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Daily tobacco leaf-chronicle. (Clarksville, Tenn.) 1890-1895, August 13, 1890, Image 1

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Daily
Tob
Chronicle.
LCCO
ear-
VOL. 2. NO. 144.
CLARKSVILLE. TENN., WEDNESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 13, 1800.
FIFTEEN CENTS A WEEK;
SPECIAL
S
-IN-
LOTHING.
BARGAIN
Everybody cordially invited.
Respectfully,
Bloclx Brothers-
FBANKLIN BANK
Franklin Street, Clarsuille, Tenn.
BUYS AND SELLS EXCHANGE
New York, Memphis,
New Orleans, Cincinnati,
Louisville, Nachville,
Z'Jnt Louis, and
All Acu ceible Folate
PROMPT ATTENTION PAID TO COLLECTION
It. II. IOINII2XTEK, OanlilftF
Special iniooH on Carpets, Malting, Oil Clot i,
KngH iiml Art Squares.
K. (Hick is the lcst Aicv to buy a good iittiuo
Corset, Ainerieiri or French make. Prices very
reasonable.
I tun agent for the Kurt-kit shirt. 1 sell then
ut r0 eents, 75 cents and $1.00. The best shirt ii
the market for the money.
I will sell Summer Underwear at loss thai
cost, (-all ami see goods and prices.
Now is the time to buy Clothing. I will sel
yon clothing at astonishing low prices, as I need
more room tor my fall stock.
I have made a general reduction in Dry
(loods, Shoes, Trunks, Hats, Notions 'etc.
Very good large Croquet Quilts sold at $1.25
reduced to !." cents. VouJ will buy if you see
them.
I
1 . r.K!. Work At all ttmR Complete UutMt lor diores iu
ATLANTA SrlOW fr C0., Alta-U. U
PRINTING!
DRY GOODS,
CARPETS,
SHOES & SLIPPERS
FINE SHOW CASES
Chests. WatWt Furniture, Jewelry Ttiw
Of evety U'crition lor,e
at the ToitAtfO) l.KAF Job
Office in ll style.
VIRTUALLY OVK
I."
The Strike on the w York
Central Railroad.
Caused By tho Action of the
Brotherhood Engineers,
Who Ili-ruse to Join the Hanks of the
Htrlkera Everything Ouiet at the
Grand Central Depot In New York unit
Trill lis Ilclllg Dispatched With reflect
KettulHrlty lollce Still on Duty.
New York, Aug. 19. Although the
strike on the Now York Central railroad
has not been declared chfny the Knights
of Labor it is virtually at an end. Tho
decision of the Brotherhood of Loeonio
tiue Engineers In refusing to come out
was its death knell.
About the Grand Central depot Tues
day morning everything was quiet and
trains were being dispatched with per
fect regularity. The police were about,
as strong as ever, but there was appar
ently no necessity for them to be there.
Mr. Webb was early at his office and
expressed himself as thoroughly satisfied
with the situation. He had just received
a dispatch from Dewitt which said that
all was quiet there and there were uo
strikers in sight. Westbound trains
were being moved over the Auburn
branch. Livestock was being loaded in
cars und pushed, forward.
At H o'clock nothing had been heard
as to what had been done at the Sixty
seventh street and Thirty-third street
yards. None of the leading lights of
the knights could be found.
The olice arrangements for the
strike differed in no way from those
which have existed since Friday night,
when the trouble began.
The only depredations reported during
Monday night were along the Tenth
avenue" freight tracks, where, in a mini
ler of instances, coupling phis were
pulled from the cms with the effect of
breaking up the trains. The neighbor
hood abounds with young toughs, wiio,
as likely us not, were the real mischief
makers.
Tho Brotherhood of Locomotive En
gineers and Firemen are laughing in
their sleeves at the terrible de
feat of the knights. The knights them
selves are very much disgruntled. '
At A lbiiiiy.
Albanv, Aug. 13, Despite tho asser
tion of the Central railroad that Tues
day morning they would move freight
and have twenty engines at work raising
the blockade, not an ounce of blockaded
freight had been moved up to noon, and
no utteinpt was made to n.'.ve a.iy.
