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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, September 21, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092518/1886-09-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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I -ijr» ïa-otmk of Knights Templars m the
Semm on th« Stmt»—Tbe
"v^mofth# P-ww of üw Conclave—
fit L 0. 0. F. Miwtng m Boston.
>T | tn is Sept. I* was after mid
*>n the ^ special traiu diseharg
! in#! oi visitors to the Triennial Con
ji.'iluriuj: tin- night, and the day had
^en'this morning. wheu the proces
dirriving Commandern* was renew
al At an early hour bunds were playing
l ysBjad«ies were marching, and the
? XkO)IU.M*
, ot the forenoon was but a repetition
, tfn lit. on a much more ex
,«• scale.
of the night, ou a much more ex
• „.s-ale. At the Union Depot the
oaie crowded with extra trains and
..luer is »ne emptied that another takes
_t>r, Aloug the wharves of» the river
If jsimibr scene ut'activity is wituetw
jlJlV cotuiiuudcries from along the
Niuviu4"teamers which will be used
aiSiawl Ii"'« ' »"'l headquarters during
Th'- seems as if spe
Jr^ned lor the ocaaioi, and in
^nnte the streets thronged with
.„ro, while everywhere may be seen
. k>,>f the coiniuanderies,] raakiog
:crmlc.»U>w" local and visiting head
I »art*2*
ti>r the occasiou was only fairly
ihi" Morning and thousands ôf
i . nil are eucitfed in the bisk. The
, urjti.>a-i;,r the illumination, which
. > UHinjht. are ruutpltW, and tl»e ap
hJS Nvn tested and found in per
»..rkins onler. :r*siiring a display far
„iunveot'anything ever prcvitHtaly at
■ ,:cl m tlii- < iIV- Other arrangements
• -;!* work ot the eueanipment are per
vlu i'l »»thni: remains hut to receive
• -K. ^hr-i irul i;et them established in
.• !ri:i;*»iarv i|iiart<°rs. lu this latter
v, t th»* triennid committee is entitle«!
vj-.it pra;-e :or the e\cellcut manner in
, . h arrangements have heen made for
>.NDi{.*ntl teeiiin^ the m altitude. Bat
-v • « attempts at extortion by boarding
i * keeper* have been reported. and in
. . - I'll instance the perj»etrators have
'4a>khsr«il. and. as the committee
in»tiietnnler ot vastly «reater aeeoiu
than art uccded, visitors ;ire
t ' placed practically at their own
- \ uriVE« KKl»M KOKEIiiX sm»Kfc>.
.«an utter impossibility at the pres
time to give au accurate esti
:;Jv.,[ thentimher uf Knights already on
• .t. :j N. *> individuals. an«! ia many
* Commander ies arc slow in rejjis
y , it and reporting at head
iih friends or in sleeping cars
.vjmer* Fully tilly martial and
• land« .»re already in attendance and
• ami i>:i every liand. Kepregenta
•_ . i«\.r\ State and Territory have
. :••■.!. while three are present trou»
, I. while the mo*t eminent liraud
)L«:«r li»U-rt K. Withers, Cuited States
• .•:! i.Hnndat Hongkoug came all the
iv rp»;u tiiat place, "arriving yesterday.
*.i> nta»le unite ill by his trip, and is
:: sr«i to his room.
■ ri m eastern >|>eeial come a ImmIv of
a . nlistin;;uished l»y lieing select«! as
r -i«- ul escort of tiraud .Master Uobert J
E W.ther«. These were the Richmond
( [jtitulery No. •*, and the Columbia
v. 1. ut' Richmond, Va. The following
ful*'-» of the (>raud Kncaiupmeut
;;i ïb** city: Oraml Master Withers.
> '.Mini M astir K«N>iue; Grand Capt.
• ■■ri M'tanlv <>raml Senior Warden;
Craut. Growl Recorders I'arvin;
IVL: • l>lts: tirand Sword Bearer :
I ~n: Ivputy Cifwer; Grand i'ouiinau
■I.Vxand I'urnell of W. Va. Capt.
"W. ii> illiniuenjue, Hepnty Mosley
• •vn.l Commander Stanley and
1 i ' -.i. I.euter ot'Oliio. Several prox
tor other strand officers.
• '.!»>■ lu tin one for discussion and de- (
.:.ou.»i Ih*- meeting of the Grand )
; tj«m<iit i< i!ie <| liest ion of amending .
! i»v of the order with regard!
i ;j» > I » I ;»r.. ile^vî» of ta»; Grand i
A meeting of the tuetnlwrs
• «'i-iiitl Kticaiupuient has U-eti called
i»ri .w ,nt« riKM.u at the Nebraska j
>•*' lurti'o t<> d-.eide what «-ours»» the i
•Ht- ni t!ie j»r«>|»•«! eluui^es shall !
I. n. o. f.
"»»niiis v—ton oi tin- Stitvrt'igu Urantl
i.imI--«» ut Ibiston.
S*-|»t. 3D At :: p. ni. yestenlay ,
st. Louis delegates to the Odd Fcl
•* Convention arrived by regular train ■
j the Fir.hhurg depot. From that hour
•til mitliii^ht smaller |n»rti»»arrived at
'linVreut depots by regular trains. At
• • 'tliK mining the first scetiou of tlie
s|ifi'ial readied the Fitehbnrg
•' ii in re. The s«i ond section arrived
itbr and other of the ten see
*■1»' i»rmiii£ the mammoth ex
'tni.ii came rolling in later in
"niiiijj, the last section arriving at
'■■ •'•M-l.K-k. Hie visitors in all the ex
\vtrt tr„n, points southwest, west
• northwest, mauv of them coming
""IJ>!4r ""'Ith :ls Texas and :»s far west
'* N<:' rraim^o. Anton» the party are
n • n-Ku U from leaver and seven
- "m 'fimi<-.k|Ki!:.s aim >r. t um. in
t'i the>e seven sections arrived at i
•>*ikljbnrtf ^talion «lurini; the forenoon ;
- -u pwnts of Chicago ami a section !
'*•» from Xew York State. ItUesti-l
*•"! that fully teu thousand visitors
" ** the eity liefore evening.
Tt t , I
1annul session of tbe Sovereign!
i.i', L-jtl^e upeiml in (Mil Fellows Hall i
* "•"fnin^. The procwlings are secret, j
'* that to-day's action of the ;
l"<l^e»ill comprise rontine work.:
•*:he appointment of committees,
with» arranging of the general order j
!„ ':,v,'ötion. This evening a banquet
, r«i the Sovereign Grand Lodge,
the tiiand Lodge and Grand
^pmeut of Massachusetts. Tufts, the ;
plates for «">00. Governor
Slav or O'Brien and other prom- j
Ketv present.
