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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, August 24, 1886, Image 1

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NO. 46
■ J PvtK-ttjrlT ftwirfW
Is iar&luc* /m» Larç» far
M Dtj—Tk» Samxu
A; As txi
^ j;;rthLiin-.- at the »nriee »»o th«
«oaJ \r<i*nfcv morniiut w.w very
I v . , i! with Sutubr, yet, fbi
p ; ».».■» uiiumuIIv largv. NW
, «h<» |«KNihlv «vuld attend
lil the cottager*. and
r ;t (r»ui thi> tit y wen» present
. j.trtttiw listeuera »t both set
lh, Miiruiii( vruiun.
t jtES.'NAL t'.\>'LAXATIOX.
. v viitr the «.hoir sang
,» Vr V.in-r." arter which prayei
'•> ^ LOOIUW, Ol
s** rxj'!until tlut lie ha«l noth
n via* of tii«* l<u»>k> bearing
- He vtnl : There is
. t royalty jiai«l to tue on
I -nu »«TV sorry they were
: it J.» v. I siy t hat linamt
_ ' . ■ • .i « ay >a \ inj; that J out*
„• U»«k> urouml here ou
fherv i> .» fellow that might
; . r< misfit be two. Mav Ii«
• I would hate to thiuk
... m...v 'iiauuue. Kverv t'ellow
* K"'-»* inmiM h»
•. : — —- -
t.» vi\ against the fellow
, ; -, I would xi Vf a tVUow
l ^nst-ssed that would
lV I ,-ould run a train through
•x « -.:t i mining over sonie
i « or doing something
i uould love to ru» my train
u> mv bow it felt. TU«*
ranuolura. Theengioedoa'»
- i< i-> innocent or uot, and
h«-r '.« g» t »rt" It coat our
• : :..m h His g**pel in thta
1 •- lu .i- it nit! tIk* lit»- ol" every
!<•». . xvepting St. John.
.. t ■ îiv«- ami say tin* truth,
liut thet >ay. Thank t»od
living au«! premhiiig.
:.*».ng. 1 wont m y religions
kn-'W :ru»t I oui not in la vor ot
..k» ■ a Sunday. Mr. Hxcell
. > *»■ -lull >tand before
\r which Mr. Jones <ùil:
; ük
».• tu »y luve s very
t.iMe >er\i«v, il" we look
\V. iavite \uur attention
i.i 1 il.» to Ik* saved?" Auil
K.w ou 11i«- Kuril Jesus
i »aalt l«e mv«I ami thy
.. » Jo t«» lu* nUiJ.'" Thu is
»: Urethren. ami it is the
,:i* vio!ion e\er propouuded
A .! m i-t 1'* -the lirst |>erson
lt i» very «vrtain that 1
, U- *i<k. m»r to sud'cr
:ue; nor to Im* buried in uiy
: - \ery certain 1 can't «»et
■ -laud iti my place at thejudg
Kw rv man -hall bear hu own
»ill hold us accountable
tlij 1 belie* e (iod will hold
•• ». y r-*!i.i!l v accountable as if I
• «.uiy nun that ever lived in
:i t.it 11\ ili/ed world, or the
. « itU cvel iTt otnl. 1 l>elieve
• CT I'-l IX fills IDEA,
a mother. thank (iod for
„-.d mother! \iueu. auieii ) But
»'au i» lu hei own <b««es, s>>
. i >->»ie [«iij.lt* say: "I
r !i «owl will judge you
- a> n \ou were the only
• i that cm lived. We
•« • i in M-booU. "What
' ■Ntted.' It Ls not where
•r • ii.it inu>t 1 read, not who
/e with, hut a lut lUUSt 1 do
\ id m «aniiot get down ami
» w.,\ to he will get out of
ri I o,)t to tiod
... i to Mini. "What must I
I juu>t I*, very careful
: h- Miie^tiou so uo man can
Iti-a point at which a
■■ ■ i.ital. I might advise a
I' . »^1 ioin|>anv, l.ut I see now
• i"i«l die in good compuny and
I ni 4ht tell hiiu to read
I .«:u -ure a mau never get*
ri.td » i».Ml hook. Books are
and Uni associate* will
'■•alietiil etfectd on VoU.
y.»ui Itooks. There has
■ ■ 1.1 11 id woman »lid child
oW'Ku ke«l literature.
- • :i »il^UIcU l»V ««.Wl UOOKS.
i ' iv.mI i?«od sound books.
- t nun tojiRiy iuhLt family.
iu».r nu.I « \t-rv Christian man
!i -i.itiiiK. i wouldn't have
:•»" I h.i'i skid tluit. but 1 can
. Jit do that all his Iii« ami
I mi^ht si»v. "he a member
'i I i'every IhmIv «ras a rneiu
1 -r. !i it would ift-atfood thing.
•w •• it tln-re criticizing the
' I in run. Me is an old sin
v.i' in mind of au old farmer
• • • iv i!i ! vk\ ing to hi.» lioys. "1 want
• «t. tin- i.»rtn Put this tield
I ' m < .»ru and this iu outs. "
iir»t March urn* ol" the
I.« ? - i;* t ready tor tlie sjtriug
••!i;i \iv: "We don't
v"'* »: It' we »tart to work we
» k«rj> mi. " The other boys
'"I1 Along about the tirst of
• I '»lui «-unie along ;ind cota
condition of the crop«.
^ av. you don't know bow to
... M «fwi allgruwu
- ' >;ie ot the 1m>vh who is at
• v % 'T.itlk-r told you to help with
much as he told us, and
a-* he still, got off ol the
" it »« the diode and gone to work
T.i e Uvn a »prig of gnus in
S*-e those old sinners
"trtlSi. .,s riiK FKX«K
• iimvh! We do things that
- arid d-m't do as many right
-lit t.> do. lïut there ha.»
" •» tiin»* in the world when the
• t i iv for sinner», and if you
> :;urt. and the I»rd Udd you
t»>ld u», this vineyard of the
1 »- dooming like a garden. 1
* Nv " Utptized. "1 would advise
-•to U luptiaed. but he might be
; the name of the Trinity and
There area great many
° 1 might .u|\Lse that are no!
IknkCM there is but
~ " ■ ut! and that is düth in tht
Jesus Christ. "He that
Sr'T^ ,}uH saved." "H<
• not h kill iLuuneti.
i;.er <«rret prayer, giving to th<
j :-,-mng tin- chureh, reading tb«
^ things »re crowned lustru
lent u leans. We ougbl
1l'.it J es ils Christ M the only
Ur «
r0 under heaven whereby mec
It Ls l'aith in a persoo aud
.. 'k*' sav»n a soul. Half ti*
», ■ , ^ Wn poured out in this
• jtoured out over creed*. 1
" r' t for the nwulatioas ol
t* * « '""erenee on teiuperaaceas foi
jiv ^ N'ieene Council. I havt
UUi " :1 n-ht to make a creed ai any
J«*«» Christ
' M.VDK axy irkem.
«öd,!,,. >unt US running aller creeds
TTbt II*8, J«^ussaid: "Fallow me.'
4*. ,n , re:i*ou the Methodist Churel
•*> grandly. She has no
*peut mach on creed«. What few creed.«
we have gut are in oar way. [Laughter.]
The Catholic Church has its ball and Hope.
The Episcopal Church has the ritual and
the gowna. The Presbyterian Church has
her learning and starch. " And the Baptiste
have their water. But if we Methodists
haven't got religion we haven't got any
thing. I Laughter.] Thank God for re
ligion! [Amen, Amen.] Religion comes
from a personal laith in Jesus Christ.