Another His .Strike.
PlTTSBcno, Aug. 13. The strike of
the machinists for nine honrs is spread
ing, and about 3,0011! uiea.ii.re now Jtlhv
TThe principal fight seeim to l against
tiie Westmgiionse interest.', ana oy
Wednesday it is said all the employes of
Westinghonse, numliering 4,000, will be
out.
This will cause a suspension of work
at the Westinghouse Electric cjmpany
works. Westinghouse Machine company,
Westinghonse Air Brake company and
Union Switch and Signal company. Tho
demands have been conceded at a num
ber of shops, and work has iieen re
sumed. GREAT REJOICING IN ARGENTINE
Over the Overthrow of the felinuii Gov
ernment I ; rent Pre cession.
Bi'KXOs Aykks. Aug. l:?. Sixty thou
sand persons attended the m;is meeting
held hereto rejoice over the fall of Pres
ident Celman. Gen. Mitre was cheered
as tho future candidate for the presi
dency. The meeting' were orderly.
A great procession took place Monday
in honor of 1'lesident Alem, of the
Union Civiea, who took a prominent
part in the overthrow of the Celman
government.
It is proposed to distribute the issue of
one hunderd millions in paper dollars as
follows: National bank. 30,000,01M; the
government, S'.'O.OOO.OOO; the municipal
ity. .'0,000,000, and the Mortgage bank,
$;io,ooo,ooo.
Gold is quoted at 15'.. The money
market is improving.
Ex-President Celman wilt start for
Europe shortly.
Young (lli-U Mytcrinnsly .Missing.
Indianapolis. Aug. 13. Clara and
Flora Phillips, of North Indianapolis,
nre missing, and tho entire village is
out looking for them. On Saturday
they went to gather berries and since
then have not been heard from. Clara
is 15 and Flora Hi years of age, and
their parents believe they have met wilh
foul play.
Saloon Itlou-ii l'p.
Df.adwooii, S. Pak., Aug. 13. A
saloon at Hex-kerfs camp on the Elk
horu extension, was blown up by
drunken tramp Sunday. The pro
prietor was blown into tlie river, but es
caped unhurt. The tramps st izod all
the liquor they could tint! and escaped.
The saloon had been in operation only
vii? day.
Dentil ol Yomitt M isdoniiric.
Al'OV'STA, Me., Aug. 13. News has
been received of the death of Warren J.
Harris and Frank Gates, missionaries at
Sierra Leone, Africa, of fever. .Inly !t.
Harris is a i-on of Den. Harris, of Au
gusta, and their departure from St.
Paul. Minn., last winter for Africa was
widely noted. Both were young men.
A Touu Aai'cillly Doomed.
Spokank Falls, Wash.. Aug. 13.
Telephone messages were received here
late Monday night that the town of
Dayton. Wash., is on fire and six largo
blocks have lcen destroyed. The town
was apparently doomed.
Mate Legislator In Trouble.
CharI.Kston, W. Ya..Ang. Ki.-rlcor
Alitzer, ft luemlKT of the state legisla
ture from Calhoun oiinty. has Ut1:) ar
rested, charged with violating the pen
sion laws, by charging excessive fee.- for
securing pensions.
t ire at C.i eem ille. Miss.
Xe Oltl.EANs. Aii'.'. 13. The Pica
yune's special from Greenville. Miss.,
says: Hre destroyed I;. Wolfe -V ('in
panv's dry goods store, inenrrime a 1 vs
of fiki.lKM. Fully insimtl.
Avenge III Hi..! hr i Murder.
Okanok, Tex.. A eg. 13 M-tnlay
evening Ifcilph tiiU..!i shot nd in tant
Iv killed AlUrt Neyland. Neylaud
killed il'-'ll s bri l hel s.lte tlllle ilg..
(ill mm slur. Ilileltd.
UNRESTRICTED RSCIP.IDSITY.
An Interesting Talk With Mr. K.ruslin
Winian.