^ rm.)rrnw the Sovereign grand Lodge
^ asuin meet and elect officers and
.' k",M'ti,ther business. In the evening aj
^ "»içot l'ti>t Grand Kerpesentatives wiU j
'j- rhere will be music and speeches |
" •winuuiahed memliers of the Sov-1
■S* ''Wiiil Ltdge.
lit»- " l. Urution to lie held during this ,
r* V|fl undouhtly the most elaborate |
^rw the kind ever held in this coun-j
1 !><* principle feature of the week i
•' ^tnepunide on Wednesday, though |
toi L?!1"' P"*ramme is of great interest
r>. - lüws- °n Thursday the Sov
thf .'r'ia^ Lodge will probably attend
^ ^niirmance at the iioliis Street The»
Shmi invitation of Manager Ricb
^ Kruüy will be 'Ladies Day," atod
^nrston will be made to Wellesley
U 'TP* on invitatio«» o i tbe I President,
>l3-L [_aT&Dt' Hunnewell'» Gardens will
' * vt»ited. On Saturday the SoYer
^ Lüdge will hold its closing
«•kijh0 'n snows' Hall and adjourn.
wxsrmmoK a l amendments.
lhe regular order of
stTu^T^ *Veral amendments to the con
V« jo'? 01 Ae Sovereign Grand Lodge
ÂtBî rv aet*^ Qpon. The first amend
Mpuscd is to strikeout all of Sec
tion 4 of Articl« I and insert in lieu there
of the following: . <
"Section 4—Appeals from the decision of
a State, District or Territorial Grand
Lodge or encampment to the Sovereign
Grand Lodge, may be taken as a matter of
right to hear and determine grievances of
individual members and lodge«; bnt such
appeals shall be subject to snch general
regulations as the Grand Lodge may adopt
ami in all ea^ea the decision appealed from
shall stand uutil reversed by the Sover
eign Grand Lodge on a direct appeal from
snch decision.
The next amendment provides for the
biennial sessions of the Sovereign Grand
lxtdge instead of annual sessions as at
present. The third amendment provides
that in Australia, in New Zealand and
otr*rJ countries not on the continent of
North America, 'the qualification in re
jfard to the age of the members shall be
left to local legislation." Another pro
posed amendment provides that in the
same countries the qualifications of mem
Iters as to age and culor shall be left to
local legislation. It is also proposed that
representation to the Sovereign Grand
1 Lodge shall he confined to one representa
tive trorn every State District or Terri
torial Grand Lodge or encaiupmeut.
Another question of considerable impor
tance is the question of the permanent
location of the Sovereign Grand Lodge.
Altogether the sessiou here will be of
more than usual importance.
Governor Wilton Makes h Speech—Lively
Prlm»rle« Sucre*»ful*Cuii<U<li*tf «.
Specutl Trlr t/rttm ht the Reyinter.
Chari.estowx, W. Va, September 20.
—Governor Wilson made a speech in the
Court House at this plaaeon last Thursday,
lie strongly attacked the railroads and de
nounceil all monopolies.
The primary election to nominate two
candidates for the lower house and one for
the Senate, aud three county commission
ers, was held on Saturday, the ISth. Hon.
1>. B. Lucas and Col. K. I'. Chew, who
served in the last Legislature, were renom
inated to the House, aud L. H. Stridor to
the Senate. The ability of these gentle
men is unquestionable, and JetTerson will
bate strong representation iu the next
legislature. There were nine candidates
for county commissioner, and but
three to be nominated. So
far as can be learued the successful candi
dates are J. W. Hider, Lee H. Moler aud
John G. Shirley. The polls ware open at
•2 o'clock aud nothing eventful ocenrred
until a few minutes before they closed,
when Mr. Charles Butcher, of Va., who is
: t ii f*»r l'»tni/r»*ss
against O'Parrel, the Democratic nominee,
stepped u[mim the piazza iu front of the
Court liou.se door and liegau speak
ing iu behalt' of Dr. Starry. He preface* 1
bis remarks by annonuciug that he was
opposed to President Cleveland's adminis
tration, and belbre he could explain his
IHMition, the crowd began hooting and his
siu« at him, ami cries of "take hiiu down"
were heard on all sides. The excitement
was intense, but uo serious trouble arose.
The speaker persisted in talking^ and spoke
for about twenty miuutes, when ho cloted,
leaving everybody under the impression
that he li;id made a pitiable dupe of him
John Klnift llriitally MnItri'Hts Bolt .Mc
Vey - McVey Believed to Im« Fatally
♦ Hurt.
Sf*vi<U Trlfjrwn to /A«- Ib-gixtrr.
I'AKKKBsBl'Kts, W.Va., September -JO.—
The little town of Wadcsville, about ten
miles below this city on the Belleville road,
contains two blacksmiths. Dob McVey ami
duo. Kiuies. For sometime there has lieen
jealousy and bad feeling, which culminated
yesterday in the maltreating ami jH-rhaps
killing ofMcVey by Kinies. From ac
count receivetl this morning it appears
that Kinies sent a boy to MeVey's shop to
call the latter out, while he, Kinies,
•juietly and unknown to McVey stole upon
him. As soon as McVey came out it is
alleged that Kinies sprang upon him and
knocked him down with a club, and then
heat and kicked him until he was pulled
oir. The victim of this brutal» treatment
was picked up and taken to his home near
bye, and a physician called in. An ex
amination disclosed that though no bones
were found broken, McVey had .sustained
internal injuries which will most probably
prove tatal. Kinies was arrested.
Covering* I if« I in Tran*|>«»rtiug (iooil» Not
Subject to Duty.
Washington", September 20. —Acting
Attorney«;encrai Jenks reuderedjanopinion
to-day which is of great importance to im
|»orters. Acting Secretary Fairchild had
submitted to him a series of questions as
to wliat classes of coverings, bo.\es, sacks
etc., used for the importation of goods, are
subject to duty, and what classe.5» exempt.
The acting Attorney General decides that
no coverings used in bona tide transporta
tion ofgoods are sub!eet to duty. \VTien
the nse is shown to l>e for the purpose of
evadiiig duties or for other purposes than
legitimate transportation, duty can be as
sessed at the rateof 100 |»er c<>nt. The de
cision is based upon the idea that recent
legislatkwt was meant to reduce the reve
nues by abolishing all duties on coverings.
An Kttlmablr Voung Lady Gone.
Spft-iul TtUynim to Rr</ùter.
U'amnv U'lVT V« ><'! 11('111 I«f T 20.
News ha^just] been received from Buck
hannon announcing the death, caused by
heaat disease, of Miss Florence Arnold,
daughter of the Hon. John G. Arnold, of
this pla«-e, who was visitiug frieuds in
Buekhannou. She was about twenty
two .years of age. aud yesterday was ap
parently well and vivacious. Her death
ha« drawn a pall over the town, ami sor
row is depicted on the faces of her many
friends. 8he was an accomplished lady
and an ornament to society, and a favor
ite with all. Her remains will be brought
to this plaee for interment in the Machpe
lah cemetery.
Cattl« Train« Collide.
St. Lor is. Mo., September 20.—Freight
trains No. 15? and No. 100 on the Mis
souri, Kansas & Texas division of the
Mittjouri Pacific collided Saturday night
on a curve one mile sooth of St. Clayton,
in Vernon county. Both engines were
completely demolished, as well as many
cars. The engineers and tiremen jumped*,
but their engines collided, and no one
was injured. One of the trains was load
ed with cuttle, 140 of which were killed.
The lot« is placed at $50,000.
