Newspaper Page Text
VOJ,UME XXVI-NO. 250.
LANCASTER, PA., FRIDAY, JUNE
THE SCHOOL TEACHERS.
1U 1BE lE-KLLCTED 1)V THE BOM ON
One Resigns and the Vocaney Is Fllled.
The Salarles the Same as Lust Tear.
Fall 1.1st of the Instructors.
The school beard met specially ou
Thursday eveuing in cominein council
chamber, for the election of toachers, with
tlie following members present :
Messrs. Belenlus, Ureneman, Dreser,
Drewn, Cochran, Dannstetter, Orient, Ju
dith, Jehnsen, Kautz, Llcbty, Llppeld,
Marshall, McComsey, McDowell, McElll-
S;ett, McKUlips, McMullen, Touts. Rath
hn, ltaub, Iteynelcls, Reland, Schnader,
Schreyer, Shirk, Staiifter, Warfel, Wicker
sham. Weblscn, Wolf and Dr. McCermlck,
Mr. Warfcl stntcd that Mr. Wills, of
Stnead, Wills &. Ce., would be In Lancas
ter en Meuday, July 7, and be pleased te
meet the members et the beard nt the West
Chestnut street school te explain the work
ings of tle steam heatlng and ventilating
system lu the school.
Mr. McCoineey, or the Joint commltteo
of tlie beard, reperted that the rommittee
net in accordance with rule 38 und went
nver the list of teachers, and would report
favorably for the re-election of all the teach
m In the employ of the beard.
Dr. Belenlus moved that the salaries be
tho.same as last year, and the motion was
MlssMcNeal, oftheDuko street secon
dary school, declined a ro-clcctlen.
Mr. Cochran moved that all the teachers
in the employ of the beard be ro-elected,
nnd the motion was adopted.
On motion of Mr. Warlel, Miss Buckius
was promoted le the vacancy, caused by
the resignation of Miss MeXeal.
Miss Myers was promoted te the posi
tion held by Miss Buckius and Miss Menu
Wolf te that held by Miss Myers. Miss
Cella Gable, previsional tcacher, was
elected u pormauent teacher. Fer the
vacant previsional teacher all the applicants
en the list, 10 In number, worn placed In
nomination.. Miss Mary E. uuber was
elected en first ballet.
Following Is the complete list of teachers
and salaries paid :
High Scheel Male. J. P. McCaskcy,
principal, 81,200; JamesC. Gable, first as
sistant, $900 i Mary Martin, second assist
High Scheel Female. Sarah II. Bun
dell, principal, 350; Rachel P. Jacksen, tlrst
assistant, f050; Margie II. M. Erlsman,
second assistant, $000.
Prince and Chestnut Combined Gram
mar und Secondary Girls Goerglo Bun
dell, principal, $110 ; Sallle Dongler, assist
Clara B. Uuber, principal, 8110 s Anna V.
Itathveu, assistant, 100; Cirrle Brcneman,
West Chestnut Street Schools. Emma
Powers, bej-s' grammar, gGOO; Clara O.
Splndler, boys' socendaiy, 8100; Hannah
R. Finger, boys' secondary, ?100.
S. A. Stifibl, intermediate, $380 ; A. B.
Splndler, assistant, $320.
Bella Weltzcl, intermediate, ?380; Mary
Relmcnsnyder, assistant, $320.
West Walnut Street Scheel. Emma L.
Dewney, boys' and girls' secondary, 8109 ;
Minnie A. Uaub, intermediate, $380; Emma
B. Hech, primary, $310.
West James Sireet Schools. Annie Car
ter, boys and girls grammar, $110 ; Ida Mc
Millan, Intermediate, 3380; Gertrude Hal
bach, primary, $320 ; Mary Zihm, primary,
East Lemen Street Schools A. R. Stumy.
boys' grammar, $000; Lela Zug, boys'
secondary, $100 ; Mary Musselmau, girls'
grammar, 8110 ; Matilda Zug, girls'
secondary, $10Q ; Kate Shirk, Intermediate,
$.180; Sallle King, Intermediate, $380; Mrs;
Anna McCeinsey, intermediate, $380 ;
Lizzie Eiby, lutorinedlato, $330 ; Jesephine
McCulley. primary, $310; Celia Gable,
primary. $300; Clara Geinpf, primary, $330;
Bessie MeUraun, primary, $330.
N'ew Street Schools Saleme Carpenter,
boys' and girls' secondary, 100; Sarah E.
Smith, Intermediate, $.'ta0: Augusta M.
Bushong, primary, $300; Bertle Cochran,
Ann Street SchoelsClara L. Llcbty,
boys' and girls' socendury. $100; Emily
Suydam, Intermediate, $380; Henrietta
Harkius, primary, $350; Sue C. Harking,
Seuth Duke Street Schools Mary Pal
mer, boys' grammar, $000 ; Mary A.
Dougherty, girls' grammar. $110; Kate
Buckius, girls' secondary, $100 ; Mary J.
Brunlne, Intermediate, $380; A. C. Sliaub,
primary, $310 ; Kale Sharp, primary, $310 ;
Lizzie C. Marshall, intermediate, $380;
Mamie Etchells, primary, $310; Kate Bun Bun
dell, German und English Intermediate,
$100 ; Wllhelmlna Eehlfs, primary, $350 ;
Mena Weir, primary, $350.
Rockland Street Schools Kate Cliften,
boys' and girls' secondary, $100; Louisa
Myers, intermediate, $380 ; Kate Baldwin,
Strawberry Street Scheel Frank Shlb Shlb
Seuth Mulberry Street, Combined Schools
Carl Matz, principal German and Eog Eeg
lish grammar and secondary, $770 ; Miuiiie
It. Witwer, ilrst assistant. $110; Ella
Musser, second assistant, $400.
Mary Achmus, principal German and
English intermediate anil primary, $380 :
Annie Hess, assistant, $350.
Emma Brimmer intermediate, S3S0;
Mary Gutlirle, primary, $350; Naemi Eber
man, primary, $310.
Maner Street Schools Ida Liiul, boys'
and gills' secondary, SIOO; Margle Hum
ph rey 11 le, Inlei mediate. $.80; Grace
Hurst, primary, $310 ; Emma Stnaliug,
Seuth Prince Street Schools E. J.
Neeper, boys' and girls' secondary, $100 :
Laura J, Falck, Intermediate, $380; Libhle
Weber, primary, $350; Daisy Smallng,
Previsional Teachers Miss Ida Hall,
Miss Mary E. Huber.
Musical Instructors Carl Matz, high
schools und Gcrmui-Euulish schools. $200:
Jehn B. Keviuskl, secondary and primary
Mr. Marshall, chairman of thocemmittco
en commencement, invited the director te
meet at the high school te ncceiiipwy the
high school te the opera house ou the
morning of commencement.
