Newspaper Page Text
reASTim daily tntM23 ttMtOT. 5HS&!
. TTOOD'S SAnSAPARtLLA.
I I I I
ffalacc of jrafthtam
ALACK OF FABUION.
loed Health) V5
,TOC EVERY RVENTNO.
yATcnLa, cleckb, etc. r ku
CLOCKt, ETC. ;
A full graduated OntlmtmtcOptlelan will fit
rarefnl attention te the correction of bad vlileB.
Ml SWIM GRADUATES HflLB THEIR IK
HUIL lEl'MOl FRIDAY EiEM.NU.
a. Bnslneaa Meeting, Banquet and Cen
cert Orer 400 Members el the Asso
ciation nnd It Is Grewing Hnpldly.
Tbe ninth nnnual business meeting of
the High Scheel Alumni association was
held in the Heard of Trade rooms en Fri
It was called te erder by President Ham
bright, with a larser attondnnce tbnu ever
before at a business ineetiug. Alter the
reading of the minutes and approval of the
wine, the members of the several classes
appointed os a committee te secure mom mem mom
bera, re ported that they had scen and urged
their fellow classmates te Jein the associa
tion. They hoped by the next meeting te
uiake a final report.
Thosecrotory'8 report showed the num
ber of graduales.lucludlng this year's class,
tejbe 976, of which 303 are males and 578 are
females. Of that number 130 males and
202 females are married, 40 males and 43
females are dead. The association numbers
351, oxeluslveof this year's class. Soveu
members of the association wcre married
during the year and or graduates 10 were
married, of whom two couples were gradu
ates. The treasurer's reert showed the receipts
with balance en hand $107.60 and the ex
penditures $102.55, leaving a balance in the
treasury ef85.C5, and thn auditing commit cemmit cemmit
tee reported the account te be ceircct.
Election of members was next in erder
and 44 meuthers of this year's class nnd .11
elder graduules wero proposed and olectod.
C. S. Stermfcllz ettered the following,
which was uitaiiimeusly adopted :
Resolved, That the oxectitive commlttre
te be appointed litis evening he directed te
nriange for a muslcale te be held some
time this fall, the proceeds of the snme te
go Inte the treasury of thn association.
Misses Clara Ream, Minnle lirencman
and Mary -KrGermley were appointed a
coinmltti'e te report officers te the associa
tion. They reported the following :
President Geerge M. Humbrlght, '58.
First Vice President Thes. F. McElll McElll
Second Vice Prosident Miss S. H.
Secrctary Harry I. Spencer, '76.
Treasurer Jehn C. Carter, '71.
Historian Jehn N. Hetrick, '81.
TIiore wero elected oiUcers hy acclama
tion. The prosident appointed as the executlve
commltteo for the year: Misses Clara
Ream 8I, M. Grace Wylle '8(1, Messrs. C.
8. Stermfeltz '83, W. II. Welchans '65.
Auditing Conunittce: Win. L. Marshall
85, Charles Heltshu 'SO, Misses Ella Musser
'73, and Esther Mctzger '85.
This ended the business meeting and the
moinbers of the association adjourned te
the banquet room, whero a collation had
been prepared by Payne. The members
were welcomed In a neat speech'' by Presi
dent Hambright, who regretted that he
wns unable te Inflect a talk en them, but
he could net, because the exccutlve com
mittee had taboeod speeches en this occa
sion and prepared a programme that will
belhiere enjeyed. ' r
At the conclusion of the banquet the fol
lowing musical pregramme was rendered:
Iiistiumrntnl sole "Carmenclta," (Ileuteley)
Miss Inn C. Gclr.
Tener sole "The Answer," .Mr. F. II. McClaiu.
Vecal Eele "Manela" (Bourgeois) Miss M.
Violin sole Selection, Miss Alice M. Falino Faline
stock. Vecal duet "The Fisherman," (Qabussl)
Miss Ella Mn-scr, Mrs. Dr. Nctscher.
Hoprnne sole "Canzonetta con Variazlenl,"
Tu till la superbetta (Fcsch) Mls Allele Matz.
Instrumental duet Walzer nnd Finale,
(Ilelim) Misses Ina U. mid Lulu M. Getz.
Secretary Spencer icad letters from a
number of the members reslding in the
city regretting their inability te attend,
and fiem the following members at a
dlstance: L. C. Dean, Philadelphia; Geerge
n. Richards, Columbia; Mrs. Anna M.
Hart, Philadelphia; Mayne B. Hasler,
Erie ; A. Erlauger, Baltimore ; Dr. Clark,
Burnliain, Brooklyn ; aud W. Scott Adler,
Seuth Bend, "Indiana.
The meeting of the association was the
most successful yet held. The alumni as
sociation is new en a II rm footing, with a
uiombershlp of ever four hundred, and
with the olTert te be inade during the year
te induce old graduates te join, the mem
bership should be considerably above live
huud red a yearlience.
The linhe Hall Games.
The games of base ball played yesterday
resulted as follews: Players' League
Philadelphia 7, Bulfule 5 ; Brooklyn 0,
Cleveland 5, Pittsburg 10, New Yerk 8;
Chicago 2, Bosten 0.
National League Cleveland 7, Philadel
phia 3 ; Bosten 7, Pittsburg 5 ; Brooklyn 7,
Chicago 2 ; New Yerk 8. Cincinnati 4.
American Association Syracuse
Brooklyn 7; Columbus 0, Teledo 5;
Leuis 8, LouisvUleC.
Iuturstate League K.isteu 8, Yerk
Harrisbiirg 0, Allcutewn 3; Lebanon
Harrisbiirg would like te get into the
Atlantic Association, but tliose pcople den'
That dandy reporter of base ball for the
Philadelphia Press in Lebanon says in his
report of ypsterday's game: ".Smith
pltched a grand game, being only hit fie
times and thoroughly supported by Rogers,
McCalfrey, Cress, Jacoby, Gill, Hasucy
aud Graham." The young man made a
great bluff te get every member of the
team In, and It Is a wonder he don't include
the ropertors, policemen, Superintendent
Jacksen and ethers; their support is worth
v Ulgby, lata manager of Lebanon, has
concluded net te accept the position et
uinpire of the Interstate League. If he
would make as peer an timpite as he did a
mauuger the pcople would net stand him
Lebanon seem tobeablo te de It te Al Al Al
toena when the fermer are at home.
