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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, August 25, 1885, Image 1

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I VOIÙ 23.
t
LOOSENESS ALLEGED
* la the Accounts of the Alabama
Claims Commission,
SOME HEMS TO BE DISALLOWED.
h3 More Favoritism in S'xth Audi«
tor Dan McConvlllt's
Office
GENERAL WASHINGTON DISPATCHES.
»x, August 24.—First Comp
y Irollex l'urbam und Soliciter McCue lud a
conference with Acting Secretary Fairchiid
»this eveniog in regard to the le.tlemeat of
the expen* ac oiQta of the Court of C >m
miaaionere of the Alabama Claims which, it
ia alleged, indicate very looae and extrava
gant business methods on the part of the
Court. Tbe result ot the oonference ia not
postively known, but it ia understood that
the First Comptroller adwsd^k^jiu^
ia the accounts, aggregating many
thousandj ot dollars. An official state
meat in regard to the matter will be taa^r
to the Treaaury department tomorrow. ^
Work tor ThoaMB.
Jud^e Thomao. of the Civil Servie«
Comatiasion, will conduct the examinations
for civil aervice at Milwaukee, Sept. 3;
St Paul Sept. j ; Bismarck, Sept. 8; Hel
^ ena, M. T., Sept. 15, Portland, >>pt. 19;
Sestftle. W. T., Sept. 22 and San Francisco
i Oct l.
auditor McConavtllo'a Ort,or.
t] ^ WisHiscTos, D. August 24.—Sine«
' ""'Sixth Auditor Din McConnvîlle assumed
^ *.-hsrge of his bureau ke had inaugurated a
system which haa compelled the old Repub
lican clerks to udhere strictly to the ruleeot
the office which w«re in vogue prior to his
coming to Washington but not enforced.
For thid reason Mr. McConnville and his
chiefs ot division have keen subjected to
petty criticisms by anonymous contributors
to the 'ccal oarers.
A New Treasury Order.
The Register of the Treasury to-day is
sued an order for the government ot hie
bureau, which ret;aires, as a condition pre
cedent to the issue ot L'nited States bonds
to asT trustee, executor, administrator, or
guard an. that the beneficiary or particol vr
trust represented shall be named in the ap
plication and also in the assignment of the
bonds
Indian« Canaot Enjoy CttWens' Rights.
Several Indians and half breeds in Dako
to havtcç attempted to homestead public
lands m citizens, Secretery Lamar has in
structed his inspectors that this is illegal.
1 he Indian homesteaders cannot be recog
nized as citizens under the law, but must
make entries as Indians Under the latter
lortr of entry the homestead cannot be
sold or twenty five 7 ears.
Denltj Will'tV.-tke Them lj).
It is believed that a general reorganiza
tion of the American Consular service in
China will follow Minister Denby s arrival in
that country.
Re ni ovin g the Uoiirntnj Emblem«.
The mourning decoraMons on the Capitol,
Executive Mansion and department build
ings in honor of General 1 i rant were re
moved today.
An Angry Prenaient.
Admiral Ammon today r reived the fol
lowing dispatch from President Cardenes,
of Nicaraugua
"The Estrella De Gaaetsula publshee to
day alleged documents asserting that di
rectors of the Panama canal have purchased
the President ot Nicaraugua in order to
prevent the construction of the Nicaraugua
canal. This is a 7ile calumny that I rep*!
with indignation, and have directed to
deny it emphatically and to prosecute the
authors before the proper tribunal. Bs
good enough to publish this in Washington
Ohio fourth CUM« Postmaster*.
Acting Postmaster General to-day appoint
ed the following named foarthclass post
masters
In Ohio—Sago, W. B. Kelly; Hopewell,
D L. Brown; I Dresden. Henry L Lement;
Adaacav .!!•». Jonathan Gaumer: Sew Cum
berlanW Mi s K < 'arnathis; Mineral Point,
Frank Oat?*m; Cada»allader, J. C. Dono
hne; Ne» Comtrstown, Garrett B*sse^.
Barn h i. A F. Oliver; I'undee. Jas. W.
Stoot. Caial Lewt'tville, Chas. H. <"<raham.
JA NEW PLAN
ln»U(nr:itr<l In the Interior Department
to Keep Ont of Kilt*
I Washington, An*nst 24.—I nder pre
vious administration, the décisions of land
questions promulgated under the signature
oi the Secretary of the Interior, were pre
pared by a clerk handed to the Chief Clerk
of the AaaiÄ-ict Attorney General s oüce
and then through the latter officer the opin
ion reached the Secretary. General Mont
Cmerv has changed this order of
»ineei so that on certain da^s of the
week, the law clerks assemble in Judge
3foo*gomerv's room, bringing with them tûe
decisions they have prepared. ( >ne clerk is
particularly expert in homestead case«; an
other in pre-emption, and another in land
grants Kach reads aloud the opinions he
mi prepared on the question submitted to
bam, and then they are subjected to criti
cism and discussion. The plan has been
I „ found to work well It keep« the clerks
» from falling into groove«, and an oaioion
' -which is to be submitted by oue clerk to his
fellow clerks is sure to be honestly and
carefully prepared.
A KILLING FROST
In Northern Minnesota - Cold Weather
Driving Away Fleaaure Secker«.
St. Pai l, JJisx., August 24.—The Sig
nal Service here has ad vi.-es which report
that a kiltie? trost occurred last night over
the neater portion of the Xorthwe« terri
tory, extending south-ward to the northern
part of Minnnota. The temperature fell to
29 degree« above zero at St. Vincent, just
before sunrise this morning. This is low
enough to form good stiff ice, and to kill
vegetation. The report says the frost is not
likely to extend very far south of St Vin
cent The lowest temperature reported this
uornisg was 25 degrees above, observed at
Minedcsa. Northwest territory. The air
here in Sc Paul is crisp and chilly, but
there was no frcet T&e visitors are leav
ing the lakes in large parties today for the
South.
As AdjiitMBl Likely.
Ci.stti.asd, August 2-4.—A largely at
tended meeting of citizens of the Kighth
Étoard was held to day to dense some means
ofeeUHng the differences cetween the Cleve
land Belting Mill Company and the strikers
A statement from the company was read
In it they promise that if the m»n wi)' »
turn to wock at a reduction and boar
brighter.« by No* 1st wages will tb
»creased No definite action was.
by the aeertng. bat it is thought th*
* ill be an mjuitmeet of diff-renoee r
Fachaaged.
Kaksus Ott. August 24.