Brother, you might be able to split a hair
in theology a mile long and then lay down
in bell. A good many preacher* stand
up defending the faith delivered to
the minU, as they call it,
when, in fact, they are defending their
prejudices. I don't say there oughtn't to
be a good many churches. 1 dou't believe
the Union army could have tieen managed
if they had all been in one regiment. Be
sides it would have been very inconvenient.
t You could a't have found anybody. A
man's wife wouldn't have known how to
1 itddress a letter to him, for instance.
[Laughter.] There's an old I»octor of Di
' vmity. 1 haven't anything against
i a I Victor of Divinity. 1 ex
, pect to be one myself. Not
(hat I am going up much, but the thing is
itMningdown. [Laughter.] Present com
' («any is always excepted. Brother Smith.
Well, the old IVictor of Divinity stands up
and says: '"Here am I. If you believe
what I believe you will l»e saved. If not,
you will be damned, and I don't care mucli
I if you are." They are very dignitied. I
i have had tliein say to me: "Joues, l»e dig
nified.'' I don't need dignity. 1 have
something that
If th.it sour îace is a sign of religion—I
don't want to die without religion, hut 1
don't want it until just the minute before
I die. [ I-aughter. ] 1 don't believe it is
I religion; I believe it's liver disease. I
j have had it, [laughter] ami I think I
could cure you with a few pellet* or a liver
1 pad. IV» you think the people admire the
sad, solemn Christian in thLs world, who
looks as if his Father in Heaven wax dead
aud hadn't left him a rent in hLs will. If
a niau lives right, let him wear a smile as
broad as he pleases when he gots to
church. If he has been stealing let him
loak solemu. When I go home and one of
niv children comes up looking solemn. I
kuow it is sick, or he has been doing some
thin); mean, and I either dose him or whip
; liiiu on the spot; aud when I sec a
solemn old fellow sitting in the
meeting house, I know he has been doing
something wrong. I will 1m- solemn some
day. but it will be when I am in my cotlin.
I will be dignified then, too. Just as
straight, but 1 ain't going to be until I die.
You tan t palm off that kind on me for re
ligion, and l»esides yon are doing harm to
the cause. The young folks think, "If I
get religion I will ha\e to look that way,"
aud I can remember when if one of those
sour-faced old brothers had cocked his eye
rouud on me I would have thought the
devil had got nie. l>o right and be happy.
HI it« the lvord I am happy on the way.
One of those old brethren will get up in
experience meeting and say: "I am having
my crosses and losses." (.'rosses—do you
know what that means? When the lord's
will is right up perjicudiciilar and your
will is right across it. that makes a tirst
; class cross. But when yon swing your
will around with God's will then your
■ cross is gone.
for a man w ho is always talkingabont w hat
he sacrificed for religion. 1 will tell you
j what I sacrificed. Thirteen years ago I
emptied the dit out of my pockets—there
was nothing in them but dirt—and the
i IA>nl tilled them up right away with
diamonds. Keligiou makes you happy all
the way froiu earth to heaven, and gives
you everlasting life. 1 preach a personal
Sa\ ior w ho says: "Follow me and you will
liave a hundred fold more in this lite and
eternal life in the world to conic." I left
oue home wrhen 1 commenced to preach,
and I iod has giveu uie a hu ml red homes.
I left a tew frieuds, but (»od has giveu me
a hundred for each one 1 lost. t«od has
tu I til led the tirst part of hLs promise and I
believe he is going to give me eternal life
hereafter. "What must I do to he saved?"
"Believe in tin* Ix>rd Jesus Christ, and
thou slialt be saved." Let us look at this
salvation a minute. Some people think
that means salvation from hell, or that
be saves yon in heaven, liod can never
save you from hell until he saves you from
I something el.se. Some people think
i tait h is religion. It is no
more so than my coat is Sam Joues. I
am glad I have a coat and 1 am glad 1 ran
: feel well sometimes. But I am just as
loval to tiod when 1 feel miserable as w hen
i I aiu happy. Religion is up ami down
loyalty to Cod and^right. Keligion is har
mony* Vou take that organ sittiug ixu k
there anil put one note out of tune and it
i is out of tune with everything iu heaven
and earth. What is the matter with these
old sinners? They arc out ot tune. Ke
ligiou puts a man in tuue with Cod and in
; harmony with the teu couimaudiuents.
Aim! when tiod calls on him tor anything
be says: "Takenie. Lord, ami everything I
" Cod touches a chord in Iiis In-art
and puts the man in perfect harmony with
i Kmther
nutil (.iod set this soul in harmony with
the tcu commandments. Keligiou is not a
■«•ntiraent It is a priuciple and principle
Is a rule. Religion is not only a rule by
which you do right but thu divine power
which makes you follow the rule and fol
low it lovingly. Then what must I do
that 1 may be brought in harmony with
(.iod? Tliat I may love everything tliat
(•od loves and hateeventhingth.it (iud
lutes? The A)M>1le says : "Believe on the
Lord Jesus Christ and thou shait lie
saved." Now, what is faith? I have read
several book» on faith and every on«- of
the m m.iki-s the subject just as cle;ir :ts
mad. I don't know what it is. An oM
I Christiau says: '"I am fall of doubt."
Well, it ain't any credit to yon. I would
I not say that. Sin is at the liottom of un
belief. If you quit sinning you will qnit
doubting. A soul free from sin is the
center of gravity to Jesus Christ. He
can't stay out of there. A great many
people think faith is asking (rod for some
thing and believing you are going to get
it Brother, as (nxl is my judge. I am
tired of seeing the church running about
this world and every time they get in halt
a mile of Uod they are
Suppose my children every time I went
home would come docking about me say
ing; "tiive me something, father; can't
yon give me something?" ami they kept
around me all the time lagging for some
thing. and I say, "What do you want,
children?" Ami they say, "O, I don't
know what; just anything yon want to
give me." I suppewe that is the reason
you never have any good times in your
prayer meeting. Tlie Ix>rd gets tired of
yonr begging ami don't come about there.
An average tow n prayer meeting is a fanny
thing to me, anyhow. Oue member comes
in and sits tlown in this corner, and an
other in that and still auother over yon
der, very much as though one came from
San Francisco, another from New York,
and one from the South Sea Islands, as
though they were not acquainted and had
never met before, and the preacher gives
out that good old tune, "Hark, from the
tombs a doleful sound," (laughter.) and
then be reads something ftvm the Prophe
cies. He ought to have something in the
Prophecies, tor he has nothing here.
One old brother will get np
and my : "I am having a hard time, a great
many ups and downs, etc. " and then he
will sit down, and one brother will look at
another, as if to say, "I spoke last Wed
nesday night It's your turn to-night."
[Laughter.] Then some brother is called
on to pray, and he commences. *1), Lord,
we get as down on the bended and feeble
I knee« of mortality, etc." • [Laughter.]
And then the preacher dismisses, saying:
I uBe sure and come hack next Wednesday."
. And they call that "growing in grace. " ]
would as soon try to make a shade tree onl
of my old walking stick sm to grow in gra«
; in a meeting of that sort. The iaith that I
am talking about this morning « the faitb
that takes a man to God with all his ran
somed powers, and willing to do hl«
Maker's bidding with a smiling face, and
be glad like David was when they said let
us go up to the house of the Lord. Breth
ren, straighten np your faces, don't let the
devil play such jokes on you. If you go
to heaven, the devil will say, "Well, you
; got to heaven, but I had lots of fun out 01
I you."
1 was holding a meeting in Trinity
church in Atlanta, 1 said the church is a
; great organize«! body for the salvatiou ol
men and the «lory of God. I said a loco
I motive engine is agreut organized pile ol
I iron. No, said 1, "if the church was a
I locomotive, what jurt would you like to
j be. Oce said, the driving wheel, that
j drives the engine. Another the fender.