Poeplo would de wH (e keep their oye
en Jimmy MeTnmatiy's Columbus club.
It has uhcady jumped te third place.
Going te Camp en the Itlver.
Last ovenlng a number of young Lan
caster moil, who work in the Canten, Ohie,
watch factory, and are new home en a
summer vacation, met at Daniel Fry's
hotel In Ce nl reS quarc. They resolved te
go down te Welse'a Island te spend threo
days, and perhaps six, fishing mid having
a geed time generally. They will leave
en Monday morning at 0:30. The party will
include the follewing: Jehn Welse, Wal
ter Snyder, William Manby, Al Mayleur,
Abe Highland, William G. Wolf, William
Blttman, Charles McCulley, Wes lloenoy,
PcterSwartz and Genige Heffman. Ned
Fralley, of llils city, will accompany the
A lllu Crep or Geed Fruit.
Frem the Lancaster Inquirer.
Frem present indications, there will be
an iinmense crop of blackberries. The
stalks are already bent te the ground with
the green fruit.
Te Tuko rinjri te Ilumstnii'i.-.
Junier Mechanics of this city will pro pre
sent flags te schools in Harrisburg en the
Fourth of Suly.
Appointee! a .IiihiIce.
Jacob E. Slander, Itaphe township, has
been nppolnted a jutlce of the cace by ttie
gieruer. His commission nas leceivcd
4t the recorder's efH.e this muinliig.
257. - EIGHT PAGES.
AO AIN3T DKLAMATKB.
A Knights of Laber Offlelal Give Rea
sons for Opposing Quay's Teel.
ntigh McGarvey, a prominent Republi
can and chairman of the executive com
mittee of the Knights of Laber, in an Inter
view in Uazleten en Friday night regard
ing Republican candidates, said : " Intelli
gent laberlug men of the state, unorganized
or organized, cannot support the Republi
can ticket, and I predict that they will net.
Had tbe convention nominated any of the
ether candidates, the labor movement
could find no place te crop up In the con
test, but they have nominated two men
who have very bad records en the labor
measures which came before the Senate
" Of the Important labor measures which
came before the Senate Mr. Delamater
voted for the employers' liability bill only,
having llrst voted against It- lie changed
his vote after he saw that the bill hail
passed because be was a prospective candi
date for the governorship, or for the pur pur pur
poseof having the vete reconsidered later
en. I was en the fleer of the Senate at the
time, and could net fall te take particular
notice of his action, as he was the enlv
senator who voted against the bill anil
Ihen changed for it. He did net. vote
nu the factory inspection bill, which
ia equivalent te voting against it.
He voted against Hines' store bill aud
against the deckage bill. Fer these two
votes ulone he should'leBO the suppeit of
the werklngmen of the mining aud manu
facturing districts. As for Mr. Watres,
the only vete labor recolved from him was
en the employers' liability bill. I did net
then, nor de I new, think that he was In
earnest wltti this vote. He opposed the
store bill and.the dockage bill, aud he led
In the light against both these bills, which
leads me te think that be was false
te labor. His opposition te the farmer was
the subject of much comment, because of
his manifest bitterness and his hidden and
insulting Insinuations against organized
labor, nnd te which in my report as chair
man of the legislative committee, issued
last Sptember, I call particular attention.
"Mr. Watres doservos no support from
the miners and laborers who stiller be-
cuusoef the store system and the deckage
system, but en the contrary he lias earned
their most sorleus opposition. One of the
first political pointers which I received
after our committee had been stationed lit
Harrisburg, and our committee were all
Republicans, was that Delamater and
Watres wero te be the next Republican
candidates for governor and lieutenant
governor. My informant was 'one who
stands very close te the machine It is very
important te notlce that both Delamater
nnd Watres wero members of the Senate
Judiciary gcneral commltteo, which choked
the semi-monthly pay bill after it had
passed the Heuse.aud the Farrell store bill,
nnd would have done the same with the
deckage bill but for the persistent watch
ing el Senater Hines. Ne, I de net think
tbe convention could have chosen a worse
or weaker .ticket. The Democratic conven
tion has a elmnce te put a winning ticket
in the field, and I hope they will de se, and
glve the thousands who cannot swallow
the Harrisburg nominees a chauce te be
Ex-Congressman Osmar, of Franklin,
a Republican, says that under no consid
eration will he vete for or support Dola Dela Dola
mfiter. C. C. Dlckey, a leading momber of the
Allegheny county bar and a stanch Repub
lican, says: "Mr. Delamater ought te be
de featcd, and I am sure he will be. Mon Men Mon
teeth or Hastings would have inade far
better candidates, because they are henest
men. I for ene will no vor support Dcla
Pittsburg Kicking. t
Frem Macec'sTltUburg Times, June 16.1 - a'
Senater Quay yesterday accomplished a
Curpose which he declared six months age,
ut which thousands ofanxieus Republi
cans have heped he had abandoned. As
early as the begiiining of this year he said :
"I have been making governors all my
life, and yet I have never had one of my
own. I am going te nominate Delamater
and knew hew it feels te own a governor
of Pennsylvania Just for once."
He was the only candldate whose nomi
nation could put the party en thodcfeiisive
trem the beginning te the end of the cam
paign ; the only candidate charged with
grave offences se publicly and responsibly
that the leading Republican newspapers In
the metropolis of the state, the Fhlladcl:
phla Prcst, declared that he must answer
them befere self-respecting Republicans
could support him ; the only candidate
whose record in the Senate was condeinued
by large and lutlueutinl bodies of cltizens;
the weakest pessible candidate
Such a nomination, inade by such moth meth moth
eds, ngalnstsuch pretests and despite such
warning made te accomplish a declared
Intention te " own agovernorof Pennsyl
vania" is only oxplainable as the act of a
man intoxicated with absolute power anc1
reckless of censequences.