Dr. Wlckershani stated thore were seven
applicants for the two Franklin ami Mar-
snail college scholars urns.
te wmcu tne
was glad le
thore was no
beard was entitled. ile
anneunce that as the
made the cellege free,
further need for scholarships and nil of the
graduating class ceul d uttend the tollege If
Result or Thursday's Ball Games.
Xatleual Lcjeue Brooklyn 8. Philadel-
phitO; Cincinnati -1, Chicago 2; Pittsburg
0, Cleveland 2; Pittsburg 1. Cleveland 7.
Players' League Xew Yerk 12; Phila
delphia 2; Pittsburg 10, Buffalo G ; Chicago
20, Cleveland 0.
American Association Athletic 20, Syra
cuse 2; Columbus 7, Louisville 1; Teledo
3, St. Leuis 7; Rochester 3, Brooklyn 1.
Interstate Leaguo Yerk S, Lebanon 0;
Ilurnsburg 6, AUontewn 2.
Jimmy Gill, late of Lancaster, joined
Lebanon, te play secend b ise, yesterday.
But 8.600 people saw eight games of ball
In the Xatleual and Flavers' leagues yes
terday. Thore were but 2,807 te see lour
Association games. The sport Is en the
Te-morrow afternoon the Ironsides club,
of this city, will play the Athlctie club, of
Yerk, en the Ironsides grounds. The
home team will appear in fiaudsome new
The Ancher and Ecllpse clubs will play
a game ou the old Iteusldes grounds, be
tween the two railroads, te-morrow after
noon. The Aucher club will have new
The Lancaster Fenclhtes.
Tbe Lancaster Fenclbles will meet this
evening, wbeu the tell of membership wl 1
be closed. Arrangements will ulse be made
for the Blustering of the company Inte the
iiet'E run Tin: pooh mixers.
They An Heard Tapping On the Wall
of Their Prison Rescuers Hard
Following Is a Thursday night dispatch
from Dunbar, Pa. :
The imprisoned miners have been beard
from. At four o'clock this evening, the
men working In the bead of the entry,
through which the rescuing party is work
ing its way, sent word down the entry te
keep quiet. Everyene did se, and in a mo
ment "pick," "pick," for a dozen times,
canto the signal from the inside. Then the
men went te work with renewed vigor. The
men Inslde cannot be reached for many
The rescuing party is within a few feet
of the line leading from the Mahoning te
the 11111 Par in mlne; but, after that Is
reached, the men will have todrlve through
75 feet of coal te reach their comrades. The
tiews that the entombed miners had been
heard from spread quickly throughout the
little mining town, and In a short time the
mouth of the Mahoning mlne was crowded.
At least 500 people were gathered there.
It was composed of men, women and chil
dren. The excitement grew mere Intense each
moment and the crowd galhered se closely
about the mouth of the pit that the coal and
iron police were finally compelled te move
them back. About eight o'clock Mlne Bess
Gray canto up from the slope with the re ro
pert that the sound of the tapping against
the wall had been heard and that the res
cuers tvere working like heroes.
At 11 o'clock a thousand people were at
the mlne. Iu sotne way or ether the new s
was spread that the men were safe. Every
one who had friends In the mlne was thore.
They came with brightened faces. An air
of mystery swept ever the plaee. Police
men weie dumb. When a man came out
of the mlnes he was silent us tbe grave
Little Mary Smith, eight years old, heard
that the men wero sate. Her father Is lu
the mine. She came up alone. "Whero
is my father? " she asked, as she came up
te the mlne barriers. " lle is net out yet,"
said a man who steed by. The llttle girl
burst Inte tears. She was disappointed.
Disappointment was net tbe word. It was
inore than that. It was grief only such as
is seen under the most distressing circum
stances. General Manager Hazzard was seen late
In the ovening. "Yeu may say that thore
ure men down iu the mlne alive. They
have been heard from. We de net expect
te reach them until 2 or 3 o'clock te-morrow
morning. They will be taken care of. The
Catholic priests are down in the mlne at
tbe prosent time. They will stay there till
the opening is made. I have ordered a
corps of physicians te be ready for any
thing. We don't want te let ihe people people
knew outslde, because the excitement
would be tee great. We will reach the
men. Yen may say that the company Is
doing all they can te rescue the men."
Late te-night Bert Wermley came out of
the mine. He said that for seme time the
men at work in the Mahoning mlne had
net heard a sound.
" We will net reach the mine bofero to
morrow morning," said Mr. Wermley.
" I am sure that only two men can work at
a time while w e are digging."
In tbe meantime tbe suspense is awful.
no Menu TArriKas ueard.
DunbvHj Pa., JuneSO. Therollefpartlos
are bard at work. This morning there are
130 feet ofslatennd coal te go through be
fore the miners can be reacbed. It Is
thought this will take till nlnecr leu o'clock
te-night. Xe mere tappings have been
heard from the inside.
M19SINO ELI WITMER.
A Colerado Editor Relates the Circum
stances, bh Par as Known, of
Last Friday the iNTUM.ieENCKn pub
lished an account of the mystorleus dfsap dfsap
carance of Ell Wltmer from Villa Park,
Colerado. Mr. Wltmer went te Colerado
from ijiiucaster and It was thought he had
returned te bis relatlves In this county.
Such Is net tbe case, and lu answer te n
letter te Villa Park, for further Inlonna Inlenna Inlonna
tien about Mr. Wilnier, Mayer Clark to
day received the following letter lrem the
editor of West Side Citizen ;
Itebcrt Clark, Esq., Lancaster, Pa.
My Diiaii Sir In reply te yours of 13th
lust. I take great pleasure In giving any
Information posslble in regard te Ell
Wltmer. He was last seen at 11:30 p. in.
June 2, at which time he disappeared in
his regular every day clothes and lu his
shirt sleeves. He was running a hutcher
shop and doing a geed business and at the
time had, It Is new said, about $200 cash in
Ids pocket. He bes always berne an ex
cellent reputation here aud made many
friends. He seldom took n drink and that
was confined te only beer aud nover bee.une
Intoxicated. Neither was he dissipated. The
Iilcture I enclose Is the best I can get new,
mt I hope in a few days te be able te send
a better one. He was 5 feet 8 inches in
height, und in stature less than is shown in
picture; weight about 168 pounds; light
colored hair and moustacbe, and somewhat
steep-shouldered ; rather gray blue eyes,
Reman nnse; would at times linger in
speech and say "Well, It's lust like this."