1 Another the boiler, that is when- the steaui
i is generated. Another fellow said he
! would like to Ik? the whistle and sound the
praise of God all over this country. There
is too many whistles in this country now.
(Laughter.) Some of them are like our
steamboats down in Alabama. They have
got a great big whistle and a little bit of a
boiler and whenever tliev whistle they
stop. (Laughter. ) They can't ruu
j and blow both at ouce.
Some good old Christians iu this country
j are the same way. Another fellow said 1
would like to l»e the throttle so that when
God puts his hand on me things would
; move. Hut (îeorge finally got up and said
he's a tine fellow. Has hut one fault. He's
^ mighty close. He's worth tweuty thousand
dollars, aud he won't pay but one thous
and tive hundred dollars a year to the can-*'
of God. With the exception of his stingi
; ness 1 can recommend him. I wish I had
i him here to-dav. I would like to show
i him to some of you old farmers.
I jie'o stake vor death.
j < »illy joys Jl.âOO a year, and that is more
I than some of yon have paid for God ever
since you joined the church. It thru«« .1
j dampness over the whole congregation
J whenever you commence to talk a I »out
! money. They were taking up a mission
; ary collection and this little stingy fellow
j got up, and what do you think he said?
I One had said "I will give
! $100, one $•"><>. and another This lit
tle fellow got up and said: "Lust spring I
gave you the liest sister ever a fellow h:ul
I to go to a distant missionary field, ami
1 this year I w ill give you $o00 for your
Either tliat fellow Is crazy, or you are
! not religious; one or the other: and yon
will have to settle that at the judgment
j bar of God. That is almost as much as
1 this district gives, is it not. Knit her Mite?
[Brother Hite: "No, this district jiavs
about fifteen or sixteen hundred dollars."]
One-third as much as this district giver-.
One man that ain't worth but twenty
thousand dollars giviw one-third as much
as this whole Wheeling district. As much
, as religion has hcl]ied us we ought to help
1 some other fellow. [Amen, amen!] Now
1 I have
[Laughter.] That ohl fellow out there
says, I liked Jones until that Monday
morning sermon. 1 wish I had gone home
I yesterday evening. I believe 1 would luve
thought more of him.' May lie \ou would
I have thought more of yourself. It'« you
yon that's under discussion this moruing.
I Now, this little man of whom I have been
talking—one of the grandest men lever
saw—got np on this occasion. When we
! were talking alniut the engine after the
! others had expressed themselves, lie said:
I 'Krother Jones, I am jierfeitly willing to
lie the old black coal that they pitch into
! the furnace to Ik* burned up to make
I steam to carry the old en
gine home to God.' Wasn't that a grand
thought? willing to In- burned up in tin*
I service of God. Aud he told me, Kroth
er Hite, tliat lie hadn't been in the church
two years till he had to settle this money
question, and some of them had lieen in
the church thirty years and hadn't settled
1 it yet. He settled it on the side of Ioui,
and he said, "1 am blessed in so doing."
h Amen, Amcu.) Will a mm rob God?
I And then he answers the question, you
have robbed him. I say some queer
; things, brethren. They say I am the only
; fellow in this whole country that can say
i these things, and, if I am. ouglin't
j i to siv them? We talk
j about whiskey making drunkards. Men
! get drunk ou whiskey but they get solier
i again. Hut there are men in this country
, that have been
for forty years ami their wives don't say
I a won I lo them aliout it, neither docs
i theii preacher. They are going straight
j to bell without a word of w*ru
I ing. They sliall not do it, lam going
j to tell 'you once liefore you die tliat
I you art» not doing right with your soul and
! your money. Krother Smith says you w ill
; have to do a great deal lietter or you will
go to the dev il. [ 1-aughtcr. ] Now jump
011 to Krother Smith. (To Krother Smith:
! "1 exjieet they wish you hail gone, too,
this morning.") [Laughter.] Kverything
j I am and have to give belongs to God.
[Amen. Amen.] That's the kind of faith
I 1 w ant. Wouldn't give aceut for any other
klnd.Ifyou ha\ e that kind of faith tliat gives
yourself, your money, your talent and your
blood, ifncceaory, you have the faith that
! will save your soul. They say pray for
! faith. I would as soon pray for roasting
ears as for faith. Well, thev say, wouldn't
you pray for corn? I say, yes. Kut 1
1 would hunt lor com at the end of a hoe
• handle, with the sweat all running down
, the Ihn- kindle.
L\.:<k .»militions ins! like si^ht
! tus conditions. If I put my hand Ik-fore
the light I can't sot until I take it down.
! Then I can't help but see. See the apple
J on that tree. I say I can't taste it. Why?
Boca use 1 dou't comply with the
i of taste and I can't taste it to save my
life. When I take the apple from the tree
! and hi te it I comply with the conditions of
; taste and I can't help tasting. Now,
brethren, repentance Ls a condition of faith,
and when a man leaves his sins and walks
1 off from them hccui't help but believe
with vonr heart full of siu. Some people
1 think that it Ls necessary to cry a great
deal to signify repentance. Here's a wo
man's husband comes home drunk every
I night He cries and cries and says, "1
! wouldn't have got drunk for the world."
l?ut the next night he does the same thing,
j ami the next. Hut one day he comes home
I soIht. He seems în earnest and he says:
"Wife, I have drank my last drop." Wife
I says: "Give me your hand," and he says:
"Must I cry now?" And she says: "No
I nst* to cry now, you ha\e quit. I had a
i contempt for you when yon were always
, crying and as «■onstautly breaking yonr
promise." lV»n't blubber. Just quit your
. meannci«. (Jo into an experience meeting
and you will hear some good old brother
I tell about getting religiou away hack yon
| der by an old log or a stump. I believe it
is better for a fellow not to know the
time or pla»-e when he got religion
I than to know it If a fellow
I knew the time and place where he got it
yon can never get him faraway from there.
Jost like a fellow starting West camping
out the first night and every night afler
wanls has to come back to the tire. If a
man has religion his wife is sure to know
it Tbev say Jones don't like an altar.
Don't I always invite men to the altar?
But I think sometime* it may be that
the altar is in the way of men coming to
Christ. There is no requirement in th<
Bible for anything of that kind. There b
not a word in the Bible about getting re
ligion. Do yon know that? That is oui
Now. brother, "What must I do to t*
saved?" Just run up the white flag.
Throw up yonr hands and say, "I sur
render. Lord." If he don't convert you
ami yon die under that white flag he can'l
[Cumiimmedo* AnÜ/y]
Was Meditated by the Friends of the Grademned
Men—Resolutions Approria» the Verdict
—A PinsbuTfh Man Preparing
A Rope.
Chicago, August 23.—The police are
very positive that the Anarchists hod some
deeply laid scheme on ham! with their out
side friends, on the morning when the
verdict was returned by the jury, hut just
what it was they are not able to determine.
"I think/' said an officer who has l»een
! on duty throughout the trial, '"that the
! arrangements, whatever they might luve
lieen, liad l»een concocted by the con
; deinued men, and conveyed by their rela
I tives to the Auarchists, who were not iu
jail. Yon remember that when they tile»!
I into the court room tor the last time
; Friday morning. 1'arsons took a red
I xilk handkerchief, which had been given
I him by .Mrs. l'armons, the day previons,
out of Ills hat and waved it at the crowd in
! the street. He also had a white handker
chief that morning, and I believe that if
' the verdict had been all right he would
1 have used it for a signal. The red signal
was a sign for something. I am sure, and
there would have been an outbreak if there
had been enough of his friends in the big
' crowd."