Frem the Pittsburg Dispatch (Republican.)
The political agony Is ever, and Delama Delama Dolama
ter gets the Republican nomination. Of
all the candidates before the convention
he was the only objectiouablo.ouo, aud the
only one who was bitterly, and upon sub
stantial grounds, opposed both within and
without the party. But he had the grip en
the machinery ; nnd he get there.
te carry me election is, However, quite
another matter. Hustings, Monteoth or
Stene would have wen easily. Dolamater,
en the ether hand, is handicapped from the
start by iutense antagonism, artly en fac
tional, largely en public grounds ; by epen
predictions from prominent Republicans
that " any Democrat can beat him ;" and,
most sorleus of all, by a record at Harris
burg which places him under the greatest
suspicion, if it does net absolutely preve
that he was mero distinguished there as a
useful and conspicuous agent of powerful
corporations than as a voluable servant of
the public. The woightiest complaint in
illustration is that, in the interest of the
Standard OH company, he killed the Bll Bll
lingsley bill, which was intended for the
relief of the oil producers.
Frem the PltUbtitB Chronicle, Kep.
The nomination el Delamater continues
te meet with condemnation from Republi
cans all ever the state. A large number
of Republican papers in the East, and
p uttculurly in the anthracite regien,leclare
that Republican success has been moie
than endangered by the naming of the
Crawford senator. This feeling seems te
grew rather than diminish, and it appar
ently is of a character which will remain
Hxed and unchangeable until it finds
expression at the polls in November. This
nomination of any ether man who was
before the conveiitieii would have been the
dawning et" another bright day such as
hue undo up the brilliant Republican
years of the past. It is n time of twilight
new, and .the night leeks as though it
would be dark.
The Pittsburg Leader (Indopendcut)
editorially advocates the nomination of an
Independent Republican ticket.
A bcrmen te the Graduates.
A sermon specially apprepriate te the
high school graduates will be preached in
Trinity church, by the pastor, Rev. Charles
L. Fry. tu-moriew ovenlng at quarter
before eight o'clock. The thome of the
sermon will be "The noed of a post
graduate systomatie study of the Illble, as
essential te a complete education. "
The JhitorjirUe CIkui Ce. Chartered .
The Enterprise Cigar company, of Ste
vens, Lancaster county, lias been left for
record at the rccouIer'soMco. The capital
stocVef thoceiniaiiy is $10,000. the direc
tors Mary Uertolel, Hebert II. McICee,
Thes hi. McKce and Josephlne MoKce,
and the treasurer is Daniel M. Bertelct.
The object of the corporation is the manufacture-and
sale of cigars.
IIeks te lie Slauchtei'i'il.
There are nine dogs in the station house
pen te-day, and they will be taken out and
klllad this evening. People whose dogs
are missing will have te go te the jiolice
headquarters seen te save them.
Ilr. AleMiiulei Ilusy.
M.YWBrTA, June 2?. There nre busy
KcniM at Dr. AlexHiidei'ri vjcpIiie farm.
Vims te cover ten thousand point Is pro
duced each day.
i have without pnre bleed ; I JL
well, purify the bloea by d ff
Villa. This medicine usitiV
i the system all humeral
l effete mat ler threug!
" ' ym IrM, . At.d lll4
HI ..W .... en..
fareeur.yrn',STEK, 'PA., SATUKPAY,
-rls new life and ? .- '
MlSirms nmr WILL TAEE
I'ROSLNENT PUT in IT.
All Arrangements (Perfected ter the
Three Day's Festival Visitors te Ar
rlre in This City en Tuesday.
gerfest of the Iancaster Llodor Lledor Lloder
kranz, te be held during the greater part
of next week, premises te be the most suc
cessful affair of the kind that has ever
taken place in lancaster. All preparations
re complete, aud little mere can be done
until Tuesday, when the strangers will
begin te arrive.
The stcngerfust is being held te celebrate
the tenth anniversary of the Lancaster Lie Lie
derkranz. The society was organized in
June, 18S0. Previous te that time there had
been a society eh a small scale which did
net succeed. Tile "present society was or
ganized in the saloon of Jehn Spauglcr by
a dozeu or mere slngers, and the llrst
officers chosen wcre as follews: Prcsldent,
Getlelb OorBtley; vice president, Jehn
SpMigler; secretary, August D. Kehlcr:
treasurer, Jehn B. Wolf; conductors, Prof.
Frem the time that the society was started
11 was a success. It begau te increase
very rapidly In membership and seen had
gained a very solid foundation. Fer the
llrst con pi e or years the plnce of meeting
was en the third fleer of Philip Lebzolter's
Schiller house. The membership of the
society incroased se rapidly that the place
beeaine tee small, and it was found noo neo noe
ossary te And larger quarters. In 1883 the
building of L.iwrence Ku.tpp, en Grant
street, new occupied by the soclety, was
rented and they at ence removed te It.
They have two line large rooms there
and many ether conveniences.
At present the society has no less than
312 moinbers, including many el Lancas
ter's most prominent citizens. The olllcers
are as fellows : Prosident, A. D. Kehlor ;
vice prcsldent, Adam J. Riuker; secretary
Ernest Roehm; treasurer,Getlelb Gerslley
conductor, Edward Ltnder. Of the original
actlve membcrs who assisted in organizing
the society tliore are but thrce who are
still actlve. They are Lercuz Falk, Philip
Stutnpf and August Kebler. The follow
ing is a cemplete list of the actlve mem mem
eors: First teners Philip Slumpf, G. William
Freltag, Herman Timber, Otte lteixhardl,
Carl Miller, Edwaid Koru nnd Fred.