I don't have the least Idea be has left
Denver or Villa Park. Since writing the
abeve a dectoctive told me lie has made
one arrest and will seen make another of
the parties who wero with him last. The
liver will be dragged this afternoon and a
large maniire dump scarched. I will keep
you posted as te the outcome, but of ceurse
u e ha e new nothing positive te go ou. I
have the whele city of Denver detective
ferce at work en the case and de bone the
matter will be selved and Mr. Wltmer
found ullve, but the latter seems impossi
ble. Please de net licsitate te call for any In
formation you may desire. We, as friends
te Mr. Wltmer, thank you for the Inter
est you have taken In the matter.
Yours very truly,
Levi L. Gnxv.
THE I.OAX EXHIBITION'.
A Large Crowd l'resunt te Heur tUe
MIUerMVllIn Oleo Club.
Tbe time for the closing up of the Yeung
Republicans' lean exhibition isfast draw
ing night and persons who deslre te see the
wonderful collection of curious things will
have te attend thisaud te-morrow evenings
and te-morrow aftorueon. Last ovening
the cieud present was ene of the largest
and best of the two weeks. The glee club
of the Millorxville State Nermal was the
attraction and they gave a geed conrert, al
most every number having been encored.
The progrumme was as follews:
Chorus Serenade (Sterch), MUlersvllle Nor Ner
ma! hchoel Ulcc Club.
Ladles' Quintette ' It Was Net te lle"
Vecal Bole "The Uay Gltana" (Harris.-,),
MUt Dera Mujcr.
laulles' Quartette "The NlEhtlncule" (Itece),
Miss Kniery, Mls Tnllinlrc. Miss Hoktettcr,
l'lane Hole " Paust Waltz " (Liszt), Miss
Vec.il bole-" Swiss Benn " (Kckcrt, H.), Miss
Vecal Duet "Night 111 Vanlce " (ArUltll),
TbiHerenini: the High Scheel orchestra
will play.HiidMis.Gocrkeand Mr.Drenncn,
of Columbia, will sing.
AsHaultci! llyu .Innlter.
J. A. Adams, janitor of the Eastern
market, has bcen pro.secuted before Alder
man A. V. Dennelly for assault and bat
tery by J. 11. Workman. The prosecutor,
who has a soldier's license, occasionally
sell- goods lrem a stand In this maiket
house. On Thursday he went te market
net te soil, but te purchase some butter,
und while In ene of the aisles he alleges
Adams choked and struck him. afler ac
cusing lihn ofattemptiug le sell goods te
the lurmers as he pissed through the
allies. Adams gave ball for a hearing.
Death et Au Old Cltl.uii.
ValeutlneS. Uayment, un old and w ell
known citizen of Lancaster, died at the
county hospital this morning.
Ile "had been suffering fiein a running
sere fur u long time, and was taken te the
lm-pital in the ambulance but a few days
The deceased wan about 73 years of age
und worked at plastering for manyyeirs.
Iu bis younger duytt he was a circus driver
and was with Whitby and ether well
A BANK FAILS.
THE PiBI NATIONAL, OF CHICAGO, COM
rE'.LEB TO CLOSE ITS DOORS.
A Crowd Of Depositors Surrounds the
Iustttutleu A Itnt-Maker Hanked
Recklessly and Ernes Ills Meney.
Ciiicaoe, June 20. The Park National
bank of this city closed Its doers this morn
ing and a crowd of depositors new surround
Its place of business. Tbe causes of the
failure are net yet known. Charles P.
Packard Is Its president. It has been
organized only a few years. Its stock jpld
at par yesterday. Xe statoment of assets
or liabilities is obtainable at this writing.
Tbe bank is net an Important ene, Its
capital stock being only $200,000. Tbe fail
ure was net unexpected lu banking clreles.
Its president made eoustderable muney lu
the hat business and took charge of the
bank without, It is said, sufllcicut knowl
edge of banking. The result wis that Its
lean department was understood te be con
ducted less strictly than conservative
bankers consider neccesxary, with the re
sult of getting In a peer line of paper. The
Park National Is net a momber of the
clearing beuse, anil Its clearings have been
made throughout the Commercial National.
Some Switchmen Iteturnliiir te Werk.
Cleveland, O., June 20. The switch
men en Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago it
St. Leuis railroad, Erle railroad and Lake
Shere & Michigan Southern railway, re ro re
perted te their yard masters, this morn
ing, and returned te work at what Isknewn
as the " Lake Sbore wages." The "Xlckel
Plate," Valley rallroad,CIeveland, Canten
A Soulhern, and Pennsylvania companies'
yardmen are still out, and express a de
termination te remain out until they nre
gantcd at least ten hours for a days' work
nt the Lake Shere scale for twelve hours'
Glven Mere Pay.
PiTTsnuitci, June 20. The strike of the
threueb brakemeu ou the Monenguhola di
vision of the Pennsylvania railroad was
settled te-day, the men accepting the
preposition of the etllclals for a slight nd
nncc. Freight Is moving again as usual.
Ilunrlars Get 03,000.
Wilmington, June 20. Information re
ceived hore reports that Daniel Feek's
store, at Laurel, was entered by burglars
last night, who drilled and blew open the
safe containing yesterday's receipts for
berry shipments, which the burglars se
cured. The amount was placed by current
rumor at nearly $3,000.
Asklns That Our Ports Be Made Free
te All American Nations.
The presldent en Thursday sent te Con Cen
gross a letter from the secretary of state en
thosubject of a customs union, and tbe
recommendations lu regard thoiete made
by the Pan-American conference. Secre
tary Blaine suggests an amendment te the
tariff bill authorizing theprestdeut te de
clare the ports of the United States Iren te
the products of any American nation upon
which no expert dues are charged, se long
as such nation uhall admit free te Us pens
the manufactures and products el tbe
He says: "Of ceurse, the oxebange in
volved iu these prepositions would be
rendered Impossible If Congress, In its
wisdom, should repeal the duty en sugar
by direct legislation Instead of allowing the
auine object te be attained by the reciprocal
Iu accordance with Blaine's suggestions
Sonater Hale en Thursday oflerod un
amendment te the tariff bill, iu these
werds: "And the presldent of the United
States Is hereby authorized, without
further legislation, te declare tbe perls of
the United States free and open te all the
products of any nation of the American
hemisphere upon which no expert duties
are Imposed, whoneverand se lnngns such
nation shall admit te Us ports free of all
national, provincial (state), municipal and
ethor tuxes, flour, eernmeal und otber
breadstutfs, preserved meats, fish, vegotu vegetu vegotu
bles and frults.cotteuseod oil, rice and ether
previsions, including all articles of feed,
lumber, furniture and all ethor articles el
weed, agricultural implements and ma
chinery, structural steel, rails and iron,
steel rails, locomotives, mllway cais aud
supplies, streetcars, reniicd petroleum or
such ethor products of the United States at
may be agreed upon."
WATER .FOR THE WEST EN1J.
Tlie Commltteo of Councils Making Ar
rangements te I'rovlite It.