The Herald-Brad burn Fight Off1.
PlTTSBiTtoH, September 20.—The glove
tight between Frank Herald and William
Bradburn, of Chicago, which was to take
place next Saturday at Geneva Park, near
this city, is off. Brad burn refuses to fill
the engagement, because there would be
•4 money in it arter the Sallivaa-Herald
contest of last Saturday. Herald left for
New York this afternoon.
A Killing tu Mf Dr fente,
Sitetial Tdegrtm to tkt Rtoùter.
Charleston, W. Va., September 20.—
la au alternation in one of the saw mills
to-day Johu Mays struck Mike McKinncy
with an iron pin, fracturing his skull.
McKinnev will probably die. Mays left
for the woods and Alf. Burnett is in pur
suit. Mays «truck in self defense. If
tried be would be acquitted.
Betwtai Counsel of Opposing Parties on the Question
of Jarisdictw«—Judge Ttarman Holds the
Point Against Attornies Harrùon and
Stomw—The Court's Ruling.
ClXCINXATI, September 20.—The Uni
ted States Court was crowded this morning
when the ca.* of the Bell Telephone Com
pany was called before Circuit Court Judge
Jackson and Ditrict Judges Sage and
Walker. Among the parties were Charles
P. Bowdicth, of Boston, Vice President ol
the Bell Company; Henry Meztger, ol
Pittsburgh; A. D. Hallock and George N.
Stone of the Cincinnati btancb. The Gov
ernment's counsel present were Hou. A.
G. Thnrman, of Columbus, Ohio; Grosve
uor P. Lowrey, of New York; ex-Solic
itor John Goode, of Virginia; Jeff Chand
ler and Chas. S. Whitman, of Washing
ton. For the Bell eompanv were J. J.
Storrow, of Bouton: Hon Joseph L. McDon
ald, of Indianapolis; Hon. A. K. Harrison,
of Columbus 0., and Hon. A. F. Perry, ol
Cincinnati. The oiily persous who ar
gued were Messrs. Thurmau, Harrison and
The Bell coiupauy had tiled a plea
against the jurisdiction and also a motiou
to quash the marshal's return. The Gov
ernment moved to strike the motion from
the tiles. The preliminary question arose
as to whether the question of jurisdiction
should lie raised by the motion or by the
plea. The Government insisted that it
should only be raised by a plea. The Bell
Company pointed out tliat the practice
was not uniform, some courts insisting on
one way and some upon another, that they
had for safety filed both, and were content
to have one hearing ou the question under
either the plea or the motion, the court
saving their rights under either if the Su
preme Court should ultimately determine
that the other was the proper form.
The Court ruled that it would hear the
question of the sufficencv in law of the re
turn under the motion, and it would hear
the question of the truth Of the return un
der the plea (one argumeut to cover the
whole) aud that it would frame its ruling
so that neither party should be prejudiced
by any mistake in question of form. The
aruument under this ruling is in progress
this afternoon.
lu his argument this morning Judge
Tlmrmansaid: "This conqtany has not til
ed this motiou to quash, but immediately
a'lerja plea in abatement reciting precisely
the same facts. Now, we oppose the action
ot'the Telephone Company in its attempt
to set aside the jurisdiction of this court
by any such proceeding as this and we
move to strike the Telephone Company's
motion from the tile for three reasons:
First, l>ecause the question of the jurisdic
tion of the court cannot be raised by mo
tion; second, this motion is insutficent in
law; third, this motion is overruled by the
plea in abatement,"
Mr. R. A. Harrison, of Columbus, in re
plying to Judge Thurmau, made the
opening speech on behalf of the iiell Com
pany. His argument was that the objec
tions to the filed motiou of the Kell Com
pany to quash the Marshal's return can
be projKîrly adduced in the hearing of the
said motion to rid the tile of the first
named motion. Snch a counter motion
Mr. Harrison claimed, first, unnecessary;
second, irregular, third, unprecedented;
fourth, introductive of great irregularities
and absurdities in Federal judicial prac
Mr. Storrow, counsel for the Telephone
Company, finally came forward and said
that the counsel for the Telephone Com
pany were willing to have both questions
—that of form and that ot fact—heard on
the plea, but desired that the motion to
quash also appear on the record. Judge
Jackson then ruled as aforementioned.
In the afternoon Mr. J. J. Storrow for
the Bell Telephone Co., began the argu
ment against the jurisdiction of the Court.
He took the ground that the
service was imperfect, and made a state
ment of the manner of conducting the
business of the conqtany with a view to
showing that it had no agent* or em
ployees in < >hio, who could be brought
into court in such manner as to give the
conrtjurisdiction here. His argument
was uot ended when the court adjourned.
1'iitny Am«"» Shoot» W idow Hunter.
Special Teteyrnm to the Re<ji*}rr.
Park ERSBUSU, Septeml>er 'JO.—News of
a sensational shooting scrape, which may
end in the death of the victim, reaches
here from Volcano. Patsy Ames, who re
sides on Fern Lick, who was arrested this
j morning on a charge of having shot a
woman named Hunter. It is alleged that
Arnes went to see the Hunter woman (who
bears an unsavory reputation) last nigh
and that a quarrel ensued between the
j woman and Ames, in which Ames threat
I ened to shoot her if she did not submit to
I his proposals. The woman still persisted
in her refusal and Ames is alleged to have
I shot her in the face, the ballet entering
j near the mouth and coming out at the
head. She fell to the ground and Ames
left for his home where he was found this
j morning. The woman is reported fatally
CanailiutM Robbing U».
New York, September 20.—A special
! form Ottawa, Ont., the HtraJil says: For
sometime past Canadian lumbermen, it is
I b-JV,. m-uh» -i himintSM of SVStt'Ill
! ntically carrying oÛ' lumber l'rorn United
Statn territory. This has been done with
a fall knowledge of the Interior l>epart
meut. but no step was taken to check it.
The St. Mary's lake district south of the
lîHh parallel in Minnesota is the one
which suffered most from these depreda
tions. Millions of feet of the choicest
lumber cut and floated down the Adly
river to I .el h bridge, where it has been
sawed up and and then sent into different
parts of Manitoba and Northwest Terri
toritorics. Over 400 laltorers were en
gaged all last winter in the work, aud it
is reported that men are being engaged for
similar work this winter.
Thrown Fron» a Colt.
Special Ttlrgram tu the Register.
Chaeixstowx, W. Va., September 20.
—James Coyle, a young farmer who lives
about four miles west of this place, was
thrown frpm a colt this morning while
riding aloug the street. He was consider
ably bruised on the left arm and shoulder,
and badly injured in the hip. He re
ceived medical attention, and after some
applications of liniment, was able to be
removed to his home.,
Boy liaitly Injured.
Special THcgmm to the RegiMrr.
PAEKKKSBi Bt),W.VA.,Sept.-20.—A little
boy about six years old, named Johnny
Skidmore, was run over by a buggy- this
morning on Seventh street and badly in
jured. He was taken to his home in the
upper part of the town, and a physician
Dauiuged by Hail.
Special THeyram to the Retnäer.
Parkeksbi-kg. W. Va., September 20.