Second tenors Jeseph A. Albert, Jacob
Hartsteiii, Oscar Peters, Oallnrt Strelncr,
Hclurlch Elbert nnd Gcerge Wehe.
First bnss Ernest Roehm, Carl Bacchle,
Victer Reth, August Naulh, Fred. Mnuir.
Second bass August D. Kehler, Loreuz
Falk, Fred. Hoettgor, Carl Bail man, Carl
F. Osloriuyerund Richard Peters.
It will be seen by the above list that the
soclety has quite a number of singers, and
they have geed voices. The wliole organi
zation is in a sound condition, evcry way
The subscriptions made by the citizens nl
the town have been very liberal, and
nothing will be left undene te show the
visitors a poed time.
WHO WIM btse.
Prominent among the ether secitles Hint
will take part in the sicngerfest is the Lan
caster Mrenncrcher, thoellloorsand singers
of which nre as follews: President, Jacob
Selbert ; vice prcsldent, Frank Ilairiinelj
socretary. Henry Schmitt; assistant secre
tary, G. II. Ostormyer ; conductor. Prof.
Carl Mat. ; treasurer, Henry Gerhart.
First Tener Henry Uracil bar, Henry
Schmitt, Jacob Selbert, Frank Ilanimcl,
Christian Hoefel, Carl Dinkloberg, L.
Second Tenors William Balz, tieorge
Pfeifter, Jacob Sclield, Frank Bxruhardt,
Jehn Bradcl, Gcerge Erlsniau aud G. Rot Ret
tig. First Bass William Wehlscn, Jehn
Deorr, Paul Eppe, Jeseph Kinder, Jehn
Keclllsch and Christian Helm.
Second Bass llenry Gerhart, Peter
Webcr, II. Rudy, Charles Rettiir, Frederick
Keenlg, Julius Abraham, Christian Bradel
aim fern wouer.
The officers and singers of tiie out of
town societies are as fellows :
Liederkranz, Philadelphia: F. Schlalch,
president; J. Mesor, secictnry; Win. E;
First Tener II. Upininn, Jehn llaguer,
Leuis Walker, Jehn Yeiger, E. Oppor Opper
uianu, Win. Couzelmaiiu, Carl ltclctimann.
Second Tener Fritz Stioehlein, E.
Muckenfiiss, G. Liuherst, Albeit Lang, A.
J. Mesor, Gee. Mueller, Win. Streissgutli,
Goe. Woertz, Jr., G. Hagncr, A. Geebel, L.
First Bass -Jehn Beruhiml, Fr. Schlalch,
Win. Zlnn, Jehn Schlalch. Al. Schmidt.
Tlioe. Rellc, Friedr. Schinlt.ler, A. Becker,
E. Bauer, A. M. Finkbeltier, Gcerge Fink Fink
bciuer. Second Bass Jacob Butscher, Jul. Nick,
Fl. Treiikiiehl, Win. Suhlailensky, Jehn
Duerr, A. Letz, A. Wohrle. A. Decker, F.
Remmel, Phllipp Kech, II. Kech, E. Tuub
ner, C. Schweitzer.
Hariuouie Mumnorcher.of Rending: Win.
Rosenthal, prosident ; Carl Tioliel, secre
tary ; J. W. Yest, conductor.
First Tener llenry Lencko, Leuis Ilat Ilat Ilat
toufeld, Christ Schreth, Herman Ilammcl,
Heiurich Kiihlmau, Win. Suhoellkepf,
Michael Mesor, August Schoellkepf.
Secend Tener Henry Ilammel, J. W.
Yest, Jonathan Schrack, Carl Amreihn,
Jeseph O. Fiatt, Carl Mueller.
First Bass Win. Rosenthal, Mart. Arch Arch Arch
enhroeu, Jacob Humiiiel. Themas Tiehel.
Carl Roinert, Llw. Stoepor, Mint. ICIeln
haus. Second Bass Nicolaus Schmidt, Her.
Sttch, EUSchuliiell, Eiust Wolsehendorf,
Lledeikranz, Reading: Phllipp Kllngo Kllnge
man, president; Wm. Eidam, secretary;
Jehn DerHch, cendiii ter.
First Touer William Eidani, (iottlelb
Halscb, Hrrmiin Schrelber, Win. Ruck Ruck
gaber, J. G. Fischer.
Second Tener- Aug. Glaser, Aug. Ilesx,
Eugone A moldy, Clciiiens Urban.
lust isnss- iieinucli l.lliu,uce. JSrciiucr,
Second Ress Herman Sarbrv, Phil.
Kllngeiiiau, Frank Dlehl, Julius U'elf.
Goimanla-Micnuercher, Baltimere: H.
A. Keniier, preslduiit; II, Rodekurt,
secretary; D. Melamct, conductor.
First Tener Aug. Pfeil, Chas. Zlinmcr
man. W. F. Assau, Win. ltedeman, T. I.
Bengel, L. Dmuer, II, C. Uossbueh, A.
Zlegler, V. S. Schwarz. Aug. Miller,
Second Tener Jul. Rluii. G. D. Ahrllng,
Phil. Freltag, H. Itliin, jr.. Ernst Kruoger,
C. Schaiiu, F. Storm, C. D. Volkmar, A.
W. Boehner.Otte Rekh, Chas. G. Strulh,
B. Relnlmrdt, Jue. Weber, Phil. Praoterius.
First ll.iss- II. Freltag, H. A. Kemper,
H. Redekurt, Wm. Kerckheff, II. Thles,
Ctrl I .eager, Jno, A. Beck or , Otte Greve.
Goe. Gelwlt7, jr., II. Mertz, Jr., Jes'
Secend lla's V. Itoeder, Win. Hasn,
Aug. Schnjipert, Carl A. Stiasser, Ed.
Kiicnnc, 1 . Sciidelbach, O. Bllfer, II.
Kraomer, F. l'llllprln, Charles Ituppell,
Jehn llellmetster, August Walter.