New York, Aug. 13. Mr. Erastus
Wima'.i ha?, much to say concerning the
! report that he would try to become a
Canadian member of parliament at the
coming parliamentary elections. Four
Lilieral constituencies, he Kiid, had of
fe:ed him their nominations, but his
busines 1 interests jii; will as his prefer
ence to live in or ne-.r New York had
prevented him from accepting any of
them.
Unrestricted reciprocity," he said, "is
the only way in which the interaad mat
transportation question can be settle J.
The crime of the Canadian roads is that
th ( carry f reighf ch -aply. So long as
this H their only i-i:i. the interests of the
fanners in tho west nre equally opposed
with the consumers of t'ii east to a sus
pension of these t'he;ip facilities by tho
aboli'iou of the bonding privileges.
"What is needed is the enactment in
Canada of regulations siuiil.ir to those
of the intei state commerce bill. These
regulations will iiever be enforced by
the existing Tory government, as they
hold their power largely throagh rail
road influence. But the Liberal gov
ernment, which can be elected after the
fourth coining parliamentary.. election,
will have different views.
"If the Canadian1 roads have a shorter
route, if they have been built by gov
ernment aid, and Can carry more cheap
ly than American roads, then why
should not American manufacturers in
the east and American producers in the
west have the' lienetit of cheap
ened transportation' If the result
of the passage of the McKinley bill
should be the defeat of the Canadian
government, as , it certainly will
be, and if following that defeat Sir
hich ird Cartwright come3 into favor a
the financial force in the greater half of
the continent to the north, then the
American people will have it in their
power to 'oatinua the existing accom-iu-xlati:;i
afford by the Canadian roads.
but at. the same time insist on the same
regulations as prevail 011 this side."
SAM. vSMALt'S QUANDARY.
iie Is Not. 11 Member of An Chnreli, liut
Want.-i to He.
Atlanta, Aivj, 13. Sam. Small is in
a quandary, lie wants u letter of mem
bership in some church, but his efforts
to get one have so far been un
availing. Although a preacher pf Na
tional reputation and president of a
flourishing voung institution of learn
ing in the land of Mormons, he finds
that he is a member of no church. Ten
years ago, liefore his reformation. Mr.
Small joined Trinity Methodirt church
during a revival.
He became a backslider and lived a
wild life, until again converted under
the preaching of Sam. Jones. No ac
tion was ever taken against Mr. Small
by Tiinity church when he strayed
awry. W hen ho came back into the
fold" he still kept his membership at
Trinity. But when he entered the
Euiuconul. chiwcll.-''t!u the view of
preaching that denomination the stew
ards and members of Trinity Uk it for
granted that he had voluntarily with
drawn, so lie was considered no longer
a member.
When he announced his candidaey
for the legislature the Episcopal church
thought he could not consistently preach
and legislate at the same time, liefore
election, however, and while matters, no
far as Small was concerned, we.oin
statu quo ha went to Utah and was
offered the presidency of a new uni
versity of learning belonging to the
Methodists. The offer was too tempting
to refuse and Small accepted it, although
an Episcopaliap. This action severed
hisjcoiinection from that church.
A letter from Small to the stewards of
Trinity Methodist church revealed the
fact tliat lie was considered by the mem
bers an Episcopalian. He can get no
letter from Bishop Beckwi h, of the
Episcopal diocese, at, his treatment of
the Episcopalians, who had made every
preparation to ordain him into that
church when they heard of his return to
Methodism in exchange for a college
presidency, estranged his friend in that
denomination.
NEGROES AND THE LODGE BILL.
A Mass .Meeting Urge the IiMaije of a
1 eder.il Eloetion L-iw.
Vakiuxuton, Aug. 13. About 200
negroes and perhaps a score of white
men attended a mass meeting held at
Grand Army hall Monday nigiit, in the
interest of the Federal election bill.
Sp eches were made by Representative
Kerr, of Iowa: Oen. Chalmers, of Mis
sissippi; Hon. John M. Langston and
others.
The resolutions adopted reci'.' that
the south is greatly indebted to the
negro, but that he is deprived by south
ern Democrats of his vote by every
means in their power. The resolutions
then urge the passage of the Federal
election bill, approve President Harri
son's administration, and the work of
the present congress; express admiration
fur Speaker keed and the Republican
press, and tender thanks to Congress
man Lodge, of Massachusetts.
