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RUN DOWN IN A TUNNEL.
Two Men Killed Outright and Four Others Horribly Mangled. A Train Dnshe» Into n Gang of Men nt Work In the Tunnel Stnltluiore— Caused by u Failure to Give tho Men Notice Thnt Train Was Running the Opposite Track. Baltimore, Mi>., Oct 8.—When accommodation train No. 20, of the "Western Maryland railroad, from Union Bridgo, reached Fulton avenue station yesterday afternoon at 2.40 the switch man in the tower house had received orders to switch the train from the south track to tho north track on account of ■work being done in the tunnel Union station. When tho train was switched to the north track no one noti fied the workmen who were repairing the north track in the Fulton avenue tunnel, about 200 yards above the 1 •ylvartia avenue station. Tho workmen heard tho train approach, but thinking it was on tho south track, as it usually is, did not stop their work, or even look to see which, way it was coming. It •truck them, killing two instantly ami horriblv maiming four others. Tho dead arc : Thomas Hughes, 48 years old; a Widower with two children. Residence, 1624 Baker street. Julius Miller, a German, 23 years old; ringle. Residence, 1518 Windsor avenue. The injured are Henry Kuhlemann, 40 years old, wife and lour children, 1518 Windsor avenue, skull crushed, frac tured shoulder, internal injuries, cut about head; condition critical. Walter Durham, aged 25, McIIenry •treet, near Addison avenue, right leg broken, amputated at hospital; fractured skull; will die. Frederick Caples, aged 38, married, living atElkridge.Md.; leg broken, right arm broke, cut about head; will prub ably amputate leg. John H. Zink, 35 years old, assistant section boss, lives on Frederick avenue; internal injuries. Tho other four Work escaped without injury. At tho point of accident the men were " ouly about 200 yards in the tunnel, but there the tunnel makes a curve and cuts off tho light. They all had lanterns, but . the air in the tunnel is very heavy, and i so filled with smoke that even with a lantern it is very diillcult to see any dis tance. The work in the end of the tun nel was on tho south track, and at this point the tracks were being repaired, und so the trains were switched over to the other track. Jacob Waters, the conductor, ami George Herbert, the engineer of the Union Bridge accomodation, received instructions from the switchmen in the tower-house that the tunnels were clear, but the train would be switched to the north track until it reached the switches outside of Union station. The work men in the tunnel near Union station were advised of the approach of the train, but the ten unfortunate men at Pennsylvania avenue received no warn ing whatever. When the train entered the tunnel it was going at a pretty high speed. Miller and Hughes, tho dead men, were leaning over, facing the train. The others were in different po sitions, but they were all so hard at work that they did not even glance up the track to sec how near the approach ing train was to them. Miller and Hughes were struck on tho top of their heads and hurled to the roof of the tunnel. The others were scattered all over the tunnel. Durham was caught by tho engine and dragged under the wheels. One of the wheels passed over his right leg, nearly cutting it off. In au instant, George Herbert, the engineer of tho train saw what had happened. The brakes were put on with all possible force and the train was stopped, but not until it had When»! Htrliam was being carried out his right leg only hung to his body by pieces of mangled flesh. Tlio sight was a horrible one. The men were satur ated with blood from head to foot. The moans aud^ erics for help were heart rending. Everything possible was done i their suffering. It was raining hard at the time they were 1 the tunnel and men were soaked to the skin to the hospital. As the two dead bodies were brought from the tunnel to the station, a little boy with a round, honest face and large blue eyes, tilled with tc-ars, which streamed down his pale fate stood beyond the rail. Captain Droste up to him and asked the iittlo chap what was tlio matter. "My naine is Tommy Hughes," said the little follow, •'and someone just told «us killed." It was too true. of the skull had been crushed. Patting the boy on the chin, the big guardian of tiie peace, with a voice full of emotion, asked Tommy if his mother was alive. No, sir, my mother has been a longtime. Father and my sister Mary live at No. 1524 Baker street. Please, captain, tell mo. Is father dead? With a pitiful look the captain told the littlo fellow to who wero at out of the tunnel. i . ght fr« irai of the wounded tho wuy rent ■ lather hes dead for home to his sister. He could not tell him hi.- father wus dead. Mrs. Ivuhlemann,wife of one of the in jured men, heard of the accident, and traced her wounded husband to th. hospital. She was in great distress fur not only was her husband mnrtullv •Wounded, but her brother, Julius Miller was one of the men who had been killed. With tears streaming from her eyes, she begged the doctors to tell her howjerious her husband's injuries wer« 1 . Julius Miller from Germany and wus going h did not C« hut with his hnrd-c: said his wav her brother, c o visit her, »nth. He next er to seek his fortune, icd savings t „ .ss the ocean to see 1 •ister. While here his funds began . jrow small, and through hL brother-in uw he got work The wounded doing as weil as could be exp ham is in a very critical coi will most likely die. All th in a very bad w: 'for life he the railroad, i late last night wero •teil. Dur liti* . 1 men are ami their chances very few. It ELMOS rs HOME REUSED. ' Jli« Wife, Children and S rowl.v -Kseupeil —A New York, Oct. 8.— Fire thi- mor ing which broke out at 11 o'cl-. k, c etroyed the five-story brown stone i'u: cion at No. 101 Fifth Mrs. Ilaywood C Mr. and Mrs. .o:is »I WJOU.Oim l ! avenue id 1 Aug Belmont was not at home, but his and two children an«l a vants had a m Tho house niture and tapestry, completely gutted and the lo muted at $200,099. . M •scape fr. death. *as filled with costlv fur The buil csti A Frigid V.'ftv n, Minn., Oct. 8.