«gardieg tke Wabaebdi^
trsteriaily (banged. Sow»
jipofWWM
fresdle Wabash ears, bai ofc
THE NEW YORK CONVENTIONS.
Tuimai; Md to Waat to Cfcooe« tk« Kort
I Sheriff of Xew lork-lnrti Looming Cp
for Goveraor—Flans of the People's
Pert y.
Suutooa, Aurait 24.—Every memb«
of Tammany has always claimed 80.009
Tote« for it mr since Mr. Kelly ran for
Gov* roor. Its leaders and workers had no
objection to Democratic harmony, conld
stomach Edward Cooper or G rover Cleve
land, or anybody or anything, even to hav
ing to take Hubert 0. Thompson s choice
tor Governor; bat it must have something
' in return.
"Therefore," said a Tammany man,
"there will be in the future occasional little
kicks about trille«, like the growl over the
date and place for holding the convention,
but they won't affect Democratic harmony.
They will simply mean that Tammany ex
pects to nominate Tammany men to one or
two of them in return tor Democratic har
mony. As the union oi forces goes on,stage by
stage, Tammany «ill assert her right to gov
ern herself until Mr Thompson satisfies her
leadtrs that ae rightly values the enormous
vote she will cast for the union ticket."
It is said that Tammany wants to supply
th* home county with a sheriff.
dismayed by
the State Committee's choice of a date for
the Democratic Convention. The Republi •
cans are not to be blamed for delaying their
convention until after that of the Democrats.
That is good politics. But thqj cannot
escape the laaghter that now greets those
Republican editors all over the State who,
relying on what tbey called the magnanim
ity of their emenies, assured their readers
that the Democrats would not convene later
than the middle of September.
The Republicans have got a great many
candidates—forty at least—and several
leaders who have not been able to agree for
a long time A week ago the plain
spoken and frank men among the chiefs of
the party openly admitted that the outlook
was none too bright at least by comparison
with the promised patching up of harmony
in the ranks of the enemy. They were
afraid that thtre would be & great aeai ot
j wranglirg, of unseemly discord, followed,
perhaps by an unwise nomination. Bat
suddenly the air has cleared, the clouds th*t
fringed the hori/on have rolled away, and
these same men have began to smile. They
say that tkey hare found the key to the sit
uation—a key that will open every ga'.e on
the road to the new Capitol, with the
possible exception of the Irish gate. Taat
key is Evarts. If he fca* got as lively a
Presidential bee in his bonnet as his friends
say ha has, these leaders declare he will ac
cept the nomination. If he will accept, it
may not be so difficult to unite all the claas
behind him, they say. The machine men,
' the ultra-hightor.ed voters, and even the
Mugwumps, are pictured as certain to file
in line and march to the polls under this
banner, and if there is nothing in the Ev
arts record to attract the Irish vote, there is
! just as certainly nothing in it to drive that
vote away. If it is not to be Kvarts, it may
be Judge Andrews, or the-Hon. Ira Daven
' port; but there is a chil ing decline in both
Dresel and Carr stock.
It is a carious f&ct that on tie day after
the meeting of the Democratic State Cen
tral Committee there was a similar reaction
in the Democratic ranks, and men of posi
tion in the party—Hill men and Cooper
men—who bad been loudly predicting the
nomination of their candidates began to
testify to the sudden cold wave that rolled
over those following? Some said it was
only a serious convulsion of natore. and
some said it was only a little lowering of
the temperature such as often precedes a
■pell of int«nsely hot weather. It certainly
was widely felt. I'tica, Syracuse, Albany
and Naw York bave all been heard from,
and from each place comes the same re
train. ' It may not be either Hill or
Cooper."
The Greenback party has called its con
vention tor September 9th. at 12 o'clock at
Clarendon Hall in New York. The Peo
ple's National Anti-Monopoly party has
called a convention at the same place and
date. It, however, mee^s at 10 o'clock—
two hours earlier tban the convention of the
(jreenbackers. Conspicuous members of
the People's Anti Monopoly party agree
that no definite policy has yet been decided
upon, but that in ail likelihood that organ
ization will be willing to fuae with one of the
Wading parties, either one that is willing to
accept I he r* form platform adopted at the
Saratoga Conference. That much conced
ed. tht men nominated would have to be
wtightd, and "we would require,' a leader
»aie, "at least two men ot our own selection
on such a fusion, ticket—oae Greenbacker
»rd m,* Anti-Mononiliiit
A moEg those spoken of as candidates on
the People's National Anti-Monopoly party
ticket ate W'ilKara W. Niles Railroad bom
missioner John 0 Don nett, l.ouis F. Poet,
Thomas B. Carrol) Leonard G. McDonald,
of Glen's Fall», F B Thurb^r, Joseph Pulit
zer. Rnlph Robb, F H G Clark, of Troy,
and Jthn L*w, of Nyack. I>r John Swin
burne is urged by the Albany Citizens' As
sociation.
Dr. Seeger, Chairman of the People's
Anti-Monopoly organization, says his peo
ple he Id the oalaace ot power and mean to
continue to hold it. 'ne hare relegated
the cranks and seutimentalista to the rear,''
he says, ' and our practi<r*l men have as
sumed control. To us« a slac : political
phrase, we mean 'to play politics in down
right earnest. We are organized as never
before, and our districts are in the hands of
our best organizer«. We eater the cam
paign with quite a little money in our treas
ury, which is something remarkable for
us."
The Prohibitionists are talking very
bravely. The impression that the rumors
about St. John's earnestness and honesty,
after the close ot the last campaign, weak
ened the party in its strongholds is an er
roneous one. The imallness of Cleveland s
majority, and the largeness of the vote the
temperance tolk piled up in some of tta
western counties, have nerved them to re*
newed effort. They say they will have
more money than ever before, and will push
the work in all the Republics countie »
Their Convention is to be held in Syracuse
on September8. '
CLOSING ASSEMBLY JAY.
Th« Chantsmioa Annex to Continu* In Sec
tion in til If rid» j.
Ctumrvi'A, X. Y., August 24.—The
American Association of Microscopiata will
hold its next annual session at Chautauqua, i
during the meeting of the Assembly in the
summer ot 18^6. It is expected that over
one hundred instruments will be here and
that they will be handled by microscopies of
this country with not a few from Europ'«.
The closing exercise of the twelfth Ch n(
tau qua Assembly commenced at 8 oclock
this morning and closed at 9:15. Appro
priate addresses were made by Chancellor
Viscent, of the Chautauqua University, and
Superintendent of the Assembly; Lewis I
I Miller, of Akroa, 0., President of the A#
sembly and University, and Gen. Clinton B.
Fisk, of New York.