NO JURY CAN INTERVENE
lli-leiii u South Dikolan Juile and a
Liquor Seller.
Pii:ki;k, S. Dak., Aug. 13. Justice
Colson of the tupreme court has handed
down a decision that has been awaited
with great interest from all parts of the
state, as in effect it totally does away
with the sale of intoxicating hqn.ir as
required by the stringent laws already
enacted, fie affirms the constitutional
ity t the law and gives the county
courts full jurisdiction to line and im
prison liquor sellers without tho inter
ference of grand juries or other courts,
making it final jurisdiction in such
cases,
A Lurky Cattleman.
Ai.THNA,Pa.,Aug.l3. While pas-ing
through the observation car attached to
his train, W. 11. McCartney,
n r.assener conductor wii the Pittsbuig
division or mo ieiuiKnauia minima.
' noticed an old pocket-book lying on the
Joor. He picked it up and on owning it
I'oninl bills and checks aggregating I 'iM,
ih. Ho made inquiry and soon found
the owner who proved to le a Kansas
Citv cattle raiser, returning from a suc
cessful trip to the east. He offered to
reward Mr. McCartney qnite hand
somely, but that gentleman refused to
accept anything
Mine ttn Fire.
Bu'i Nsiit R(i, Pa.. Aug. 13. At an
early hour Mondav morning the mine
oi-rated by M. S. Keinmcr & Comiwuiy,
at Sandy linn, was discovered to 1 on
i fire. At a late hour the tire was stiu
' binning. The loss is as yet unknown.
Fill
i wfiity-Mx Lives Lost ny a
Storm at IVefeldt, Prussia,
By the Collapse of a House
Containing Fifty Persons.
Collision OPT the Const of Spain In Whleh
a Steamer It Sunk anil Thirteen l.lvea
Lost Death ol Cuidiiial Newman.
SlioeUliiff Sci'iicj ut a MiK.iucre In Mo
rocco tllher Fotelffii New.
TWENTY-SIX DEAD.
Appalling Disaster Li Otriii:tny Dining a
Winil tnrm.
Berlin, Aug.' 13. During a heavy
storm that prevailed at Crefeldt Mon
day a house containing fifty inhabitants
fell to the ground. All who were
buried in the rnins are now accounted
for. Three men, six women and seven
teen children were killed.
STEAMER3COLLIDE
Oft" the Coast of Spain Thirteen Persons
Drowned.
London, Aug. 13. The British
steamer Halcyon collided with the
British steamer Hheubiua Monday, near
Vigo, Spain. The Halcyon tu.ik. Thir
teen iiersons were drowned.
CARDINAL NEWMAN DEAD.
Demise i n Man Well Known lliro ii;li
ont th;i World.
London, .Aug. 13. Cardinal New
man is dead. He was in the ninetieth
year of his age. and created a cardinal in
1879.
The c,trtlin;d Jiecauie ill on Satarday,
when he hail a severe chill. He passed
int.) a comatose condition on Sunday,
u:d r-uiained uneonsujus until lie
A:ed.
Daring the greater part of Monday
Cardinal .Newman lay in a temi con
st lous sti.te, tre-
"-T if. v (luentlv failiiiirinto
'ffJt a do.e. About an
mikie i if lioMVenr
f&y1 ' '"1 is sunshine."
S5"- Several pries: s and
C ARDINAL NEWUAX ' tl.crs, at the bed
dde were niovea to t i:'s at the Fcene.
The body of the card in il ""ill lie in state
until Saturday when if will be interred
in Retinal ceme.eiy. He p eached his
last sermon Jan. 1. All of the morning
capers printed euiotcisric notices of the
aead eardiiu:!
AT E HIS OWN FLESH.
Arab tlc.liels Tortiue of i'ris:iioi s from
the nioi-orc: SnitiiiCs Aunv.
London, Aug. 13. An cnuagcinent
has taken place between a force of rebel
Arabs and the army of the Sultan, of
Morocco, One hundred and twenty
prisoners were captured by the rebels.
