bonds were promptly furnished.
State’s-Attorney Mills yesterday received a
communication from Dr. E. A. Kil bourn, Super
intendent of the Elgin Insane Asylum, in regard
to the present mental condition of Mark bray,
The tried-to-be assassin of Edwin Booth. Dr.
Kilbourn soys that Gray is well-behaved, but
chares under his confinement, and threaten* to
escape at the first opportunity. Tne Doctor is
doing all he can to keep Mark in custody, but,
as he pathetically remarks, the asylum is not
intended for the care of criminal insane, and ra
not a prison. Gray says that Booth mtaHckcd
him, and declares that be was perfectly justi
fied in shooting at Booth. Dr. Kilbourn says
that he will use every endeavor to keep Gray
sate, as he believes him to he a dangerous mav
to be at large.
Indianapolis, Ind., July 13.—The trouble in
the composition-room of the Journal was
amicably adjusted this morning by the com
positors addressing a letter to the proprietors,
agreeing to dissolve their connection with the
Union, and not identify themselves with this or
any other association which undertook to regu
late prices ortho rules of the composition-room
during their continuance in the emnloy of the
Boston, Mass., July 12.—The Iferald says the
Post has dismissed all the compositors, includ
ing its foreman, and let the work by contract.
The old day bands only knew of tne change
when they went to the office this morning. The
night hands are not yet informed.
Fall River, July 12,—The mills have been
filling quite rapidly with spinners ibis week, and
largo delegations arrive doily. Some of the
new-comers are persuaded by the strikers to
leave town, vet the manufacturers are getting
the best of the strike so far as the running of
the mills is concerned.
Boston, Mass., July 12. —Tlie Natick I asters
have, resolved to stoo work unless the manufac
turers increase their wages. If the 1 asters
strike about 3,000 shoemakers will be idle.
The Lynn shoemakers are devising means to
assist the Fall River strikers.
Reduction of Pay.
There was quite a stir in police circles yester
day, though very little of it came to the surface. t
It appears, that all of the men signed an agree
ment to stand a reduction of salary, but an ex
amination of the document shows that it was
not the instrument which came from the Law*
Deoartment and has been published. Really,
it was a very different thin?, Uic essential differ
ence being that the paragraph in the original
providing that, in consideration of the men
signing it, they should not be discharged, has
been omitted. It reads as follows:
This agreement, made July 1, 1879, by and be
tween the undersigned members of the. Police
force of the City of Chicago and the City of Chi
cago— ’
Witnewetb, That whereas, since the passage of
the different Aporooriatioa ordinances of the Gift
of Chicago for the year 1879, In which ordinances
wore fixed the salaries of members of the Police
force or Department, the General Assembly of tho *
State enacted a law which took effect July 1, 1879,
in and bv which the nncollected taxes of the Clrv
of Chicago, appropriated and levied for the year
1879 cannot be anticipated beyond 75 per cent or
the total amount of the levy of the taxes for the
rear 1379; and whereof. In view of suohlaw, and
ihe present financial condition of the city. It is
necessary that the expenses of the City Police De
partment shall be reduced, which can ba accom
plished only br reducing the salaries of members
of the force, or by discharging some of the mem
bers of the force.
ISow, therefore. In consideration of the premises,
and in further consideration of SI in hand paid to
each one of us, the receipt whereof is hereby ac
knowledged, we jointly and severally acree to re
ceive, in full payment for onr services as members
of aaid Police Department our salaries as Hied by
the Appropriation ordinance for the half year
commencing .Inly 1, 1870, and ending Dec. 81,
1879, leas 5 per cent thereof; hereby releasing to
the said City of Chicago 5 per cent of said salaries
for the said half year.
In witness whereof, we have hereto act our hands
and seals the day and year first above written.
No one appears to know who changed the
document, and it is believed that it was largely
signed on the supposition that the signing of it
would save any discharges. The change has
been made, however, and for no other purpose
than to admit of discharging certain men, ami
the trick being discovered there was last even
ing considerable commotion in police
The men arc powerless, however, and afraid to
sav much, but they are keeping up a great
thinking. The effect of the thing cannot bo
loretold, but it is safe to predict that It will not
do the Department any good, flic work ot
discbarging.it is said, will be speedily com
menced, and soon thereafter there will be a
howl when other men will be put on the force,
thus enabling the Mavor to keep his promises
to some of bis ticket-peddlers. This appears to
baye been the meaning of tbe whole movement
from the beginning.
