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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, July 20, 1887, Image 1

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Kor West Vinrtu m *n«t Wwteni Hennsylvanla.
vftrmMf wind*. f*ir weather. higher, followed
t>\ »li«hl » hange« in temperature.
Foik* tearing the ctty an thorl nuvttons or
for the Sümmern in Auer the DAILY anJ
>rsn.i y register ««m t* their „«/
Jrtss itt "il «If iWn «m dtlirtrfd by carrier,
Iv Im ring *vri{ at REHISTER Counting
Hknrn Wattkbj*»» savs th« Democrat*
an* hound to n«>miiiate Cl.KVKl.AND and
that teeeiit indkaitMM poiut to the norni
tutiou of Rl.AINK on the other aid«. It
\v ill >*■ the sauie old t.ght over again
"with variations;" lesw personal scandal
a:ui more good old-fashioned party bitter
ness«. But he does net think their is
another Republican President wrapped in
the folds ol' the bloody shirt. When Fok
aKKH was uieutioned the Keutuokian
said: ''Oh, FoRAKKR, tiddleeticks !"
Thk first train on the Went Yirgiuia
Central was yesterday run on schedule
time, with a baud of music and decora
tions, from Davis, W. Va., to Cumberland,
Md.. 8"» miles. The managers and the
State are t«> be congratulated. Gradually
are West Virginia's untold lichea under
goiug development.
The annual school euumsration of the
population ot Wheeling shows an increase
o! 1,437 iu five ward;« who««* population id
bow Jl.tTTv». There are three more wards
to be beard from aud ihev will show a sub
stantial gam. Wheeliug is a bigger place
uow than ever. That's the way to boom
the old town.
AXOTHKK Indiana prohibition outrage
,s reported; this ttuieat Wilkinson, lad. A
saloon was gutted aud completely wiecked
by an auti-whisky mob. These people
tuust have some veiy potent substitute tor j
the anient.
Tut: Annual l'ouveutiou of the National
Association ot Hoot and Shoe Ketaileis is I
iu session at Chicago. It will be urged
that a boycott l>e placed upon the whole
salers who *ell to the dry goods houses.
The Kkv. John P. üu.mokk, of Water-1
ford, N. V , I'riucipal of the Hermits of
the Order of St. Augustine in the Unite«!
Stair*, has been deposed ou grave and
scandalous charges.
F\VKrrt\ ii.t.k', the Iwybood home of j
President Ci.EVEi.ixt>, decorated yester
day in honor of her son. The i-a. y lett
list evening tor Washington.
VNOTHEK bitch is retried in the K. &
I». »I«'.»'. There is cret'piug abroad the
«uspiciou tba' there is more hitch than
ileal iu this allair.
The jury wa< s*s-ure«l yesterday for the.
\ AN K. H a ik EK trial and the preliminaries J
will l>e begun to-day.
The «age committee of Window tilass
Worker* is iu session at Pittsburg.
K\> AHM», M ex , lias U'eu shaken to j
pi«-* es by an eartbmiake.
THECrimes bill ha* U'eu formally made
a law.
The <oke strike is thought tobe near llsl
Parkrrahurt; Criminals.
i.' TtU<jrw»to tfK Krgist'r.
Pakkxrsri r<•, July 1 î».—A colored boy,
a son of Naie Brown, stands charged with
the followiug olle'ises, coiumitteii between
daylight aud dark Kntering the honse of |
Orlando Stevenson, stealing a pocketbook
containing money and stealing a box of ci
g»r» from Clark's store; stealing a silk um
brella from Buckley's and selling it; bor
rowing a horse from a private citizen aud
almost killing it. He now awaits the ac
tion of the grand jury.
Two tramps caught here and sentenced to
the stone pile tnrn out to be "Two-dnger- |
•si Jack," the notorious safe blower, and
his pal. Jack got away.
The Miner*' Scale.
Pi its Br nu, July 19.—A conference is be
im: »rrausjed between representatives ol'riv- j
«•rt >al minersand operators. They will con
cilier allegations that some of the operators
•u the tonrth p«*>l are not living np to the |
s<ale of wajjes that was agreed upon which
are $2.75 tor lower pool aud $2.£> j'or np
per pool coal. It is claimed that some of
the fourth po«tlers have only Us-n paviug
their men on a $'J basis. Exception is takeo !
to this rate both by miners and the lower
pool o|«-rators, who base to compete with
the fourth pool coaL
The Lily Must Come (tack,
Sax Francisco July 19.—Justice |
Fn-lil, of the United State»« Supreme Court,
tins morning decided that Mrs. Langt ry
would have to return to this city and ap
pear in Court ia person if sh" desired to
perfect her citi/«uiahip. Her lormer de«'la
ration was made at her residence, aud J us
tii'C Field th«>ut(ht there was no occasion
tor the removal of the books from the
Court and that there was a ijuestion of the
legality ol the proceeding.
It»** Kall.
At Philadelphia" — Philadelphia 9; Pitta
bnrj( 4.
At Baltimore Baltimore 2; St. Lonifl
2: 11 inning: darkur-s« stoppe»! play.
At Brooklyn l.ouisTil)e Pi; Brooklyn
At Washington :—Washington 2; Detroit
-, ll> innings; darkness stopped game.
At New York : — New Y«»rk 10; Indian
apolis X
At New York :—Meta 5; Cleveland 4.
At Bostou Boston 3; Chicago 0.
Motion D*al*d.
I"ri» A, N. Y., July 19.—In the ca»e of
frank Swan'» trustee« against tbe Balti
more and Ohio Kiilroad Company and the
Central Company to set .isnie as fraudulent
ïo issue hv the last named road of two
million eii*ht hundred aud tiltv thousand
Pliant of bonds, tbe Supreme Court to-dav
'1-tued the motion to .set a*id* service of
•Quimous and al*> leave to amend nnrn
A Me\l»!*u AuuWemry.
City ok Mkxi«», Jnly 19.—Tbe anni
»truary of the death of Pmudent Janrvz
*a«i observed here with gTeat enthusiasm
'^0*1 reds of buildings displayed Mexican
* 'lon» draped with M.vk.and many Ameri
ca flags were Mer n. Thousand* of persons
"Bed tbe atreet along tbe ronle of the pro
U) ^ wiiieVry of San Fernando,
*oere the artLstie and beautiful U an be tone
01 ^ demi patriot stands.
Wluu and KsgioMri Orftul«>
^ITThbi ro, Pa., July 19.—Tbe marine
Ruwers and pilota of this city hare or
*j^"d a^embliee of tbe K. ol L. About
•i ^jdf°f engineers and pilot« have
►«tdy jotnrd and tbe rest are expected to
°* bei ore many week*.