A. J. Sherwin, of the Boston Conservato
| ry of Music, announced Yo* y."*!. n00a.
"üave you icm« Hflf'1 \
said a judge to t'—
* your kosi. 24.-Promm^
jJUdiT' ** VSÏ theix
ded the question in p^tÔTmyself " @
*
s
•S^JÜBSSZST Z
THE PURITAN WINS
Thg Third Trial Raes and Will
Likely bs Chosen
AS THE DEFENDER OF AMERICA S CUP
For the Genesta-Great Interest Man
ifested in the Race Yes
terday
ANIMATED SCENES ON THE WATER.
Nsw York, August 24.—The morning
dawned with cloudy and threatening weath
er. Hardly a breath of wind stirred, bat at
8:30 o'clock the leiden and storm-sugge:
tive clouds broke and the sun shone bright
ly from a clear sky. Ât an early hour
yachtsmen were astir, making ready to ac*
company the crack quartette on their way
over to-day's coarse, in the third series of
the tri*l contesta. Scores of white-canvassed
yachts, steam yachte, and crafts of all de
scriptions, niake a pretty sight ha the lower
bay, where they await the departure of the
contestants for the starting line. Steam
boats from this city took down large num
bers of yachtsmen's friends, and admirers
of both the Puritan and Priscilla, to the
lower bay. The selection of ^a competitor
for the Geuesta has now narrowed down to
these two yachts. Yacht talk was rampant
and
were freely and fully discussed. The vic
tory of the Priacilla on Saturday intensifies
the interest in to-day's contest. The stock
of this yacht has received quite a boom, and
her admirers contend that she is by long
odds the safest beat to select, arguing that
if well handled, in either rough or calm
weather, she can outsail her rivals.
On the other band prominent yachtmen
say that the Puritan is the only yacht in the
United States to-day that can be relied on
to beat the English yacht. A gentleman of
prominence in yachting circles stated to
day that he had witnessed both the recent
contests between the PriBcilla and Puritan,
and was dtcidedly of the opinion that
The Puritan Was the Best Boat,
and he honestly believed that no intelligent
yachtman who had seen them race could
come to any other conclusion.
"I have no interest in the matter further
than the spirit which naturally inspires
every man to wish and hope for the success
of bis country in all matters, by fair means;
and 1 think the best boat Bhould be selected.
Even though the Priscilla," he continued,
as I and others believe, can beat the Ge
nesta 1 think no chances should be taken,
as I have no doubt :he Genesta will prove a
hard ot>e to beat " The consensus of opin
ion is that the Puritan will be selected.
The Genesta rnVIng Point«.
The Genesta is expected to go over the
course with the yachts to-day, but it is be
lieved if she does it will only be ter the pur
pose of studying the course and watching
the points ot her probable competitor.
Snortly after 9 o clock the tug Luckin
bach, with the American Cup Committee on
board, and with two contestants, left off
Stapletoa. Staten Island, for th? starting
point. The weather is now clear; with a
slight wind from the south.
Where the Courte Lies.
Ne* York, August 24.—The contest be
tween the yachts to-day is over the regular
course of the New Yotfc Yacht Club, which
is from a point off Owl s H tad. Long Islaed.
down thrsagh ship ebannel to buoy No. 19
near the Southwest Spit; thence passing
south of buoy 8 j out by Saady Hook, to th«
Sandy Hoo> light ship, returning over the
same course and finishing o ? buoy 15, just
below the Narrows.
The Puritan Lead» at Start.
Sasdy Hooä. August 24.—M:35 a. m.—
The y achts have started and are now off
Westbank. The Puritan is leading, followed
closely by the Priecilla. The Gracie got
away ahead of tlse Bedouin, and' still leads
her The Genesta did not acccrapany the
ractis. as was anticipated.
The Puritan slightly Alien«*»
Sandy Hook. August 24.—Tae yachts
eDgagsd in to-day a trial contest passed
buoy No. 5, off the point of Sandy nook,
outward bound, as follows: Puritan, 12b.,
K>m., 39. ; Priacilla, 12h., 14m., 4öa.; Gra
eta, 12h , 20m . 30s.; Bedouin, 12b., 23m..
55s. Wtad mcderate, west by southwest.
Sankt Hook, August 24—1:20 p cs.—
The Prtsrilla is now gaining on the Puri
1 ATI I
3ha Puritan »UN Ahead.
Sankt Eodk, August 24.—The y-ichti
the Scotland light ship bound as fol
lows: Puritan, 1:17; Ptiscrilla, l:17Jç
Gracie 1:26; Bedouin, 1:30.
Puritan Wlti%
New York, August 2A—In the third
tri». 1 raa- between the facht* Puritan and
Priscilla to (^»termine whiah shall defend
the American cup against tbe English cut
ter Genesta, the Puritan crossed the home
line 41 seconds actual time; ahead of the
Pritcilla. The corrected time gives Puri
tan the race fcy 1 minute aa.l .VJ seconds.
Of the three t^al races the Puritan was the
first in a strong breeze, Priscrilla won sec
ond in extreosly light weather, and Puri
tan won the deciding one to daj in a mode
rate bieeze and smooth wat»* While it is
not actually decided that she is the yacht
which will be selected to de 'end America's
cop. it is almost certain that she wili be the
chosen of the meeting of New York clubs
to be held this we»-k.
A SENSATIONAL STORY.
A Politician. Cballangea* Snjr Lltntcuuil
for Slandering &ntnt.
Bar Harjor, Mk , August 24.—A sensa
tional fctory has just leaked out here, the
substance ot which is as follows: While a
prominent politician of New York city, a
personal friend of General Grant, was visit
ing the flagship Tennessee, with a party of
ladies, a certain Lieutenant on hoeird. who
was still wearing the mouniog crape upon
his arm, indulged in slanderous re
mirks against General Grant's character
and career. The politician becamo very
angry, and on his r< tarn to shore iamedi
a.ely sent the slanderer a challenge to fight
a dutl. The latter declined on the ground
that dueling is in violation of navy regula
tions. The irate gentleman notified tbe
officer that he would shoot him oo sight
unless he accepted the challenge The
Lienuoant finally accepted, bat, while the
preliminaries were being arranged, the
Admiral heard rumors of tbe affair and de
clined to permit tbe lieutenant to go
ashore, thus frustrating the duel for the
present at least.
The Mew fork BapabUcau Stat« Com
mit tea.
Saratoga, N. Y., August 24.—The Re
publican State Committee will meet at
L'on „Teas Hall early to-morrow afternoon.