—The cold north wind Tuesday night froze nearly an inch in thickness and prac tically ended the growth and further development of garden ami field pro duction. The cold wave continues to day. Tho annoyance occasioned by Ouu of tho most popular household to Old Haul's cuturrU cure. Price only ^5 coûta. Minmvsot a. •ah r continual baby nt I» promptly removed by i Rail'» Ruby IF A ft OX MATT QUAY. I lliloj.fllllr Republican» Want to Run Him Out of tho Senate. Piuladklpiita, Oct. 8.—The move ment among the Independent Republi cans of Pennsylv in in on to of ueponuent nepubii auia to prevent the re election of Senator Quay to tho United States Senate, which was beguu city in June last, has " that a call has been issued for*a meeting of tho leading spirits among the anti Quay next. In June last in this far progressed in this city on Wednesday appeal addressed to the citizens of Pennsylvania was pub lished over the signatures of 150 promi nent Republicans, protesting against the continued leadership of Senator Quay. It stated that the Republican machine, bossed by Quay, . ants, was corrupt and in strong contrast to the rank and file of the party. It de manded the retirement of Quay, not only from the position as tho party loader, but also from the Senate, and concluded with the statement "that if tho appeal should excite well his licuten popular re sponse, ways aud means could readily be devised for organized effort at a later date." The gentlemen in charge of tho move ment declare that tho response to tho appeal has been sufficiently encouraging to warrant them in going to work at unco toorganizo their friends in every Repub lican legislative district in the state, with tlio view of defeating Quay. The ap peal now bears the signatures of 322 signers, covering 30 counties outside of Philadelphia, and these gentle been invited to a meeting to be held on Wednesday afternoon next at tlio old board of trade rooms, in the Mercantile Library Building. The call has been issued by a pro visional committee, which comprises the following well-known gentlemen: Her bert Welsh, chairman; Francis B. Reeves, Waiter Wood, John Rodman Paul, George E. Mapos, George Straw bridge, M. D., Finley Acker, Charles Richardson and Hampton L. Carson. The signers arc invited to form a league "which shall carry into effect the views expressed in tho protest, and which, by judicious and right methods, shall seek the Republican party in state from Mr. Quay's supremacy. have a of to freu Lhu DIED AT HIS POST, A Fatal Huilnmil Accident the Albany A SiiMittehitnttn. Binghamton, N. V., Oct. 8.—A fatal wreck occurred on the Albany & Sus quehanna road shortly before 1 o'clock, this morning, at what is known as bi - switch. The road at this point sharp curve. Tho second sectio 5, a local freight made up at Oneonta, was coming east in charge of Conductor Peter, and was making this curve at tho rate of about 20 miles an the train reached tho switch the locomotive jumped the track. Engineer James Patterson of Oneonta blew the signal for down brakes. Fire man Bowers of Oneonta jumped and sustained a fracture of the left log. He was also cut about tho face and body. The engineer remained and was killed. Joseph Lynch, of this city, a brake the pusher, had been dropped off his engine a short time before to flag another train, ami had boarded the gine of the wrecked train to reach this city. He jumped after the fireman. His right log was broken below the knee and he was also cut and bruised about the face and body. He states that the engineer, Patterson, stuck to the throttle ami gave the signal for down brakes, but the cars kept coming into the engine. Patterson's dead and mangled body was pulled from under his engine some hours after the accident. He was prob ably killed instantly. Both tracks blocked by the wreck which was piled great heaps. All of the train's :re residents of Oneonta ! married. Fifty-five cars Hie dam akes a of •ain No. h Who the engine if UP 1 the injured me ashed i the wreck. go will amount to over $150,000. ; POE It no DIES R El O V ER ED. Seurrhing for tho HoiIIch of ? Victims of tin* Mitiorsvillo Mlno Disaster. I*ottsv!t.i,e, l'A., Ort. 8.— The bodies >f tlie Richnrdsc •ere taken from the 'arbon last night, shortly befo light. At about 11 o'clock of f, colliery vi inc at Glen re mid District Superintendent llealy gave the signal to hoist up the slope, and when it ap peared at the surface it contained .Mr. llealy and the bodies of John 1 » :cll P *11 was 39 Minersville Shields was a Pole, gle, and also resided *, and resided tmily ami hud 25 years of age, * at Minersville. About an hour later tho bodies of John Lawler, a miner, and John Salmon, driver boy, wero taken out. The , . tlio rush of coal buried beneath it, having bee ; , , ... crushed to death. 1 In* bodies of Michael Welsh Clancy Ik >t yet been xpocted they would be but just t Salm found, it *ar th fiber bodi after the bodies f Lawler i - taken out another rush of coal ok place, piling up several hundred i - gway and blasting all hopes of finding the men until this mass the at Shot HI , it Deploy Marshal. Oct. 8.—A dir-patch T., says: Particulars have just been received of the killing of s deputy lu.., from Y Le o the Wicliit Skiutnok, T. (50 mil f here. iy* just ' table, The killing took place Th as the marshal arose fn l is aid to have been th ult of the latter's by churgt g intoxicated. Two •!■«• fired into the man's instantly, whereupon I taking what left. l hot killing hi R«e s or« le red »':«• Ills . able 1 well known throughout ■ neighboring states. the m and th« Mnyl'oint Failure. it. May, Ocf.7.— Ans If. Hamil tu] oprietorof theCapelLiu ham Hotel and other and personal, at Cape failed, Ids liabilitte $199,900. Ilia principal credit S. Johnson, the millmn. ?h< •rti •cal , has •' beiinr stated at of Philadcl all his pl.ia. : Nichols levied property to-day. Jlc thinks his are equal to his liability 'otton Nipj.i il o 'patch fr heavy frost nrth • ville, "1 . I tl »ut Tv: ;nd th 'hicka.-:'. •'■untry igli id.Tab! b'lbgco biev'i l-ipcii eott - been quite balls, •ol.l and another killing ■ h the frost lit. V*hfn Caby wen rick, vre rrvr her Cnslorla, When «lie was a Child, ahe cried for (.'ustoria# When »he became Mias, she clung When she had Children, she gave them Caatoria, ist. via, \ the man tide of carxaob. The Now Utonnim DoNignatlng nt Get t.vs bn 14 XVh.ro the HutllnWn» Hottest. Gettysruro, Pa., Oct. 8.