—A terrific storm of wind, hail and rain
swept over the Tygart Creek Valley
terday, doing great damage to the tobacco
erop, and standing corn. The same storm
also did considerable in th£ upper end of
They Await Only the Seal of the Depart
ment to be Finished.
Washington*, September 20.—Arrange
mentsare being made at the Treasury De
partment for the early distribution of#tbe
new silver certificates, which are now be
ing printed as rapidly as possible. The
first batch of one dollar certificates was re
ceived at the Treasury Department to-day.
It consisted of 5,000 fheets, and amount
to $20,000. They now need only the seal
of the Department to be finished notes.
The bureau will coutinue to print these
notes at the rate of $20,000 a day during
the present week. Additional facilities
! will be supplied next week by which the
issue will be increased to $80,000 a day.
Orders for these notes in large amounts
' running to several hundred thousand dol
lars have been received from all parts of
the country. It is the purpose of the de
: partment, however to hold the notes until
I the supply will allow a pro rata
distribution of a respectable amount
to each section of the country
and they will be shipped from Washington
8) as to secure their simultaneous delivery
at the different snb-tieasuises. It is ex
pected that the ones will be put into gen
eral circulation in about two weeks. The
two dollar certificates will not be ready for
issue for about three weeks yet. They are
in great demand and their completion will
Ix; hastened as much as possible. The
printing of the five dollar certificates will
not be pushed particularly, as there does
not seem to be the same demand for
them. This is due to the plentiful
supply of the United States and
national bank notes of the same denomi
nation. The design for the five dollar
! silver certificate was approved by Acting
Secretary Fairchild to-day. Portraits of
I General Grant and Mr. Tilden were sug
| nested a* proper vignettes for this note
and designs with these two vignettes were
submitted. The selection was under con
sideration by différent officials lor several
days, and was finally decided by Secre
tary Fairchild in Ii» vor of the Grant vig
Pittsburgh OutlWhW the Mel« un<l Wins
Au Exciting Gmiii«*.
Xkvv York, September 20.—The Met
ropolitans and Pittsburg clubs played at
Staten Island to-day. The attendance
was small and the weather cold and raw.
The Indians out fielded their opponents
and won alter an exciting game. Score:—
Tnmnni 1 4 5 6 7 g 9
Mets....' 0 0 0 0 U 0 0 Ii U— 2
Pittsburgh 1 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 0—5
Earned Metropolitans :5, Pittsburgh 3.
j First base on errors, Metropolitaus 4, Pitts
burgh 1. Ha.se hits,Orr,Carrol,Mann. Pars
ed balls Donoliue 1, Miller 'J. Wild
pitches, Bishop 3. First l»ase hits, Metro
politans 2,% Pittsburgh 1. Errors, Metro
politans 2, Pittsburgh 5. Umpire, Val
üiilliuiore U, lirowii* 4.
Baltimoro, September 20.—To-day's
j game was called back to the sixth inuing
on account of darkness after the St. Louis
club had made live runs in first half of
the seventh and bad but one hund out.
The game sis far as played was well con
tested and exciting. Score:
Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6
! Baltimore 0 4 0 0 0 0— 4
St. Louis 2 2 0 2 0 0— ft
Filmed runs, Baltimore 3, St. Ix>uis 2;
j two base hits. Sawders, Comisky, Robin
son; three base hits, Sawders; passed
balls, Biishong 1 ; wild pitches, MeGinuis
1, Faut/. 1; first base on balls, oil" Faut/
I; base hits, Baltimore Î), Browns 7; errors,
Baltimore ft, Browns 1; umpire, Skiiir.hr
ItrooUlyn 9, Luultvlll« 0.
New Yokk, September 20.—The Brook
lyn and Louisville clubs played at Wash
ington Park, Brooklyn, to-day. The game
was well contested, the home nine playing
iu fine form and winning. The Louisville
nine hatted hard, hut could not bunch
their hits. Attendance 1,(100. Score:
Inmno* 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Brooklyn 0 0 o 3 1 o .1 2 o— y
Louisville 0 0 I 0 « 0 1 2 1— 0
Runs earned, Brooklyn 1, Louisville 3;
j first base on errors, Brooklyn (», Louisville
I 1; First base hits, Brooklyn 8, Louisville
12; Errors, Brooklvu Louisville 8; um
I pire, Kelly.
Cincinnati 14, Athletics 4. . ^
Philadelphia, Sept 20.—The Cincin
j natis had everything their own way to
day, batting Miller freely and outplaying
I the Athletics in the field. Five hits were
made of Pechney, and they were scattered
j through as many iunings. The fielding of
I Fehneily, MePhe », and the batting of
! Pechney. Score:
I Athletic* 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0—4
I Philadelphia 0 4 2 0 1 3 1 :t 0— 14
Earned runs, Cincinnati 5 home ruus
two base hits, Larkin, Reiley
reaching passed halls. Robinson 3, Syn
der 2 wild pitches, Miller 3, l'echiney 3.
1st base on balls, Athletics 5, Cincinnati
1 4. First liase hits, Athletics ">, Cincinnati
I 13. Errors Athletics 8, Cincinnati 3. Um
pire McQuad.
League Game».
At Detroit—
Inmings. 1 2 3 4 5 6 *7 8 9
Detroit .0 0 o 0 0 0 3 0 0— 3
Chicago t 0002010 »— 7
En mod runs, Detroit 2, Chicago 2;
; pitchers, (Retzien and Clarksou; base hits,
1 Detroit 11, Chicago 10; errors, Chicago 8,
j Detroit 8.
At St. Louis—
Inniwjt„ 1 23456789 10 11
St Louis 0 00000000 0 O-0
Kau^s City.O 00000000 0 0-0
Total bases on hits, St Louis 7, Kaunas
City 3; left on bases, St. Louis 5, Kansas
j City 3; pitchers, Weidinau aud Healey;
I called account of raiu.
j At Koston—
ht il I „...1 2 3 4 5 f» 7 8 9
! Washington 0 0 0 1 2 3 C 4 »—10
Boston 2 010 2 000 4— »
Earned runs, Boston 4; base hits, Wash
ington 14, Boston H; errors, Washington
12, Boston 10.
At New York—
Inning* 1 2 3 4 5 C 7 S 9
New York 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0— S
PhiUulelithias 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0-3
Earned rnns, none; pitchers, Ferguson
. and Welsh: hase hits, New York ♦!, Phila
delphia Ü; errors, New York 4. Philadel
phia (i.
A short time ago Mr. William Law
horne, an old citizen of Monroe county,
residing near Gap Mills, had occasion to
rise from his bed in the middle of the
night, and just as his feet touched the floor
he was hitten three times by two copper
head snakes. Notwithstanding the appli
cation of the usual remedies, the old man
was, at last reports, in a very critical state
from the effects of the poison.
The Hnttonsville girls are certainly un
surpassed in some respects. When
mother earth was rocked by internal con
vulsions on the 31st ult., a young lady
of that vicinity was aroused from the em
brace of Morpheus, she seiced a hoe and
hit the lamp and there is no telling what
she would have done if the occasion had
demanded it.—Randolph Enterprise.