Several prominent Republicans have al
i but^*t*»<i ne quartered at tbe
no « »oß^^lird Assistant Postmaster
^Tpes*. a»4 t*en is among tbe new ar
- of the oommittec bare yet
, xTlare «spected to-night or to
94jc, c&J&g At Congress Hall is in
Ic, closing At 94Jo; 'hing promises to go
|c, closing At W|c; u
state? ïVise=«m
MORGANTOWN'8 CENTENNIAL
A Big Tin* Exp« c tod—The PropiaM
Amaitd.
Special to Ito JSfider.
Morgaktowk, August 24.—Arrangement«
for car centennial celebration are being
made. The Central Committee get in acme
good work a few days ago. They prepared
»programme for the centennial exsreuer,
which was printed in our local papers in
their litt issue. It calls for orators, poeti
and historians, all of which are the product
of Morgan town. The exercises on
the first day are entirely
of a literary character. The second and
last will be devoted mainly to the grand
procession and a good time generally.
The moet striking feature of the pro
gramme is the assignment of sixteen sub
jects to the same number of prominent cit
izens of the town on which essays will be
prepared for publication. This will cer
tainly afford any one desiring to know the
history of Morgantown an opportunity to ac
quire it
The Central Committee has also author
ized Mr. W. C. M (.Grew |o write to the
B. à 0. railroad companynor special rat«
of transportation to all who may desire to
attend the Cent^maL^^kii^of ^Bourse,
pStalTo^hisprinfb^ One caD
easily see that the whole affair is beginning
to assume a shape. Centennial is now be
ing talked not only by the tew but
by the many. It is now the
general topic for discussion by the
people of tnc country. No longer is aay
one heard to doubt that there will be s
grand timô at Mor/antown on the 28th and
2'Jth of next Octootr, but all accept it as s
fact, and are beginning to make arrange
ments accordingly.
The Teachers' Institute of this coutiij
will meet here tQ-dav at 2 p m. It will be
conducted by Prof. f. E Hodges, who ha;
been engaged in this kind of work for sev
eral weeks past. It is expected tha* a large
number of teachers will attend. Quite an
educational revival is anticipated.
STARTLING DEVELOPMENTS.
Architect Bell Charged With Improper
t'se of Public Moneys.
New York, August 24.—A Washington
special to the Sun says: The Treasury
Commission which has been investigating
the office of the Supervising Architect, haa
ordered the suspension of all payments in
the case of the new postoffice building at
Kansas City. A bad state of things has
been developed there. At the last session
ot Congress $20,000 were appropriated for
tie completion of the approaches to the
building, for a clock and for sewer con
nections. On the strength of this appro
priation the citizens $1,600 for a fine clock
bell, which was to enable residents of the
city and vicinity within a radius ot six
miles to keep the time and set their watches
by. But months passed by and there was
no sign of the clock. This led to inquiry,
and inquiry led to disagreeable revela
tions.
It cow appears that Supervising A»rhitect
Bell has spent the whole $-'',000, and that
only $1,400 of the sum bas gone for any of
the objects embraced in the appropriation.
This sum was paid for an iron fence. The
sum of $ld,b00 has been spent for a
heavy marble wainscoting whbin the post
office. for which there is no warrant in the
appropriation. The result is that the ac
counts are suspended, and Mr. Bell finds
himself charged with an illeral ar.d im
proper expenditure of public moneys.
SUICIDE SUSPECTED.
Strang«" Secrecy in Hrgarri to a Wealthy
Man's I>eath.
Phu.ap^lphu. August 21.—The Becord
this mornisg says: Charles A Gambrill, a
wealthy Baltimore merchant, died suddenly
at the Continental Hotel laet evening uader
peculiar circjtnstances Mr. G imbrill ar
rived at the hotel on Friday feat, and sicce
that time is said to have been drinking
somewhat heavier. A number of empty
bottles were found in his room, one of which
had contained spirits ot ammoaia, and an
otier had been filled with valerian. Both
these wer« empty, and il is thougkt the de
ceased merchant took an overdose of one
or tie other and dietî from the effects The
greatst reserve was displayed by the em
ploy s» of the hotel in speaking ot the mat
ter, end even the name of the physician
who Attended Mr Gambrtll was kept a se
cret. This, it was learned was Dr Wood
ford, ei Coroner's physician, and it was
stated that he had authorized tha hotel
clerk i> say that death had resulted from
heart ibease. The matter will no doubt
be rigidly investigated to-day by the Coro
A STRANGE COINCIDENCE.
In Counralioii With the Tate of a Mui*
dered M»n>
Vixcmxs Im*., Äugest 24.—The
Clarke-Y c?!»is murder of last Monday is still
the topic aJ general conversation. The*e
is a strac ke coincidence in connection with
youi'^' Vor its, the particular» ot which were
made publie yesterday. Vorhis lived at
Farmland, >sr Winchester, Sor a number
of yeurs. A few years ago Vorhin' 6ister
• as murdwed by her b.sbaad William
Burroughs It seems that /orhis was the
only wiirta» to the bloody tragedy, and his
testimony ient Burroughs his brother-in
law, to the penitentiary lor life. Burroughs
always swo?e that Vorhis testified falsely in
the cate. The second muider o£the family
was that in which Vorhis lost his life lait
Monday night, and singularly enough, only
eight hour« after Vorhis died. Burroughs
breath« d bis last in the penitentiary at
Michigan City. Barrougha remains were
interred near Winchester the day after
Vorhis vu buried.
"löFTätseäT"
Down in a Huorteaae, With
All on Board.
Bsac s»kt, S. C , August 2.4—The steam
ship Alexandria, which arrived yesterday,
rept rts tfce wreck of the Sco • i steam dredge
Beaufort, on August H, off 'Joe Bermudas.
Capt Penny and the creat oi 10 or 12 mca
are believed to have a& been lost. The
Beaufort cleared trom Savannah in ballast
on July 20. tor Greenoek, Scotland, via
Bermuda. She sailed from Bermuda on
August 2, and was cMght iu a hurricane
when six days. oui. The Beaufort was a
new dredge oi great newer, built especially
to dig phosphate aw Hume Bros., at
Charleston. She proved a tail are, and hai
a screw and spare pat in and started hack.
She was seventy days coming over. Cap
I tain Penny was a native of Nova Scotia.