—The high water mark tablet at the copse of tree*» in Gettysbury is to he unveiled and dedicated on the 19th of November, tho anniversary of the dedication of tho National Cemetery. It. was designed by Col. John B. Bachelder, government historian of the battle who was hero superintending its erection which is now completed. It is unique in character and entirely unlike anything on the field. The main feature is an open bronze book weigh ing 1,272 pounds, which highly finished plinth and base of richly polished Fox island and Quincy granite. 'Flic left page of the buok contains a brief history of Pickett's assault on the third day of the battle, while the right side gives an account of tho repulso. A bronze plate plinth bears the name of every southern regiment that marched in that charging column while a corresponding plaie on the north side hears tho name of every rthern regiment und battery that met and repulsed it. The sub-structuro is of Gettysburg granito and granolithic cement, the whole covering a space of 18 feet 0 inches wide by 48 feet 0 inches long. The indications are that its dedication will attract an attendance only equaled in quality by the famous dedication anil consecration of tho soldiers' cemetery on the 19th of November, 18(53, when President Lincoln delivered his cele brated address. Invitations have been extended to the President and his cabinet, to the gover nors of all states that have contributed to mark the field, with their staffs and state officers, to veterans, commanders of corps, divisions, brigades, regiments find batteries of the Army of the Potomac, whose addresses mibcrs of Congress and other persons of distinction. ts tho south side of the can be secured, to An Frudlto Echo. Boston Daily Globe. In the course of last summer some strangers of distincticn wore induced to vint a wild and unfrequented retreat in a distant part of the Highlands, chiellv from the report they heard of which was remarkable for the clear and distinct nature of its reverberation. On reaching the spot whence the trial of its powers is usually made their guide put his hands to the side of his mouth and bawled out with the lungs of a Stentor a salutation in Gaelic, which wus repeated with a precision that seemed beyond tho expectations of the party. One of the gentlemen, by way of try ing the strength of his voice, put his hand to the side of his mouth in the manner us his guido and called ech out : 'Blow far are wc from home?" Those words, much to the surprise of their guide, wero als poor Donald, with a brought present, exclaimed: > repeated, when simplicity which smile over the faces of all \ ay think it is strange, gentlc ■n.but this is the first time that 1 ever heard our echo speak English." "I have no doubt," said the gentle man, "but it can repeat other languages if you put it to the test," and instantly bawled out some brief questions in French, Spanish and Italian. Donald looked more dazed than ever. "\\ ell, 1 must say that's verv queer. My own father and my own self have known that echo for more than 70 years and we never knew it used any language but Gaelic before." "Your echo 13 than you supposed, more learned, then, 1 said tlio gontle , laugh in.', though at a loss whether to impute Donald's remarks to archness simplicity. *\ou may say that, sir," said the poor follow, with ness that expression of e as highly amusing to those but as tlie echo has never out of the country where c; have got all lier education V" •st present ; ; she Logic mul I, Tlie paragraph in entitled "Must Wear reader of that famous lawyer and wit, Judge Pettigrew, who graced tho bar of South Carolina many years ago. A judge had issued an order that all at torneys appearing in his court should black coat and trousers." His sted do you know, sir, that st positivo "In what way, may it please your honor?" "The order says you shall wear black com and trousers," yelled the judge. "I have on a black coat and trousers," replied Hi« wit. "But," roared tho judge, "the order means black coat the Baltimore Sun Coats" reminds a wear honor, with frowning vintage, i him : Mr. IVith »grossing : you are ti ler of this ctdirt ?'' l black trousers." 1 it so," replied lVttigrew, .« shoulil It also s ... .sthe sc. ft ...... n.r a cocked hat and sword, died hat, but I don't s i - - — There w: «L*nt on the nankeens. I the any 'cocked' word. further judicial coin I'vr oumntism for nn«i hav«» nnnbl«» to obt! «five mo tiuiiro lvliv nd I h. tily ri'i'onmimn il KNUT v\ IN K KL, Hultiniote, Mil. Whut h by Dr. 15« • i.'.> coats? 1 ry il! Train Among The New York c« Philadelphia letlycr writes: it is ns a curious circumstance that G predicted Parnell's death 'celt ago. Last Thursday ittended by a ?n, Train in tho uf his wild harangues,said : Boulanger is dead, iîalmaceda is dead •11 will lie a t'ropiiotH. lent of tho 1 :is Trul »rly g, at a dit l .r of newspaper midst of »rpse within a ; This prophecy was edulous smiles, ami Train, as ; uf those present, run • idiots who laugh. . Tlie people will ipostle of livj icelvpd I, y Tho m unition i. )t.Um. Death, de\. th«» air. Two the third, Pa ? in adventurers •11, has run withh : re dead, his c tho W«ok. The pnutic. - psychic, cable w-." The remarkable trans-Atlnnt.ic-h brings cable appears have been correct. D«afn<> I't be Ci •d by local appiicat as they can not «••ich the di. ed portion . to cure Deaf that is by constitutional -- is caused by un in • f tb«': mucous lining n 'lube. Win : remedies, flamed conditio of the Eustncli tube sound or imptif it i.s entirely cl« suit, and unies Death this S inflamed }'■•'• ■ t hearing, <1 when the inflammation ca an«l this t'ibe restored i audition, hearing will 1 b'* take! its normal troyed forever; H out of te d by catarrh, which is flamed cimditi« »thing of tlie mucous but : surfaces. \Ye will give Ore Hundred Dollars r any ease of Deafness (caused by Catarrh) that wc can not cure by taking Hall s Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars free. FJJ. C H EN E Y A C O., Toledo, O. CSTSold by! Druggists, Toe. f THE SPEED OF 1XSECTS. it tho of to 9 to Tho Fly Rlatip* Six Hundred Strokes a Second XVhen In n Harry. many insects which one would little suspect to be furnished with apparatus suited to swift and more or less continuous flight. House flies fre quent the inside of our windows, buz zing sluggishly in and out