Tl ey were all mas acred. Among this
cnptivcj w3 the kui of the governor of
the province in which the rising took
place. Portions of his body weiecut
off while he was aiivj and toasted. Ho
wa3 then conipellel by Aitinsi, the
leader of the rebels to eat his own flesh.
Trance in Afriru.
London, Aug. 13. In the house of
lords Monday the Marquis of Salisbury
stated that the English agreement with
France maintained the rights and priv
ileges of missionaries in Madagascar,
miiI insured freedom of religious teach
ing. U.itler the modern doctrine of
"Hinterland," France claimed the coun
tries south of Algeria and Tunis, and on
the same principle the English Niger
company could claim the tenitories le
liind its present sphere of operations.
It was obviously desirable to draw a
line separating the English and French
spheres of activity. The line agreed
upon gave a large part of the wedem
shore of Lake Tchad to tha Niger c ui
pany, including the empire of Rokoto.
The" country ih rlhwest of Lake Ti had
would be considered under French in
fluence. The notes exchanged by the
two governments recognized the fact
that the agreement would not affect the
rights of the porte over the regions
south of Tripoli.
Mutiny Is nnlitjjoils.
Bfki.in, Aug. 13. Three hundred i e
servists of the Fifteenth regiment of
Bavarian infantry declined to travel in
the goods wagon provided for them by
the management of the Nuneberg rail
way. The authorities at first insisted
upon the use of the goods wagon, but
eventually accommodated tho men with
third class carriages. A military inquiry
has been ordered into the matter.
Foreign tcH.
The United .Suite, sternier .Jiunesio i n,
wl.k I, lilts l.e, n in Fuglisli wutirs fur
some time, has start eil to t lie westward.
The squadron has departed from Helino
land, (u.d the Cernmn niinril on tin isl
and lion consists of a u iinuiu ol'lcer Hint
ton nii'ii of-wnr's men.
Kru-s.Is ii ml the surrounding country
has I wen Visited by a terrific thundcr
stonn. Houses were shuttered by liht
nliiK and cmps destroyed.
Premier Crisj i lias nidi red n list to be
Hindi' of all itliioiis liiiuses in Rome,
with the view el loiifisi Hi ing those tlmi
are liable to suppifssion iniiler the law.
The Suilim of fiiro',-o lias leplied to ii
Spanish note legnrding Arao fig;;ressien.
that he isnnot r.tt'.nil ti the niHtter -tt
presi'tit, owing to pr so lnti'i'iial ques
tions. Fifty nine ea t;:ins and a m.ijohly ol
the t-rt'Ms of tin visseUof the Doinife
Naviifiit inn f'lnp.oiv h.i'.e i ell mil ire lei
their employers of t heir intent ion lo si rike
in eptunlHT.
Cardinal Hampoba, the pupal secretary
of state, has is en iiifornied by the Knglisli
(Ifivernniei't that it is imK sille for Kn
gland to rcct'he papal envoy or to wil l
a minister lo the .niiian.
Influential Catholics, at the instigation
of the Irish inemiHis uf the loue of itnn
inons, nre urging the poe to transfer the
Most Itiv. Kthvard T. O'Dnjer. D.D.,
bishop of Limerick, to nil Knlis I diocese.
Djevsd Pasha, governor c f Crete, lin
tmli red the arrest of the Turkish wildiers
who recently bayoneted three CI riotinn
lnnUineii near Spakia. The action hu
hail the ifTtct of caliidi.tf the Cliriiitiau
'Mfck"itf,f ih -e'nour before the
' - - m&St5oud tuu cardinal
fbi jHVjJn;'.tike(l to see Father
If Pi 4i-',vi " hw secre-
7 .ttf&yftary, whose hand
populace, who were Indignant at the con
tinv.ei outrages perpetrated by the Turks.
The czarewitch, during his coming
tour, will visit Constantinople, Pales
tine, Alexandria, Cairo, the Nile, the chief
cities of India nud ihe ports of China and
Japan. He will return across Siberia.
Dr. Necolaides, a Berlin importer of a
Greek newspaper, fatally flogged an old
woman who occupied the apartments im
mediately above him. The doctor became
incensed at the woman for disturbing his
rest.