The men on the tag that took the Beaafort
down tte river Mated that the o&ossa aad
I crew «in droak when they parted com*
I p»ny- L
té Hot at tk* Cimit May b* ]
Csicauo, August 2i.—The weekly liter
ary publication known as tk« Current aad
; manaztd by Edgar L Wake at an, has
j oeasca to exist. Last night Mr. Wakemaa
I sent oat Mr. Neebit, the manager of tke
I ofice, to attend to eonse business, and when
that gentleman returned he found Mr.
i Wakemaa absent and a letter on hi* desk
I instructingfkim to tend ont a circular to the
pa pen of the suspension ot the Carrent, and
which has been «beady published. The
failure is attributed to tke unwillingness el
some monied friends to come to Mr. Wake
man's support at tke right moment Mr
Neebit said today that he had not head
fram Mr. Wakemaa sines last night »ad
believed h; had gone to s%m QtfeflC Otf fa
FAILED FOR $4,000.
IL A Ni*, •* Bk Garden—Jos. 9peidel a
Preferred creditor»
I Btxcial te IM Reçùier.
ES», W. Va., Angwt 24.—R. D.
Dean, «kdrchant of Elk Gardes, this coun
ty, med« an assignment on Saturday, the
22 J, to Ci. Middleton. Liabilities $4,000.
The Third National Bank of Cumberland,
Md., tni Jos. Speidel, of Wheeling, are
among As pcefisrred creditors. Coctinaod
depreasifta of the mining interests the cauie
AHARD GLOVE CONTEST
PpoB»dj|r the Jrrent of the Principals,
Ino Ar• Releued on Ball.
RocHMtca, Auguat 24.—A ipaoial from
Oak O*ol»rd. via Carlton, says: The
BTfti—r Charlotte left the Glen House at a
quarter $0 1 o'clock this morning carrying
a party #1 f over five hundred, who had pa:d
five doDaza apiece for the privilege of see
ing Baker and Slatterly fight with hard
glove« U) a finish. When the steamer ar
rived at Charlotte the tug Florence Yates
was waiting with another party on board.
The tvs steamers made the trip in
coaaany, ««riving here at 0:15 a m. It
wac lea'ûd upon landing dyt Slattery and
Baktr wen both In jail at Albion. At about
2 o'clock this morning Colonel Howard,
Sheriff of Orbans county, and a posse of
men, came there with a warrant issued by
Justice Tucker for the arrest oi both the
men. Slattery was stopping at the Point
Breeze hotel on the east side of Oak Or
chard Creek, and Baker at tue Lakeview
House, on the west 8ide. Sheriff Howard
broke in thç uôôrof Slattery's room while
oiattery was asleep, and handcuffed both
his prisoners before he started with them for
Albion.
Slattery arrived here last Saturday night,
and Laker came the night before, bringing
several friends with him. His father lires
between here and Albion, and Baker, beinp
well known about here, has told a go>l
many people when and where the fight
would come off. Slavery's friends appear
much disappointed with Baker's action in
this respect. One of them said that the
ficht might as well have been appointed in
the Arcade.
An Albion special says: At 10:30 this
momingthe parties were arraigned before
JusticeTucker and discharged on to ids of
$1,000 each to keep the peace. Groups of
people are gathering at every corner dis
nififlincr tha ft flair
BRUTAL TRAPEZISTS.
A Girl Beaten In a Terrible Manner l>y Her
Guardian*.
Chicago, August 2 J.—A trail girl named
Mercedez Corsuso, otherwise "The Cuban
Wonder," who for the past week has been
performing nightly at a variety theatie on
State street, was at the Desplaines street
police station yesterday. The child was
trade to go through a series of movements
on the trapeze, and her diminutive stature
and the agilhv and skill with which she ex
ecuted some difficult feats made her a de
sirable attraction. Her age is about 12,
though she looks fully two yearo younger
After her performance at the theater re
cently, the little girl met with a man in the
audience who conversed with her ia Span
ish. Sàe told him that on that afternoon
she was beaten with a whip till the blood
flowed from her nose aod ears. She «m at
rehearsal, and failed in a difficult act that
was being taught her by Belletta Du Crow,
a female trapeze performs?.
The child said that this woman tock her
from her pareils, who worked on a planta
tion in Cuba, promising she would educate
the little Mercedez. The woman and her
husband, Daniel DuCrow, also a performer,
ioBftad of educating the child at school,
taught her to perform on the stag*,and used
her aa their principal attraction. This gen
tlemaa reported the facts to the Humane
Society, and the child was fouud tc*be in a
pitiable state. Her right hip was swollen to
double >ti natural Bize. and it seemed as if
the little one was to be crippled forever.
This malformation, she explained, was the
result of & lall she met with while practicing
one day. After that she became strangely
timid, and the woman was in the habit ot
beating her cruelly to get her to go on the
«tage. The DuCrows have been arrested
and will be prosecuted for craelty to chil
crer.
MEXICO S fOUVT.
fh» Funding Law ATill Remwin Intact—A
Final Derixlou.
City ok Mexico, via. Galveston, Texas,
Anf:L»t 24—Mucb interest attaches to an
articfe belit ved to have been oTkrially in
» pi red and which hag appeared in one of the
city pu j W8 and is supposed to outline the
future policy of the Govern m ?at. The
article-asserts that the administration will
stand «jpdly by the fending law of June 22.
This semiofficial assertion is cocsiderea
significant on account of its publication
simultaneously with the arrival hot»» of a
specially deputed railway agent from Bos
ton for tie purpose of arranging a Govern
ment recognition of railway certifi
cate* funded in six per sent. bonds ruining
twenty v*n. It is considered an atficial
and final decision of the Government to
take no nation until the finances admit of
such. The tenor ol the article is decisive
that the funding law will remain inta A, and
it is thought the article was prompted by
persisistent rumors prevailing hero- and
abroad that '.he Administration had weak
ened.
The article expresses the Government'«
desire to dm! justly witball, affected by the
funding la:v, and closes: "But the favorable
conditions cannot be forced, and the rail
way ticket« mHft taka their chance» with
the mt of the cr-ferred obligations.' As a
farther pr»f of the Government's Eriinesi
is eitfrd the fact that the contract for en
graving the new issue si bonds is signed,
and the bonds will sooa be thrown lpo^ the
A PEACE OFFERING.
A Wall Known K*-Cenfedarat» Contrib
utor to a Kotliern HcmajiiU.
Ciluwfu , 0., August 24.—The soldiers
at this place are taring to raise $10,000 to
b«9d a private soldiers' monument in the
toon of a memorial hall. They raised
91,000 at a jwc.-nt soldier»' reunion, and
have appointed H. K. Patera, Qaartermaa- !
ter ot Poet 4£4, G. A. R., tc receive contri
hâtions, la 1874 there waa a reunion here
oi the blue aad the gray, and, as a coose 1
qnsnce, 1. M. Dalzell «ho called the re
union, received a let er recently Crom Col.