of the room. But what different creatures are they, says the Newcastle (England) Timèn, when they accompany you summer day. A swarm of these littlo pests keep pertinaciously on wing about your quicken your pace, and they are still with you; let a gust of wind arise and carry them backward and behind, tho breeze having dropped, their speed is redoubled, and they return to their post of annoyance. But tills example gives only a partial example of the fly's power of flight, as tho following will show : The writer was traveling ono day in autumn by rail, at about 25 miles an hour, when a company of flies put in an appearance at the carriago window. They never settled, but easily kept pace with the train; so much so, indeed, thnt their flight scorned to he almost mechanical, and a thought struck the writer that they had probably been drawn into a sort of vortex, whereby they were carried onward with but little exertion on the part of themselves. But this was soon disproved. They sallied forth at right angles from the train, flew to a distance of 80 to 40 feet, still keeping pace, and then returned with increased speed and buoyancy to tho window. To account for this, look at the wings of a tty. Each is composed of an upper and lower membrane, between which the blood vessels and respiratory organs ramify, so ns to form a delicate network for tho extended wings. These with great quickness, and probably (500 strokes arc made per second. This would carry the fly about 25 feet, but a seven fold velocity can easily be attained, making 120 feet per second, under certain circumstances it strip a race horse. There a hot -•■d so that can out LOTTERY IX DISH EISE. of her 1C till a Trust ('mupuny in Phllutlelphiu —Tim .Managers Arrested. Philadelphia, ■t. 7.—Detectives isit this evening to the office of the California Loan and Trust Com pany, 1345 A roll street, and placed the neu in charge under arrest. When taken to the central station they gave the names of E. C. Dutton and (JcV E. Dimmick, belonged i made setting up Tho paid and both said they Boston. The arrests were a warrant charging them with 1 maintaining it lottery, were locked up for a the prisoners hearing to-morrow morning. About ten days ago the man Dimmick opened the ofHeo and started business by extensively advertising the loan com pany, which was alleged, established, t ... . new principles. A caller at the office was furnished with :t fluttering prospectus of the operations of •cm. According to the plans promulgated, all that required to do uns to pay in a dollar, for w hich lie received a certificate bear ing a number, and closely resembling a lottery ticket. On the second day of eacli month loans were awarded by the company, ranging from $5 to $10;000, the promise being that 4,090 loans, aggregating $90, 900, were awarded every month. Cir culars giving full descriptions of the pians and li-ts of loans said to have been awarded in tho past, were shown visitors, and whore persons could be found who were willing to they were given as many tickets wanted to dispose of. entirely tlio customer wit. lie in by •t as agents, us they Fruit Hates Boston, Mass., Oct. 7.— G. F. Mead presided at a meeting of the Boston bruit and Produce Exchange to-day. A loiter from (he attorney "f the peach growers of Chestertown, Md. It asked co-operation in the attempt to recovor an excess charged by railroads above the rates fixed by the Interstate Commerce Commission. G. F. Mead wero appointed a aider aciiou with growers of other section". Tlio charge in the case of the Pennsylvania railroad amounts to 18 per cent, this road alone is $15,000. All roads cast of New York have made the fixed reduction, at a ; the IVnnsylvani the reduction will amount to $48,000. Hoslun. of as read. "O in aud W. L. Knox commissi to l the total on saving of $33,000, is brought into line 1 if A I'up Will» u Pull. Practical like trie it y is responsible for the following. Whether trim «»r othcr rise, the idea is altogether new*, have figured in the i reported rats i same role before: the electric lighting companies has adopted an ingenious scheme fur carry ing its wires through the underground conduit. A small terrier 1ms beet trained thnt when a light cord is Inched to him he runs thruiich the tube t * the next outlet, and U, in fact, tho st expert'wire runner' inthocoun After each performance he is jomo favori t It is said that of try. treated to s ho lias come to look most enjoyable pastime." orsel.and thus his work Ilainngo Wahren, Minn. 1 . * Oct. 5.—The fer two Hiked and »•fifth of the grain l about 'I'he rest stands in f it ii f the io\ s of many stack; weeks everything has been sodden. About has been threshed lias been stacked, the shuck, much covers much bott< i-fifth in by \ rater which lands. Tho .. re wet from : to two feet from the standing water, sequent upon tho weather Tho Red River valley will be seriously damaged. The loss c enormous. M unter of the Nocoiitl Dcgi-n The Sussex countv and jury hasin ' Lewes, upon a dietc.l Jo! K. Lodi'.: ch •dor of the sec •an imr the death of Mrs. Evans, in . u-t last, by criminal malpractice. Ige left tlio State immediately after woman's death and remained away . 1 . . - he returned •und degree, ! !" until Saturday wc k. wh and surrende I himself. Mrs. ltircliall Not Married. W • K, Ont., Oct. 7.—A letter has bee iceivod Imre from Mrs. Ihrehall fr ion, England. She i ntmn of cotn louk after her any other pur pu-e. She feds much hurt at the re port circulated to the eff jctjthat she was married again. •x press any to Canada husband's body ing 1 ' HuwuU'.s <.*'•«• mi night. IlnsTos, Oct. 7, WU1.—Thu following jeeived this aftern« tele!' . Oct. 7, I SÜI. — No tritt It in knlani's ill Gorman />. Gil mo the report about Queen 1 political conn nnber 28th tlie queen was ISC mod he; D. A. MckINLAY, Francisco# Hawaiian consul, 8 I» ! 1 Must try fioir.o «tealorn preparation wueu d'-uUMU'.nli* u» this induce you lo buy what you do lint want. Remember ihat the only f«>r making 't 1 » ihai a few coats moro profit matin on the stibiUitutu. in»l»t upon bavin« »he bust m«»dl-:iue—ilood'b barHuparilia. It is Peculiar lo ltmfit. »ell a »ubtuk customer «•all* for Ho.i l » CIARKsoy DIRES OR CROW. Gossip Started by the "Headsman" Lunching With the Prenidonl. Wahiiinuton, D. C., Oct. 7.