"That reminds me," suggested another
officer, ''that Mrs. 1'arsons tor an hour be
fore the verdict was brought in arose at
least six times from her seat and went to
the window. Then gazing at the crowd as
if to size it up. she would return to her
: scat. I at once l<eeaiuo suspi
cious of lier actions, anil informed her
that she must not go to the window any
1 more. This worried her, but I carried my
point. The crowd had evidently not pan
ned ont to suit ln-r. If it had, I am honest
in saying there would have I teen some sort
' of trouble."
' ^ -11 «1.-.
.V timim uKTiiii^ v. »... ...v p
camps of the patriot»- order. Sons of Auier
! ica, was hehl after the jury returned the
verdict in the Anarchist ease. Resolutions
l expressing the lessons taught the Ameri
: can public were unanimously adopted.
The resolutions were preceded by a pre
atahle setting forth that the agitation by
alien sojourners under the name of Interna
tionalists. Socialists. Nihilists. Anarchists,
the Haunting of the red and the black
tl.igs is treason and rebellion against law;
that these foreigners in trying to make a
weapon of the lalioring people have done
great injustice and injury to the latter;
and that much of the evil is due to the lack
f ofdiscriuiination in American immigration
! ami naturalization laws. The resolutions
are as follows:
''J'» Wtv</, l'y this 1'iiion meeting of the
I Kit riot ie order, Sons ot America, that the
verdict of the jnrv in the Anarchists' rases
meets our hearty approval a- native-l»orn
citizens, and will add much to the resi>cct
iu which our lielovcd country is hehl
! throughout the world as a nation of law,
I lilk ity ami order.
"Jltsuinil, That the j»oliiv of Chicago,
lor their patriotic defense of liliert.v and
law on the Hayimrkct S<|iiare, may deserve
aml receive our heartfelt congratulations.
••/.'«<»/».I/, That we call uj»on Congress
to limit foreign immigration and make ten
years continuous residence amiability to
-peak the Knglidi language niv«-s.sary «jual
! Ilicalions lor citizenship."
A I'retly Kopc for Anarchists.
Pinsnu:»;!i, August £».—Allegheny
county may lend Chicago hei assistance in
barging the Anarchists. Mr. Jacob llopp,
of the Second ward, Allegheny, has the
knack of making some exceptionally neat
rojte, a twisting of hemp which has twirled
m uiy a murderer out of existence already.
Mr. Itopp has lieen raking his luains to put
in some improvements ujiou this rojie.
The result will l»e that apiece ofthem|ie
with the latest improvements will Ik- for
warded to Chicago one day this week with
a bid for as much of that article as may Ik*
rc jiiired to put a term to the lives of the
Anarchists convicted ot murder.
Troiilile in Store for the (iothrmi Urethren.
New Viihk, August £1.—Police Captain
Clinchy. in whose precinct Irving llall is
situate»!, was sumiuoiK-d to the District
Attorney's ollice to-ilay, and <|iiestioned at
great length by Assistant District Attor
ney Nicoll as to the nature ot the spm-lies
made on Friday night by the Anarchists at
the meeting called to sympathize w ith the
condemned Chicago Anarchists and bomb
throwers. The captain was accompanied
by several of his otlicers and gave the in
lorm ition required. Mr. Nicoll afterward
; turned over the captain and his men to
Assistant District Attorney Sem pie, that
: the latter might go into the matter more
fully. Mr. Semple's duties embrace the
presentation of matters In-fore the grand
I jury and living up of indictments. It is
probable that the attention of the grand
jury, which will Ik- sworn in next month,
will U* «ailed to the subject, and the pre
vailing opinion is that tliose most conspic
uously identified with the meeting will be
indicted under the law relating to "unlaw
ful assemblies," on which Herr Most was
eouv icted.
Tlu-y AVill Assemble at llnrrhlMirj; To
H.\BBisr.rc<i, August SI—The Prohi
bitionists will take this rity l»y storm on
Wednesday. 1 let ween 100 anil dele
gites to their State Convention ha^* en
gaged rooms at the Kol ton, Joner«, l'nited
States. ami other Harrisburg hotels, and
se\eml hundred more will lie provided l'or
1 by the Women's ChrLitian Tciu|K>ru«iec
l"nion of this city, awl at least l.jjoo dele
gates ami other friends of the «»ld-water
cause will be at the State capital on Con
' volition day. The candidates turned for
Coventor, are Cliarles S. Wolfe and A. A.
Itarker. of Cambria, and Jushua L. liaily,
j of Philadelphia. The drill apj«ears to lie
largely in favor of the nomination of Wolfe,
who. it is generally believed, would make
a bettcr fight than any of the other persons
W11.KKSIIAKKE. l'A., August 23—The
Nantieoke miue disaster luis again U-en re
ealled by a letter from < iov. I'at t is«>11 to the
officers of the Susquehanna Coal Company,
in which he states tliat lie Is in daily re
ceipt of appeals from the relatives of the
j victims nixing him to request the com
pany to renew their efforts to recover the
bodies. The officers of the company say
! further work of rescue is imposable. They
! might spend $100,000 and then not
able to tind the boues of the men. They
are williug to leave the whole question a>
to whether they are not right in their
1 diagnosis to a board compared of 1*2 e\
' perieueed and nninterested miner*.
•mtiou* Accident at Pitt*barg.
' PmsBi'BO, Pa., August 23.—By an ac
' cideut on the Ft. Pitt Incline Plane this
! morning, four persons were hurt, one ol
them being so badly injured that he will
^ probably die. The mishap was caused by
the engineer losing control of the lever and
allowing the car to drop to the bottom, a
distance of fifty feet. Four passengers
in the car at the time and all were serious
ly hurt. Wa J. Mi^irggeu. a brick man
ufacturer was caught in the bnmpers au<l
it is thought fatally crushed. The other*
will recover. The damage to the car was
1 slight
All the hotels at Webster C. H. are full
to overflowing. This is the l»e»t season
1 tlw famous Salt Sulphur has had for a
A Coal Mine For a Grave.
Mexican* Fortifying Their Side of thi
Galvestuv, August 23.—A special t<
the Kevs from Laredo says:
"In connection with the fact that th
military authorities in Mexico have with
in the last purchased all the anus and am
munition to be had in Laredo, it is also ;
fact that in addition to the 2,000 troop
within a few hours' march of Nuevo I.are
de», there are at present 2.000 Mexican cav
airy posted along the Rio Grande betweei
Nuevo Laredo and Piedras Negras. At th<
old town of Polofax, forty miles above
here, there is a detachment of Mexicat
troops, and they are rej>orted to lie throw
ing up fortifications pending the final dc
cision in the Cutting case. Grea
uneasiness prevails on thi« par
of the liorder concerning th<
utterly defenseless condition of th<
people and sharp criticisms on all sides an
heard of the 1 "resident's fishing trip to tin
Adirondacks, while Mexico is pushing hei
troops to the Rio Grande in order to strik«
hard in the eveut of war being declared.
"The destruction of private property
along the Kio Grande on the American sid(
before an army could l»c mobilized would,
it is alleged, be great, and the value of tin
property destroyed would amount to mon
than the «-ost of the concentration of a few
thousand troops by the Government at iht
princi|tal points along the American lxmler,
The Mexicans say the Americans un* a na
tion of shopkeepers, and won't tight."
Cutting is iteleuseil.