Kach succeeding day since the begin
ning of tho great Welsh strike has wit
nessed au increase in the number of men
involved and a growth of the prospects
that the strikers will finally Win their
tight.
The floods in Hungary continue. A
large number of houses have been under
mined and have collapsed and a number
of lives have been lost. In man, large
sections the crops have been entirely de
stroyed. A meeting of tho railway directors was
held at Cardiff, at which the decision pre
viously arrived at to reject the demands
of the men was reaffirmed. The Loudon
chamber of commerce has adopted a reso
lution approving.
ANTI-NEGRO OR NOT?
Mliwlisliipl State Constitutional C'onve i
tio.i in t-DMtOll.
Jackson, Miss.. Aug. 13. 1 he state
constitutional convention opened here
Tuesday fcr the purpose of revising the
constitution. The:e wai a la-ge aitend
hnce of delegates. The main purpose of
the " convention is to devise ways and
means which will not conflict with the
Federal constitution for the disfran
chisement of the negro race.
A large number of colored men, how
ever, are on the ground, and as the re
sult of an energetic campaign they have
many delegates present favorable to
their cause. They claim that the con
vention is designed by the Democratic
party to abridge, if not to practically
destroy, their lilierties. They sny that
they are not responsible for the race
issue, but churge it to the white line
Democracy. Prominent delegates to
the convention have denied that it is
anti-negro or that its guiding motive is
the disfranchisement of the race.
They say that no extreme measures
will be e.nb wlied in the new constitu
tion, but that while no attempt will be
made to discriminate against the negro,
the illiterate, worthless and igno.ant
of both races may be denied the suf
frage. ALONG THE SEA COAST.
A Revere Hala and Thunder Klorni Jnise
Over Eastern Connecticut.
Nkw Haven, Conn., Aug. 13. The
most terrific thunder istorni that has
vuited this section in twenty years
swept up Long Island sound Tuesday
afternoon and created havoc all along
the shore. The storm was preceded bv
wind and accompanied by rain and hail.
At Thimble Island trees were uprooted
and the windows of the cottages bl.iw.i
in. Hailstones as large as walnuts fell
for halt an hour.
The steamer Margaret, with 8(H) ex
cursionists on board, was caught in the
storm just off tho Crawford station and
there was a panic on board. When the
ftorm came upon her the captain started
out into the sound. Women clung to
men or dropped to the wet deck and
prayed for deliverance.' In the midst of
the storm a catbout, containing dipt.
Knowles, of Short Bench, was run
tlown and ttove in. From all along the
east shore as far as New Loudon rejxirts
of a terrific storm are received. Trees
were uprooted and windows of dwell
ings blown in. Crops, especiallj corn
ami tobacco, in southern and southeast
ern Connecticut are ruined.
TERRIFIC EXPLOSION
In the Jollat, III., Ml eel Works Several
Injured, Four Fatally.
.Toi.iet, 111., Aug. 13. A terrific ex
plosion, with fatal results, occurred at
the Illinois steel works at 2 o'clock Tues
day morning. Blast furnace No. -sprung
a leak and the molten metal ran
out down into the canal, generating
steam, which caused the explosion. The
metal was blown in all directions, tear
ing off the top of the furnace and the
roof of i he building. John Novak and
Oscar Hobwski, employes, were blown
out of existence; Peter Schrier was so
horribly burned nl cooked that he
lived but half an hour; Tiin McCarthy
was burned about the head and back
and will die. Several other euployes
received slight burns.
SMALLPOX PANIC
f'oiitlderalile Incitement at HattUvtioro',
MlsHlmliil.
Mkkidian. Miss., Aug. 13. A great deal
of exc.t nut is reported at Hattiesburg.
Miss., over an alleged scare of smallpox.
A little girl arrived here not long ago
from Mexico, and soon after was taken
sick. On Saturday it was decided that
she had snmllxix, and alsmt sixty people
left the town at once. Since the.l three
others hava been taken sick, and all the
towns on the Northeastern road have
become alarmed, and several have
quarantined against Hattiesburg. One
physician says ft is chickenpox, but the
idea is not credited, and the most string
ent quarantine has It-en put in effect in
many places.