The Ci rand Jury that was in session at
St George, Tucker county, this State,
last week, found an indictment of murder
in the first degree against Justice T. B.
Joseph, who shot and killed Harry Robin
son at Davis in June last
The Beverly, Randolph county Enter
prise is fighting hard for a railroad.
SlCK and bilious headache, and all de
rangements of stomach and bowels, cured
by Dr. Pierce's ''Pellets"—or anti-bilious
granule^. *25 ceuts a vial. No cheap
boxes to allow waste of virtues. By drug
A* Short Lived As Fierce—Several Officers \
And Soldiers Shot.
Madbid, September 20.—A revolution
was attempted last evening by a number
of the Spanish troop» quartered at this
city. The uprising was ill planned and
ill managed and particularly amounted to
little more than a meeting. The trouble
was inaugurated by a regiment of infantry
quartered in the barracks. The soldiers
revolted, broke down the partition wall
that asperated them from tue quarters oc'
cupifld by [the cavlary and intermin
gled with the men of the two
cava)ry regiments, a number of whom
joined in the revolution The officers of
all tfcree regiments did all in their power
to dissuade the men from revolting, but
300l*kliers, alter beating a number of
officers, and wounding three, deserted the
barracks and marched iu two bodies
through the town. One body went to the
prado, the principal park atid promenade
of Madrid. Two thousand troops were
quartered in the prado at the time, and
thtrrevolutionista expected to be joined
by*~-theui. The other body went
hurrying through the center of
Madrid, calling on the people to join in
the revolution, crying, "Live the people,"
and making all kinds of threats agaiust
the monarchy. This time theaters and
other places of amusement were crowded.
The populace were taken by surprise. In
most of the public offices the people
Hooked out in a panic. All the entertain
ments were abruptly terminated. The
streets were soon filled with people, near
ly all of whom were terror strick
en because of exaggerated ideas of what '
was transpiring. The insurgents attempted
among their first exploits to secure pos
session of arsenals, docks and barracks,
which tliey attacked with open tire, but
all these places were well and securely de
fended, aud the rebels were repulsed. Fi
nally their reverses, drawing together their
insurgents attacked and got possession of
the Southern railway. By this time the]
authorities had taken in the situation and
had fully prepared to master it. The loyal
troops were marched to the railway and
after a short tiight they completely dis-1
lodged the revolutionists who dispersed
into the country, (Jeneral ravie pursuing.
During the fighting in the city one of the
officers leading the insurgents was shot
and killed. The rebels shot Gen Velarde
for refusing to join them. They also mor-1
tally wounced Count Mirasol and killed a
I Colonel of the artilery. Martial law was
proclaimed throughout the city jus soon as
the condition of affairs was clearly received
by the Government. The erneute was a
complete surprise to Madrid. Quiet was
soon restored after the revolutionists were
driven l'rom the Southern Railway. A
number of the insurgents were taken pris
oners. This morning there is no appear
ance of a revolution or even of disorder.
Wheu the insurgents fled from towu,
tour of them compelled the station master
to place at their disposal a special train
with which they made their flight to Al
cala De Henares. Government troops were
soon in pursuit in auother speciul train.
FooN.—Additional particulars ol last
nights revolt show that the insurgents al
so shouted "I/ong live the Republic, the
army and Spain." A large number of ci
villiansjoined their ranks. When the au
thorities summoned the military to put
down the insurrection the rel>els made a
stand for awlde agaiust the loyal troops,
and it was in the tirst brush between the
opposing forces that General Velarde and
the artillery Colonel were killed. When
the Revolutionist« realized that tlie other
troops were making no response to their ap
peal they abandoned the light in town and
scampered for th« country, most of
them in the direction of Alcala de Henares
a walled city in New Castile, and but 17
miles from .Madrid. Many of the rebels
gave up the fight loug before the general
retreat of their comrades and made their
escape in the darkness. The authorities
are making a great many arrests for com
plicity in the revolution, and a large pro
portion of the prisoners are officers.
It is learned to-day that the revolution
was led by Brigadier General Villaeampa.
He escaped on the special train which lclt
the city on the Southern Railway. Loyal
troo]>s are scouring the suburbs of Madrid
in search of fugitive rebels. Telegrams
from all the provinces show that public
order remains undisturbed. The Minis
ters, who happened to be all absent fron»
the city yesterday, have been summoned
to return immediately.
J Havoc Wrought by Saturtlay Night'» Cy
clone in Itlinolrt.
Jouet, Ills., September 20.—The scene
of Saturday night's cyclone was visited by
hundreds of people. It is a remarkable
fact that although fifteen or twenty houses
were completely demolished and scattered
by the terillic wind, yet not a ]kjtsoii was
fatally hurt. Everybody seemed to be
aware of the approach of the cyclone some |
minutes before it struck the city and se- j
cured safety by fleeing to their cellars.
Fragments of demolished houses were
carried a quarter of a mile before the
wind. A large number of bouses
were moved from their foundations and
wrenched out of shape. Many of them,
with great patches of shingles missing
from the root. The house of I'eter Dale,
on Chicago street, was turned upside
down. The roof now rests on the ground
iinrl *h.> front. <lnnr is hiirh un in till' ilir. '
The large elevator of H. 8. Carpenter A j
Co. is liodJy wrecked. The poles of the
Western Union Telegraph Company were ;
twisted otY like pipe atems, the »treats
being blocked with a mass of tangled
wires. Telegraph and telephone wires
were rendered useless all over thi.- southern
part of the city. The damage to property
in the city is estimated at $75,000 and
may exceed that snm.
Chicago, September 20.—Dispatches
from many parts in northern Illinois re
port great damage done to farm property
and residences ou Saturday by the storm.
At Dekalb, E L. Wood's stock barn was
struck bv lightning and burned. The
Ixmh was $20.000. Some stock was killed
but as yet no less ofhuman life is reported.
Atchiuon, Kansas, «September, 20.—
The immense brick building built and
formerly occupied by Fowler Bros. as a
packing house in East Atchinson was
struck by lightning yesterday and destroy
ed. It had l>eeo unoccupied for several
years. The lo<w is estimated at £W.OOO
partially insured.
Hmv Ball With a Vengeance.
Dallas, Tex., Sept 20.—-In a game of ;
hate ball yesterday between Dallas and <
Abstene clubs, Henry Reed, first baseman
of the Dallas club, had both bones of his
left leg broken squarely off between the (
knee and ankle. He had batted a swift
grounder to third base from where it was
tielded to first. To cut Reed off Berry,
first baseman of the Abitenes, stood on tbe
base line and tripped Reed with the result
stated. The bones snapped like a pistol,
the noise being beard all OTer the grounds.
Doctors say amputation may become
In Digestive Disorders.
Dr. E. V. Wright, Saratoga Springs, N.
Y., says: "I have used it for years, and
my experience has proved beyond question
that the peculiar combination of phosphates
renders it most valuable in tbe treatment
of digestive disorders."
Or, Ratner, the Question: Beer or do Beer? As At
tempt to Prohibitum» the Assembly Knocked
In the Head, and the Section Laud
Upon the Table.