Tlie waler cominittee met en Thursday
ovening In solect council chamber, and the
petition of cttizetis of tbe West End for a
better supply was considered aud dis
cussed. Mayer Clark advocated us a
temporary relief that the 20 Inch water
main be connected with the stand pipe
until such time us semrttung permanent
may be done. He said that the con
sideration of an ordinance, its ap
proval by council and submission le the
people for their consent te an increase
of tiie public, debt for that purose
would take u few years and iu the
meantime tlie citizens of the West End
would net have a sufucient supply of
water unless thore was temporary relief
granted. He favored the increase of debt
ler the purpese named, but also favored
giving tuesu peeple relief in tbe meantime.
The committee uppolnted superintendent
1'iallev and Clerk Halbach te report at a
special meeting of the committee if the
people of the WestlCudcan be given a hotter
water supply, and the cost of the same.
Several applications wero made by water
re n ters for exonerationon the ground that
the properties for which water rent is
charged ure net new occupied. The com
mittee will report te councils iu favor of
the granting of the exonerations-.
A petition was presented from A. C.
Weichans asking for the extension of the
water main ou North Water street, from
Its present terminus, one hundred feet te
tbe corner of Water and James streets,
where he Is new erecting a factory. The
superintendent was directed te make the
extension prayed for.
Tlie following bids were roce'vod for the
cementing of the fleer of tlie boiler liuuse
of the new water works, an area el 711
square leet: J. C. Kabler, 22 cents per
square feet or 11? cents per square feet ou
foundation new there ; R. S. Ostcr, 18 cents
porsquure feet; J. G, Galbraltb, IU cents
per square feet. Mr. Galbralth's bid was
considered tbe best und he was -awarded
It was decided te erect a small brick
building just cist of the main building ul
the water werku which will be used for
storing tlie latbe In and for keeping tools.
It was decided te lay a six Inch ple from
the boller heuse te the run for the purpose
of draining the waste water.
A verdict of net guilty was rendered In
West Chester ou Thursday Iu the case of
Jehn Trenw lib, en trial for Ibe murder of
Patrick Jlagney, In Phcenlxvllle. Tlie
Jury was uiidtiimousfer accquittal en ihe
This is the second man freed of thochurge
of killing Patrick liagney. Bernard Mol Mel Mol
leu was freed ou May 5, when It was ex
imh ted that Trenw lib would be convicted.
This ends tbe inquiry and adds ene inore
te the list of murders that ure likely te
remain us unsolved mysteries.
Ile .Til m pod "Wlille Asleep
August Kiel, a hostler who Is employed
at the hotel at Sporting Hill, Is lu the habit
of getting up und walking lu bis sleep.
At au early hour un Thursday morning he
arese while yet asleep, and going te tlie
window efbls room, which Is en the second
fleer of the house, .liimtK'd out. He was
very badly injured Internally and tlie bole
of one of his leet was terribly cut by falling
upon some glass,
THOS. A. HENDRICKS IN BRONZE.
AXebl Monument te thn Vlee Presi
dent Paid Per by Popular Sub
scription. The monument te the memory of the late
Themas A. Hendricks, vlee presldent of
the United States, which will be unveiled
lu Indianapolis en July I, was built by
impular subscription. Soen afler the vlee
president's death several Indianapolis gen
tlemen who had been close friends of the
statesman during, his llfe undertook the
task of raising money with which te erect
some sort of a substantial memorial. The
Hendricks monument commission was
accordingly organlred,wtth Judge Jehn A.
Helmsu as president, and R. C. J. Pendle
ton as solicitor of fluids. Mr. Pendleton
visited every state In the Union, and every
where he went the contributions wero lib
eral. The monument Is, therefore, ene
built by the whele people, but te Indiana's
credit it may be said that the most of the
iponey was contributed by ber citizens.
Mrs. Hendricks was then consulted in all
things, and at her suggestion Mr. R. II.
Parks, of Florence, Italy, was selected as
the sculptor. The work was begun In
March, 1S8S, and was therefore cempleted
In less than two years. The granite from
which tbe pedestal Is constructed comes
from tbe Bavane quarries, and is the finest,
Mr. Parks says, that was ever brought
across the Atlantic. The Bavane quarries,
have furnished material for seme of the
finest art work of Europe. Tbe monu
ments te Victer Emanuel aud Garibaldi at
Milan, Turin and ethor Italian cities wero
made with it. The granlle Is of a light
coral tint, and that In the menument has a
fine, hammered finish.
The base of tbe pedestal, which is about
twenty-nine feet long and twenty-three
feet wide, consists of three courses, each
about twclve Inches high, and rising le tbe
dle In the contre. On each side of the
monument Is a nlche, the ene In front con
taining decorations. Theso en the sldes
facing the south and north contain the
figures of Justlce and History, whlle the
ene facing the west, or mere properly the
northwest, is vacant. The body of the
pedestal shows four fluted columns at the
cerners, each surmounted by a glebe boar bear
lug brenze ornamentatlon. Abeve this
rests the deme stone, massive und beauti
ful, bearing the cap die upon which stands
the statue of Hendricks. The only inscrip
tion en the monument is the name " Hen
dricks," chlselled In the front nlche and
mouuted In geld leaf. Belew this name is
a brenze wreath of laurel and oak that is
nearly three feet In dlamoter. This beau
tiful wreath was cast at tbe Royal foundry
at Reme, aud took a geld medal at the
Paris exposition. It was cast from natural
leaves. Abeve the top of the arch rests a
United States shield In bronze, with a
laurel vine falling graceAilly from It.
The figure of Hendricks, which Is of
horelo slze, faces toward the southeast,
down the bread walk that leads up te
Indiana's magnlllcent state heuse. On his
right sets the ullcgerical figure of Justlce
and ou his Ien that of History. The states
man Is represented as standing firmly ou
his loll feet, with his right forward. Ills
right bund rests easily iu his vest, which Is
unbuttoned at the tup, and his left band
contains parchmeut roll. Ills frock ce.it
is thrown back en the right side, and he
stands us though addressing an audtonce,
Ids fuce wearingan expression of conceit cenceit conceit
ttatien and earnestuesx.
The designs of the allegorical figures are
original In seme detail, although the artist
ndhercK te the conventional loprcseutattou.
The models of tbe brenze statues wero
made iu Mr. Parks' study In Florence, aud
the moulds which wero taken from them
were sent te the Royal foundry In Heme
te be cast In bronze.
The main statue, which Is four toen feet
six Inches high, und eacli of tbe two figures
are cast In ene plcce and without seams.
Tbe only place In the world whero this can
be done is at this foundry and the one in
Florence. Mr. Parks was employed five
months in making the model, und the
Royal foundry spoilt four months In Its
work en the statue. When this solid cla
mould was cempleted it weighed 13,0OC
pounds, and tlie clay had te be placed care
fully iu position by hand, muklng Ibe
work laborious and todleus. A plaster
mould was then taken from It lu sections.