Tb« Train, Lo«J*l With Projectors and lawrtsted
Pirbts lud Dtconud for th« Occasion. Ar
m«a Od Scbtdal« Tim«-—Sp««cb«*
Od th« Ivent.
S^jsctrti THrt/mm to tV Rtyiätr.
Piedmont, W. Va., July 19.—The torn
up track through the 'Cookerly Farm"
01° the. l'loimont »od Cumberland Railway
wan replaced aud connected ou Saturday,
the 18th just., at 6.10 p. ru., under the
eihcient supervision of Mr. W. E. Porter,
who is well aud favorably known through
out West Virgiui* and Maryland, and
yesterday evening, the 18th iust., the first
through uiail train ran through on schedule
time from Davis, W. Va., to Cumberland,
Md., a distance of 83 miles.
Tb« train was under charge of Capt. C.
H. Candy, Conductor. On hoard were Col.
Thomas B. Davis, General Manager; Mr.
GfO. D. Woodrew, Auditor; Capt. Cleo. W.
Harrisoo, Geueral Agent; Col. W. E. Por
ter, Superintendent of Construction; Col.
John Ever hart. Road Master, and Mr. Ed
ward Kemp, Supervisor of Track between
W. Va. Jnnctiou and Cumberland. Mr.
James A. MulboUand, General Manager of
Cumberland and George'* Creek Railway
Co., and Hon. Wm. M. Welch, of Keyser.
W. V., were amongst a large number of
friends ot the new road were also on the
train Engineer Jacob Hsrker and Fire
uiau James Davis, of the "No. 6," had the
"iron horse" profusely decorated with
wreaths of flowers aud flags lor this occa
Although the opening of the Piedmont
and Cumberland railway (which road is
operated by tbe Went Virginia Central)
was not heralded or publicly annouuced,
vet upon the arrival of the traiu iu the
Central depot at Cumberland (used jointly
by the Pennsylvania road and the Cum
berland and George's Creek Railway Co. I
a large crowd of representativwitizensaud
business men of Cumberland, accompanied
by an excellent hand of music, were près
eut at the depot to extend the hospitalities
and good will of tbe city to the new rottd.
Hon. Wm. M. Welch, of Kevser, W. Va.,
returned the tbauks on the part of the offi
cials of the new road to the citizens of
Cumberland aud vicinity lor their kind aud
hearty co-operatipu iu the opening up of
another "feeder" to the ^ueeu City of the
Mountains. Mr. Welch's remarks were
well received by the immense com-ourse ot
citizens »resent.
The mail aud passenger train will leave
Cumberland. Md , daily for points ou the
West Virginia Ceutral as tar .south a« Davis.
The exteusion of the West Virginia Cen
tral south from Thomas Station to Charles
ton, Kanawha comity, West Virginia, is
heiug pushed rapidly, und a large force ol
men uuder the supervision of Col. Wm. E.
Porter are at work on the same.
The tiuancial success of the West Vir
ginia Ceutral is now an assure«! certainty,
aud the Hon. H. ti. Davis, Hon. Stephen
H. Klkins. Col. Thomas H. Davis aud their
associates in the undertaking deseive the
thanks of the people of the State of West
Virginia for their substantial aid and assist
ance in developing this undeveloped j»art
of West Virginia, thereby largely adding to
the wealth aud prosperity of this (tart of
West Virginia and, in fact, the State at
K«|iIo«Ioii l.y Day ami Kivt>>» uf l.nvit^eu
at M^hl.
Sax Franu.sco, July 19.--Theschoon
er lH>ra from Ouudaska, which has ar
rived here, hriugs news that the volcano of
Akontaco on the islaud of Akeutau, one of
the Aleutian group, is in a state of erup
The natives s tat« that eruptions have
l>een almost constant siuce the middle of
May. I^oud explosions occur every few
luiuntes A large quantity of rock is daily
thrown up hundreds of feet into the air
and at night numerous streams of lava can
Ix- seen counting down the mountainsides,
illuminating the whole country around.
Earthquake shocks are also frequent.
The Coka Strikt) I'rohitbly Ku«I«m1.
Pittnbi Bu, Pa., July 19. —'Twenty
three Hungarians who had been sent from
New York to take the place of striking
coke workers, called upon the Austrian
Consnl Schömberg in this city to-day and
asked to be sent back home. They claim
ed that a labor ageut had deceive« 1 them
by representing there was no strike.
A Counellsville special says the
Miners' Amalgamated Association and
K. of L. miner.« both held a delegation
convention at Scottdale to-day and passed
resolutions to resume work on condition
that the coke operators will meet
their committees to arrange a
scale of wages. The general
opinion is, however, that the strike is over
and the people throughout the region are
rejoicing iu conseqnen«-e. The strike ha«
lasted three months, aud it is estimate«!
has cost the workmen $1,5I>0,COO iu wages.
Work will probably be resume«! on Thurs
day and the Pinkerton men withdrawn.
Shooting at St. Clafrvvllle.
tipffial Trtrgmm to tht
ST. Clairsvii.lk, O , July 19.—An
drew Gellar, a boy sixteen years of age, a
bartender iu the saloon lo«*at*'«l in the lim
it» of the town, was shot here this after
noon. A dispute arose between Joseph
Peal and I^ewis Taylor, both ot Karton
Station, when Pea! drew a revolver and
tired two shots, one of* which grazed the
leg of Taylor, the other striking young
Gellar in the stomach, indicting a a serious
though not nccHwarily fatal wound. Peal
attempted to ««tape, but was captured af
ter a hot cliase by Constables Doyle,
Ducker and Stead man. At a preliminary
hearing this morning he was held to Com
mon Pleas Court, and in default of bail
was remaoded to jail. Peal has a wit«
anil rive children.
Cru*h*d by the Car».
fecial THrgrtiM to (V Xrywtr-r.
Terra Alt a, W. Va-, July 19.— Quite
a nd accident occurred to od* of the young
tuen of this place this morning. Dave
Fraley, a young mau of eighteen yean* of
atft*. while attempting to crow from one
car to another on a freight train, just three
and three-quarter uiil« eant of Kowl.-sbniy
»boat one o'clock last night, made a mis
step and was hurled with terrific force be
neath the car* and killed. When we saw
the boy aller he had been removed to his
home, his rewaiits were so crashed and
mange led that they were beyond recogni
tion. The B. Hi. O., it is thought, will
take care of hU reuuuns.
THegrmm to (Ar Rrvùttr.
Wnroif, July 19.—Word just reached
here ot an attempt to born the Waldo
House, at Jacksonville, about 15 miles
above here, at a late hour last night It is
snpposed to be the work of an incendiary.
The tire was discovered in both ends ot' the
bouse jnst iu time to save it.
Hrokf HI* Retord.