Denver, Col.., August 23.—An El Pasc
sjtecial says:
At 11:30 this morning Cutting was ta
ken before Judge *C;istenda's court when
I the o.'ticial minutes of the Chiliuahtui
Supreme Court, which h:ul arrived this
! morning, were rejtd to him. They recite«]
! the decree releasing him from furthei
custody. The decision of the court if
baM.nl entirely iijmiii the fact that Medina,
I the officer, had waived his right to a civil
j suit for damages, the court holding thai
this ended'the proceedings in the state,
1 When released by the court Cutting replied
"As long as 1 am not further detained
las a prisoner, I accept my liberty and I
I request tliat a copy of the decree of the
supreme court l>e given me for my futur»
I use."
This the Court consented to do in Spin
I ish. Judge Castenadas sent a copy of tlit
I decree to Mr. l'rovincio, who sent kick
word tliat he in jiersou would giveCuttinjj
! his liberty, aceciupanicd with some whole
some advice. Cutting said to a reporter:
"Well 1 can't understand what all thi
has to do with my card in the K1 Pa«*
Herald for which solely 1 was arrested, Jot
four weeks incarcerated and was I»ein;.
J tried at the time my government made a
[ demand for my immediate release."
Tliu l'olire lU'ser»«* 11*-1<1 at the Station in
Aulicipalion of Trouble.
Xkw Yukk, August •»:!.—There is frc.sli
trouble anions the street rar lines. Ser
geant Coombs, of the Twenty-second pre
ciut police station, \sit!i liitv police, took
jtosscMtion ol' tin* JJroadway 1 tail road I'-oiu
jiany's stables liv ordt 1.1 Iix»it head
quarters as soon as the strikt- w is rej».»rt*-«l
this morning. Acting Police Snjtcrintciid
eat Steers, on Iiis arrha!, ordered the re
serves in every precinct ta he liehl in tilt
stations until 1'nrther orders, and put him
self in i in mediate communication vvitli
precinct eommanders and instructed them
to neglect no precautious against p.issibh
j trou hie. Most of the captains eaiuo U
headquarters during the forenoon aud eon
siiltetl with the ltis|Ns tor. They were toM
to liohl their oil' j»l.it<wjtis until ltotiee wa
given from headquarters that they would 1*
no longer necessary. The half-homely re
port*« from the stables represent everything
asqiiict. 1'oliee Ins|M-ct«>r 1 >ilkc after visit
ing the police on duty there, eame in and
reportetl that the Snjierintt ndent of tlu
, railroad was awaiting the arrival of tlu
I President of th.- stables lielure taking any
action. The SiijH-riiitendeiit was of the
I opinion that many of the men were anv
ions to accept his oiler to the men to go U
; work on the old time t.ilile and at the oh]
rates, .as a compromise p tiding the I'rcsi
i dent's article, but they were afraid of tlu
j malcontents.
Tlie I/ox s IMiiiiitli'il at a Oiutrter of a
(»AI.VKSTo.V, Tkx.. Angu.it 2.?. — .1
sjHt-ial to the .Wir* from San Antonio, says
"The damage to this city by the terrifi<
cyclone is estimated at f No los.
j of life has Ik-cji rejiortetl, and the work o
; reparation is already in progrès. Tlu
storm was the severest ever known in thi;
■ locality, the wind reaching a velocity o
eighty-live miles per hour. From the sur
i rounding country come reports that tlu
; cotton crop was seriously injured. Tin
plant was blown hown and the stiph
I »eaten out by the rain and blowr
away. Passenger* on the Arkansas
j I'ass railway, from lïceville ant1
Floresville, rejK»rt great ravages by tlu
storm at lx>th j«iiiits. At Itceville mail}
: lionses in course of construction were de
: molishcd and old ones were unroofed oi
otherwise injured. Two churches at Flor
eticeville were completely ruined,wliilesev
era I stores anddwelliugs were damaged se
riously. An aged couple in attempting t<
cross m a swollen stream in a wagon i|Har
ter of a mile from Florenevvillt' wt-rv swept
: down the stream and the woman wa;
drowned while the man had a narrow es
cajie. The woman's IkmIv was recover«-*]
ami given interment by the | »avengers on
a train which was delayed forty-eight hour
i by washouts t»n the line."
Vi î. & O. War.
New Yoek, August £J. —The out ir
passenger rates over lb»- Baltimore »V Ohi<
nulr-i.ul by ontside tickets agents an«
stalpers is mnlinuttl. The regular oftici
maintains the $1."» nit**, whit h is a reduc
tion ot'$> from tlie <>1«1 rat»*. Snipers an
I selling tickets on the Insis of $>I'i to Chi
Kipi Mid kI! only 1». A O. ticket*. Tb«
Pennsylvania Railroad Company, it see tils
has not bech injured as yet by the pa+*n
ger rate cutting as it tarries all the B. «S
U. |«assengçrs to Baltimore over it owi
lines and receives fall rates for them from
the Ii. & O.
Cattle Importation Forbidden.
Ottawa, ont., August 23.—In couse
qnenee of the outbieak of pîeuro-pneumo
; nia among the cattle iu quarantine a
ynehec. an onler in the erHin. il has lieei
passed prohibiting the importation of livi
little from the infected counties ii
Strurk at tbe Cru*«in|j.
H ILLSBORO BSIlNiE. N. H., August "2H
—A team containing four girls was strucl
by a train at the grade enwfing a mile lie
î low here, this afternoon. Je*.ie Colle
was instantly killed, Blanche E. Colby. fa
i tally, ami Nellie Flandern and Norah Col
; by severely, injured.
A Million in fiold.
- New YoKK. August 23.—Tlie first ship
ment of gold made to thus country sine
last December, is now m routr on tb
North (ienuau Lloyd steamer Soak. I
amounts to $i.OtW,WJO.

Diamonds from the Oreçoo.
New Turk, An gast 23.—A case con
; taining £ï>.UW worth of diamonds, ha
been recovered from the wreck of tb
I Oregon.
Delegates Rapidly Gathering at Pi Pleasant—The
Contest to Be a Very Lively One
—Many D.scngpisW M«a
k Present.
Special THeçrnm to the Register.
I^T. Pleasant, W. Va., August 23.—It
I Ls the battle eve. On to-iuorrow will be
waged in It. Pleasant the fiercest anil
: most hotly contested political strudle
I ever fought in the Fuurth district, or in
j this section of the State. Nearly a hun
I dred delegate are now on the field and
j others are arriving almost hourly. Many
j distinguished visitors are present. Among
; them are: John H. Collins, of Kanawha:
Judge Lane, of Huntington: ex-Governor
Jackson, Col. Peyton, of Cabell; Jim* Chil
i ton. of Lincoln; Geo. W. Neal, Esq.; Hon.
I 1J. H. Leonard, of Parkersburg, and Iiilly
I Greer, of Jackson. What the final result
! will lie uo one can tell at this
. time. The entire vote is If*),
,, Deetsnry to a choice 91. The best fore-1
cast that <un now lie lie made gives Gibson |
, I TO, Jackson t»0, and Hogg .">0, on the first
- ballot All are determined to stand by
; their man to the L-tst, hence it is impossi
I ble to arrive at any satisfactory conclusion
regarding a second choice.
A temporary organization will lie pcr
! fected at 10 a. m. to-morrow, when an ad
journment will lie had until '2 p. m., when
the balloting will begin.
This is the home of Hogg, who, of
, course, Is here. Gil»s«in arrived last night,
' and Jackson will Ik« hen* with the early
morn. The fight may continue many
hours before victory declares for either in
Opinions are cheap and many. Colonel
Peyton, one of Gilpin's captains, claims
that his favorite will pi in to the «inven
tion with 7*2 votes, and. unless* some un
foreseen circumstance occurs, he will be
nominate«! on the second ballot. Another
cine of Gibson's admirers, who dens not
rare to go into print, claims Gilisou will
get S7 on the first liallot, ami aflcr the see
; ond or thinl lie will l»e nominat«-d.