Robert MtEldowney, of New Martinsville,
W. Va., a member of Stonewall Jackson's
brigade, inclosing a contribution for the
monument. He says ' I am not a membet
of any 'Coafed' camp, beiag too far re
a»v«i from them, hut the brigade (Sioao>
wall's) to which I belonged has something
of a history. I iaclose a small contrihn
tioa. with regrets that I eaaaot make it a
larger ram.'
At the reunion noted, aad several others
since held, Mr. McEldowaey made himself
a host of friends among C nion veterans by
his cordial efbrts at restoring good feeling
between the sections.
Tb« leva BapaMlaaa Coavantloa.
Des Moms, Iowa, August 24 —The Re
pahliaaa Committee to ■wiwls a Gover
nor has reached the city, and will open
headquarters to-day preparatory to the
State Convention, which assets on Wednes
day and Thursday. Ninety-five of the
oisetvnise twenties have ben heard from,
and Senator Larabee has 60^ vote«, or 59
more than a majority, the t. .under being
«rided between Hall. Gi12* and Wetf,
For the Preservation of Mohamme
danism in Africa.
»
SAMADU'S ARMY OF 100,000 STRONG
Operating in an Extraordinary Manner
In the Interior of Africa—A
Heroic King.
A CONSUL'S ROMANTIC DISPATCH.
W18HIXOTOS, August 'J4.—Secretary of
State Bayard is in receipt of a dispatch
from Sierra Leon, giving accounts oi the
movements of an army of 100,000 men in
the interior of Africa. The dispatch is
dated Jnly 14 last, and was sent by United
States Consul Lewis. Mr. Lewis says: "I
have the honor te bring to the notiça of the
Department of State the fact c£ an extraor
dinary movement among Mohamme
dans of the NigritUsregions, extending
from Timbnctoo on ehe weat coast. It ap
pears that in 1880 a Mandingo named
Ssmadü, of extraordinary intelligence and
«nèrgy, conceived th» idea that he was
callei of God to wage war for
the suppression of paganism and the
opening of roads to the east, which in cer
tain districts have been for generations sub
jected to excessive blackmail and to the
plundering of vagabond tribes. During the
last five years he has collected an army con
sisting of foot and horse of about 100,000
men. Mohommedan youth, whereever he
goes, flocks to hia standard anxious not
only to secure the reward in the hereafter
promised to those who fight for religion but
to carry off the rich spoils of time, which
these expeditions that battle for faith are
ture to win. It is said that
Samadu's Army
is divided into three portion*, one is operat
ing near the head waters of the Niger
This portion recently drove certain French
troops from the gold regions of the bourse
of which they had taken possession and are
now beseigiDg Hammocks, a large town on
1 e Niger, occupied about three year» ago
by Freath who have erected fortifications
<hr janother p rtion of the army is operat
irg id the region eatt of Liberia, and by
t pprewinjr the disturbing elements nnfet
»ring trade, introducing knowledge of re
gion and letters is in one sense opening
the way (or negro immigrants of intelli
gf nee and energy from Amerini to p«sh out
from the Africa-American Republic to the
h<althy and fertile regions of
the interior. In another sense it
is fore stalling the whole region
For Mohamnieditnlcm
and making it difficult, if not impossible
if indeed it is desirable,to convert that coun
try to the faith imported from America by
immigrant* The third portion of the army
is approaching the coast a few miles north
of Sierra Leon. It has oecured submission
by force or voluntary surr-nder of all tribes
on the way for five thou»»nd miles back
The larg-st and most important pau'an
kingdom on this side of the Niger was
Sooiima, of which Talaba. a -Wge commer
cial city, was the cupitol. For the last
sixty years rbe fulah Mohammedans have
been trying by diplomacy and by arms to
subdue this city to the faith, but it has
always successfully resisted both diplomat
and warrior. I-iet year Samadus army in
overwhelming numbers surrounded it and
called upon the hing to surrender ßcd pro
fess Islam. This he refused to do.
A Hero)«' King.
The town was then invested and a$er a
terrible Mege of five months the king as
sembled the royal fami-y and the principal
chiefs in his powder house and informed
tb»ra that he could hold out no longer as
his resources were exhaus'ed, but having
for more than "200 years belonged to the
Eli ruling element he was determined for
himself aid family, to die rather than come
under Mohammedan rule. He gave the
chiefs their choice either to- die wiih him
or <:o oat of the town and give them
selves up to the enemy. They decided to
die with him. He then set fir» Jo the pow
der and they were all blown up. This end
ed the Soollnea power which for more than
seven generations inllueoced trade and pol
itics of extensive district« and had com
manded the principal highways to the coast
Another very important achievement of th s
army is the dtsirue,:oa of the tloobas'
Do«er. an irrespot sible ( r/ani. atio» w lieh
for thirty jear»has b«en a source o anoy
ance an<i loss to caravans puling from the
interior to the coast. Samadu jjave orders
to attack them in their mountain strong
holds which until then had proved inarcea
cible to the neieiiborinz forces.
J*Cht*f'« l'nte.
They wer« surprised, their ch ef was cap
toted and decapitated, and hia arms and
iffB severed from tbr- trank «ere sent to
verioue countn*, where tb<- inhabitant«
bud Buffered fruoi hi« predatory proceed
ings. The Itoobu am described &* reoe
t'ude Fan'aha in rebelijon against the King
«i Timbos Tbe road» »o» have been
c'^artd of ib*e thieves and murderers.
These operations will no', he without salu
tary efloct noon Am>icko commerce, fi
tt ere is in t.'iat coiatry an increasing de
mand for American pr«iu< tion«, and many
of the articks produced by tue people are
valuable in American tr*d» St mad-Va
nrm? is now an y a few taih • from the 09Mt
northeast of Sierra l^eon.
S At LR 0 AO STRIKE
In Ml»»i»alppt—Thp«« Hundred Men Owl
•loietly ml Orden».
Mk.EWH.iiK, M:as., August 24.—Tbe a*
chanica ia the New thieaaa and Northwest
ern shop> in this cky, went on a strike tbis
morning for two montha and 24 day'« back
pay and for re/ular pay days. There are
at>ou' n>0 men oa a strike, and they appear
to be stern and stubborn in their purpose.
As fas', as trains some in oa the Alabama
and ( *eat Western. tësa» Tennessee and
Virginia, and Georgia, Mobile and Ohio,
and the New Orleans and Northeastern
railroads, tbe strikers take the engineers off
the» engines and ran tbe engines in tbe
rouadhoafie. Four traiaa are detained here
now.