—The fact that Clarkson dined with Harrison last night lias recalled the fact that, while there has boen no rupture be tween Mr. Harrison and Mr. Clarkson, it has been understood for that they were not on the most cordial tonns, and it General Clarkson took the place of Mr. Quay ns chairman of the national ex ecutive committee in would be run in practical antagonism Politicians say, however, that it has been apparent of into that Mr. Harrison has overcome tho antagonism of General Clarkson, as well ns that entertained by some other prominent leaders. It is not supposed that tho menu was tho most important thing discussed at table, anil the fact of General Clarkson being entertained at the White House is indication that they patching up their differences and com ing to an understanding for the future of tho party. Senator Quay and Senator Cameron had a long talk this morning ov situation, after which Quay went over to the Arlington and had a long talk with Clarkson. Neithor of theso t dks was very favorable to Harrison's renom ination. Quay will not return to Wash ington until the day after election, next month, when he will stop here way to Florida, where ho will remain until Congress meets. Senator Quay went home to-night at 9 o'clock without having seen tho Pres ident; but just before he left lie had a long talk with Postmaster-general Wan amaker at the latter's residence, which may liuvo paved the way for future ne gotiations with the President. There is doubt that the President wants Quay's support, but there is consider able doubt whether he will get it. The President thinks thnt Quay will prob ably control the Pennsylvania delega lion, and that he must have his support to secure it. time said that when to Mr. Harrison. accepted the hi OX I Y FOI R DAYS I Dill DE. Then Death Claimed Her for His Own—A HukIiiiiiiI*» Siul ltenuivemciit. Philadelphia Inquirer, Oct. S. A widower before his honeymoon had fairly begun, Charles A. Jones, of llolmesburg, is one of the most wretched of men. His pretty young wife of f. days is dead. On Friday last J«......, , who is a guard in the House of Correc tion, married Bessie L. Kendall, of Reading, in Camden, at the residence of s F. Morrell. The bride | earned her own living in thiscitv her acquaintance with Jones rapidly de veloped into an a flection, arid their mar riage closely followed They went to ' way at 1030 Buttonwood street. Tho bride did not wish lier marriage published for a i reason of her own. But in yesterday's paper there was the brief notice of hol dout h fr column with the announcement of her marriage. W hile engaged in housework on Mon day afternoon Mrs. J the Rev. J: : brief courtship, housekeeping in a humble * »nth, bee so of luurt failure in Hie s Mis attacked headache and went up stairs to lie down. A doctor was called in on Tuesday, but slio died before nightfall in her husband's arms. Coroner's Phy sician Forniad was yesterday instructed by that official to make rith autopsy. He found death was caused by heart failure, induced bv intestinal trouble. Tlio hus band said she had often complained of pains in (lie head. The body will bo to Reading, where her parents tuki live. PARXEI. E'S .11 OTII ER. Slip'Falls from ■r Clutir Upon 11 oar Inj; Death. Bordf.ntown, N. J., Oct. 7.—When Mrs. Delia T. B. Parnell was informed to-day she fell of the death of lier s from her chair to tlie floor, groaning, , my Charles; they have "O , my killed vou. She bee: J time bcf< composed to receive tlie particulars of her son's death. 8he is 7(5 years old ami quite feeble. She declared that diaries had offered to aid her, but she had assured him sin- w as comfortable. 8lie spoke bitterly of her half brother, Edward Stewart, who, she said, had tried to deprive lier of her In had kept her away fr •itedly declared that her been billed by the persecution of Duvitl, the Irish World and the politicians. She mourned because these "vipers prevented lier from being with her son in his last years. hysterical, and it was s sufficiently she e, and . She hud lier alsi hud I y II EA T G O IXII TO II V1X, South Dakota Hub 10 ,0110,000 IIushvlH of Grain L'litlin-Hlird. Bismark, S.D., Oct. 8.—Forty million bushels of wheat is standing in the shock in this state, and rain 1ms been falling for the past 10 «lavs. George W. Ilannan and George II. Walsh, railroad in the city from the Led Liver valley. 1 hey say wheat is sprouting and if the weather keeps wet great damage will he done. Reports * from McIntosh, Chevlier, Stark and Cass counties all confirm this report. It will bo-impossible to thresh the crop this fall should the weather be good. Not 25 per ce stack. Burleigh county hu alone of wheat to thresh machines with power to do it. commissioner is threshed 17,000 acres l only six l.«»gnl lVur. Ciiicaoo, Oct. 8.—Phillip D. Armour and Nelson Morris, the two big packers. ) about to have a tilt in tiie United States court. Mr. Armour, under the name of the France-American Patent Van Opening Company, has entered suit in the United States circuit court against the Fairbanks Canning Company, the majority of the stock or which is owned by Nelson Morris \ ogle. It is claimed that the defendant company is infringing on the patents for making sheet metal cans in which xiurt is asked to enjoin defendants from using the pro cess. l his , •keel. The r«>liticlui)H.Ju«letl for Contempt. Ni.w Cahti.e, Pa., Get. 8.—Edwin Shaffer, John R. Tate and Thomas Downing, the three Leaver jaunty gresslonal delegates charged with bribery, wh custody of the sheriff to underg months'imprisonment for contempt of court in not testifying in the case here, delivered themselves into the custody of the sheriff last evening, in accordance with the decision of thu supreme court, and are now in jail. • remande«! into tlie four An t'Mimute Possibility, Philadelphia Lod :»r. The metal vanadium is quoted at $11,205 a pound. Perhaps, with proper encouragement, the America:: factories iniglu run a line of it,and ulti mately bring the price down to let;» than $11,990. H tic h I t-n'»Arnica Halve. iluî world fur cuts, ses, »urea, ulcers, »alt rheum, fever »••res, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, amt posi tively cur«'s piles, or nor pay required It I» guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. For sale by Heaton Himih, corner Hcventh and Flue