Horner, of the Srntinrl, and one of Jack
son's lnickers, is very Pinguine. His fig
ures arc 40 for the first, and on the third a
, nomination w ill Ik- brought aliout.
Gov. Jackson estimates his brother's
strength at 7<>. to start with, and claims
his nomination on the third ballot. Char
Icy Hogg estimates his strength at the out
set at 55. Some one will turnup short.
Charley Caldwell, of linen duster and'
Republican-Prohibition fame, is on the
! ground. There is a quiet feeling for
j I/tvinard. Some say it is catching. and in
the event a hitch occurs, he may In- nomi
nated. Horner says there is a numlicrof
j dark horses ruminating around, but that !
this is not the year for that sort of Mock.
Important Mcfllin of Coionilttee* l.»»l
The committees of the reunion
nut at Chatuiier of Commerce last evening,
First Vice President I »ovener presiding. |
The financial committeere|>ortcd that onlv
a ] tort ion of the sub committee h:ul made J
returns, which was to l»e regretted. The
t-.ntiini11will make jtcrsotial apjieals to
the sub commit t<-es torcjMirt at once« The
sulkscriptions are increasing liandsomcly.
The committee on lights reported pir
tiallv on lighting 111«* Fair (irotinds with
electric lights ami lainjw.
Thf committee ou printing reported
Tlie Committee on Dinner w.i* increase«!
to live, .Messrs. I. R. Waterman ami Capt. j
S. Kraus Wing nominated as the new incm
Wrs. It is thf intention to enlist commit- j
tees of citizens in each ward to provide tor
the dinner on the second day.
The Committees on Musir, Trnnsjiorta- i
tion and Halls reported progress.
Capt. Hugh Sterling was added t«> the
I Committee of Kotertaimuent.
The Committee of Arrangements was j
authorized to go to Portsmouth, «>.. to in
vite the Society of the Army of West Vir- j
* ginia to hold their reunion here. The fol- !
lowing were appointai on such committee:
j F. II. Crago, 1. If. liuval, W. II. Sheih, j
Thayer Melvin. John (Marlin. (J. W. 1'siggs, !
C. 11 Irwin, (it'll. B. F. Kelly.»
It was stated tliat the guarantee fund of j
for that reunion was already aasur
«1, and that the prospect of its hciug held !
! here was flattering.
I Every committee is expected to lie pres
ent anil report next Monday evening at tue
1 Cliamlier of Commerce.
The suhscriWrs to the tund of the Tri
! State Reunion are requested to pay over
their subscriptions at onee to «ave trouble J
i of collecting when the committees are busy.
lt. \ <». Kirurolnim.
The following S|iecial Excursion Rates
:ire announced hv the I'siltiniore :uid Ohio,
and ti<eColumbus and Cincinnati Midland
j Railroad Companies:
; Sept. 7th and'J 1st. Round trip excur
sion ticket* to all Und points iu Texas.
Kansas, Nebraska, Iowa, Minnesota ami
Dakota, at not over one fare for the round
I trip.
MoundsvilleCamp Meeting, August 17tli
to 20th. Sunday, August 2"id, stssial low
: rate excursion to hear Sam Join* and Sam
I Small.
State Camp Meeting of the Ohio Confer
ence of the Seventh Ihiy Adventist*, at Mt.
Vernon, to August 24th. Rate, one tare
going. Returning, one-third fare on «vr
tideate, which will Ik- furnished l>y agent
I when yon purchase your ticket.
Ohio Slate Fair, at Columbus, August
»Ith mid :11st, and Sept. 1st. '2nd and :U1.
! Rate, one fare for tlie round trip from all
. {Miiiits in < »bio.
Belmont County Fair, at Rt. Clairsville.
j O., Sept. 1st to :id. Rate, one fan- and a
third from Wheeling. (Quaker City, and in
i termcdiate points.
» Wert Virginia State Fair, at Wheeling,
Sept. (ith to 1 Ith. IwSte. otic fare for tlie
round tripfrom Zanesvillcandintermediate
i stations.
The T.-tiJn i (eu mon ol IIH* ."vu-HIV m un
Army of West Virginia. and the Ktuauip
i nient of the Department of Ohio, Grand
I A rniv of the Republic, .it I WIM»'»nth, <).,
j September ?th to H>th. Kate, I «mt per
; mile for organized budie*. One tire for the
I ' roun«l trip to tlx- public.
The Triennial Corn-lave of Knights
i Templar, at St Loni.*, Sepieml«*r l*lh to
!5>th. Round trip tickets will he m»ld.
iroo»l for return j«.v*«igr to September -î"*th,
at one cent jier mile on short mileage, to
members of the Order, their lands, wrv
antaand families«. For the publie, one fare
i j for the round trip.
Cambridge Fair, at Cambridge. O., Sept.
I *>th to Oct, l»t Kate, one fare and a
thin! from Zaiwwville, 1 Urn** vi lie, and in
termediate station*.
Fat Sunk Show, at Chicago, 111., Nov,
. 8th to 19th. Kate, a fare and a third fn«w
Mil lord Jnncttoo ami intermediate
■ Station*.
Kiriti-tnent In Tex*«.
Great excitement has been caused in the
vicinity of Pari.*, Texas, by the remarka
ble recovery of Mr. J. E. Coriey, who wan
so helplem be could not torn in lied, or
. nu* his head; everybody Haid he was
» dying of consumption. A trial bottle of
» iir. King'* New Dwcorery was sent him.
t Finding relief, be bought a large bottle and
a box of I»r. King's New Life Pills. By
the time he had taken two boxes of Pills
and two 1 Mittles of the Discovery be was
. well and had gained in flesh thirty-six
, pounds.
» Trial Imttles of this Great Discovery for
Cotuumptioo free at Logan A Go's.
Mrs. Cleveland Start* the Xkchlafrj at
the Minneapoll« Kxpomitlon.
Prospect Horst, N*. Y.t August 23.—
Mrs. Cleveland touched the electric button
this afternoon, that set the machinery in
motion at the Minneapolis Industrial Ex
position. The ceremonies there that
opened the Exposition were long. In
stead of giving the signal at 4:30 o'clock,
eastern time, in accordance with a previous
arrangement, it was after five o'clock when
Mrs. Cleveland touched the telegraph key
in response to the wonl "ready" from
Minneapolis. The delay spoiled the after
noon's fishing trip of the I*rw
ident's party. The lYeaident laughed
good humoredly, when a menage was
finally received from Minneapolis, saying:
"Only a few minutes longer. One more
speech.'' Sitting down in a chair on the
hotel piazza he smoked his afternoon
cigar and talked with such of the
guests as liad not gone off with the
pii-nic jiarty to a Heighttoring pond. Mrs.
Cleveland strolled over with the l*resi
deut'and her mother from the log caliin to
the hotel office a little room ten by twelve
feet, in m hictrthe telegraph instrument is
located. The day was warm, the thermo
meter registering 74 degrees in the
shade. She was comfortable attired in a
white muslin dress, belted with a sash of
a delicate pink. She tamed her
sailor lut upon the office desk,
aud seating herself mar her
mother they cliatted with Mr*.