OmCE OR the Chief Signal Officer,
Washington, D. C., July IS —1 a. m. Indica
tions—For Tennessee and the Ohio Valley,
northerly shilling to southerly winds, stationary
temperatures, slightly higher pressure, partly
cloudy weather and local rains.
For the Upper Mississippi and Lower Mis
souri Valleys and Upper Lake region, rising
followed by falling barometer, south and east
winds, warm partly cloudy weather.
For the Lower Lake region, northwest to
southeast winds, warmer, partly cloudy of cleat
weather, stationary or rising barometer.
The Upper Ohio and Mississippi Rivera will
rise slightly.
Special Dispatch to Tie Trttzxa.
St. Louis, July 12.—A sadden collapse in urn
hot weather occurred at about 7 o’clock this
evening. All day long the temperature ranged
in the vicinity of 9G degrees, but since a rain
storm, which set in at supper time, the mercury
has dropped to 84. The atmosphere, however,
is muggy, and anytning but exhilarating, and a
scorcher is looked for to-morrow.
Chicago. July 12.
\TTtr IT*.'
Tvm*. | Jtar,
6:53 23.73*, 74 76 (NT. E.
11:18 a/m. 2371 7« E... v
2:130 a. E - 39.7<» 78 Oo £.
3:33 p. m. 33.775) 76 (2) £.♦•••
0:00 £m- 33.807 73 %.....
10:18 p. m. 33.8011 75 Bfl E.....
Maximum. 78; minimum. 67.
Cmo*6Q. Jnly 13—10:18 p. tn.
IS., gentle..
;S, E.. fcen..
In. K.. sen..
■S. E., fresh
IX. K.. light.
&.E.. cen...
K.. centlc.
W. light...
X. ccntle..
H. IV..pen..
fX. W.,frc»h
S.W.. light
S.W.. Ren..
S.E., fresh.
X. lltfiu
a.W., freahi
!s. E., fresh
Albany 29.88
Alpena..: 23- *2
Boise City....*30.08
Buffalo ;2y.*l
Cairo ; 20-®
Cheyenne.... 23.08
Cincinnati... 29.84]
Cleveland... j2u.Bßi
Darenuort... 29.80
Denver SS*.«
Dc* Motnca .;25*.77
Detroit SJO.ii*
Dodge City... 1 23.39
Erie 29.88
Kscanaba ...'—’.To
Tort Gibson.. 23.T*
Grand liaven 29.82
Inusanapoila. 2i».8»
Keosulc 23.78
La Crouse....
Leavenworth 23.ati
Louisville.... 29. tw
Madison 23.7 S
Marquette ~.129.72.
M c m d n i 5..... 23. ao
Milwaukee... 89.80
New Orleans. «9.9 l
North Watte. 29.20
Oroana |=f-g!
Oswego {J3,«»
Pembina.... 129../J
Plocbe !•••••
Port Hur0n..(29.83
Itochcster.... £9- «*
Saa Francisco po.w
St. L0u1i.....p9.87
St. Paul PJ-07
Toledo r^'«l
Vicksburg.... ■»•£»
Virginia Clty29.Hß
Winnemucca 29.0/
Yankton *29,88
5pr1ng11e1d... ! 29.83
S. K.»gea...
E.. gentle**
S„ I read....
S. gentle...
5.. fresh ...
5.. fresh....
5.. fresh...
a, fresh....
W.. light...
5.. fresh...
S. w., gent
S. fresli....
In. w.. gen.
N. K.. HfflK
|s.. gentle.,
p?.. light....
S.JL, gent.
5.. light. ..
5.. gentle ..
S. fresh
S. W..fresh
5.. gentle..
Bas Fbaucisco, July 12.—The Workingmen’s
Congressional Convention of the Third District
met at Vallejo today and resdndedthe nomina
tion of C. P. Berry for Congressman, he haying
accepted to Democratic nomination and de
dined to take to pledge of the Workingmen’s
party. George T. Elliott, of Solano, waa nomi
nated to fill the vacancy.
A right direction—Going to a drag store for
Glenn’s Sulphur Soap. Avoid coantcficita.
Kaowlei 1 InacctPoTfler Qua to to fac tko >cat*. -
Fit Ten. | IVttUAcr
; Clear,
, ttum Weavxer.
. Clear.
, Fair.
iDear. •
| Clear.
i lu rain*
,i Clear.

xml | txt