Trktuv, N. J., July 19.—Dr. W. F.
Carver, the celebrated tide shot, to-day
broke his previoos record of breaking l,t»00
glass balls in 45J minute*. He accom
plished the feat in 41} minâtes, and only
missed 24 ont of 1,106. He used a repeat
ing ride, two men loading beadea himself.
III« Views on Politics In General—Cleve
land Sure to be Renominate«!.
New Yokk, Jalj 19.—The Herald prints
a two column interview with Henry Wat
terson on politic» in general. Watt«rson
says the Democrats are hound to renomin
ate Cleveland, whether they like him or
not, as there is none to contest the field
with him. He was asked if he liked Cleve
land and replied: "Well, as the old lady
at the mourners bench observed, when
asked whether she loved the Lord, 'I may
say I hain't got nothin' agin him.' " He
is also quoted as saying: "At one time I
thought the Republicans would enter a
dark borse in the race; recent indications,
however, point to the renomination of
Blaine. In that eveut we shall have the
old fight over again, with some material
"What will those variations be?"
"Less personal scandal and calumny,
uud more old-fashioned party bitterness.
The Mulligan letter box is an exploded
magazine, and the President's marriage
knocked Maria Halpin as high as a kite.
Heal issues are gathering with greater pos
itiveness and clearness, the tariff for one
thing, and Blaine handles the protection
ist side of the controversy with greater
abitity and plausibility than all the others
put together. The Solid South for another
thing, and as to this the Republicans have
framed an indictment which, though
specious, will serve them for a policy
throngh one more campaign anyhow. Two
such questions stoutly maintained, caunot
fail to produce a great deal of feeling."
"Where do you think the advantage
will lie?"
"On the whole, with the Democrats, I
think. There is not, in my judgment, an
other Republican President wrapped in
the folds of the bloody shirt."
The name of Poraker was then mention
ed by the reporter, aud the Kentucky ed
itor said:
"Oh, Poraker, fiddlesticks! He is a sort
of Cheap John Jefferson Davis, with all
Davis' unguarde«! garrulity aud rash im
petuosity, but without any of Mr. Davis'
accomplishments and sincerity."
A Party of Southern Ladi«« ou n FlyliiK
Tour In the North went.
Chic Alio, July lit.—There arrivetl at the
Hotel Kichelieii this morning, as guests ot
the proprietor, a party of Southern ladies,
several of them being belles at Washington
last season, and all of them l»eauties and
leaders in Southern Society.
This is their first visit to the great North
west. At 1:45 o'clock the visitors and
their Chicago friends started for Waukesha
iu a special train provided by the Wiscon
sin Central. The intentiou was to "do"
this famous wateriug place so rapidly as to
be able to take the regniar train in the
eveuiug for Lake Minnetonka.
Excursions will be made to St. Paul and
Minneapolis, White IWur I.ake, FortSaell
ing, ami with balls, receptions and parties
it is uot doubted but the occasion will be
pleasurable. The St. Paul, Miuueapolis
aud Mauitoba railway has placed at the
disposal of the visitors a steamer on Lake
Miuuctouka, sail and row boats, and the
Minneapolis Boat Club will give a regatta
in their honor.
tiainhrliiu« A«seiubly Can't Stain! l\iw«ler
Ijr'» Tt*uiiterance View*.
Milwai kkk, July 19.—Cambrions As
sembly of the K. of L. is getting ready to
seccde from the order on account ol the
temperance views held by (ieneral Master
Workman Powderly. The local heads of
the order have done everything in their
power to stay the rebelliou, but without
avail. The tJainbrinus Assembly is the
most numerons and wealthiest organiza
tion of the order in Milwaukee and has
from 1,000 to 1,000 members. The em
ployes in the breweries are practically
unanimous that they cannot remain with
the order under the circumstances. At a
receut meeting a committee was ap(M»inted
to confer with the brewers aud ascertain
whether thecoutract made for one year iu
May would lie affected if they left the or
der. There is little doubt that the desired
assurance will 1* given, and when it is the
assembly will step ont aud form an inde
pendent order.
Severe Sturm at Baltimore.
Baltimore, July 19.—The storm of yes
terday afternoon was followed by another
of almost eqoal force aliout 3 this morning.
Several houses ou Cumberland street, near
tiilmore, were struck by lightning and un
roofed and the contents almo t entirely
destroyed by the rain. Harlem Park, the
most beautiful resort in the city, this
morning presents au appearance ot desola
tion. Nearly all the trees are damaged
and many entirely destroyed. I'nrool'etl
house« are to be seen all over the western
section ot the city and the aggregate dam
ages are heavy, though the individual
losses are light. At the City Marine Hos
pital the hail of yesterday afternoon broke
all the windows on the north side and the
entire building was dooded. The rainfall
for the 1*2 hours ending at 4 this morning
was one and three-eighths inches.
Young I-adlen Sue the Western L'nlon.
Toheka. Kan., July 19.—A novel snit
has been tiled in Judge Reed's court, and
will come up for hearing to-morrow. The
case is instituted by sixteeu young ladies,
who sue the Western Union Telegraph
Company for each. The complaint
states that owing to the failure on the part
of the company to deliver a message which
ww to have been sent from Valley Falls to
Nortonville in February last, the young
ladies were obliged to walk eight miles to
reach the village of Perdne, where they
were to give au entertainment for the lien
etit of their church. They were lost, and
wander«! around over the prairie from 6
o'clock in the evening until 2 o'clock the
next morning. Each suit is separate, bnt
they will all be tried together.
A Mexican Town Kninetl by Mil Karthqnxkr.
St. Lor&*, July 1».—A special from El
Pa.su. Texas, says: Cluse up on the beelx of
the news of the earthquake at Bavispe
come the details of a still greater calamity
at Bacariac, a town twenty miles from
Bavispe. It hail before the catastrophe
1,9M) inhabitant«. when Bavispe was de
stroyed. The town was so badly shaken
up that most of the inhabitants tied. Since
then the town of Bacariac has lieen visited
by a succession of shocks that bave re
duced the whole town to rnins. Moat of
the people escaped, as they fled the coun
try terror-stricken on the tirst disturbance.
The Owuer Dishonored the Drafts.
Nkw York, July 19.—Scanne) Bros,
ship brokers, have tiled a libel in the Uni
ted States District Court against the Brit
ish brigantine Lvda, of St Johns, N'. B.,
for $3,SU7 for money advanced to the Cap
tain to pay for needtnl repairs, and draft«
for which the owner dishonored.
The Cool Wave Strike« Jacob.
Nkw York, July 19.—Jacob Sharp was
somewhat better to-day. He began to im
prove about noon yesterday. The cooler
weather enabled him to sleep well. He
partook of a slight breakfast at 9 o'clock
this morning.