Trains tisrjing express ax.d »all can
will be allowed to run, bat all passenger
can will be detached, Tbe sinken aro
sober and quiet. A delegation cl promit
ent citizens will visit the striken at the shop
this afternoon lor the purpose ol advising
pradeaes aad aaodention Boarding boosts
in the viciaity of tbe shops express a deter
mi aw ion to take ao "scabs" who may be
eent ban to work in tbe place oi tbe strik
▲ Baak OScial ftniclAes.
Poroi Fsasntxohaji, Mass., August 24.
—Ex-Treasurer Adams, of Franniaghaa
S>^ inga Bank, whose accoaata van, last
week, made tbe sabjeet of special invest g%
tion s! Baak Cowmiaeioner Gatcbel, nad
whose resignation was requested committed
fnicide at tbe bank, tkii aher noon by cat
ting hi« throat.
meatrMÜ's Peat.
Voktual, An gast 24.—Twenty-fin
earn at smallpox ware reported uniay.
Then were twenty-eight deaths daring ths
the forty-eight boon soding at boob to-day
Masese <A intercnaioa to ths Almighty to
pt t a s'op to ths plfns are oslsbrsted daiij
to ths Bast Bed
■uiurs ru».
Tta« Boat IkltTM Okptvnd mmd Ud|W
In Jail.
About two weeks ago George AtweD
went down to the liter, m im customary
with him, and upon arriving at the place
where he had tb« night before left a boat
house containing about $60. belonging to
himself, «ieorçe Way and Harry Keller, he
Joand that it and its contents had departed
luring the night He investigated the sua*
ter, but could ä*d bo trace of' it nntil Mar
shal Sanson aui« a tnp down as ht u
Parkenburg, on thaQhio River road, where
he leaned that the boat he described, con
taining four men. had been seen to pass that
point. He teWraaked on down to another
tmall town on then ver to have* the author
ities to arrest the occupant» of the boat and
take tlem by boat to Wheeling. Yesterday
be received a tesspMR from the Marshal of
Mason City that the mea had been arrested
and taken to Parkswhor*. Hanson tele
graphed back to have them brought to
Wheeling on the Ande*. When the boat
landed at Bellaire last evening SherilT
Sedgwick was waiting with hand
cuffs for the prisoners. On going onto the
boat be found Possum Coss, Robert Bunch,
Robert Findlay and Wm. McNight in charge
of the Virginia authorities. Tl\e SLwif
took charge o( the goners a* soon as the
boat landed aad handouffsd them ligiiii
and brought them np to Bridgeport on the
CAP. train and from there to St. Claire
ville on the C , L & W. This makes eight
Martin's Ferrvmen now confined in the St.
Clairsville jail, and all oi them on chargee
that will, if proven, send them to the peni
tentiary. Com is an old offender, having
served one term in the Ohio Penitentiary
for bouse breaking. McXight is the man
who broke out oi the jail at Martin's Ferry
while getting a bondsman to secure him
from waiting to have the grand jury act on
two charges oi shooting with intent to kill
a brakeman on the C. A P. railroad. Mar
tin's Ferry, it seems, will be scarce of thieves
if this thing keeps on at this rate, there
being only about five more suspects in
town and vicinity.
James H. Drennen. Ksq , who returned
fiom Pittsburg Saturday, is in a rather
serious condition.
l»r. J. W. I'arrah and family have re
turned from a visit in Steubenville.
William Humphreys. Corresponding Sec
rotary of tie Iron Moulders' Union, bu a
petition to be signed by ourcitizi ns request
ing President Cleveland to call a special
session of Congress to act solely on the
la'or queition and the pr.eent dullness in
lb bor circ les
Yeiterday the Island Stand iron earn» up
to play a game of base ball with the Wood
club of thin place. The game was very one
aided op till the third inning the »core
standing 7 to 0, in favor of Marin's Kerry
At this junctor® of the game Ahl the Mar
tin's Ferry catcher, bid bis fore tin?»r dislo
cated, unfitting him for dutv At the end
of the game the score stood 17 to 12 in favor
of Martin'* Ferry.
The Wood base ball club ro to St. CUirs
ville today to play the St. (.'lairsville club
on thr fair grounds.
BKI1X4RCUKT.
On Sunday Samuel Bacey went into a
corn field to drive a b'iud horse wit <»f the
patch and upon striking the animal with a
stick, received both hiud f<*et in the region
of the abdomen causing a verj pvnful, but,
it is hoped, not terioua injury
Mining Engineer W. B If an Ion leaves
Wednesday moraine for a week's tiipni
lioane county, \7. Va , to look up some
timber land for a Massiilon capitalist
Yesterday 'Squire Robinson sent Henry
Nsininger to S». ('lairsville to serve thirty
days for aesault and battery committed on
Satarday night.
An iy Baggs, on the same charge, was
sent '.)? for fifteen days.
There are a few Bridgeporters who think
of taking in the Niagara excursion on 8at
uiday.
Mrs John Peltr. died at n:ne o'clock Sun
day morn:og, and will be buried to day at
0 »V I«
A»i »H«r Mill
Yoi'Koktow», Ohio, August 24.—This
morning the proprietors of the Valley Mill«,
of the TrumbMll Iron Company, at (Hrard,
signed the scale, The :urmer will go to
work to-morrow and the latter on Wedn»s
day. N'gotiatfoaa at Andrews' Bros, A
Co., at Baaelton & Co , are still ponding,
ard it is believed will bo settled by night,
which will put ail the mills in this valley in
op ration.
1 he striking nulere at Brown, Bonnell &
Co. s are still out, with no prospects of a
eet rlt mei.t.
lia«« lull.
A' Pittsburg—Pittsburg 5, Ixiuisville 9.
l-'.rrcT»—Pittaburg 2, I>outsville 7. Bases—
Pittfbvrg 16, Ixiuisville 11. Struck out—By
Morris 4, by Conner 2.
At 5i w York—Brookton 7, Metropo •
tans."». Krrore— 3 each. Bases—Brooklvn
23, Metropolitans 6. Struck out—iiy
Cuthixaa 2, by Porter 5.
At ]h)iiladelphia—Athletics 13.Baltimore
2. Krrors—Athletics 2, B. In mors 7 Jiasee
—Athletic« 19, Baltimore 5. Struck oat—
By Kn-Miff 5, by Ilendereoa €
At Hew York—New York 10, Providenoe
5. Krrors—New York 7, Providence 10.
Bate«—New York 13, Providence 8, Pitch
ers, Keele end Itadbonrne.