.Mr. Paiks bad the death mask constantly
before him, und tbe moasuremonts of the
body are In careful proportion. The sculp
tor sees that tbe bead is In exact propor
tion te tbe body. Mr. Hendricks' bead is
larger, equalling seven and ene-half heads
te the body. The figure lu brenze weighs
ever one ten and a half.
Elaborate arrangements ure belng made
for the unveiling. Prominent men from
nil parts of the Unlted States have bcen In
vited and many have signified their inten
tion te ceme. Ex-1'rosfilentClovoland has
written the commission that he will be
thore If possible and Governer Hill writes
that be will be there without fall. The
governor wllf be ene of ihe orators en the
occasion. . Many uniformed clubs from
Indiana, Ohie and Kentucky have accepted
Invitations te be prosent,
Ltuden Hull's Concert.
LiTnz, June 20. The following pro pre
gramme was rendered last ovening at
eight o'clock at the commencement
concert held lu tbe Moravian Sunday
school chapel: "Tyrollcnne," Oesten,
Misses Rice, Lanlus, Turner, L. Brickon Bricken
slcln, Yergey and Bach man ; " Proleguo,"
MinsRcoves; "Pilgrim's Chorus," Wag
ner; Senior chorus, "An Order ler a Pic
ture," Allee Carey, Miss II. Keuley;
"La Gatitee" Scborze, Mattel, Miss Parker;
".spring flowers," ittinecue, miss linger;
"Selections from Oberln," Weber, Misses
Turner, Helwig, Hepkins, A. Brussbir, K.
Brusstar. Keuley ; "Le Chateau ilu
Cartes, Miss Allee Arms; "Weed
Xyiiipb," Smart, Singing Class;
"Lorelei" Paruphruse, Tedesco, Miss
Lines; "The llat," Translated, fiem
tbe French, by Miss B. W. Latimer,
Miss Brusstar: "Spanish Dances," Bolero Belero Bolere
Moskrowskl, Misses Keller and Smith ;
" Spreading a Rumer," a mublcal dialogue,
Misses Itegers, Annie Mlnnicb, Edwards,
Berden, Baker, Snyder, Keevos, Schao Schae Schao
berb', Lanlus: "Ronde," Opp. 73, Chepin,
Misses L. Brickciisteiu and Cooper :
" Dream of Leve," Gregb, Miss Leuis;
"Hew Girls Study," B. M. McDonald,
Miss Yergey; "Overture Euryantbe, '
Weber, 1 II. S. Symphony club ;
" O Tell It Her," Bees, Misses LoulsSchol LeulsSchol LoulsSchel
bier, Brusstar, Tayler, Brlckeiisteln,
Koinper; "On the Other Train A
Cleck's Story," Miss Luudls ; E Flat
1st concerto, Liszt, Miss Cooper;
orchestral accompaniment arranged for
piano, Miss L. Biickeiistein ; "Thanks be
te Ged," Mciidolssehu, senior chorus.
Christ Lutheran Church Festival.
A fruit and Ice cream festlval, for the
bonetit of Christ Lutherau church, was
opened en Thursday evening en tbe lawn
of tbe property recently purchased by tbe
church at the corner et Maner, West King
and Strawberry streets. The heuse was
tastefully decerated for the occasion, und
the lawn with numerous Chinese lanterns
presented u handsoine appearance The
festival Is under the direction of the Cheral
und Ladles' Aid societies, and tbomembers
of tbese erg uilatiens are lu charge of the
numerous tables. A feature of tlie festival
Is the sale of cherries and ether fruits from
the trees iu tbe yard. The Cheral society
furnished inu-.li' Instrumental ami vocal,
und they will ulse be present each ovening
of the festival.
At the Station Heuse.
Tblmrs were very dull ubeut the station
beuse tills morning, ami at tlie usual time
for holding the mayor's court thore was net
u prisoner for tbe mayor or any of tbe
About a dozen dogs w-cre taken from tbe
jwu out te Walten's lactery te be oxecuted,
Several new ones were captured this morn
ing. Alderineii'H Annual Dinner.
Tlie aldermen of this city melon Thurs
day evening and discussed urrangemeiits
for their annual dinner, which was post
poned a few weuUh age, en account of the
ubstiice from town of seme oftheuldormou
en ti e day originally dlslguated ler tlie
dlnn r. Alderman llarr and A. F. Dennelly
wen ippelnted u commltteo te solect a
plact iiul time for tliodlmier.
Twe Lancaster Graduate.
There wero ferty.slx lu the graduating
class of Lehigh Uiilverslty ou Thursday,
Among them ure' Goe. Xuumau, jr., Lan
caster und Harry Kinzcr Luudls, Uindls
Valley. The former received the degroe
C. E., und the latter B, B, (lu tnluleg and
MAS PROTESTS lSNOCKU'K WHILE ST!
ISO UFD.N THB SCAFFOLD.
He Is UoUTletvd or Killing Ills Wife's
Paramour ou Circumstantial Evi
dence Anether en the Gallows.
Dr.t.LKVlLLn, Ont, June 20 retcr Ed
ward Davis, who, en September 10th last,
murdered his paramour's husband by
sheeting lit in thretmb the heart, was
hanged hore at 8 o'clock this morning. He
declared his Innocence te the last. While
standing en the scaffold, with a tremor, he
exclaimed: "lam Innocent, se help me
Ged!" The evidence upon which Davis
was found guilty was purely circumstan
tial. Ills paramour was put en trial for
complicity, but was acquitted, the Jury
finding that alie bad knowlcdge of the
crlme previous le Us commission, but that
she was net guilty of having desired It.
Davis was 27 years of age.
Killed Pour Pet-sons.
(Ji'i:nKi', June 20. Prllz Du Rols was
banged In the Jail yard here at 8 o'clock
this morning. On tbe scalfeld he addressed
these present as fellows : "Well, gentle
men, I am very sorry for the deed I have
dene. I bope I will meet my wife aud
children In Heaven. That's all."
The proceedings were conducted with
out the slightest hitch and Du Bnls was
dead In seven minutes after the opening
of the trap.
The crlme for which Du Bels sufTered
the death peualty was the murder In
February last of his wife, his two children
aud his motuer-iu-law, whom he backed
te pieces In a most brutal manner with an
axe. Du Bels' father is n resident of
Iluslmnd and Wlre Hanged
Elke, Nev., June 20. Jeslah Potts and
bis wife, Ellzabeth Potts, were hanged here
at 10:4? this forenoon for tbe murder of
Miles Fawoett en January 18th.