Harper Taken to Dayton.
Cincinnati, O., July 19.—The United
States Judge has ordered Mr. E. R. Har
per taken to the Dayton, Ohio, jail, and be
was transferred this afternoon. This is
supposed to be doe to prevent granting
of too many special privileges.
Tb« Home of His Childhood—He Addresses a Large
Concourse of People aod Speaks of Old
Friends Dead and Gone—The Little
City Decorated.
Faykttkville, N. Ym July 19,—This
beautiful villas, the boyhood houie of
Grover Cleveland, was to day brilliantly
decorated with the Natiooal colors,
as a sign of popular greeting
to the Republic's President. I-Arge
delegations from Syracuse and adjacent
villages and towns came in duriug the
forenoon nntil the streets were over
crowded with curious crowds. Residences
and business places were profusely deco
rated. The old Cleveland home, the
school house aud academy which he
attended were suitably decked, as
also the plain homestead of
Mrs. Hoyt, the President's sister.
The Presidential party, including Mr. and
Mrs. Cleveland, Secretary and Mr. Fair
child, drove here from Czarnovia leisurely,
uiakiug the two hours1 ride through the
delightful region. They reached here
shortly l»efore noon, driving through the
multitude in Maiu street to Mrs. Hoyt's
residence. A committee of old acquaint
ances received and escorted the President.
A large delegation of Syracusians, in car
riages and ou horseback, was drawn np
near the Hoyt residence, and the party
passed through the lines.
A public procession took place an hour
later in Clinton Park, whither the Presi
dent and Mrs. Cleveland were escorted by
the Syracuse police, followed by a proces
sion of 100 citizens of Fayetteville and the
village authorities. Howard H. Edward»,
a boyhood companion of the President,
made a brief address of welcome. The
President on l>eiu)j introuced to the large
assemblage made acknowledgements by a
formal l»ow and a brief speech in which he
referred to the swnes of his boyhood.
At 1 o'clock not more than 1 ,IMH> of those
preweut had shaken the President's hand,
and as it seemed impossible to greet them
all personally, he made a short speech,
substantially as follows:
"My friends, I see that it Is impossible,
in the short space allotted, to shake all by
the hand, and I am unwilling to leave yon
without giving some recognition to all. 1
am unchanged to-day, as far as my feelings
are concerned, toward the people of Fay
etteville, and it is with extreme grati
tude that 1 am with you. I
tind tnyscli in a place above all
others dear to me at the present time.
It was here that 1 enjoyed every pleasure,
sport and past im« ol* my boyhood. 1 must
recall to the minds of the citizens of Fay
etteville some of the changes since forty
years ago. Very many ol the friends of
that age are dead. 1 wan reminded to-day
of the number of deaths ou the north side
of your principal street, between the bridge
and tlu- street on which I used to turn
down to the old parsonage, and I was
astonished. Among those who are goue
whom 1 can ret-all are Dr. Cobb, l>r. Par
ker, Mr. (iellett, the McVickcrs,Wördens,
l'almers, IM wards, and many others.
There are other things that recall the
scenes and incidents of my Itoyhood l>eside
the dead. I rememlier (Jreeu lake and
the fish that I tried to catch and never
caught, and which I suppose are there
to-day. Yes, aud I remember the story
of the panther seen on the shore and how
scared I was. Hut I have heard.
that I do not think the panther would
frighten me now. 1 could tell some of the
old residents ol Fayetteville, who took off
their front gates forty years ago. I men
tion this thiug as since I have lieen in
Washington, 1 have been accused of so
many crimes that taking otl' a gate, seems
to me almost a virtue. 1 received my first
rudiments of education in Fayetteville,
ami these with the Sunday School and re
ligious influences are all brought hack
fresh to my mind. All of these remem
berauces have gone with me through every
statiou of life. It is a pleasure to recall it
iu retrospection. Fayetteville, aud those
days, so many years ago are the fairest and
pleasautest memories that my mind dwells
"I have taken you and the village of
Fayetteville with me. Yon are a part of
this administration. I have been a bad
truant, but I ask that you keep an eye on
me. I promise to perforin my duties so a«
to receive the approbatiou of the people of
Fayetteville—my oldest aud best friends."
With these words President Cleveland
bade his hearers adieu.
The crowd was not satisfied, however,
and there were loud calls for
who then stepped forward and said :
"Friends and Neighbors of Fayetteville:
I thauk yon very much for remembering
me on this day so fraught with interest to
you, when you have here with yon such a
distinguished citizen and friend who has
conferred so much honor on this town. As
time goes past you will all feel the more
proud of him. I thank you for mentioning
mv name in such a presence and in snch a
After dining with Mrs. Hoyt about 3
o'clock the party started on their way
back and at Manlius they were the recipi
ents of a brief and cordial reception from
the people of that place.
A Mob l>«'»troy» the 1'roperfy of mi luiliaiia
Saloon kef per.
iNIXANAPOMä, Ind., Jnly It» —There
was au exciting time last night at Wilkin
son, in Hancock county, growing out of
the mobbing of a saloon run by Wm. Wil
son, which was established in that village
about three weeks ago.
The saloon was in charge of John Robert
Wilson, a cousin of the proprietor, and
when the mob, numbering nearly one hun
dred persons, l»egau battering the front
windows and doors, using boulders and a
piece of timber, he tired one shot lrom his
revolver, hoping to intimidate the a.*«tilt
ing party. The ruse failed to work.
After the mob entered, the pool table was
broken with a sledge hammer and the
counter and liar fixtures were similarly
It is said for Wilson that had he known
the sentiment of the village he wonld not
have undertaken the business. Partie«
from Wilkinson report that on Saturday
night several persons were ejected lrom
the saloon, going away vowing vengeance,
uid that they are inclined to think the at
tack was instigated by this class, and not
by thoHe opposed to the saloon from a con
scientious standpoint
An uglv complexion made Nellie a fright,
Her face was all pimply and red.
Though her features were good, and her eyes
were bright.
"What a plain girl is Nellie" ! they taid.
Bnt now. a.« by magic, plain Nellie bas grown
As fair as an artist's bright dream:
Her face i* as sweet as a nower new-blown.
Her cheeks are like peaches and cream.
As Nellie walks ont in the fair morning light.
Her beauty attracts every ere.
And as for the people who called her a fright,
"Why, Nellie is handsome": they cry.
And the reason of the change is that
Nellie took Dr. Pierce's (iolden Medical
Discovery, which regulated her liver,
cleared her complexion, made her blood
pure, her breath sweet, her face fair and
roay, and removed the defects that had ob
scured her beauty. Sold by draggiata.
Provinci»! of the HrrmiU of the Order ol
St. Augustine Depo««).