Chicago, September 20.—-At yester
day's session of the Trades Assembly the
entertainment committee made a report
on the recent labor demonstration and
picnic. The net halance for the sale of
tickets, after paying all expenses, is some
thing over $1,000. There were 397 kegs
afterwards sold on which the profit to the
Assembly was $3.50. Deducting from
this the amount claimed by the proprietor
of the grove for three bars destroyed and
liquors wasted by reason of disturbances
which occured, there remains enough to
place net profits of picnic at more than
-2,500. After this the report of a com
mittee appointed to revise the constitution
was taken up. The delegates
in the second section, in the shape of a
Prohibition plank.
It was by Mr. Temple a Kight of Labor.
The section declared that the assembly
hereafter do not accept directly any reven
ues from the sale of beer or other intoxica
ting liquors.
Mr. Cook opposed the section ridiculing
the Prohibition movement as he called it.
He said this was a scheme of
the Knights of l<al>or, and he did
not propose to allow them to
run this assembly. He was oppose«! to
the amendment and believed in allowing
the people to take a drink whenever they
wanted to. Mr. Crawford followed and
opposed the idea of turning the assembly
into a temperance society. Mr. Strivers
was first to support the section. He de
clared for years he had been afraid to take
his wife and children to labor picnics.
He did not want them to witness disrepu
table men and women drinking :ujd fight
ing or piled up three or four deep on the
ground dead drunk. "I don't advocate
prohibition," he said, "but decency and
Mr. Owens, ont- of the best known hit Kir
leaders in Chicago, said: "For six years
lie kept away from labor picnics because of
their disrespectful character, and he would
continue to keep away until drink was
abolished from them.
Another delegate arose aflki said it seem
ed a very strange time to adopt such meas
ures when ten days before they realized
over $1,000 from the sale of beer.
President Rowan spoke in favor of lieer
at picnic*, and the disputed section was
laid on the table.
The Constitution as revised, excepting
the laid over section, «Iocs not differ mate
rially from the old one.
Tu l>e Snilril by tli<* Mayflower ami lialHlrn
When rruetlrahlp.
NEWfoRT, K. 1., Soptemlier 20.—A
match race between the Mayflower and
the Galatea, to he sailed off Marble Hend
some day this week, lias been arranged.
The yachts will prepare at once for the
race, and as soon as t day arrives on which
the wind is a stsong plain sail breeze the
Mayflower and Galatea will sail over a
course of Marble Head, probably the same
one assailed by the yachts of the Kastern
Club at the regatta last July.
That course was a trying one of tifteen
miles, twice passed making thirty miles in
all. The yacht will go in raciug trim
and the match will comeofl'this week, if
there is wind enough.
Lieutenant Henn, with a countenance
red as a beet from exposure, to Saturday's
«un, was apparently very glad that lie will
have an opportunity to show what his fly
er can do in a breeze of wind. I did not
wish to sail in a hurricane, he said, last
I have been misunderstood by very many
people in regard to the point. What I
would like is a whole sail wind as much
as a yacht rau safely lug.
The wind that now prevails here would
suit me exactly; So would the wind of
Saturday morning before we went out of
New York harbor to the starting point.
Gen. 1'aine and 1 have come to a gener
al agreement. The details will lie settled
on our arrival at Marble head. As 1 un
derstand the matter we arc t<< use three
sails main sail for sail and jiie,
1 hope to know what the G-.detia can do
under these circumstances. We are happy
over the prospecte.''
Some one entered the meat shop of
Thomas Dickens while the proprietor was
out and stole $5,
The Misses Cummins have erected a new
frame residence at the upper end of the
Christian Bippus has had his Fourth
ward residence repainted.
The blast furnace will lie ready for re
sumption by the first of next week.
lioy Kay, who went to work iu the uteel
works at lien wood, a short time ago has
been promoted to first regulator.
P. T. King hau Imen in the East several
days purchasing goods.
The townshsp Hoard of Kducatiou met
licit." y csiciiuij.
Thon. Hays, who is building the Massil
lon window glass works, is home on a
visit for a day or two.
The ladies indulged in a vast amount
of kicking yesterday when they were no
tified that the pricc of milk had been ad
vanced to eight cent«.
James DuBois and Will Milligan left
yesterday on a week's bunting trip.
Mnt. D. H. Rice has returned from
Nebraska. She likes the country out
there, but likes Bellaire better.
John Ritz has challenged F. A. llemp
sey lor a three-mile single scull race for
$•250 a sjde.
Most all the business men signed the
petition for a Board of Trade.
James Coma, of the Fifth ward, died yes
terday morni ng.
Preaching in the Seeond M. E. Church
»ach evening this week.
Frank Fralinger had one of his hands
*idly hart by the rope of a reel, while go
ng to the fire yesterday.
A slight tire in Manley's wharf-boat
resterday mornnig was put out by a bucket
Revs. J. C. Smith and T. H. Taylor were
tdmitted to Elders' orders by the East
Jhio Conference, in session at Alliance.
Chris Connors, ex-Marshal Drugan.
lohn Addison and others rigged out "Hoo
loo John'' in fine style yesterday. Tbey
purchased him a new sait, gave him a
white hat, a pair of gloves and a cane. He
s the happiest man in town.
Ticket No. 16 drew the shotgun raffled
jtT for the benefit of James Flemming.
Several droves of fine cattle passed
through the city yesterday on their way
to Wheeling.
John Beverage, who had his arm broken
while at work at the stamping works, is
jetting along nicely.
Montagne Frazier, Winfield, Pntman
county, left home Monday evening with
*."■00 to pay off his threshing, hands, and
was waylaid and shot by robbers, who
failed tio get his money. His body was
found Wednesday night by his wife.
Matthew Arnold has gone back to Englaad.
Mrs. Lew Wallace ha written a book for
James R. Osgood Is coming to America for
abrief vacation.
Mrs. Custer is writing the life of her ho»
band, the general.
An illustrated edition at the poems at Paul
Hayne is in preparation.
W. D. Ho wells is the guest of Stüsoo
Hutchins at Lake Winnipesankee.
Miss Emma E. Brown is writing the closing '
pages of a "Lifo of James Russell Lowell." 1
Edward Fuller, of Boston, will publish his
third novel, "Theodore Trent," next spring.
Thomas Sharp, of The Baltimore Sun, k
writing a history of the Confederate navy.
Mrs. Hancock has prepared a volume of '
reminiscences of the late general which will '
soon be published. i
Bill Nye will soon publish, through Davis & i
Co., a volume of his short sketches, under the
title of "liemarks."
Profe^or McMaster has writteu a volume
on Benjamin Franklin for the "American
Men of Letters Serie«." i
CoL John Hay's long-promised life of Abra
ham Lincoln is to begin as a serial in The
Century for November.
The next volume of the "Eminent Women
Serie»" will be "Margaret of Angoleme," by
Miss A. Mary P. Robinson.
The publishers of Mr. Haggard's story,
"King Solomon's Mines," says that 35,000 ,
copies have already been sold.
Charlotte Dunning, the author of "Upon a
Cast," is preparing a new story of metropoli
tan life entitled, "A Step Aside." i
Mr. Edwin A. Abbey's edition of "She
Stoops to Conquer, with its prologue by 1
Austin Dobson, will soon appear.