" Fswcett, who was about 70 years of age
lived ou a ranch a few mlles from Carlln,
whero be had aame stock and several
hundred dollars In meney. Mrs. Potts
did his washing and baking, and Fawcett
lout them several hundred dollars, which
they subsoqueutly refused te pay. On
Jan. 1, Fawcett, with ene Llmeburger,
went te Pell's heuse te demand
the money. Llmeburger, nfter acceptlng a
glass of liquor, left the house, leaving
Fawcett thore te transact his business.
That was the last seen of Fawcett
until his body was found the follow
ing year. The Polls family said Faw
cett had sottled up all his business,
had given Mrs. Potts u bill of Hale for all
Ills property, and had left for parts un
known. In Soptember, 168$, tbe Potts
family sold tlielr preperty, and that for
merly belonging te Fawcett, and removed
te Reck Springs, Wye.
Iu January, 18S9, the body el Fawcett,
with the limbs sovered from the trunk, tbe
skull crushed In, and the remains partly
burned, were found by the caving of the
reef of u dug-out cellar attached te the
heuse foruierly occupied by Potts. The
family was brought back te Elke
for trial. Circumstantial ovidenco went
te show that Mrs. Potts struck Fawcett en
the back of the head with an axe as he wan
lying lu bed, and also fully Implicated
Potts In the crlme. The jury returned a
verdict of murder In the first degroe, and
the supreme court afll ruled the decision.
Shcpard'H Advloe te Republicans.
New Yemc, June 20. The Mini and
JCzprcsx this afternoon prints n long edi
torial calling en tbe Republicans of the
Heuso and Senute te held a joint caucus
for the discussion of such distinctly and
strictly Republican measures us the tariff
bill, the silver bill aud tbe national elec
tion bill. The artlcle winds up us fellows :
"A Republican caucus Is noei'ed and
needed badly, and noeded right away. Let
the fists of opposing Republicans in Con
gress be unclluthed and let the epen palms
be oxteuded. Let us have peace and union
and Republican victory along the whele
A New Organization,
PiTTMiunu, June 20. A inovemoiit has
been started by tlie glass werkers who are
new ollglble for admission In tbe Flint and
Green Glass associations te form a new
national organization, and a meeting for
that ptarpose will be held In this city en
July 11th. The name of the organization
will be Glass-Heuse Empleyes' associa
tion. Funeral of Jehn MoKlbeuo.
Atlantic; Cirv. N. J., June 20. The
funeral of Jehn MoElbeno, the official
stenographer lu Congress, took place hore
this morning. Solemn requiem mass was
eelebrated at St. Nicholas' church, The
body was removed te Philadelphia.
ENTERTAINED AT DINNER.
I'nrt en', mid M' Class of '70 nt tbe
Heme or W. U. Ilonsel, Esq.
The present commencement being the
twentieth unnlversary of tbe graduation of
the class of 1870, Its members were enter
tained at a dinner and Informal reunion
by W. U. Ilcnsel, the only momber of the
lass residing lu this city, or tlie fuiirloeu
who graduated thioe are (lead, and of the
survivors only five wero present, soveral
ethers who wero expected having been
kept away at tbe last moment. Frem
2:30 te e:.10 p. m. the fellow lug named
goutlemeu sat at dinner with the host at
Ills home. Rev. Dr. C. Clever, of Balti
more, Rev. Dr. J. II. Sechler, of Philadel
phia. Jas. A. Reed, esq., of Philadelphia,
and X. M. Wanner, esq,, of Yerk. One of
the decorations of the tuble was u huge
floral book with thodate "1870" in blue
flowers en ene page made of white carna
tions, and en the ethor " 1890." The menu
for the occasion had printed en one page
the commencement programme of 1870.
and en another the complete tell call of all
who bad ever been connected with the
hullle illuten MarrleM,
Miss Sallle A. Illuten, the youngest
daughter or Dr. R. K. Illuten, of Seuth
Breed street, Philadelphia, and the sister
ofthe late actress, I.illle Illuten, and u
well known act i ess horself, was married lu
the St. Andrew's Eplsceiul church, Eighth,
above Spruce street, Weduesday evening
teS. William Hallow ell, also or Philadel
phia. The ceremony was performed by
Rev. Dr. Sydney Cerbctt, ofthe Church of
the Transfiguration, of West Philadelphia.
About two hundred aud fifty friends ofthe
bride mid groom wltne "ed the wedding.
Altera reception at the heuse ofthe groom
the ceu ple started ou a wedding tour te
Well Fitted Pet' tbe 1'osltien.
Frem the Mt. Jey Star
Mr. J. H. hhenck, of Salunga, has been
selected as principal of tbe Mauhelm schools
by the Intelligent school beard eftbal place.
Mr. Shetick Is a capable and enthusiastic
educator, and, be bus the warm endorse
ment of theso best fitted tn Judge in the
county. We congratulate Mr. Sheiick ou
his cnviable position.
Netice te .Monument Lounger.
Complaint has been made te tbe mayor
by patrons or the street car Hues of the foul
language used hv seme of the parties who
lounge around the soldiers' iiiouument In
theevciilug. Tbe city authorities de net
object te partles lounging at this place, but
they Insist that the bad latiguage used
must be stepimd. If net stepped the space
around the monument will be cleared, as
the patreu of the cars te net wunttpbe
ihe tables ii
frleuds or the emn
these in charae of the
Charles Swoeten. Aaren
S. Inglls, Harry I. Evam
Denues, Daniel M. Gretf. C. M
man, Herbert Heltshu. C. G,
Newton D. Harsh. Edward Herr. Ail
A. Lefever. Their assistants are Misses
Swoeten, Stoveus, Burke, Inglls. Able,
vtreii, juusseiman, ljyens, scnum, ! rnucu,
Vendersmttb, Urlch, Klrkpatrlck, Herr,
Bard, Kelt and Lofevcr.
The cake and candy tuble Is In charge of
Jehn II. Swenkaud Jehn A. Mlller, with
Misses Hill, Leng, Gecko aud Laiults as
The well Is in clmrge of Aug. Petcrs,
Etnll Helt, Jehn II, DFcterly and Merris
Adams, with Misses Landls aud Clark as
The guard in cbarge of tbe hall Is Harry
McGlnnls, Albert Schauin, Edward P.
Frlmd, Harry Glassier, Thes. Derwart and
II. C. Slaymnker and II. Q. Myers, are
tbe cashiers. The ticket sellers are Rebert
Masterson and Albert Dovertor, and Iho
the ticket takers Jehn Sprcngcr and Jehn
The Cadets made a street parade prier te
tbeopenlng of tbe festival, headed by Iho
Iroquois baud, and their soldierly bearing
attracted attontten. This band will be at
the festival each ovening and glve n con
cert. The attendance was large for the
opening night, and Indications point te
ene of the most successful festivals of the
SEVERAL TEAMS IX IT.