Nkw Yokk, July 19.—A Philadelphia
special to the Herald Bays: One of th<
most remarkable case« of ecclesiastical lit
igation in the history of a religious ordei
ol the Kornau Catholic Church in th«
United States has just been decided in thi?
archdiocese. Although the canonical pro
cesses liave covered nearly eleven month*
of time and been conducted by each party
to the suit with mnch zeal and increasing
bit terne A both in this country and iu the
court« of the Holy See, yet all information
concerning the proceedings was carefully
restricted to those within the mouastic
walls. During the past few days, how
ever, the secret so long aud so successfully
guarded has at length trauspired. Briefly
stated the case is this: The Provincial ol
the Hermits of the Order of St, Augustine
iu the United States has been formally de
posed from his high office on grave and
scandalous charge*, and a former Provincial,
defeated by a bare minority vote through
alleged crooked means at the last quad
rennial election, has been appointed his
succès«1*. As a consequence, all the
appoints of the deposed Superior, will
shortly, it is stated, be removed from office
ami every member of the order in the
United States mnst forthwith acknowledge
in dne form the authority of the new
Provincial and solemnl y promise obedience
and reverence. Should any of the Hermit
fathers refuse to comply with the demands
of the Commissary General, who issues
the decrees, they will incur suspension,
ip*o facto, and also disfranchisement in
the chapter. Absolution from these pen
alties is specially reserved to the general
of the order aud to his successors. The
deposed Provincial is the Rev. John P.
Gilmore, of Waterford, N. V. It was
charged that, in violation of the rules of
the order, at the last election he did
vote for himself, aud as he was elected by
a majority of one, that his election was
the result of his own vote. It was also
charged he secured votes tor himself by
freely promising good appointments to
those who would favor hin», The very
Kev. Christopher A. McEveri has been ap
pointed Provincial of the order.
I'rugrtmt of the Kxamlniitioii» in the Tre*»
urv Department.
Wash inoton, July 1!).—The examina
tion of the ltooksand accounts of Treasury
Department disbursing officers is progress
ing steadily anil satisfactorily.
The accounts of the disbursing officers of
the Second aiul Sixth Auditor's ottice have
bceu examined aud found correct, but it
will require considerable tiiue to examine
and prepare a complete statement of the
accounts of the disbursing officer at the
Treasury proper. This is due to the fact
that he keeps eight separate accounts with
various branches of the Department, scat
tered all over the country from the Atlan
tic to the I'acitic coast.
When all of the examinations have been
completed the Board ot Inspectors—five in
number -will submit an official report of
the methods employed by the various dis
bursing offices in keepiug their accounts,
with such recommendatious or suggestions
as may be deemed necessary.
Tho Hoot ami Shoe Dealer».
Chicauo, July 1» —-Two hundred dele
gate* were present this morning when the
annual convention of the National Associ
ation of Boot and Shoe Ketailers was call
ed to order. All the principal cities of the
country were represented. The dealers
were cordially welcomed iu behalf of the
local association and it was announced the
sum of $'J,000 was subscribed for their en
tertainment aud that a programme, includ
ing visita to the parks, theatres and a ban
quet, had been arranged. Among the sub
jects to be considered is the effect upon the
retail trade of the extensive sales of boots
and shoes by dry goods houses throughout
the country. The Chicago delegates will
strongly urge that a boycott l»e pi wed on
the wholesalers who sell to the dry goods
bouses. The question is likely to l»e a
thorn iu the side of the convention and
will probably lead to an animated discus
Attachment A(»lii«t Klinge'» Property,
NkwYohk, July 19.—Adolph leaden
burg, Krnst Thahlmau and'Abraham Lira
burger have obtained from the Supreme
Court an attachment against the property
in this State of Kaufman «Sc Runge, of
Galveston, Texas.
The action is on a breach of contract to
recover $lt>,918. On July 8th plaintiff
purchased off defendant two bills of ex
change—one for 2,000 pounds sterling, on
I'thoff, London, aud the other for titi,(H*)
reichmarks, drawn on the Bremen Bank
verein, ot Bremea, Cermany. These bills
were forwarded to the plaintiffs correspon
dents in Europe and presented for payment,
which was refused. Attachment issues
because of tho non-residem-e of the defend
Drowned While HI» Wife Wan Dying.
PruVIDKNCK, R. I., July 19—Giles
Luther, an aged resident in the outskirts
of Warren, left his invalid wife at 11
o'clock last night to get a neighbor to go to
town fora doctor, a* Mrs. Luther was fail
ing. On returning he walked into the
Kirkimul river, four feet deep at that
place, and being much fatigued and par
tially blind he was unable to get out. His
body was found this morning, and his wife
died while it was b#ing brought into the
Frightful Infant Mortality.
Pittsbcko, Pa., July 1».—The mor
tality amort# children in Pittsburg and
Allegheny during the past six weeks is
soiuethiug apalling. In Jane 5ti!» children
nuiler five years of age died, and since the
first inst. there bave been 56«deaths, mak
ing u total of 1,137 in the six weeks. Of
this ntimlxr nearly seventy-live per cent
were lia he* under two years of age.
Another Hltrh.
New York, July 19.—There was an
other hitch in the B. A O. deal to-day,
ami no annonncement of its consumation
is expected before Thursday. The counsel
eugaged ou the papers in not expeete.l in
the city until then, and nothing will be
given ont until his arrival. Everything
p(Meihle will be done, however, to have
the matter fixed before Saturday, so as to
allow President Garrett to sail for Europe
Window <.!•»» Men.
Pittsbi Eu, Pa , July 19.—The wage
committee of the Window Glass Workers'
Association, commenced its annual session
here to-day. A revision of the scale and
an advance in wages is predicted. The
committee will lie in session three or four
To a Fiuiah.
New You, Jnly 19.—Jack Hopper aod
Billy Dacey, the light weight pugilists,
fought to a linLsh this morning on Long
Island, Dacey whipped Hopper in four
rounds, and was given the parse of $500
and stako*. _
C ^
Keverly IjuUn Laoeked Oat.
Salkm, Mass., Jnly 19.—The Manufac
turers' Association ol Beverly have locked
ont I asters in all Association shops. About
150 lusters are oat and the prospect is good
for a general shut down of all the factories.
Both sides are firm.
HIch Grad« California Wine*.
Absolutely pore and reliable. Send for
price list D. Rich & Co.,
735 Broadway,
Naw York City.
Tb« Work of Obtaining a Jury Completed
—The Details of the Proceed
ings On the Second Day
of the Trial.
The «tecond day of the great Baker mur
der trial, at New Cumberland, opened with
a still larger attendance than the day pre
rions. The trial is attracting universal at
tention all through the county and hun
dreds of the beat citizens of the neighbor
hood ate present, closely watching the
proceedings which it is believed will solve
the mystery of the most brutal murder
that has ever occurred within the borders
of West Virginia.