Arbelter Mieuuerclier. Ilaltluioie. F.
Scheldt, iresidenl ; 1". Hendricks, tecro tecre
tarvj W. llartinau, conductor.
First Tener l'r. Vellbraeht, sr 11.
Kolkhorst, 1'. Hendricks, It. lleiulrl'-kx,
Krauge, Heiii.iiiH, Vellmnii, Pfaiiiimlller,
Second Tener - Wacker, Velckman,
Schrelber, Wngunr, Junker. Ilalhauer,
Beuye, Jehn liter, Herget, Hellinaii GIs GIs
sel, Wm. Reuter.
First Bass Ch. Thater, I'hll. Gcidt, II.
Schruiler. O. Wiiinecke, Urban, Stler,
Second Bass F. Scheldt. Vel. Witnr.
Bltterf, Kandler. Eiigone V. Mltrell, Pass,
t. Leuis Vlslterx.
Themas J. Kllllau. wife and daughter,
of St. Iiuls, uie visiting the family of
Siiuuel Erlniiiin, I U .Shlppcii street, 'J'hey
huve net been L'att fur IhlrUcu years.
Thsy 111 spend the tutumer bete.
the Banralu of Twe Old HI us
Bethers the Fishermen.
The irritation in Newfoundland contin
ues, and has been aggravated by the action
of Sir Baldwin Walker, the captain of a
British war ship, who closed the lobster
factories of a Mr. Balrd, who had refused
te obey the captain's order te close them.
Mr. Balrd haa served a writ en the captain,
and twenty-six ether lobster packers will
take the same ceurse.
The Newfoundlanders are mostly de
scendants of Englishmen aud Iiishmcn
from the south of Irelaud, Immigration
having ceased for flay years. They are
merulianta, planters or fishermen, hut the
one great Industry of the island Is cod
fishing. The merchants are gonerally men
el wealth and education and are the ruling
class of Newfoundland. They sell supplies
of all kinds and vossels and outfits for
llshlng. The planters are middlemen, who
supply the capital for the fishermen. They
own the plant and dispose of the fisher
man's catch when he returns from a
voyage, Tbe term planter is a little mis
leading, a they are net farmers, and there
are few genuine farmers en the island. It
is maintained that there is geed land1 for
farming In tbe sheltered intorler, hut the
operations oT.-the Freneh and the apathy of
the mother country appear te have pre
vented the development of the country by
railroad building. Ceal, mica, coper,
lead, silver and geld have been found near
the French west coast, and coal has beeti
mined but could net be brought te market
because the French would net allow the
erection or wharves or the building of
railroads. The feeling against the French
did tiet bocemo strong until the New
foundlanders began te feel the effects of
a French bennty en codfish granted for the
purpese of developing their cod-fishing in
dustry se as -te supply sailors for the.
French navy. These bounties equaled the
cost of catching the fish, and as a result
French competition has taken the great
European markets from thoNowl'oumlliuid theNowl'oumlliuid thoNewl'oumlliuid
ers aud greatly impoverished them. Their
avorage earnings have fallen belew two
hundred and fifty dollars a seasen, and
starvation or emigration nre staring thorn
in the face, while the French fish
ermen right en their own coast steadily
increase in numbers aud prosperity. A
Newfoundland correspondent of the New
Yeik ZVibune writes that ene of the fish
ermen, "an intelligent old chap, with a
fraine of iron and a face as gentle as that of
the great black deg which lay en the
" Hake" beside him, put the case in this
"It wero all well enough, sir, In thorn
days bogenos before me an' me fourteon
childcr was horned at all ; for thlm two
euld kings te )atch up their quaricls by
slicln' up Nuffiinlen' betwixt 'em. Ay, ft
uore all right thin, d'ye see ? But new, me
an' me fourteen chllder is here, an' we
couldn't help beln' here, none of us, an
belli' here, wo've our living' te mek, an'
we don't glve adorn about thlm doad-an'-geno-klngs'
nor what they said."
Headilsthat Amerlcaii rifles of the best
makes have been largely purchased by the
colonists, and they nre new determined net
te rest until they have gotten rid of the
French. " They de net bollevo, If the worst
came te the worst, that England would
leave thorn te be destreyed by French gun
boats. They think their causa appeals te
humanity, and that the nubile sentltnent
of Christendom is rapidly marshalling
Itselfat their back."
DIXON WHIPS WALLACK.
The Bosten Pugilist lSnilly DefunU the
About a thousand privileged persons
assembled at the Pelican club, Londen, en
Friday night, te witness the light betwoen
the bautani-welglits, Goergn Dixen, of
Bosten, and Nuno'Wallace, of England.
Beth men appeared in line condition and
the betting, which was 0 te 4 In favor of
Dixen, was spirited.
In the first round Wallace did ail the
leading, but failed te laud with any effect.
In the second round Dixen forced the
lighting, and Wallace in ducking te avoid
a het right-hander, tout-hed Dixen's legs.
Cries of foul wero raised, and Dixen's
seconds domanded a decision Iiem the
referee. The claim was net allewed, as the
llifiactien of the rules en the part of Wal
laeo was obviously accidental. Wallace
llagged In the third round, and was ferced
hard by Dixen In the leurth. Wallace
held his own in the fifth, sixth and seventh
rounds, and mansged te keep Dixen from
him in the eighth and ninth.
Up te this time, although the lighting had
been fast, the hitting was net heavy, but in
the tenth round Dixen lauded en Wallace's
cheek mid knocked him down. Wallace
was bleedlng freely when carried te his
corner and at the cud of overy subsequent
round was noticeably woaker than at the
in the eighteenth round Dixen fought
Wallace all around the ring, hitting him as
he pleased. Wallace Dually roached his
corner before the round was Ilutshed and
dropned his hands. Dixen inade a felul,
but wallace made no uttempt te defend
hlmself. Fer a secend or two he leaned
heavily against the ropes, completoly
winded mid severely punished and thou
gave up the fight.