screens. Goods delivered free. 1 The best salve i PHILADELPHIA MATTERS. At a meetm committee g of tho Parnell leadership u others Thursday even ing, addresses reforriug to the death of Mr. Parnell were delivered by Edward Meakim, Patrick Duulonvy, Michal J. Ryan and Dr. Peter MeCahoy. Resolu tions were adopted and a committee was appointed to arrange for a public demonstration. The gonoral conference of tho golical association Thursday reversed the verdict of the t rial conference, which in February, 1890, suspended Bishop Dubs and restored him to all his func tions as a bishop and minister of the gospel. Bishops Bowman and Esther were deposed as bishops and from tho ministry and expelled from the church. The Bradford mills, Including real estate and machinery, formerly con ducted by John Bardsley, wore sold last week by James A. Freeman & Co., auctioneers, to John & James Dobson for $315,000. A mortgage for $15,000 to the Philadelphia Warehousing Com pany, and a judgment for $10,(513.75 on a mortgage to Georgo W. Hall, are to bo paid by order of court out of tho pro ceeds of tho sale. The annual convention of tho Catholic Young Men's National Union adjourned October 7th. Tho symposium best ways and moans for the develop ment of tho societies," begun tho pre vious day, was continued. Archbishop Ryan delivered an address. Papers were read by Charles II. Butler, of Washing ton, und Mr. Wade, of Baltimore, both colored, and Mr. Downing, of Washing ton. Resolutions were adopted express ing admiration of the pope's encyclical, belief in the need of Catholic schools for Catholic children, the importance of or ganizing the Catholic soldiers of tho regular army into Catholic clubs, applauding tlio work of priests laboring in behalf of colored fellow Catholics. Officers "The elected, including the glilin, oUPhila •solvetl to •xt convention in Albany. Common Council Thursday made the bill to place on the city plan an avenue the city hull to Fafrmount Park a ting on the 22d A communication fr appropriation of puy the expenses of the experts employed by the city to ex e into John Bardsley's accounts with the Keystone Bank, wus referred to tho finance committee. An ordinance (date the advertising of city ordl , and a communication asking for tho use of straw foro referred. Rev. Dr. James F. L* del pldu, president. It hold the fr special order for the instant, mayor, asking for $11,399.(52 in 1« lation i ml hay ii Ordinances prevent street ci • introduced to appro priate $10,090 for the purchase of a lully equipped lire boat for the protec tion <.f the river fronts, to authorize tho repairing of Eighteenth to the Schuylkill river, and to amend the ordinance regulating tho driving of cattle through the streets. Chairman Beeves ol tlio committed of fifty, which lias placed $5,900 atthedis pos.il of the Secretary of the Treasury tor the payment of tho expenses of in vestigating the affairs of the Keystone Bank, has received a communication from tho secretary, suiting that, in ac cordance with the suggestion of Mr. Reeves, he has directed three expert clerks of the treasury department to work under the direction of Mr. A. R. Barrett, already in the employ of the department, in investigating the hooks and allai is of the bank, it is the inten tion of tlio department to examine tho Spring Garden National Bank as t. oughly as the Keystone. The matter of employing Philadelphia experts the secretary leaves entirely to the com mittee of fifty, and says if it should deem tliis course bestund should semi tho names of two such appointed, tho matter will receive prompt attention. Chestnut street, fr j: i 'em i xa ecu u es. Skipper (racing y We're way behind* Owiu lit)—No use tryin'. i' goin' to git bent. My, * beaten wo must have «use. Skipper—All right, lier. Here she g y! That will never do. I'll upset - ! Whoop l—Good Undo Moso—Big thunder storm yes terday. Lightning struck right on do dou't 8ftv Get hurt much ? Uncle Mose—Gm «lid. I reckon head. Employer—Yo (hat lightnin' will look to see whar it's goin '.—Good Mttct. Adolphus—By Jove! I've got an idea! Kate—You don't mean it! Adolphus— I do, though. Yes, and I've got another. I'm getting to be stunner. Kate—I should say so. Adolphus—And second idea is that I've forgotten what the first one was.— Poston Transcript. Miss 1 mamma. Mrs. Parv —r going (turning fr Lord 8anssous)—Now, above all, Hen rietta, don't forget to find out In Topnotch makes her faux pus. I heard she made one last week, and we'll make utter how much it costs. Mrs. — Tiras Mijtinyê. iour-facod Woman—You get right I'll call my husband. Tramp— Y'r husband ain't at h Sour-faced Woman—How do you know he ain't? Tramp—I've allers noticed, a man is married to a woman wot looks like you, he never is at home except at meal time.—JV etc York Weekly out of here , that w e The struggles of childhood with long words are often as pathetic ns they droll, but it is tho funny sido which is apt to impress their elders. A lady went not long since to call upon a neighbor in the country, und found tlie live-years-old sou of tlie house playing upon the lawn. Géorgie," she said. "Is at in s we red with the How d you do, mamma your ' "No, Mrs. Gray," »st approved polite sorry for that," tho caller 1. It said. Will she be gone long ?" "I don't know," the little fellow answered doubt fully, dpvil lady exclaimed in astonishment, a (.'hristiuu and devil meeting in the vestry," was the reply. And it sud denly flashed across the caller's remem biamv that for tlmt afternoon had been appointed lit the vestry of tho church a •ting of the Society of Christian En deavor.