Baker came iuto Court yesterday morn
ing looking bright and very little like one
who Was
To a casual observer he seemed the most
unconcerned of all the vast throng that
were intently watching the proceedings.
However, the nervous twitch of bis
mouth and the furtive glances he cast
about the crowded court room indicate«]
that he was disturbed more than be wished
to apjK-ar, and that he realize«] theeinineut
danger of his situation. He wore his usual
suit of plain black, iu which he has regu
larly appeared since his arrest, and the
neatness of 'his attire showed that he had
paid extraordinary attention to his personal
appearance. He occupied the same s»«at as
the day before.
Upon taking his seat, Judge Boyd an
nounced that the Court was ready to give
its ruling ou the motion made .Monday by
the counsel lor the defense for a change of
venue on the ground that the citizens ol
Hancock county were prejudiced against
the prisoner, to ensure a fair trial. Iu
civilis his ril 1 i 11 f .luilise Bovd
SPORK AS follows:
"The conclusion i cauie to ..fter hearing
the affidavit* and cross examination in
that there is nothing that will prevent %
fair aud impartial trial. While there ha«
been much puhlished in the newspapers
calculated to excite and perhaps influence
the minds of the people, yet I cannot hut
think a fair trial can lie had 'from the
evidence in the case. The fact that the
Commissioners prepare«! the names for the
jury box, and also, at great expense, pro
cured counsel to prosecute the prisoner, in
to my mind a serions question, but uufor
tunately the law is such they are permit
ted to do this. In this cast1, I cannot
think there was anything unfair or dis
honorable. I think there is uothiug in
the conduct of the sTieritl' that was wrong.
I cau tell better after examining the jury
whether there is prejudice sufficient to
warrant a change of veuue, and if I so
tind 1 will then graut the change As the
matter now stands* I will overrule the
As the Judge finished
w:is drawn by the vast crowd who had been
breathlessly awaiting his decision.
The jury detail was then called and the
counsel for the defense and prosecution
l>eg:in to prepare themselves for the work.
Twenty jurors had beeu listed aud the
work of calliug their names at once began.
The first juror sworn was
John Melvin, Jr.—Have formed an opin
ion ol prisoner's guilt from what I have
read in the paper. Could give a fair and
impartial verdict from the evidence. Can
discard any opinion heretofore formed.
Have no conscientious scruples against
capital punishment. Accepted.
(Seo. 1 Rimbert—Have expressed opinion
Irom what 1 have read and heard from or
dinary conversation. Can discard any
feelings from what 1 have read and heard.
Am not opposed to capital punishment..
David Ralston -Have formed opinion
and expn-ssed same of prisoner's guilt.
Have talked with witness««. Opinion is
Live in the neigliltorhood of the crime.
Kx cased.
Johnson—Have no bias or prejudice.
Know nothing ouly what I have read or
heard. Do not recollect whether 1 was
present at coroner's inquest or not. Have
had memory. Have formed strong opin
ion. Expect opinion would influence roe
in giving verdict Excused.
Elward W. Hart was next examined
and accepted.
K. A. F h ay wa* challenged by the de
fense as being prejudiced, but the objec
tion was overruled by the Judge and he
was accepted.
Win. Allison w:u excused on the ground
that he was oppornd to capital punish
Geo. Prosser was also excused because
of distant relationship to the murdered
Robert O. Taylor was next called; ex
Edward Carothers was examined. He
had formed no opinion and was accepted.
Considerable trouble was had over the
next man, Wiu. A. Jester. The man
in the case and could give a fair and im
partial verdict. He was cross examined
by Hutchinson, the prosecutor trying to
show that he was an intimate friend of the
prisoner. He was challenged by the
counsel tor the State, but the objection
was overruled.
Robert Wilson—Live in Cumberland.
Have formed and may have ex pressed opin
ion. Can be governed wholly by the law
and evidence. Not opposed to punish
ment by death if tbe evidence and law
warranta iL Accepted without challenge.
Isaac Hoff—Have no prejudice or bias
against him. Live in the upper end of
Hancock connty. Was not present and
talked with none of the wituesse* *t the
inquest. Can decide the case ac«»rding to
tht evidence if it is strong enough. Cau
discard all prejudice. Crow-examined by
an<l il WUUlU urnt* ruuntuci amc c i i«it u« v, w I
overcome it. Excuaed.
John I.induff—Live io Clay District--!
No bias against prisoner. Formed an opin- j
iou soon aller I beard of the crime. My
opinion is tcwH upon newtpaper* ami ru
laom Think I can deciJe the case solely
upon the law and evident* Not opposed
to punishment by death when '-ase war
rants iL Cross examined by Cook. To
certain extent have the *»me opinion yet.
Would go into the box and try to throw
aside any prejudice«. Challenged by the
defense. Crom examined by Hutchinson.
It selected as a juror, and go into the box
to determine the case npoo the evidence,
would lay wide all feeling in the matter.
Opinion not very decided. May have ex
pressed some opinion of prisoner's physi
ognomy in presence of another party. To
certain extent I have formed an opinion
John HutMon was tbe next, and was ac
cepted. Jamot Wright, Jr., and Wm. An
derson were excused and David Carotbers
accepted, as was alto Henry Barton. Al
fred Chambers wan related to tbe McWba
family, and wv excused. Tbe Court then
adjourned nntil afternoon.
When tbe Court reconvened the exam
ination of jurors was continued, and the
list of twenty jurors was readily made oat,
contrary to general expectation. The de
fense exercised their power of peremptory
challenge of eight jurors, and the twelve
men who were to daeida Baker's lata ao
cording to the law aod evidence were re
quested to stand np and be sworn.
Tbey were: John Mel Tin, Jr., George
Lambert, W. A. Jester, Robert Wilson,
Henrv Barton, Frank P. Spivey, Ralph
Cowl. W. E. Mercer, Burgess A. (ieer,
John W. Johnson, Samuel Bncher, M. H.
The Judge told the jurorn, that in as
much as they would be confined for some
days, they had better send any word they
wished to their friends. The clerk told
the jury to arise to their feet, and admin
istered the following oath:
Yon shall well and dnly try, and trne
deliverauce make, between the State of
Wwt Virginia, and the prisoner at the bar,
whom vou shall hav< in charge, and a
true verdict rendered in accordance with
the evidence, so help yon God.
Judge Boyd then stood up tocnarge the
jury as to their duty. He warned them
against holding any communication with
other persons or to discnss the case among
themselves. He then committed the jury
to the care of Sheriff Lindsay, who will
see that the proper precautions are ob
On motion of Mr. Hntchiuson, Court ad
journed until this morning.
The case promises to lie one of the most
famous in the annals of West Virginia.