One Man Pretty Badly Hurt lu n
nway en Duke Street.
This morning thore were soveral driving
accldents or runaways en North Duke
street, lu which ene man was badly If net
seriously hurl aud ethers made narrow
escaiics, all of which for a time created tbe
Between 8 and 0 o'clock two boys, with
a lead of lumber', were crossing the street
ear track at Duke and James streets. One
wheel of the wagon was broken and the
boys had net yet succoedod In getting tbe
wagon away when C. Gunzonheusor,
baker, drove up Duke street iu
ids bread wagon, Tbe baker was
driving a rather spirited herse and
he frightend at the breken wagon,
Mr. Uuuzoiihauser lest control of hint and
sturted up the street at a high raloefgpood.
Almest In front of the residence of 8. K.
Yuudt, Christian Sechrlst, a milkman of
Landls Valley, was driving quletly along,
f;elng in the same direction as Mr, Gunzon Gunzen Gunzon
teusor. Tbe team of the latter collided
with the milk wagon. Mr. Sechrlst was
thrown heavily te tlie ground and his milk
was spilled In every direction. Wil
liam Leng, palnter, who was working
In the neighborhood, saw (he accident
and ran te Mr. Sechrlst's assistance.
With soveral ethers he picked up
the wounded man, who was then un
conscious, and carried him te the house of
Geerge Wlrtb, where he was placed upon
a leunge. A student from Dr. M. L.
Herr's ofllce seen arrived, and he found
that the man had received au ugly cut lu
the haul, which was bleeding very freely;
ene eye was completely closed, and al
though no bones were breken, the man
may be Injured Internally. The city ambu
lance was summoned und Mr. Sechrlst
was driven te his home.
Gunzenhoiiser's herse ran some distance
and he was finally caught by Geerge Lulz,
afler he bad emptied the lead of bread
about the street. The baker's wagon was
badly damoged about the front and that of
Mr. Seehrlst had the top almost entirely
breken elf. The whole affair soems te have
been tbe result of au accident. It could
net have been provenled under the circum
stances und no ene Is really te blame.
Want Anether Building,
Judges Livingston aud Patterson will
meet the beard of peer directors to te to
met row te hear a preposition from tbe
directors as te the erection of another
Tbe directors claim that they de net have
mifilcleut room te accommodate the tran
sient peer who soek quarters with them,
und they would like te have the approval
of the court te the erection of a building
for that purpese. In addition te the ap
proval of the court that of the fnvorable
recoinineudallou of thegrund ury Is re
quired. As thore would be u large oxpon expon oxpen
tllturo te erect this building It will meet
with seme opposition at this time.
Judge Patterson Is net partial te the new
building. He lakes tbe vlew that the In In
biiiie of the county should be soul te
Harrlsburg, where they ere kept for less
money than II costs te keep them hore, aud
If a building for transient peer is needed,
ofler tbe removal of the Insane, that ene
cun be utilized.
A Conference Interrupted.
Frem the Kplirata llevltw.
Pending the peaoe negotiations which
have bceu made by Timethy Konlg Kenlg
macher and Lorenr. Xulde, the ieaders of
the opposing branches of tbe Seventh
Day Baptist society of this place, these
goutlemeu recently received a request
from sister Sarah Bewman, who U
qulte aged und indisposed, being lu her
Wtli year, te call at the sister heuse, us
she desired te soe thorn. At 0. p. m. ou
June etb, theso gentlemcu railed at her
rooms and were rocelvod most oerillully,
but the pleasant llttle chat ubeut the attain
of the soclety was suddenly interrupted
by the entry and subsequent violent actions
of several ofthe members who are net sat
isfied with the tonus ofthe union and have
been attempting te obstruct It us much as
losslble. Owing le the conduct of these
(icrseiis both Xofde and Kenlgmacher re
treated from the building rather hurriedly.
It is hoped that nothing inore serious will
occur te mar ihe sentiment favorable te
Ceace among a large majority of tbe mom mem mom
ersef the society,
Maiui.tia, June 20. U. A. Sclmfluer
took charge of the jtostelllco this morn
ing. A remarkable fact concerning our
prosent postmaster and Mr. Crull, the ox ex
official, Is that they were both born en the
same day aud year aud perlect harmony
prevails between hem.
A large nowej Is being built from Wal
nut street te Kali vlew street, and another
across Centre Square.
Denegal laidge Xe. 108, K. of P., of
Marietta, wero agreeably surprlsed Meuday
ovening by x visit of It members of Cones Cenes
toga Ledge, ei Columbia. After the meet
ing was ever the members proceeded te
the St. Jehn hetel, where they w ere given
refreshments-. They left for Columbia at 11
ft m., highly pleased with their recoptleu.
F. E. ICiause, justlce ofthe peace or this
place, passed ills Kith birthday yestciday.
Tbe Moter Curs.
There has been complaint from peeple
who reside In the easturn pait of the city
that the meter curs ure net nut ou cailier
lu the morning, as at present the people
are unable te get dew u before 7:30 o'clock.
It Is Impossible for the munagers of the
line te get the cars out earlier, as they
mutt each rccolveu thorough overhauling
before they are placed ou the track, iu order
te make certain all Is right. After mere
ears ure lu running erder they can be put
According te the prefent arrangement
the lust car coming in from Polls' hotel
will leave that place at 10:30 each etenlng.
Tlie nlvorce Court.
Catharlne Titus was grauted a dlvorce
from her husband, ox-1'ellcomau Win. H.
Titus, en the ground of desertion.
Anna J. Hclney socks a dlvorce from her
husband, MareusG. Ilelney, en the ground
of desertion, and a subpauia was Issued.
Could Net Muster Enough.
A meeting for the purposeof organizing
a lodgeoftho Progressive llenetlt was held
In Odd Fellows' hall last ovening. P. O.
ltutler, the erganizlug officer, called the
meeting togeihor, but nothing was done, as
a sufllclent number of perseus te organize
the ledge ceitjd net be seemed,
te be orde?
motion undo I
uy me resolution or
pre Ions question was erdd
nays 122. Mr. McKlnley, Ohie!
announcement of the vote, change
nil rmatlve (amid suggestions Of " fillB
tcring" nnd jeers front the Deme
slde), and then moved a reconsldera
Mr. Tracy, of Xew Yerk, voted wltM i
Republicans. The Republicans vetlnjr'
the Democrats tn the affirmative wen
tine, Carter, Doltnven, Hermann, Kt
Merrow, nnd Townseud, of Colerado, xl
MoKlnley also voted In the nulrmattrel
,1 . ..-.- t
me purpuse buucii. i7.J
Mr. Mills moved te tnble the motleil
The motion te rrconstder was table
veas 131. nays r.w. .32
The question thou recurred en apprertj
the journal of Wednesday's proeeectiH
umeiuled. Tlie motion le appreT!