— Poston Courier. Slio's gone to a Christian and ioting." "Gone to what?" the "To Tlio Springfield Union tells a charac teristic story about "Charlie" Allen, the candidate for governor of Massachusetts. Ho was what is known as a "rushei" in college recitations at Amherst, and had a lively faculty of >urmounting difficulties which stumped other students. In Professor Esty's class one day ho "rushed" a mathemati cal demonstration with great, brilliancy, as it appeared to tho class, but Professor Esty was not satisfied, and said : "That will hardly do, Mr. Allen; you must demonstrate as if you supposed I didn't know, an«l you were making it clear to me." Whereupon Alien went at it again, with a twinkle of tho eye which his clussinutes understood. In tho midst of the demonstration Allen re marked : "Then you multiply x by v— you understand what J mean *by 'multiply,' don't you, professor?" It is needless to say that the cluss of '09 has never forgotten Allen's way of making tiie rough places plain. Kepubli A I y G EX ER AL. Mrs. O. L. Fruden, wife of the Presi dent's assistant private secrotary, died yesterday week. President Harrison has appointed Edgar W. Camp United States district attorney for North Dakota. The Michigan Farmers' Alliance, in session in Lansing, Thursday endorsed the Ocala platform, and declared in favor of independent political action, as outlined at the Cincinnati conference. The Republic committee will meet in Washington the time national executive November 23d, lo docido and place for holding the Republican national convention and to act on tlio resignation of Mr. Quay. Mrs. Harrison, assisted by Mr. Chcy ney, Mrs. Dimickand Mrs. Parker,gave a reception on Wednesday, in the East Room of tlio White House, to the mem bers of the Society of the Daughters of tho Revolution residing in Washington. Representatives of tho Jargo cigar making firms in Now York and neigh boring cities held a meeting lust week to form a trust. If the trust is formed it will directly control 100,000 workmen and ».lie output of between 4,000,000,000 and 5,000,000,000 cigars in this country. The Rev. Samuel Benedict, D. I)., tor of St. Paul's Protestant Episcopal Church, Cincinnati, elevator on Tuesday week and w badly crushed that lie died while being takon to the hospital. He was (54 years old and caught in of tlio most prominent clergyman of Southern Ohio. A dispatch from Cincinnati says that Governor Campbell lias suits for damages against the Commer cial Gazette, each for $50,000, both based publications concerning the gover 's indebtedness and his payment of Democratic club from filed two expenses of Columbus to Cleveland at the tunc of his nomination. A majority of the creditors of the note broker, Abram Backer, who failed in New York recently for several mil lions,have agreed to place their interests in the hands of a trust. Tho terms of the trust agreement provide for a care ful musing of assets, which if forced would realize large loss, and the trust to fall unless 50 cents on a dollar is ulti mately paid in dividends. The National Association of Funeral Directors at Richmond, Vu., T.iursday elected the following officers: President, Joseph W. Laube of Richmond, Yu.; First Vice-president, James Heaton, Nebraska; Second Vice-president, E. C. Pearson, Louisville; Third Vice-presi dent, E. C. Keyes of New York; Secre tary, J. H. Warer, Alliance, Ohio, and Treasurer, ('. A. Miller, Cincinnati. Mayor Gleason of Long Island City, N. V., was arrested Thursday morning upon an indictment charging assault in tho second degree for dislocating the shoulder of Alfred Nelson, at a meeting of the board of health on June 30th. The mayor was arraigned before Justice Bartlett and admitted to ball in $1,000. Gleason attempted to make a political Harangue in court, but Justice Bartlett promptly suppressed him. The equestrian Btntuo of General (Rant wai l in Chicago y wus a land anil ester naval parade and the spectators numbered nearly a hundred thousand. The bronze fleure measures 18 feel 3 inches in height from the bottom of the plinth to the crown of the slouch hat It in the largest casting of the kind over made in America. The movement to erect the statue was started in Chicago July 23d, 1885, the same day General Grant died. Treasury Agent Williams lias made a special report to the Secretary of the '1 reusury in regard to the allegation that this government had violated the provi sions « if the Behring .Sea modus vivendi in allowing the North American Com rcial Company to catch seals in ex ec, s of the limit fixed by that instru .. . 7,599 seals. Mr. Williams' re tliat nearly 9,000 seuls were taken by tho company since the season opened, but that since the date of the agreement, June 15th, the catch has been less than 4,000 skins. day week. There port sll Acting Secretary Holey said last week that the .supposition that the sailing ders of the gunboat Yorktown to pro ceed to Valparaiso wore issued sud deuly, and in consequence of startling information received at the navy de partment, is erroneous. So far from there being any news fr startling character to cause these orders, the department lias received a telegram from Captain Schley, of the Baltimore, paying that everything is quiet at San tiago and Valparaiso. The Yorktown ;ed her preliminary orders in Sep tember. The Mormon conference in session at Salt Lake, last week, adopted resolu tions denying most emphatically the as sertion of the Utah commission that the imites its members in noliti Chill of a church d cal matters, and that church ; united. A declarutic state •as adopted, saying the commission's report of poly gamous marriage* was utterly without «lation in truth, and repeating the declaration by President Woodruff at the last general conference, that there had been no plural marriages during the period named; that polygamy had not been taught, and tlmt its practice had been strictly forbidden. A LITTLE BABY'S SKIN And S«*nln Covered with Harm. A Wnn derfu.ly Itupid (! by cura Kciiirdti-«. I bavo tiHcd j CCTICC1U Rkmedifs in two :Ct*HHflll. ' a boy a year ami a half «I buily were in n torriblo ron •litloii. tlio former l«*lng completely oovciod with soro». i took him to tin* Mannaim bulph"»* ^ «* it proved »M. Hi* In«' ^>l IHK«. be clticdka Rkmkihrn, half l>ottl«*9 .-tdvbmd to try which I di«l. ll«> took Ilf CUTtOUKA ItFSOLVK.vr, his ski. ;1 lu*, mid It« to-day. I used tha Boat Htiiootb a* GUTICgHA on his III WHHhlng him. Hu is and all riKht. Th» other c scalp, which fCTKTBA Ho a I* flvo you I'm uf agi*, a «liHoas«» of roil by wur.hiiiK with rubbing in _ iMJttloof Ui riCl'RA RksolVENT being UH«»«!. It Is surprising bow rapidly a child will under this treatment. •JOHN R. CKO, Riigunaburgb, N. Y. I felling nml ICnmlng- KUIsi 1 have been afllicted stneo last March with a skin disease tho doctor* called eczema. My fn«'» was eovered with scab* and Boros, and tho Itching ami burning were almost unb«*ura blo. Hoellig your COTIC0RA REMEDIES bo highl give them a and Cimct'HA hoai- « uallv, and Klsoi.VBNT lutornally for months. 