The attorneys on both side are at the very
bead of the profession. Col. McSweeney
leading for the prosecution and Col. Moore
leading the defense, are two of the most
eminent criminal lawyers of the country.
They are assisted by an eminent array of
counsel already given, who are closelv con
testing every inch of gronml. It Baker is
convicted it will be because no artifice or
plan of defense known to the most able
criminal lawyers is able to save him.
The extreme heat to-day bore hard upon
the great mass crowded into the court
room. Baker began to look pale and hag
gard. The proceedings ot the Court seemed
to interest him little and at the adjourn
ment of Court a Iriend approached and gave
him a cigar, when a smile lit up his face
that showed he had been a stranger to any
sympathy. The sentiment of the people
is alworit unanimous against him, and he
seems to feel the burden of general hate
and suspicion. It is reported that his law
yers have refused to let him talk. Hitherto
he has been very free to converse with all
comers, but he now refuses to make any
statements whatever.
LIvb stork Hrokars Make Complaint !<•>.
fore the Coin filiation.
Washington, July 19—The Iuter
State Commerce Commission gave a hear
ing in tbe complaint of Keith A Wilson,
brokers in live Htwk at Covington, Ky.,
against tlio Ktutucky Central, Louisville
and Nashville and the Pittsburg, Ciu
cinnati anil St. Louis Kail road Compan
ies. I be burden of the complaint is
that tiefendem companies are owners of
stock yanls at Covington through which
they require complainant* to pain all stock
shipped by them, charging for the privi
lege tweuty-flve cento a he.nl upon horned
cattle, six ceuts u|Kin hogs and five cent/«
upou sheep as a tribute, notwithstand
ing that complainants hate con
venient stock yards, platforms, ami
« butes of their own. Arter tbe rtwliug of
the complaint an.l several response." he
Commission at o'clock adjourned till 1] to
U,™r,m" w',e" tesiimouy will he taken.
rhree exprès companies have filed their
schedules with the Commission. To tbe
JiZ"jthe follow'"g lH,rr haH at'
WASHINGTON, D. c., July—, 1887. 'f
T" Exprtn* I'oinjmnt/
C»KXTI.KMEN: The Commission has ob
serve«! your failure to ««triply with the
mjairemeat* of Mcliou tj of the act of
ongTeHs approved February 4, 1hh7> enti
tled "An a«*t to regulate commerce." Jn
viewol the time which haselapsed since the
Hw went .„to efl«t. ft is 'obvious that
this failure on your part is intentional, and
not merely ina«lvertent. The reasons |„r
the course taken by your company have
no as yet lieen lai.l before ,hV ™n,mis
mon, and it has not as yet entertained
a consideration of the .jumtion
whether or not txpnm .-om
panics are common carriers, subject to
the provisions of said ai t fnrther than to
say ou April 4th. 18*7, in answer u» au in
quiry by the Canadian Kiprens Co . that
until a hearing up«.,, the subject is asked
for it will assume thai the law do., anply
to sm-h companies. * y 3
The commission is now r«a«ly to act deli
n.tely up-m ,he subjec t. Your «ompauy
I», therefore, not.tied and re«, u es fed to
saiw,h«f p.r 'vi,ion'' °r M•|,,
forthwith. Hhould yon desire to lie heard
lifore tl I n',rttU>r tbe «»mmission,
'»efore Una I .wtion, will entertain tbe
consideration of a written or printed argu
ment ,| Ii led witbin thirty daj., provided
you give us notice at once of vour inten
tion to do so. Very respectfully,
KdwahdA. MobUCY, Secretary.
A striking Illustration of the AaU-flfnua
^•llngln Krane«.
Washington, July l«.~People who
have just returned Irom K a rope after so
jonming in !• ranee and Germany, unite in
saying that we cannot property realize* in
this country tbe bitter filing that eiists
between the people of those two countries
and which is exhibited iu naionou win
in the affairs of everydav life.
A gentleman who Ü a closs observer
sai'l: At Vichy I saw a yonng Praanan
officer btstted oot of towu simply twranae
he was a (iermao. This pent-up hitter
feeling must some day break out i0 a war
-uch as civilization has never yet se*n.
Its besoin* will ü„,j France united as
one man It needs but a very limited
residence in Germany for «»ne to see and
recognize that to-day that to-day the tier
man S are fjr ahead of any nation in Larope
■ n everything which relates I« tbe art of
WfV\seems to bethinking
o Dot'1,ng but its anny, and tbe thought
h always that that army will mnu again
I 7%J J" f r*D,v Wh"> it
Will hwi different material to wipe with
from what it rn-t with at the last viait."
Ohl'» I >c tu or rata.
Cleveland, <)., July 1».—Del*gat«a to
the I>emocratic Hut*- Convention are bere
in oonaiderable number to-nigbL Hon.
T. E. Powell, od« of the candidate* for
Governor opened the beadqnartera at the
Weddel 1 Huone. 'Congmwtnao Koran,
who refused to enter the <«ntewt
until yesterday, sailed np the lakea
thi* afternoon, to be gooe a fortnight
Senator H. B. i'ayne announce* that be ia
for Koran, and the friend* of the Coa
greflHiuan are very joyfnl ore* the in
telligence Coognamoan Jam« F
Campbell will arrive to-morrow.
H friend« are certain that he ia the
coming man. He livefl near Cincinnati,
and the delegation from that ooonty ia •
nnit for him. Powell come« from Dele
ware, the home ot 8. K. Deoarin,
the man who broogfat chargea againat
Senator Payne, ia Waahingtoa. Donaria
ia working for Powell, and the enemiai of
the latter are Ofling that again«* him.
Darby* Prophylaxe Klnid ia held in wide
eateem m a specific and present ire. Ia it
we have the meana of rendering the air
and water wbotenome.
"Darby* Flnid ia a good defrcator and
deatroyer of miaataatic matter.—J. C.
Bor/m, Ü. 8- Mint, Phila."
"It should he a*ed everywhere when
im pare gwu are generated fron deoom
powug matter."—Holme« Steel, IL D.,
Tt. Laad Bill—il Agrstmtnt -k Shdicf Seals fer
Rtdsctew of Irak Rents - Movsnsnu ot l«n
BUim lad CaruçW— 1 Tory M\ar
ity Out Down—No««.
Lokdon, July 1».—The House of Coaa
mous went formally in a body to Um Hooss
of Ixirds this afternoon, where the royal
»«rut vtw gitrro to the Irish Crimea Act
Amendment lull, and it waathnaaaletka
law of the realm.
Afmutal on tb* I i>< BUI.