Ihuiiel Weiddel and Mrs. Warner, of
New York. Prof. I/'iitz entertained the
group by reciting his adventure among
the memlHTs of the Iudiart coloin'of New
Orleans while in search of a relative who
was susjiected of hiving taken to the
streets with an organ. The first nu-ssage
over the wires w;u«£fn<m W. 1>. Washburn,
President of the e\|iosition and concluded
with these words: "The great concourse
of|»eople now prwscnt will fivl gratified
and honored if Mrs. Cleveland will setting
in motion the machinery «le|wrtment
of the exposition which for that purpose
has Itceti connected with Saranac Inn, by
President Cleveland furnished the opera
tor, J. II. Harrington, with this reply in
bus ow ii handwriting:
Sa it an* Ac Inn*. |
I'rrKK Sakaxa«' I.akk, N. V., >
August 23. )
Tu linn. II*. /'. H'iitA/mr», /Vnù/'n/, Mih
nxijKili'I, MI un. :
Willi many thank« for tin
kind message sent to us by the
ulliiriN and directors of the M innc.ij<olis
Industrial K|»osition. Mrs. Cleveland joins
nu* in tendering to them hearty congrat
ulations upon the auspicious inauguration
of an i'\ hi bit ion whichnot only demon
strates the prosjwrity and progress of
til»» great Northwest but must
also rcllcct credit upon a couutry «Ihn
greatest pride is the happiness ami eon
tent meut of it* people ami their enjoyment
of all the pi t.s of (jod. Mr*. Cleveland
gladly com pi it« with your request ami will
set in motion the machinery of the Imposi
tion. She now await* your signal.
Mrs. Cleveland stepped forward to give
the signal which moved the machinery,
more tliau a thousand miles away. The
spectors laughed heartily when the Presi
dent gravely admonished Iter not to start
it with a jerk. The circuit was open
the whole distance aud within two
minute* after Mrs. Cleveland had pressed
tin- button tin- reply came from Minnepolis
that the machinery was working Is-auti
lully. Then the whole |Kirtv went oil'for
an hum's fishing liefore the sun went down.
The I "resident wan out of Issl at five
o'clock this morning. At Nik o'clock
lierukfast was served ami then
ac<-oiu I tallied by 1 >r. Waid und
Krank 1*. Wright, the architect, of Albany,
itiwiil overt«» I tig (.'leur Inlet for a morn
ing lisli with live liait. The I'n-Mdent was
the only one of the party who was fortu
nate enough to catch any lish.
Kols-rt McMillen, the butcher, cut one
of his hands badly while slaughtering a
Harry <*i11. a mould maker, wrho has
l»een working in Pittsburg for the past
year, has secured a jsnition at the Aetna.
The 15., Z. A: C. train was rounding the
hill m-ar Crow's station yestcnluy after
noon when a ear loaded w ith stock juui|Nsl
ed the tnw k. It rolled over the cmliank
nient, pulling another car of »Um k and the
tender of engine No. 'J with it. The dam
age done was not gri-at, but the cotii|iariy
will liavc considerable trouble retro« king
the cars.
Win. Cunningham left onahnsinem trip
yesterday in the interret of the Ohio Val
ley Foundry.
Miss Klla Moore is liack fn»m a vacation
Miss Katie Mi Dermott is visiting frieiiiU
in Marietta.
(»«sirge tinslhaus has is gun to fill a eon
trai t he ns-ei\isl for IJ.t*«» apple lmrn-1*.
A IS. «V O. freight car broke anailcand
jiini|ssl tlie trock tmir the stock jiens.
< »nicer Burke knockisl down a man
natnis] Cain on the It. A O. d |«>t platfonn
on Sunday night, for some reason.
The I my who was arrests! for lev Un I y
by l'.iddy I>ee w;w recogni/i-d tof>»urt in
the sum of $."■<*i.
Martin HoldcflTer, lss»t and slioe maker,
who has Iss u working for (ieorge Tayhir,
has opened a-»hop for himself ou the west
SIIte of I be I'llblic Sjuan-.
Me**rs. Morgan A Heath took their fine
stallion« and horses to l'armât il le lair yes
Tlie Ohio Valley Foundry is on in full.
The new cupola does all that is eipncU-d
of it.
The Wheeling w hob-sale drummers re
ported collections good hi-re yesterday.
Ten nrw mem Ism Iiave Is-en added to
tl»e South M. H Chun b.
We hi-^r of a young man w ho wanted to
blow out his brains l«erause a Fifth ward
young lady refused to marry hiin.
Kdward V<Mt who was ill »ith the Ce ter
for several weeks, but who recovered
sufficiently to lie able to resume work is
again very ill with bowel complaint.
Officer Wm. I »rugaxi was arresting a fel
low named I'otts for Unstrous condurt no
the i!**thel i-amp grounds when several of
the prisoner's frieods interfered and nun
aged to rew-u«* I'otts from the officer. TV
matter will not Is- dropped.
Tlie «arpenter* will hold a special meet
ing on W«*lno«day night.
Sunday night as the esrnrsion train on
the B. A O. was pwwing through the tun
nel west of tJlencne. lour <ir five young
men from Bornesville. who had crawled
upon topof tlie ran were knocked off in
the tunnel. They were all hurt more or
I em and one very badly. The train «as
stopped and the boy« taken to Karnesville.
T. C. Nicholson has signe«! with the
ZanesvilSe ball dub.
Am Kad to Ho*» Hrnipinf.
Edward Shepherd, of Harrwburg, III.,
my*: "Having m-rired m modi benefit
fnrm Hrt-tric Bitten, I frei it my doty u
; let »ufftring humanity know it' Han
had a running mm on my kg for eight
Tear»; my dot-ton told me I would have U
have the U>w «« raped or leg anipataU-d. 1
nul, imtewl. three bottle* of Kkxtric Bit
Urn and wen boxe* Bockkn,« Arnica
Halve, md inr kg w now «onnd and well."
Eld-trie Bitten are w>ld at fifty eenta i
bottle, and Bookie®'» Arnica Halve at 25c
per box, by Lopa A Co.
The Banish Tikes C-apktelj bj Swpnse—
Secar.u« iff«ctad oo Um Looioo Mutet
—PrtdKt»BS of Schoos
LOXDOK, August '2X—The Daily
this morning says: "It is obvious that
I *riiue Minister Alexander was deprived of
his throne by the direct orders of tlie Czar.
1 The official version of the resolution is so
flagrantly and transparently dishonest that
j it will not deceiveachikl. The effect may
! be extremely serions. Russia's action is
; absolutely unwarrantable and w ithout a
case. The argument of the Ilerlin VW
that the evolution implies a Ku.<*ian vk
i tory over Kurland influence is absurd.
No power is less interested than Kngland.
! Alexander was nominally a vassal of the
1 Sultan, and if can l>e shown thct he was
dt-sposed without the Sultan's kiiueeut a
grave international difficulty will at once
be raised."
Nous,—Tbc dcpukiUou of l*nnoe Alex
ander, of Itulgaria has astouudctl the poli
ticians and financiersot Kurland, Coomb
to-day have fallen thrce-eighllis, Kgyptian
securities are down one jut «vnt and Turk
ish and Russian secuntùw from one to two
jier ivnt «ach. tMlwr stocks were also flat
early in the «lay but tlie market is now re
cox cring.
SD l KITtfcs AFFÛT«).
2 p. m. The M an I n is of Salisbury re
turned to liondon this morning, lie ha*
hail a long interview w ith the Karl of
Foreign minister, the (Wp «P Ktmi ill
llulg.iria was a complet«* Miiftrise to both
ministers. The securities which were al
fected by the lirst receipt ot the news from
Sotia are now recovering.
A dispatch from Vienna t«> l lie 7»•<•< «
contains the following:
"I"rince Alexandria was dejmsed by a
conspiracy, lie waaokurteil to \Viddni to
ctuliark theiHv oil Sunday lor Severiu, in
Walla« lua. " «.