Dixen appeared te be as fresh as when he
onlered the ring Hiid was loudly cheered as
the rcforeo announced his victory.
Congressman Vnux'B Maiden Speech.
In the Heuse, en Friday, the debate en
the federal election bill was continued, and
Mr. Vaux, thn inember from the Thlnl
Pennsylvania district, inade ii vigorous ar
gument against the measure, which i oiii eiii
manded elose attention from the Heuse.
The Philadelphia Ledger says: Mr. Vaux
speke from reuuh notes, and occupied the
lloer for nbeut 10 minutes. He addressed
hiniReirte the legality of the bill, claiming
that it was unconstitutional, and that it in
terfered with the lights of the states te do de do
termlnothe manner of holding oleetlons.
It virtually took from the noerilo the riulit
te control their elections and placed
them In the hands of Irresponsible ageuts,
who worn glven absolute power te
direct the elections In all their details and
absolute freedom from any responsibility
for their actions. The vloref Mr. Vnux's
style, us well as the s.reiiglh of his argu
ment and the original idea of his matter,
was a Hiirprisole most of the members of
the Heuse. His remarks wero inter inter
spcrsed with illustrations, the aptness and
humor of which gave additional Inter
est te his speech and frequently
drew laughter and applause from
both sides. Mr. Vaux was given clese at
tention thiougheut his remarks, many of
the Republicm members leaving their
seats and crowding together In front of the
orator, who occupies a seat In the front
row en the Democratic slde. Upen con
cluding he was warmly congratulate! by
the Democrats. By his speech en Friday
Mr. Vaux has placed himself In the front
rank of the host debaters en the Democratic
An Old Man nnd Lire.
I'reui the N. Y. Tribune.
The Hen. Leuis Darker, of Banger, Me.,
recently sent te Henry P. Itolfe, el Con
cord, N. Y in answer te a letter of condo
lence, a photograph of Mr. Ilarkcr, taken
it seventy years of age. On the back of the
photograph Mr. Barker had written the
following original lines:
fcfleuty swings of Life's pendulum
bevm many and slew te count :
Hfventy rounds In the ladder of life
Hcciu lone and tollieme te mount ,
Hut evrry swing of the iw-r.duliiin
Menu Life as wrllus 'lime.
And the wider low from iach ladder round,
Mill niskes inc wllllni; leclliiiu.
The Litucitstci' Bur Picnic.
The members of the Lancaster bar are
picnicking at Tells Haiti te-day, and in
consequence Bitrbary Coast Is deserted.
Many of the members went out early this
morning te put in u full day. The dinner,
ber'-d ut i o'clock this afternoon, was pro pre
pare l under the directions of a committed
of tl.e meinbcis appointed at the semi
Philip llonee Scut Out.
Philip llonee wns sent te Jail for ten days
by Alderman Barr last ovenlng for drunk
enness nild disorderly conduct. Fer
threatening te kill Mrs. Charles Ciulg he
was committed In default of bill for trlul
st lb August ueiileus.
TOET FAIL TO .11 IRE AN OPEM
What Was Thought te lie the Mine
Proves te He a Crevice-The Men Un
daunted )ly Their Misfortune.
Dun ii An, June 29. Again are the res
cuers and relatives of the 31 entombed
miners doemod te disappointment.
The four hrnve men who took their Uvea
in their hands when they went into
Mahoning pit last night came out this
morning without having plorced Farm
Hill mine. The wliole drilled into what
was supposed te be an entry of tbe
ill-fated initie last night was only
a crevlce. The rescue is declare that maps
nre wrong nnd they are as much in the
dark new as any time since the search was
begun, 13 days age. The regular shla
started in again this morning and the brave
but dishoarteuod men nre ence mero search
ing for an entry that will lead them Inte
the burning pit. The work is very
dangerous, but the men will net abandon
the search until they have accomplished
their purpese and found their cemrades or
the florce lire forces them te glve up the
task. The lire in the ml no Is burning with
great florccness and Iinmense volumes of
smoke aud flames are Issuing from the
mouth of the pit. '
, TKLKGHAPIHC TAJ'-H.
Jehn C Whcoler, of Brunswick, Maine,
died from hydrophobia last night. He
was bitten by a deg seme weeks age. Twe
ethor men were bitten by the same deg and
will be sent te the Pastettr lnstltute in New
The grand Jury of the U. S. court in
Bosten has indicted II. F. Brndburg, the
"dean of Trinity university, In Vermont,"
for issuing bogus diplomas.
Rt. Rev. Mgr. McManus, an old and
widely known Catholle prolate and vicar
general of that diocese, died at Geneva, N.
Ex-Governer Curtliiwlll proslde attha
dedication of the Reserves monument at
Gettysburg en Hopleiuber 2.
The Senate passed a bill for? 100,000 publle
building at Allcutewn.
It is declared probable that the popula
tion of Connecticut will be shown net large
enough te retain the state's congressional
representation of four. The farming vil
lages linve decreased In population.
Walters, who was sonleiicod te be shot
by u Mexlciiu Judge et Pase del Norte,'and
the ethor Americans soutenccd te ten years
Imprisonment, are held In barracks .pend
ing an appeal te the supreme court of
(The socretary of state cabled Censul
General Williams, at Havann, for facts con
cerning A. J. Diaz, a Baptist mlnlster, who
was arrosted and Imprisoned, and who
claims in be an American citizen nnd the
victim of religious persecution.
Among the bills passed by the Senate to
il ey was ene for a public building at Al Al Al
toena. Pa., the cost net te ex cowl ? 100,000.
The Fourth or July.
The Fourth of July Is te be colebratod In
great shape this year at Lltilz and Ephrata,
The crowd at Eph rata, It Is expected, will
be ene of the largest ever seen In the town.