London, July 19.—At the meeting of
Conservatives« to-day the MarqnU of Salis
bury informed the assemblage that the
differences hetweeu the Liberal-Unkmiata
and the Government regarding the Laad
hill had been satisfactorily adjusted, coo
ceaoons having been made which removed
the chief objection that had bean snter
taiued by Mr. Chamberlain and his frveoda.
The Government liad also decided to
authorise the Land Commisaiotiers to re
consider within a certain period the rents
of holdings proved to have been affected
by a fall iu the prices of produce and cal
The meeting favored an early proroga
tion ol Parliament, eipediting the passage
of the Ijuid hill and the Allotments bill,
and the devotion of the remainder of the
setviou to the consideration ol the Supply
hill, so that adjournment might take
place not later thau the third week in
August. '
A Hit.lint Unit.
London, July 19.—At the meeting of
Conservatives, held to-day in the Carlton
Club, it was decided tliat if general hos
tilities should lie manifested in the House
of Commons agaiiftt the taukiuptcy
clauses of the Irish Laud bill, the Govern
ment would lind a substitute for them.
Sotue difference of opinion was develop
ed as to the advixahility ot meddling with
Irish rent*, hut it was finally decided to
provide for a reduction on a sliding scale
and upou certain conditions.
No mentiou was madeof au autumn ses
sioo. All the references made concerning
the l.ibcraM'ninuiats were of a cordial •
t'al.lnet NmIId(,
I/>Mhin, July 19.—Tb« Cabijet met
axain to di.*ctiN« the amendment* to the
laud Itill otlerril by the l.ilieral Unionist*.
Tb«- election iu tbe lia*iu»toke division
of llump«hirc*, to fill the vacancy caused
hy th«- elevation to the peerage of CI. Hclatar
Booth (C-onwrvative) was held to-day. Mr.
Jefl'r.VH (Conservative) wv elected, receiv
ing 1 .r»H vote«, again»! for Mr. Kve,
(l.ilieral). Tbe Ceu»ervative rote allowed
» falling off'of IM HI and the l.iheral vote a
gain of 100, ;ui compare«! with the election
of 1ÄH.V
Hon» Irr Mlulatrjr <>aiiiliiK Strength.
I/imniv, July 19.—The Kouvier Mini»*
try bai* Mirpriaed it» frien«la. When it
was formed it i* prolNible uot a man in
France, including tlie Minister« themselves
and 1'rraident Orevy, dreamed that tbe
Cabinet would hold together a mouth, hut
it liai« grown strong and in gaining in the
contidi-nce of the people daily. One of ita
chiel cause« of strenglh in it* fearlesqMps.
In the lx>ginuing, wheu it had everytmug
to gain and nothing to lone, it* atrength
win in it* weakness. It entertained no
hope of surviving the hoapitality that
confronted it and waa firm only in ita unr
pone of asserting itself while it lived. That
policy of «elf assertion waa tbe lounda
tion of ita influence over Unit one and
then anotüer of the political faction«
opposing it, and really the bad*
of ita auccem, hrving tri"
umplted over ita minor enemira it boldly
attacked and removed General Boulanger,
and now pnr|ioar« th«r complete »uh|iiga
tion of hia adhereuts. This will not prove
an caay matter to accomplish, but M. Kou
vier and Ilia colleague« are filled with con
fidence and possessed of an ahundanoe of
determination. The precautionary tneas
nren adopUd on the txvasion ol tbe rtvlcw
at Ik)ngrhani|ia, when the troop* went
through their evolutiona with loaded
weapon», have not been related, bat on
tbecoutrary have beru atrengthened and
extended and a repttition of tbe lion laager
demon»!ration« will probably he the signal
for a general attack npon tlie offender« of
»och a character as to leave no iloubt of the
reimen» of future movement« of «miliar
Illalne au<l t:»ra*fl* Well Received*
Lokliog, July 19.—Mr. Jatusa U,
Blaine and Mr. Andrew Carnegie attended
I lie unveiling at Dunfermline to-day of a
monument of Alexander tbe Third, who
reigned in Gotland from l'.M9 to I&6.
They drove to the «pot In a four-borae
coach. Tbey were well received.
It wa» very ijuiet at Kilgraeton yester
day. Black cloud» bang low over Mtratb
Kirn, rendering out-door «porta bazardons.
Mr. lilaine, excepting two boara of morn
ing exerciae, kept close to Ute bouae. He
ha«l received another big nmsurnment of
hi» favorite American newapapeni and «pent
moat of tbe day digesting them and
writing letter«. Mr. Garnegie is going to
make tbe moat of tallyho plaaoure. Ha
baa ordered twelve additional roadster*—
I h«* very beat to be bad for money in Kdiu
barg—which will complete a «tabla of
three change«. Thi* mean« that Mr. Car
negie and wife will thoroogbly do Um
Highland«, and it in likely that tbe Blaina
family will accompany them.
Blaine delivered an address. Ha «aid at
firet thought the aspect presented by an
Amertcao eogaged in tbe ceremony at
raising a monument to a King seaaa
ed oat of plac*, bat the barm doon waa not
■erioaa, considering King Alexander lived
before America was discovered. America,
Blaine added, sympathized with Hartland
in all the great thing« «be bad don« in
both literature and art, for tbe promotion
tod welfare of tOe people.
W«Mag Oa UM Mim
b»XDo», Joly 19.—Hir Jaaoaa Fergana,
Parliamentary Herretary of Um Pottiga
Office, ateted in tbe Home of ConwM
tbi* afternoon that tbe qoaatioo ik»
wot of the Powers to tbe elect tea id Priaaa
Perdinood to tbe Balcariaa tbrooo woaid
Dot vim no til */W the HolUa had MM
tioned tbe elertto«, and the Hal tea'a aaae
tioa had not yet been gif« to it
Cooeeniinff the Aagfe-Tarkiah Kgypflaa
ro« vest too, Hir J »mm mid aa aegociaiieaa
w • re proceed tug, aad it waa unlikely thai
the ampeadad Mfdhll— woo Id be aM
rawid Hir Henry Dnaaaad WaiCtha
Britiah apaeial aavoy, oot boriag gleaa
Kagiaod'a ratification do withdrawal af
rsmketioo could taka ptaaa.
tinxvA, Jaly 1».—There have baaa aa
rere aaow atome ia the Stria Alpa. fltg
touriste, indodiag tara aoaa a# the 4bahi
of Eoricb Colieae, hare baaa la* aa the
Jungfraa. Herera! parti» a«Maa*aat
to tadrator tommtlheabalflMr Arh
The Queen of Baaaty aaat iaak 4a her
teeth, far a pretty aaath fa ialkpaaHa
to ftaaalr lananan Braah yaar tatt
carefully with fr^aat 80Z0D0VT Mi
too will ba chanted with the naaM» «a H
ia withoat eg aal aa a ilaatlfHaa.

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