^ uiMi.ll«-" ,U,, nU,,>1' ,nr
of Itouui mil, tatea that all
P.ulgaiia «-oiixHttt prenrtit through oflnuI
«Minen and that m» private
lowed ».• either enter or l«»ve l;ul^\r,
The telegraph lim*. the di-»«teh mW-,
lune all U*n*top|»d from
,t..rv of th.- ihr-it «on ««»I«* «• r"l,"7r< .
Karaxeloff, tin* Prune Mitunter. entered
th.- Pain«* at S.Ii« ami explained to I rim*
Mfxan.hr tlut the public oininou «►» K»J
jprbwa* .li*uti*ti.«d with hw H»«j.v and
dcnumle.1 hi", ilrpwilwii. Ppm* Ah xau
«1er xii.l: . _ . . •«
I -l mv frini.lv I cannot rv*i*t
Public meeting« haw '"^n held ^V"
au«l Ku-tclink. and iu all »I then» t «
pnwlamation of thechange »I govern ruent,
war« receivid with favor. I he |*ople n (
X over the <*»r »hid. th.i-ayen.lM
an intolerable -ituation. The ItulgaliaiW
|M-nuaded «luit Knwia will mmr a**M
them t.. «Miwimate llie union which tiny
think it i« Turkey'* deaign to Iru-tratj.
I'riiuv A lex an.l.r wa- taken .xm'pl^ly
hv -urpri-c. II«- a-toumled at th*
M..I.1. U bunting of the ph* u|»n him. M.
Karaveloff lu»d manag««! the whole affair
uitb stich wcre*v that the only indication
ul" the coming .torn*. wa- the
spirit noturnhle among the troo|*.
Alexander ha»l onleml the
uiiM'p. among I hem. which openly «««lare.1
that hè aloor .»a* tlie only oliatnele to «he
union, hut hi* «den in tin- regard wer.
! Ilol ol*v«d. The affection «.I the
imittle ior Prince Alexander i-n-HuiHy ry
I main* uml.n.inW«l. A telegram Iron.
Itncharent «y-.: The Ponman.a»* are very
Leh excité «»ver the Bulgarian er«*
King Charlie i« |«-nouai I y prranling o.er
m«« ting oi the cabinet ha-tdy «•
nt<tiie.l, ami premier Itratiano i-returning
! l'nm» tîoodra with ail |-»«*iblr npecd.
Cu...N.r«l.«>Mhr II«..»»« l're...
St. Prrwu-ni k«», Augu-t Ä-Th«
Kniwian nr.-*. wa* I« -urpn*<«d al the
il j»,m wit ion of Prim* AlexaiHlertl-n tt wa*
when Itourmlb revolted in JhkV Tl»
^«,«11-^»""' »»»«»»yl,,r T"
I ,uM Ii IV in« believed that the |«lltM-al ten
I id in l.-îicri» 'I ■
1 ..lie The Iinhtmodi «By»:
' • K.i-.u» nin*t now *,*-..kher weighty
»»ni il «he do.» ma w.«h to I«*«- ««mtn»l «if
Ktilicarian dewtinie*.' .....
The .VmWi «av« that it i* highly prol«
l,h that Kumia »ill intervene «lin-«fl) ami
.*tahli«h a new order of thing« in Bui
I i;aria. arnl ail«l«s . ....
"With Alexander «hj^d, |.nl»eaiiau
! Hym|««t>iy with KuhkIb will rrrl".
M.«*t "f ih«' Ku-àan |~|- »« ol^fvetlwt
the lortijen |.r«^ man»«»* a «t,ufu«m-. ««
nh-a* n-j«p<i ting tlw rrbtion« In tan u the
t thm- Kni|»en»r«.
III. DrpMlUMl %V*» » X>r«»llr
HortA, \ugu.t 'Zl -Tlie g..v.-rnme«t,a
,,n- lamation aniKMineing tl». «Icpo^tkmmt
I'rit.e«- Mexatnler ami the r.-a-.n« tlnfrtor.
,1„ !ana ttwt "He n iwlerrd K™* -jtxUja
on tl».- loi.l o< Utile. »Hit, polltiemlly. b«»
1,^1 loo little rcKar.l f-»r Uulgarm • V*
tion aa a Klav State and the nuunteuamv
,,( relation-with ItB-na. Hi- jle|««ataai
on tin- aeoMiat a m<*»».ity.
A tea* ».1er a<M-rtae»<t.
V.tMUX, Augmrt -Ä—The Kaakin For
i, tgn Mini-U-r, wit-» U «Rooming at Khmi/
enlKir. will, it i» «Ute.1, aImort inimc.liate
lv vi«it Prune Himnarrk *r»«l J"""1
iM.kv the AuMnau Mini-tn f«»r t«»reigii
\tl iir* The ojiinion i- mrreut here that
tiermMJ ami Au-tria. hy mntuül agree
tuent. «uTiftml Primt- AUwamler
icirL» inor.ler U» |rti--rve the alltance wMh
UniMa at the e*l*-u««Jof KngtaiHl • ■•*•«"
ouinhm in lormany »ymp-thi*.* *•"*
Prim* Alexander in hi* mwlOrtone.
ThU I'rwM IU
P.Kitt I*. Augn-t H.- nw1 /W, I'riner
llMiiarek'-nrv^ pohl»>«he* an artM le on
the P^ilicirtaii erini«. which w « Iwra«Vn««l
' by amiability «d ex|Kemi«a»- toward- Itmr
«u and nafrtendlioe«- U» EaflaM.
ItawlM l»«lf»« '• «®*e I'm V-»**
Angibt Zl-lliytch« f"*u
Tien T*.n »Ute tlut the ( 1»in«e (Wvero
, ux-nt lia* «bneidrd to .b-*p»t« h trm^n Ut the
wighU.rl—1 of P.»rt Uzierrff a* a l*«"»«
twMiary MHBl* a«aiii*4 «he rejwrled de
<»f Ku»ua to triam that pi**.
A MnllnMlM Will» Urs** Nfert.
i'AKLs Aoj£H»t a-Tbf (nmjmtilrwi
«ilrd fr«#ni Toulon nn Hal unlay (ur Mar
, Unkjiu with umrirto. She tKum
««1 ywt/ nbr uxt n^nrlMl thai thr rao
virtu had rrolt«! um) tried to puwro
«won tin* >iiip Two «-annom loads* I
»Ith \+ *hot had Im-B l<ml at the kin
timm «ix! tiuny of thrru had hr«-n killed.
A Mil*« Mill Om-« ( kMf.
Vim jiiwtuh ï, O., Aor<*<t a.-TI»
1 Hall rolling mill at Ifnbhanl, O., vm aobl
\itunlaj a/lrrno»u by thr »«Der, Jnw
Hall, W> Henry O. IVmnrll, W. Hntt Kuo
dHI and Jaium L HoUiurd. n |WBtin
the Mahooiug VaJIrjr I run Cuupnny and
Rtworll, JîoUford A Co., of thin rit y, for
917,500. Nearly thrre jean the prea
at porrhaarra opened thr »ill for mml
month* undrr a I ran»- and offitnl Mr. Hall
fTt.UA, hat br rrfomed to «eil Um Car I«**
than $40, WO
MatUnMr» NUlu of "UWfty W%M«a
la« Um WaeM"
Will tie a reminder of peraunal liberty far
' mr* to come. < hi juxt m mrc a foundation
; ha« I>r. IVrw'i "Goldn Medical II»
orrery'1 )««v placed, and it will stand
thr«High the cjdri of time m a biwi ■!
, to the phjàal eauari|Atwo of thnnmrl«,
m ho by it* iw have been relieved fron
vomm m I* ion, i-ouiaiuptive Bight inula,
hroiu hi t i». (voxbi, npittiag of Mood, weak
lungs mmI other throat and long a£w
i tuna.

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