We are soon to have a new book from Rob
ert Louis Stevanson, entitled "The Merry
Men, and Other Tales and Fables."
Ben: Perley Poore's book, "Social Reminis
cences of Sixty Years in the National Me
tropolis," will soon be ready for publication.
Min. A. Q. Paddock has written a novel
baaed upon Mormon life and character, the
title of which is "The Outlaws of the Great
The sister of Rev. E. P. Rœ, Miss Mary A
Hoe, has written another novel, entitled "Left
in the Wilderness," which will be brought ont
Mrs. Frank Ijeslie, who has been inter
viewe«! by The Pall Mall Gazbtte, says that
she lives the life of a man without a man's
Victorien Sardou. the French dramatist,
Ijesidcs lieing engaged on a drama for tbo
Porto St. Martin, is at work ou a new come
dy for the l'uris Vaudeville theatre.
Grant Allen's forthcoming novel, "In All
Shades," is a melodramatic story of Trinidad,
the title referring to the complexion result
ing from the intermixture «>f nuws.
Henry Cabot Lodge, of Boston, in writing
the life of George Washington, and Professor
Moses Colt Tyler the life of Patrick Henry
for the "American Ktat««mon Series."
Thomas Hunly, the English novelist, who
has nearly completed his uew novel, "The
Woodlanders," is said to have in bis mind a
"tragical little story," upon which lie will
shortly begin work.
The Lowell Citizen is watching to nee if Dr.
Holmes is still an American. Says that
pajier: "If he publishes a book abusing all the
men who entertained him, we shall know
I thut he is quite English."
I iTnitice Mnlford is now editing an in
j teivsting and jwculiar monthly |>eriodical in
Boston, entitled the "White Cross Ijhrnry,"
which is devoted to n new school of meta
physics, and already, in its fifth numlier, hus
excited considerable discussion and interest.
lied ants will never bo found in .-loset* or
drawers if a small hag of sulphur is kept in
these places.
To harden cast iron, mix one half pint of oil
of vitriol and two ounce« of saltpetre in three
gallons of clean water. Heat the iron to a
cherry rod, and dip as usual.
When larger flower jwts are usrd there will
l»o more leaves than flowers. Often planta do
not bloom because, Having so much space,
their strength is expended in forming roots
and loaves.
It has I teen discovered by a Chicago physi
cian that suburban life is a |iowerful pro
vocative of dyspepsia. Men are like animals,
an«l must eat tlieir meals quietly and leisurely
to «"cure a perfect flow of the gastric Juice.
It is said that watercress destroys the toxic
principle of tobacco without destroying its
other qualities. If this information can be
relied on, smokers have only to moisten their
tobacco with tho Juice of water cresses and
they can enjoy a harmless smoke.
To cut glow jars, IUI tho jar with lard
oil to where you want to cut the jar; then
heat an iron rod or har to red heat ; immerse
it in the oil Tho unequal expansion will
check tho jar all round at the surface of the
oil, and you can lilt off tho top [«art.
The use of morphia by physicians to suspend
pain which they can not euro is said to have
bocafeie an abuse. A Pittsburgh man has
been found to have l,f>*0 hypodermic injec
tion punctures in his 1**1 y. Many are said to
ta ko the injections for the soothing effect when
nothing in particular ails them, and thus fall
into a habit worse than drinking, which is the
natural consequence.
San Francisco papers are advertising a rat
and squirn-l poison that is said to have the
excellent qualities of killing tbo animal, dry
ing up its insides and tanning the skin.
A Coulongc correspondent of Tho Bryann
Equity alleges that a young marluman of
that placo at VX) yards struck squarely the
bead of a pin stuck in the centre of a com
mon envelope.—Toronto (ilote.
Canadian fLljermen at Cape Hoblo aro hav
ing trouble with sharks. One fisherman out
in u small boat va» obliged to rail for bHp to
beat off a huge maneatcr that *a> determiner!
to c aj»iiae the skiff and eat its occupant.
A statement going the nainda of the press
is to the effect that J. W. iJonaldson, of Vin
cenncH, Ind., after jean of experimenting,
hoa succeeded in raising «Bickens covered
with long white hair instead of feathers.
A land turtle got in front of Jacob ('rider *
self-binding maper, near Oreencastie, Pa,
had a hind leg rut off, and was token up and
bound in a sheaf of wheat, where be was
found by the thrashers seven weeks later.
The place where the leg bad been cut off was
nicel j healed.
Mary J. A yen, a young girl of
Beernerville, N. Y., is said to pomam
the peculiarities of a turtle, owing to her
mother having been bitten by a turtle shortly
before the birth of the child. The girl, it k
said, has under each ear a protuberant* Ilka
a turtle shell and a similar mark on her back.
She is unusually homely, and in walking the
motions of her arma involuntary comapood
to those of her lower limbs. Tb« Blaintown
press is mpraàble far the story.
Harvest Eaearslon to th* West.
Excursion tickets to all land pointa in
Miflnonri, Arkansas, Kan«*, Nebraska,
Texan, Minnesota and Dakota, will be
sold by tbe Pennsylvania liaea went of
I'ittaburg, on Augnat 17th, September 7th
and 21st. The rate will not be more than
one (are for tbe round trip. Resident« df.
tbe interior States have never had a better
opportunity to riait the grain and gnuiqg
lands of the South west. West or North«*«*
For fall information call upon or add ma
any Pamengtr or Ticket Agent of tbe
Pennsylvania Company; Pittsburg. Cincin
nati and rit. Ixmw Railway Company, or
Chicago, St. J»uis and PitUborg Kail road
Next Wednesday tbe colored folks of
Clarksburg, Buckhannon and Weston will
celebrate emancipation day at the fair
grounds of the latter place.
lave Ib riled Turkey to Occupy R?otnelia If Rasa*
Invades Ralgaria—More Rwunj at Belfut—
The Police Outnumbered and Power
less—Spanish Revolution.
Constantinople, September 30.—It is •
i ta ted here that KagUnd, Austria and
.îermany have invited Turkey to occupy
voumelia it' Russia invades Bulgaria.
More Hinflug.
Belfast, September 20, 1:50 p.m.—All
juiet in the city thin morning. At noon,
»owever, a largè body of the Queen's Island
ihip-yard workmen, all Orangemen,
narched ostentatiously through the street«
>n their way to and from dinner as if to
>n>\oke a fight. At Carrick Hill they
»ere attacked with volleys of stones, and
i desperate light ensued, which is still in
progress. Many men on lioth sides are
wounded. The police an» outnumbered
ind powerless. Kein forcements are hnr
ying to th« locality.
Later. Combats befween molw and
police occured in various parts of Belfast
his cveuiug but m> tar as known 110 one
aus fa til ly injured. There" wM TMtrtr
1 tone throwing and th«- police used their
iatous freely. One detachment of police
H*ing attacked by overwhelming n uni Nth,
»•as oblige<t to flee. They were pursued by
i howling mob armed with stones and
>ther missile*. Finally a strong body
»f soldiers succeeded in rescuing the
policemen. The I »arracks on love's street
sere again atoned to-night. A number of
tiouses wer« wrecked by the rioter*. The
total uumlM'r of arrests made to-day is
Tlit» IrUli Prf»«.