Ant ;-l,o.'!rrr Hill lle-mmii1cil.
Waswnoton, Aug. 18. The senate
committee on postottice.s and jiost roads
lias ordered the anti-loltery mail bill be
reported to the tenate with a recommen
dation that it pass. The vote upon this
I'j-tioii is said to have lieen practically
liuanitnniv5;, those not present having
se.it word to Chan man Sawyer that
tht-y were in favor of the measure.
DelloillM-eil as I'lltrne.
Nkwix.i:,, It. I.. Aug. 13. Ex-Secretary
Whitney denounced as absolutely
untrue and wholly absurd the iesirt
that he is interested, in connection with
Stone, of Chicago, in a projected syndi
cate of penny iaets which are to bo
used in booming Mr. Cleveland for the
pre-idency. He thought the whole
h heme a ridiculous one.
Ilrolhert Kill F.arh Oilier.
IIoi-kton, Tex., Aug. 13. At Patti
on. a place about forty-six wiles west
of here, two brothers named respectively
Charles ami Daniel Kllison, Monday en
gaged in a tight which resulted in the
death of both men. No particulars can
lie obtained.
Death of mn K-Mor.
Nkw York, Aug. 13. Sauiael B. IL
Vance, who. for a brief time served as
mayor of this city, died Tuesday of
heart disease nt Dotiglaston, L. I. He
was 1 orn near Philadelphia seventy -ix
years ajjo.
THE HUB CROWDED
With (J rand Army Voii-niiM mid
Their Numerous Friends.
Arrival of the Presidential
Party in Boston!
The Chief Kxrcntive tilvin ml Ovation
from the Time lie I.nr.ilcd t'ntil He
Reached th Reviewing Klamt t.rantl
ht reel Tai'mln In Which Thonaaiiila of
the Old Veterans I'ltrticiimteri.
BohtoV, Aug. 13. Had the weather
been nuide to order for the vetecans it
could hardly have been more favorable
for tho Grand Army demonstration
Tuesday than it was.
As early as 0 o'clock many Veterans
were already about the street and
crowds of people had begun to arriveMn
town and to appear on the thorough
fares in holliday attire. Every regular
train and many special ones arriving
brought more than their quota of pas
sengera. With the veterans ami their
families the estimate is that -IDO.Olit)
strangers were in the city Tuesday,
Gen. Alger appointed Coinrndt) John
Ryan, of Newton, to bear the head
quarters' standard in the proefssion.
ir. Kyan has teen fourteen yeura. con
secutive military service of tlie United
States, and was with Custer and'Keno
and Iteno's division when the massacre
at Little Big Horn occurred.
The influx of veterans continued the
entire night and until the small iiours
the streets were mm ply packed with
humanity, Tuesday morning loiur fqie
cial trains were si retching hick from
all the depots awaiting an opportunity
to run in and unload their living freight
of visiting (trand Army posts and .sight
seers. i
Arrlvul of (lie l'rt sidrnt. '
' Before 8 o'clock the roar of cannon
from the fleet, in the hai-liiir imniiiineeil
that tho Dispatch with Secretary Tracy,
Vice President Morton and Hen. Sher
man on boa iv I, was coming up the bay,
and half an hour later anoilier salute
announced her arrival in the harbor.
The distinguished gentlemen Were es
corted to the Vendoino and snbse Jnent
ly f ecretary Tracy anil ice President
Morton to their seats on the presidential
reviewing stand at Copley's sqnuro.
I're.-ident Harrison onakf anted ut the
Veiidotne early. Shortly I e Lore ! o'clock
he received the governor and state dele
gation, and tho party look carriages and
rode over a portion of the route of' the
parade to view the decotatioiis. I he
president was driven through Dart
mouth street. Cojumbiis ave.me, Chester
park, V ashiugton and lioylstuu streets
to Copley square, where he took his
place on tlu reviewing i-tand, anil was
noon surrounded by many other notable
gentlemen. Daring the carriage rule the
preuduiit was thwuuqiu.it; ol many ex
pressions of good wi.l nud lespecl
irom the crowds along the. way.