1 call myself «*ured, In gratltudu for which 1 make this publlo stuteiu»m. MRS. C. A. Ph El IBIUCR, Broad Brook, t ouu. recommended, in using the Ounce Why Sulfur One Moment From torturing anfl diaUnurlng «kiu aiBBnso-, when a »Inal» application of the < cticuha Kkmkdies will. In the gr at majority oi aa»es, ulTo «! in»tan » ro t«*f in tho mint agonizing itching, burning, tmnly, crusted, pimply, and blotchy »kin. non Ip ami blood UI»ea.«*H with lo»» of hair, and polut to aapooily, pnrmunci'.t. imk! ««eonomlcHl eure, when tho bc»t phytsican j aud ull other remediea tall. • ï Hold everywhere. Price, CDTffltTR*, I'OTTKB Darn and CllEUlCAl. CORrÖKATro*! lioetotf. Z^Hend for "How 10 Cure skin Dlseasea."(I pag**». M llluatratl . and 100 tnsttmonlalH. BfiDY '3 Hkin aud Hcalp puriûoil an«l beautified by CimoVMA ÖOAP. Ab. coluiely pure. FREE FROM RHEUMATISM mliiut«* tlio Ciitlcura -I'aln Plasters relieve» rheumatic, sclati •, htp, kidney, cheat, aud muscular pain* axi«l In \fi* A veakQODBefh SINGERS Public speakers, Actors, auctioneers, leach , preachers, and all who over-tax and Irritate the vocal organs, find. In Ayer's Cherry rectoral, a safe, certain and speedy relief. It soothes tho larynx allays Inflammation, strengthens the voice, and for whooping cough, croup, ! and the sudden colds llabifl throat, which children exposed, this preparation Is without equal. -. 1 » William TT. Quartly, Auctioneer, Minis ton, Australia, writes: " In my profession ol auctioneer, any affection of the voice or throat is a serious matter; but, at ouch attack, I have been BENEFITED BY a few doses of Ayer's Cherry rectoral. Tills remedy, with ordinary care, hus worked such magical effect that 1 liavu suffered very little Inconvenience." " Having thoroughly tested the properties of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral bronchitis and throat affections, I am heart ily glad to testify to the Intrinsic merits offi this preparation."—T. J. Macmurruy, Au thor and Lecturer, Ripley, Ohio. "Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has cleared and strengthened my voice, so that l am ablo to speak with very much fort than before." —(Rev.) C. N. Nichols, l'astor of Daptlst Chureli, No. Tisbury, Mum. a remedy for Ayer's Cherry Pe ctoral runrARKi) nr Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass. I Bold l»y all Druggist*. Fr!ec ffl ; six bottle«, $&. The Greatest Blood Purifier à KNOWN. This Great German Medicine is tlie cln*aiM»Ht mid best. 1 "S doses of SUL- m ** i'lllTIl HITTERS for *1.00, less than " a dose. It will sldn disease, J a commun pimple to that awful Scrofula. SULPHUR HITTERS is the In alii »•ffeuxen of auch stubborn mid ff Vonr Kl<1 seated diseuses. Do take « «9 - lee Q of order. 1 ?se F SULPHUR r HITTERS. If you are sick, no •r whut ails BLUE PILLS or mercury, they arc dead er 1.1*HUH RITI ERS, r * k tho purest aud best mcdicino ever made. , you. f IayonrTongneOoated with a yellow sticky i substance? Ixyour^j breath foul and often*!VC.* Your, stomach is of order. U SULPHUR f HITTERS Immediately. Is your Ur-# terlng lue thh-k, jy» Don't wait until you unuhlo to walk, or ■ Bat . It you. Sulphur W Ritters is The Invalid's Friend. Tlio young, Iho age»l and matlo well by . Remember what vou 7 read hero, it may save your 'life, it has saved hundreds. Don't wait until to-morrow, : * .clo Try a Bottle To-day ! m Are yon low-apirltcd and weak For on fieri Ï r youth? If no, SULPHUR HITTKIW will euro you. a 9oml 3 2-Cfiit «lamps to A. I*. Did war & Go. Boston. Mass., for host medical work publislrutf $1 open of th- II ph Coii't o* Minnie Cnth lie Clrd r J urat re, 126 and 128 Waehi.igton s>te>t./ ('HiOAon, Get. Iltb/l8!>7. nr S r: I damn it a d'4tv I owe yon to c-orilfy lo tin* good oftiH-t th«> taking of your mi'dlclm* h id Rkv. K. Koenig—/> li<*ultli. I trmibieil with iiui'vuiihiiohh hroiiKhi on by work. Your Norvn Ton u almost IniinoiilMo y stopped tbut peculiar tremor timt 1 pro Avideacn of nervousness. I head troubled mo. i-ouhl droumH of (M-cldnnts, . My . Imiul hoi. .. , spoonful of your uioilii-lao n-moveil tho cansn uf dri'HinH; have not had thorn Binon; Kht iKittios of sh* «na«. Konp in my bonne: nlwnye tnko nome oceunlonahv; would not bo without it; hare rnt'oinnu«i.di*>i ' to my trlendn. If I am mndli'lni* will prove n g ovor-worked nation. miHtHkou your bloNHluK to Uiia .LNO.'pfSCANLAN, p Our I'ninplilot for Hiifte.mrH of norvous dln n ï uny nddrnas, and patlnulH run ultki obtalu :hU modicum d «-liurK«* from ' 111 '.* romndy ban b* Revnrnml Pastor Koenig lor Um pnst tou your*, uutlor h'Hdiroeton bv prepared by the hoi t Wayne, I ml., prepared M KOENIG MEDICINE CO., YV«-st M .ni I su ii, v ( hl< uk<>. III. In Wllnilnetnn by HERTEL* CO.,druial I'.mi til unit WhIdu ; trunk*. Frire »I per Hot I le. Clinton Street, « Dottle* for ISA 9 B § il Act Directly on thcUvcr. CrnES Cuii.i.h and Feveb,Dtspeppu, Kicr.IlEADAcuE, Ilium's Colic, Constipa tion, Rueumatum, I* op this Heart, Dizziness, Toon» I.ivkr, Coati:d Torovb, Sleeplessness, and alt. Diheabes op tub Liver and Stomach. If you do not "feel very well," a single pill at bed-tlmo stimulates tho itomach, restores the appotlto, imparts vigor to tho system. They euro all dlRoares llko magic. Get tho right kind. BELLER8'LIVER PILLS. Sold by druggist«. Send for circular. SELLERS MEDICINE CO,,Pittsburgh. Pa. , Palpitation E. W. SMITH & CO. IflflP PUBLISHERS MANUFACTURERS, no all kinds of map work and keep on hand a full supply uf Maps, Atlases, 7 . ii 11 ^ * a P er i Map Cases, Spring Man Rollers, etc., etc. Maps and plans engraved, printed, colored and mounted. »„h ^TED—Every bookkeopor, businessman I, ? e » *P ;ow ,liUt 1,10 fcey to and Ex position of lionkkM'ping touchoH at sight aud ' - -uokkeepers und exporta, l ost-paid to any address on receipt of ono dollar. 1 W -Nos. 17 and 10 S. Sixth St., Philadelphia. ^57 Aa Imitatio n uf Nationa l Beputation, ,J aid Shorthand, ( Rojord Building, 2d, 3d & 4th Floors.) * 917-919 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, T. or ye*™ nn annual enrolment or more than u thousand student*. 1285 student* l/»t >«!ur. A Faculty of thirty specialists, 1 Morning, Afternoon and Night .Sessions, Frivuto ('lusses In German and French Thomas May Peirce, ph d _ . Prinoipol and Founder Graduates aucoeetfulL aviated to Po*iUou*[