Journal of Weduesday as amended
airrecd le veus 1"'.'. nays 130. aud the t
thou proceodod te read the Journal et I
ferdny's proceedings amid the trim
buzz en the uomecratio siue. ty
-w.Nm irifii IIIJ IWnnfMT.,'.;?
Sneaker Reed's Reforeuce Of tbe i
Bill Rebuked By the Reus. l
In the IIiiue en Thursday sf
Mr. Mills' resolution declaring the I
roferonco made by tlie speaker of tbe
mil tn tne commuice ou ceiubkg iw
under the mles. and made without I
ltv. and directum that tbe Journal be
reeled by striking front it this entry
auepteti. Aiier u long ueuuia ou uj
lutlen, and a statement uy me n
ri fun, wm iiwivfwl ffifjihln Mr.Mtlfi
,...,... r,,l. ...,l.. ,u.,- Wt ..AMMJ
nays, 123. Mr. Mills' resolution waf-
aarned te 121 te 117. Mr. MO
cbauged his motion te the alurmatltr
meveu te receusitier. no nise mers
udlniim. but Mr. Mills manaircd te
wlch iu a motion te lay the motion .te
consider ou tne tuuie. inn mouesn
iiirrnml te 121 te 114. Pcudlnff aetlOtll
motion by Mr. Springer te uppreTO I
Journal as ainenueu, tee jieukq aajaan
. Tim nrnenadlOL'S throughout WON
mated and Inlenscly Interesting, buM
conducted with goon louiperou uem i
notwithstanding the raet mat me auw
nf Mm Niwviknr was. te a certain
Involved In the contest. The result
victory for the silver men, altueua
margin of their majority was se n
uneu thn soveral votes taken that
of ene or two would have been sutHc
chauge the result. -'
Tlie vote efTuursdav Is net tar
the full strength or thn free coluage.
On thn several vetes net mere tbsMJ
Republicans strayed from tbelr prtT,
tbe Democrats voted solidly BgnlMrj
speaker en a direct quoutteu or com
with the Senate amendment. Th
several Renilbllcuns who veted en
day wllh their putty who may be
uneu te vete for free coinage,
ethor hand, It Is believed that a uure
Dnmeprats will vete asallist free
un that the outcome Is verv uncertain
withstanding victory rested with Um
colmiue men Thursday night, Tn Ol
of the Republican leaders will be dl
te uring out a cempruuuw
will Have the country from free
urn. whlle at the same lime it Vvlllij
llheral concessions te the advecst,.
silver. It Is net Imprnbable that a te
unv im rnritiulahMi that will coma
majority vete, which will be slmlla.
the bill passed by the Heuso, wit
bullion redemption feature ellmiif
and with silver certificate made fUU-
tnndnr. Unless a concession of tblstl
is made, thore Is ureal danger tbet
Heuso will concur lu the free
amendments or tlie senaie. .... -?:;
Tlie Reimbl can leaders oxuiuitea
sfdnrnldn annoyance en account of tMfl
souce of 13 members of their side, ,j
were nut paired. oruerH nuve ueeni
nut fur thn attendance of ev'Ol V RODUt
momber, lu order that the full strong
tlie piny Uiuy ue uscu m uy v-uivni
that may arise. There Is somedlnw
nf nnltilnii us In thn oiled of Tbur
voteon thonuestlnn lu Isaue. It 'la I
livsninntlmt the action does HOtnCC
nutmuihn MM tn the sneakef'a table. I
that It will remain with the commltteo I J
colnaire until a vote or tlie ueuw
i-lmrtMH Hint rnniniUten from Its con
Helland directs that 11 be returned t1
Anether Firm Leeks Out Its Euipl
New Yeiik. June 20. Samuel O;
helm it Ce. lecked outeno hundred of j
cutter operatives and cloak maker ','
morning, making twelve firms In all
have lecked their men out. sK
About seven thousand men and Wi
are Idle In conseciuonco of the otrllte.
they ure cheerful and claim te be abb),
held out all Mimmer ir necessary te
otnnlevors recoitnlze thelr unleu.
All nronaratleus are completed for
mammoth ma3 meeting of UteKnlghl
Laber te be held at Coepor Union te-nl
Goueral Master Workman Fowderly ll
meet Samuel GompeH, of the bederul
of Laber, Iu dobate te-night.
. :. J. '.
ratal 'tram vvrecK.
IIaliimeri:. June 20. The oxpresotr
ou tbe Baltimore &. Ohie railroad, wti
Jen Washington at 10:30 last night for K
Yerk, was wrecked at 2 o'clock tilts l
inc. near Child' Station, Md. Jehn
Xaniaru. fireman, was killed, and ObtrV
Ackenhelt. a pasecnger of Xew Yerk,
seen after from his injiilles. Bis
Keano. of the Culbolle UnlverMtjr, W
Imrh-m. nnd Jnsenb III trails, son of SOUS
Ingalls, are among theso slightly InJoreiAj
Ne ene wiisRorleusiy hurt.
Porelguon Detulued. S'H
Xkw Yekic, June 20.-SU Italians ana 34
Hungarian emigrants were uetaineu mw
b irge olllce te-day, en suspicion that the
urn pniitract aberere. 1110 Jiaunue n
irolinrtePlttsburir. und it Js thought
IIiini-nrlniiH Werd Imported te takO til
place of btrlklnp miners in Pennsylvaali
Wahiiinoten. D. (1, June 30.-
Falr, till Sunday, no chonge lu
' perature, varlsble winds.
TT.rl, Wiftther Feiecasts The
neti.nvcinuu from the Luke realeu
slowly clvu way te-day. The depre
in tlie Northwest will remalu nearly
!.., If., lair.. nil iinrt ' VM
u'.Lvn" ill nrebiblv lucrease lu lutensR
and extent te tlie central states.. Temperrl
line was nearly stationary in tne unnw
states voiteruuv : me ciiiui iiiimiuiuui .
ported was IS degrees Fahrenheit at Mm
(liieiie, .Mien. ; me cuit-i uiiu "' "..
w ere W nt Fert Sully, Dak., 01 aUMeuipy
and Pd at Augu.ta. Ua Heavy nuns
.. .!..,. l ... 1,, iim vicinity of LOU
viii.,. AtiL'iista. Ga.i Tampa, FlaSl
Ttfkiiiun-lc Dak., and Moerhcud. M.lBH
In the Mi'ldle states undSew Lnglzs
fall, warmer weather will prevail, pri
oedi. b -llBhtly lower te npcraturelaj
northeast of Pennsylvania, un iiW4
fresh vatiahle winds, niesllv we' .
nertheily. Weather cendllj;-
main fiveiable te the ""Wi-iy at.
Western "warm wa & anyr. Oue
come severe In t' CMf fcrtbat