At 0:30 tliore will be n ball game between
Akren and Ephrntn. At 2 o'clock there
will ha n parade of camps of the erder of
Patriotic Sens of America from all ever
the upper part of the county, besides
Kulghts of the Getduti Eugle "anil Mystle
Chain. Tliore will be exhibition drills
afterwards and B. Frank Eshleinan aud
Marriett Breslus will deliver short ad-
drosses In the evening. The wliole will
wind up with a great display of fireworks.
The colebratod Gcriuutila and Ringgold
bauds, of Reading, will furnish the music
Lilltr. has inade extouslve preparations,
aud that borough, as usual, will be
throiiged. New benches have been placed
in the spring grounds aud ethor accommo
dations have been provlded for the crowd.
Twe bauds of musle have been enguged
uud tliore will be plenty of nmtisoment.
Twice In the Dejr Pound.
Liveryman David Haverstlck has a great
time with u hunting deg he owns. A week
age the deg rati away from home aud
turned up in the deg pen In the station
house yard, presided ever by the deg
cutcher. Mr. Haverstlck paid $1.60 and
redeemed his deg. He took him home
uud put a mturle en him. The muzle
rubbed the deg's head ami this morning it
was removed fur a few minutes. The deg
saw au opportunity for a run around the
town, and he skipped out, His liberty
was of short duration, for In half un hour
he was In his old quarters lu'the pen. As
seen as Mr. Havcrstick heard of his whore where whore
ubeuts he remarked that the deg catcher
might llitd lets of worthies ours en the
street if he would be us active in catching
them as In catching geed dogs.
They New Pitch Quoits.
The Eastern End Is a great part of the
town for sport, uud If they de net have ene
kind they have another. At present they
have the queit pitching cruze, uud that sec
tion is full et champions. The pitching
ground is at the Shamrock hotel, and te
accotnuiedato the plti'ht'rs Proprlrter Don Den
nelly has had a large electric light put up
se that the sport can proceed niter dark,
A match for a prlie has been arranged bo be bo
tweeu Charlie Dinklebergand Gcerge Nor Ner
beck for Monday evenlng.
A Itemiii'kiible Youth.
In thenmiual grade list of the boys' high
school the lad who Mauds ut the head of the
third class, Master Kolemou b'poehnt, Is a
Russian youth from Odessa, slxteeu itnd a
half ycirs of age, who cume nlone te this
country eight mouths age utterly Ignorant
of the English lunguage. He was In Prof.
MaU's school for two mouths mid then
went Inte the high whoel, whero lie has
inade phenomenal progress during the past
A lltrthdii) virprlxe Party.
LustcVcnlugu pleasant birthday surprise
party was given te Miss Dera G, Mentictli,
et her home, Ne. 030 Seuth Prince street.
TherS were about thirty-II ve couples pres
ent, including the girls from Hubcr it
Delman's candy factory. Miss Montleth
received a iiuiiiber of beautiful presents.
The time was passed in dancing, playing
games uud partaking of mi elegant supper.
Thf'.v Kaeh (.et a Meuth.
Jehn Myers l the iiaiuoef the mmi who
gave Olllrer Heldig much trouble te
uircst him jesterday. He is quite an old
fellow but he uiude a desperate light, and
for his trouble he was given thirty days In
jail. Adam Waverly was found In East
King street seuruiiK mat uoceuiu scarcely
see and Olllcer King was obllged te almost
carry hliu te the station house. He also
get ene month In Jail.
Mil rile roe Tnscett Caught.
A telegram received in Kansas City en
Friday night states that en Thursday
in Wushlugteu county, Arkansas, tlve
Pinkerteii detoctlves cunturcd Tascett. the
renowned Chicago murderer. He had buuu
watched for seme time, uud had I cen
identified by parties from Chicago. This,
If tfue, cenllrins the story told some months
aite by a convict In the Missouri pcnl-
I teullary as te Tiueetl's wtWMfeSUt.
Pake of Fashion
115 & 117 N. Queen St.,
thi LANOASTF.lt, TA.
at the heuse aniT" "
at home, he went bat.- -
smashed In the glass of Jl
In that way unlocked It. He s.
pairs of pnntaloens. a hat. shawl, sloe
and a shirt which he made into a bund'.
He was seen leavlng the house by a llttle
girl, who told Mr. Hess" son Jacob. The
young man went after the fellow, who was
very saucy. He said : "The noMtline 1
oinie around I will make a clean sweep.'1
Mr. Hess did net think it was a casino
gamn,se hedld net glve the fellow n chance
te make the sweep. He nnd the neighbors
took him into custody nnd kept hlnl until
the chief of police came. They found nil
of the goods in the bundle.
When Bergensen was nrrosted he said
his name was Peters, hut last night he told
what It really was. He Is a strapping big
fellow, with a bad leek, and talks broken
English, us he wns born In Denmnrk.
When asked by the alderman if he had
anything te say he replied that he was net
guilty. He said that he was a clgarmaker,
although he told the chief of police that he
was n piiddlcr, and had been te Ephrata In
search of work. While walking along the
read he found the bundle of clothing which
he hid Just ptekwt up when Mr. Hess
came up. When nrrpsted the necused had
committed him for trial nt court.
WANTS HIS nitAXnCIIILU.
A Ulspute Over the Custody of Jacob E.
An Interesting case of habeas corpus was
heard bofeto Jttdge Patterson, in the or
phan's court room, en Friday nflornenu.
It was for the possesslon of the child of
Jnceb E. Wnrner, of West Earl township.
The child is 21 months old, am the
contestants for Its possesslon are Henry
O. Bitch, of Owl Hill, Warwick township
and Jnceb E. Wurner. B. F. David up up up
ponred for Mr. Bach, the grandfather, and
Win. D. Woaver ropresontod the father.