Oreat Street. IVii'ude.
Meantime tho formation of tlie great
parade was proceeding with till p.SMhlu
despatch on Commonwealth avenue.
Departments were moving in pa-mllcl
btreets until opposite their proper
places and men coming into position
through si. le streets. 'I'lu common und
sti-pots adjacent thereto were I tacit with
inarching hosts, while many thousands
witnessed the maneuvers fn.ni the pub
lic giti den and every spot, m the neigh
borhood where space could be procured.
No l'iirriilt:es Allowed.
For the firht time at any e;,ctiiiipin;'iit
lio carnages were periuilii d in line, nud
tor the convenience of veterans wh i de
sired to take part in the event and were
tumble, to inarch, special stands were
fleeted along the route.
Nearly 50.1100. '
1 he line moved shortly after 1 1 o'clock
with nearly 5u,ntil men in the ranks.
Over i!ll,l)iK"vere from Aew Mngland,
1,000 more fioni .uicui.aii, Colorado,
Louisiana, Idaho, Illinois, Georgia,
North Danota. 'i'e.;as. Alabama, Wash
ington, W est Virginia mi l California,
i;ii l over l,",0 :0 trout New York, New
Jersey, Pennsylvania. Ohio, Indiana,
iowa, Minnesota and Missouri. ' The
naval division counted up over 3.00U.
und the Sons of Vetcraim some 15,0; 0
more.
An Interesting- l-'i-tit i.rc.
An interesting feature of the promt
lion was the Old Guard of Washington
which formed the armed escort, fur the
department of the Polomac (4. A. U.
The veterans were enthusiastically ap
plauded as the line moved from block 10
block.
On the Uevieu-inx Miami.
Among those on the reviewing stand
were President und Mrs. Hari'isou. lien.
I herinaii, who walked a jnece with the
lioys, Maj. Gen. Schoticld, Mrs. .Sheri
dan, Mrs. Logan, Mrs. Hancock, Mrs.
Parragut, Miss Clara Barton, Governor
Pifer, of Illinois; Governor lirackett, of
Massachusetts: Governor Bnlkiley, of
Connecticut; Corporal Tanner, Post
Commanders W arner, of Missouri: Vati
dervourt, of Nebraska; K.io. of Minne
sota: Wagner and Death, of Pennsyl
vania, and Bnrdett, of Washington.
Gen. Alger, cominaiider-iii-cliief, was
attended by a staff of lien nieti.
The presidential party was repeatedly
cheered as the various divisiuns went
by, and responded with lifting of. hats
and waving of handkerchiefs.
A It-ccit ion in th riv.-iiliij;.
Ill fhfj'vetiitig there mn held a liand-w-me
reception at .Mechanics' building,
which was in effect 11 1 ivic welcome to
the eld soldiers. Governor lirackett de
livered 1111 address of welcome in In-half
of the state, and Mayor Uni t in behalf
of Boston.
Department Commander Georgn Ill
ness tendered the greetings offheMns
Kiichiisetts veterans, and ..Jr-. Known
Ihofcof the state relief corps, ien.
Alger and Nutionnl Pi ideut Annie
Witienmeyer, of Philadelphia. 'tqHiku
for the guesta and ended the' Xeiinal
Jiart cf I lie program, when the .presi
dent. Gen. Alger and olli in initiated a
general handshaking. ,
The annual convention of the
Woman's Kolief Cups opened T uo-slay
afternoon.
Woman ami 1 lilld Itltien lir a l.nl l jr.
Maptinhviij.k. IihI.. Aug. 13. A dog
afflicted with rallies entered the ynnl 01
Mra. Klialx'th Hayes at S)-iieer, hiinday
night, mid bit the w 11 "f .'..11 t-u billions.
Mis. Hayes, in etideav.,n,, to rave the
child, was bittc-t in tli" ;irin. A rand
none was npi lied to tin w und. but did
cot tulhere. Mrs. ll.iyi-t niel tho child
were taken to Terre ii:.ut; for farthel
treat meul.

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