Ornln In Sl|k(.
Chkaoo, Aug. 21.—The loilowing figure«
taken from the official statement o< the
Board of Trade to b« post-<3 on Change to
morrow, »bowing the amoant of grain in
sight in he United States and Canada on
Saturday, Aug 22, and ataoaat of incroaaa
or decrease over the preceding week:
Wheat 42,683 '> '2, deoroaa« 253t6'»5; com
4, 45»,65», increase i5,9nl ; oau 2 0'.M,130,
decrease 331.212; rye 232,7tt6, decrease 70,
735; baeiey 113,232, decrease 2,409.
The ascxint of grain in store in Chicago
elevator* on the date naased vu Wh»-ai
14,019 »10; corn 1,290 702; oaU 138.H44;
-*»9 har'»v 1.558.
Empirer Fraads Jo*#b Arrivfctl
Kratator.
HE DECLINES A MILITARY OVAR*
Russia Keeps Her Eye On the British
Envoy—Alarming Increase af
Cholera at Marseilles.
GENERAL FOREIGN OtSTATOHES.
VicfM, August 24—Francis Joseph
started for Kremsier, vh«ro he is to mat
the Ctar of Russia ob Wedaseday. He de
clined a military guard daring the jour
ney.
Tkt AaitHai Kinp«r«r Anlm.
K&mmck, Auga*t 24.—'TIm Eaperar
F.ancis Joseph and Km pre« Eliiabeth, of
Ayetria. accompanied by the Crown Priaoo
I 'i'
iTwiy shower. W w
untti 9 o dock, when the clouds ôrôie àii
the sua is sow shining brightly.
iiilom rnactiMM.
Paris, August 21.—Oreot anxiety is dis
played by Freoch itatesmsa as to tae out
come of the meeting between the Ctar aad
Emperor oi Austria next Wednesday at
K remuer.
RomI» WM«IUi( ta* Br«iah bT«y,
CoXSTAXTIVOrLK. August 21—Huù,
fearing that Sir Henry Drummoad Wölfl, '
iptcial Britiah etvoy to the Forte, is nader
instructions to tiler the Sultan England's
Assistance in again getting possessio« of
Hart and also the control of Bulgaria, ia
return tor an Anglo Turkish alliance, has
instructed M. NelidoflT Russian Ambassador
to Turkey, to keep a careful watch upon the
British envoy's negotiations.
Hostile Demonstratio«« nr*i|kMtapsla
Madrid, August 24.—Aati-Oonaaadem
onstration» similar to the one in Madrid
w»r* mad*in «T«rv one of the Snaaish dto*
rinces yesterday.
Cholara !«*tUMrs,
Madrid, August 34.—The following Me
tistics »how the number of caaea of cholera
and deaths in the infected district« of
Spain yesterday as compared with the lIth
inst.,a week ago In AlciaaU, 5G mort
new cm«'« and 37 more death«; in Barcilo— •
'JO caaee, 32 death* ; in Caeaca 336 CUM,
87 deaths; Madrid 34 caaee, 7 death«; Te
ruel 31 casee, 30 death«; V'allodaha 181
cues, 20 deatha; Aimera 409 ca«e«, 124 -i
deaths; Cordova 87 caaee, 14 death«; La> !
grano 40 casee, 18 death«; Navarre 267 1
casea 10t* deatha. Alhaoet«'« ottm report
ed lor the twenty-four hourt ending with
yesterday were 76 leas and death« 24 I««« jj
than the number reported oa the 16th. la 1
Granada aew oases were 171 lees aid 4
deaths 102 leea. In Valencia than von *j
50 cases less. In Paloacia ther« wero lift j
aad 12 deaths le««, and ia Saratoga» i
the new casee were 193 lew and death« ft4 '
km
«»rr fit» TbouMad Hew Oaeas.
Minant, August 24.—The aoaibor of
new caeee of cholera ia Spain y«et«rday y
waa 5,919, aad the number of mü« fro* J
that diaea«« I,95!>.
O row tag Won* at T«ttfow.
Toito*, August 24 —Flftr death« fro*
cholera have ocrurred here during the pa«t
24 hour«. I k
The MortwIMyal'v^geaUlM»
Maaatiixa, August It ootondred
and sixty deaths from cboleiV-tAre Be-' ™
curred in this city daring the pMt 48 boon» j
A forming 0*a4MM at Mar—tile» rj
Marsiii.i ks, Augu«t 24—Nooo hoar, aad
the situation is already alarming Within
the puat 49 houra two haadrad aew oaflM I
have been admitted to the Pharoh HapU fl
and during .he same period two huflrW i
draths from the dieeaee have be«« report«!
within the city limit«, beeide« fifty In tho 1
.«»iL..« ...Wxaka j
WELLS tUMt
Young Man WIW> (hi|kl to Nil
Oaaaral Haw*.
u ik« M trimm
Va., Ao/fael 14.'
of the lively young men »boot ton
Ibe r uaual Haturday nod fr—iaj ni|W
jamb7ieraa little farther tbaa nul ImI >
« (?kit, nod broke into the gnm fronery
room nt the rnnrhet baoee, ooenpied kf f.
Frank Sp «d«l. They denr>;edA an oaftiel
imj kuout fifty vatenaelooe and o*k»r
m »loi >. The^sVcnmore Garden i
*u al»o eouied nt nboot the ~
nn-i it ia *»id among «(her tl
ten fnllone of ae nrdent
carried off. At nil evw»
tut geod denl of oooe nod iiepropir oon»
duct brnideo the burjkriee indelfnd in Cor
aay bight nod more particularly lor Snninf
ni^bt. it ie probable that eeromJ iniei
will be »ade aod an attempt mad* la bring
the efendera to know ihn terror* of the In*
in auch raaee.
Martin Brady and Andy iMtbm MM
before Ilia Hoc or to day for diaordoif ec*> j
duct on laet Satardny evening. An nrn» 9
witneea n;a that the town police etooJ bf
nod ana
to atop !
zro. E
theaomi
CnmpaeetioK nt BalMnv, nanr I
eoce, Pn, ia in prognee. Qnttn n
of Welleberg fna^nee are ooef*'
oo the groand'.
Union errrioee were held kit
Itaipba Church. Elder W. U
thea»rmon.
DUoplra
[.r<>»rh»d
OPERA
Opnûag of th» B«f*
ednesday, Au
ONE BIGHT ONLY!
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AI* AMEBIC
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tar Dnautic
PHYTO» à SAUBCKT-a
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1a Iba UUi rote, wpparta* » pmmtal «aA A
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An Anericai AbHmt!
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