IH'BI.IX, Septemlier '.HI.—The Frumnn'n
Journal declares that the government iti
tpirinl the arrest of the young Irishman
who was taken into custody Saturday for
iiootiug at the Marquis of l<ondondcrr\
luring his state entry into the city, with
the purjiusc of arrousing the (»copie in the
tiope that they would retaliate and fbrn
ish tin* authorities with excuDm for co
The lrink Timm says: "lH*spite the ef
fort to excite ill feeling on the occasion of
the new Viceroy's arrival at Dublin Cas
tle, the Marquis of Ixmdonderry met with
i respectful and even a cordial reception.'*
Moii'it fttr Vi iiimI lta*aallll|;.
I»nih)\, September tS).—In moving for
the Knitn«l raiding of bin hill ill Common*
to-night Mr. Farntdl made n n|Hirh of ono
tour und twenty minute« duratiou which
was favorably received. The deluite w 11«
uljourucdoii motion o! Mi. John Morley.
Ilaaatla** of lln- llriiwiii'd Wiiuiitii and (filial
lala-nl Wla'at Ml I .ilka* V Ia n.
C'llll'AUO, September ltl. The I »od y of
the woman found lloatiiiK in the lake nt
the foot of Ooalin street l:t«t Wednesday
morning, wu* identified yesterday allcr
uoon a« that of Mrs. Annie Ferry, ubow
lioiuc wan at ?U lla*st avenue, iti Ijike view.
A sinter of the deceased living on ;i7th
dreet,Chicago, having noticed denrriptiona
if the liody in the Chicago pa|»er* went
1 mt- to I<ake View y«*ster«lay afternoon to
make ini|iiiricn. She identified the Innly
it* that of her nintrr, and went at once ta»
the home of tlie deee:wrd'n hil*han«l oil
Iteht uvenue. Me ntnted that he had not
ieen hi» wife niin-e Tuesday night,and lieiliji
unable to r»iul, knew nntiiimt of the fart
that a Innly of a woman, answering her
ileneription, had been found in tIn* l.ik<*.
We went at oihi* to where the l»«»«ly lay
ind identilieal it on that of hin wife nnd
the Itasly of the infant fourni with bar an
that of their youngest ehild whom the
mother haal taken with her when she left,
the house. Ile «liai not seem ill the leoat
iltected by tin* fliwirn'ry. Ferry in
ibont .'LT» yearn old and in employed
in the newer building. To a r«|n»rter Im
«tated that last Chrislinan he had a «|tiar
rel with hin.wife while he win ilrunk aikI
w a nwult ".Hwora* oil'," ix-maining Holier
intiI laut .Sunday, when he aKain l»ea*oniP
ntoxieated. Tuesday he went haimc ami
juarrelmi with bin w ife attain. When he
ivroke Wednesday morning n!»e had K«»ne,
aking with her their youngest «hihi,
rhey were tnarrieal tour yearn. It in tuip
nimal that the woman commit!«*! win idr.
rhc babien will lie buried to-day.
Autumn .laakrt*.
The first 00)I aidy» of autumn make wrapa
of modi un 1 thia-kmiw n<* «-»nary. nnd theao an»
now tJiown in jncluta for j;cu«ral wear, ami
mantels f«>r more drwaiy a*-.usion». Tba
now ja< k«*U ore short, ti^ht fitting, aloutlo
breavted garment«, with a very high collar
that may lie merely a »landing liand, or elw»
u tarnnUlown collar may l»> »«ewe.1 to tin*
top of thin high I»fiii'l. Tb« fror.ta may b*
fitful by ono dart or by two, m tbo figure of
th<i wuarer r«**|uin-H; Ukj I jocks have Imt ono
liile form, a id or»* plaited flatly at tlw> etui of
tbo middle formr. Tba> sk-»>ve« am e|nao cool
»hnpr*, and the poa-kaat* am inaial«, with a
hand or mere alit for au opening. Two row« of
mnall but tonn, cither plain tnvtinx or braid bat'
t/«aa,orelaeof woorl, trim the fruit. 'Anruugh
boucle ela/tbs will bo much u»*i for thaw*
Jacketa, «»jirriAlly for »li^ht figun-«, oa they
•aid to the a(>pan-nt niai; tberuarn alno many
diagonal cloth» une* I m very wide doubl« line«,
or lu narrower aergo twiik. and among tbo
nvmt tasteful jackets an* thowi with dark un
la-lined plaida, checks, «tum lau* or striped
Brown anal navy blue are tbo «ok>r» uvnt
imam to I» worn n<«*t mn*«. Tbe rough
Looclr clothe at* very \tn*ty wlv-n of mix*l
brown uJ blue, with merely a row <4 wool
l>roid half an iiv L wi«l.> «UUbrd along the
edgoe, and Hther worfl n or metal buttona.
Hie nnootber jark/ta of « iU* r largo or fin«
twill* may bave valv«-t « oUar ami cuff», and
tro either l»/und with braid or elae «Utrb»«l
»long the edge*.- Harp* r'a Bazar.
Far the ( omplfilon.
A «pring tn-atrocnt, eapw-ially for the iki*.
ia often ifwmarj, and though it may nf
were, thiaia onn highly r^f/aam-DtUsd A
tabfcapoooful of aulpbur Loi« n every other
morning for a w«ek, tlx n omitted for Uinw
morning», and tlion tak -n again, will clear
the eomptexion, but will probably make tho
black ks that hollar «onwn ao much,
more nu/ncrou» for a wr< k or two. A mix
ture of powdered brinut/*» in diluted glyitv
rtne, rubl««l ort at night in connection with
the other treatment, wiil aoon < oiiae Uwm ta
diaappear. W'a*h tbia off can-fully in the
morning with aoep awl water in whk-b ttera
ia a Utile ammonia. The aulpbur taken in
ternally ia not rommenrVd for women who
are «tenderly built, nervoua in temperament,
and apparently bloodleaa; hot for thon who
rafter becauae of the oilinem of their «kina, it
baa the commendation of an pbysi
rian. Tbe powdered auipbur, with water and
glycerine, rubbed upon the face at night on
going to bed la good for anybody'« compirrton
at any time.
X«« Tri urn Id ga.
The facially novel feature at new trim
mingaiaa fringe or bond made of Angora
wool fe the same way that tetter trim
rcmgeMnrnde. The wool ia long and very.
hi.-ht, andetand» out from the aurfarc aonw I
what lite white fox fur. It cornea in whit% I :
pink and blue, and ia protniaed in black; bat
the latter wiH probably be lern popular than
the colon aa there are ao many dtenhhi.
black trimming» in raartet Kew tetter 1
trimmings «how very little change fronlHt'
tacon. There are aom very elegant and]
elaborate wide tetter fringes for cloote, that
have taaaefc of featten and hate ti dk{
crochet on tetter pendante Vlat hand brin»- .
minçamnalntÉiMnuteatyhtbteBn—te j
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