Allce Warner, the mother of the child,
made her home with her father for soveral
months prier te lier death, which occurred
about two woeks age. She made n dying
request te per parents te keep end raise the
child, and also made a will a few days be
fore Itnrdeath, in which the same rcqttest
The testimony of the grandfather of the
child was te the effect that Wnrner, while
living apart from his wife, rarely visited
her and contributed nothing te her support
or that of the child. Afler the death of the
child's mothei, and until Sunday last, the
grandparents had the child. On that day
Warner callodatthe heuse of the Iluchs
and afler talking for a few minutes with
them Waruer asked te see his child nnd it
was shown te him. He took ItlrvbUnrmH
andibcfore Mr. Btlch knew what Winner
was doing he ran out of the heuse with the
child, put It in a buggy ntul-drove away
with It. As seen as he recovered from his
surprise he consulted Squire. Rcldenbach,
of Lltltz, about bringing a suit for abduc
tion, but was advlsed te get the child
through a writ of habeas corpus.
Fer the Buchs it was shown that they
had a geed home fur the child, whero it
would he properly re ired. Warner proved
by his neighbors that he, tee, had u geed
home and that his mother was willing te
tindortake the raising of the child. The
court continued the in at ter until 10 o'clock
en Monday for n forth or hearing.
Colebratod An Aged Lady's Ulrlhdnjv
Mrs. Elizabeth Scliuum, mother of Jehn
Schntim, of the City hotel, was 73 yours el
age yesterday, ami In the evenlng she was
glven au tnjoyuble piity ut the heuse of
her son William, with whom she lives, ut
Ne. 210 North Mulberry street. Among
theso who wero prosent wero the
sisters and brethers of the old lady,
her sons, Jehn, William, Benjamin
and James, aud ene daughter,
Mrs. Sue Stopheiis. In addition te theso
tliore wero ten grandchildren uud llve
great-grandchildren. Mrs. Schauta 're,
celved the congratulations of her
friends, uud the evenlng was
very pleasantly spent In the heuse
and in thu yard, which was beautifully
Illuminated by Chinese lanterns. Jehn
Trawlu and Geerge Klsultiger, ncphowHef
Mrs. Sdmuiii, furnished oxcellout inusle
during the evenlng. A splendid siipper
was a feature of the ovenlng, and at a late
hour the huppy party, breke up with best
wlsjies for n long life te Mrs. Scbauiu.
. i ".
On Wednesday evening Wushlugteu
Camp, Ne. 10, P. O. S. of A., of New Hol Hel
luud, elected officers us fellows : President,
E. L. Sutleu i vice president, 1). E. Overlys
fiiuster of forms aud eorenionloi, I. II.
Hlldebrand; euter guard, llenry Redman;
Inue'r guard, J. B. Themas j trustoe, I. II.
Hlldebrand ; dolegato te State Camp. E. M.
The meeting night was changed from
Wednesday te SaturirSy, uud urruugometits
were made te lake a large crowd te Ephrata
en July 1th.
Last evening Inland City Ledgo Ne. S8,
K. of P., olectod the following efficers:
Past Chancellor, W. F. Cehe; chuuoellor
commander, 1). M. Geed j vice chancellor,
A. E. McCnnni prlvnte, Hairy Eckmuii j
iiiaster-nt-iirms, Harry A. Black , unstor unster unstor
ef exchequer, JnhnS. Ketullgi master of
finance, Edw.S. Smell j koepor of records,
and seals, Jero Rife ; trustee (18 months),
Daniel Slug; reprosentatlvo te Grand Ledgo
nt Heading, B. F. Bartholemew.
I'lre In Kphi'iita.
Kni it.MA, June 2S. Yesterday aftorneoti
between 2 uud 3 o'clock n lire was dis
covered In Fulton street, neui the letindry,
en Ptter IConiper'H property. Thellre
started In an unknown way at the bake-
oveu, which wusul thocernor'or the main
heuse. The wind caused It te bum rapidly,
but bofero it nuile much headway it was
extinguished by the bucket brlgade., The
alarm was given by the foundry whlstle
followed by ether, which ut this unusual
hour attracted a big crowd of poeplo at
mice. The lire dopartmettt responded and
woie almost ready te work when It was
checked by buckets. The bakeevnn.was
destroyed uud the main heuse Is slightly
damaged ut one cerner.
mottled Their Troubles.
Aiiuie Loltenbcrger was given a final
hearlng by Aldermau llulbach lust eei
lug en u c'harge of Ill-heating her child, en
the complaint of Bolle Hammend. This
case was dismissed for want of ovldcnce.
A surety or the peaee cube bctween the
same parties was settled nnd the costs paid.
The truoeis only temporary botween these
parties. In a w cek or two they will ng Uu
sue each ether.
Andrew Uuef, iermerly of thls-clty, but
for the last ten years llviug in Akrein
Ohie, is in this city with his family en a
summer vacation, visiting his relation,
Ills Pension iVstoi'ed. "" """"
The Donslen el Christian Wcaiuel, Mail-
I etu, has beta l tissued,
North Queen street, Kear P. B. R. Depot.
TEWELEH AND UltADUATK OPTIOIAJf.il
GILL ! 1
DIAMONDS, JEWELRY AND CANBfe
1 ' $J
Examination of Eye ftfM
rtn Ne Dreps Used 1
out of danger.
cousin tell of liifctifrbnu.r.nrK'T
The day Is much warmer in.
terdny. The signal sorvlce therrtl
registers M degrces at 8 o'clock this i
lug, or (I degrees lilgher than at the
hour yosleiday. At U o'clock tha
mometer Indlcates ntemporalme off
negrees, but nt neon a refreshing b
blowing ntul broken clouds eca
nhsciirn thn sun. 'iVi
what steN.M. erncuns say. Jgt,
WASIIINOTON, 11. (.'., JUnO '.MS. TO
nal office te-day lurnlshed thn foil
special bulletin te the JVctt ; The
period of continual high temperatui
"10 Mississippi vnllaVt Is uhpreedi
le. Jiuie JJji-ii,ing with Tuesda,
SOth.vUBis, jTomperaturo was 10
abeva the normal or usual k
W ll.tU ,, tlitltitll.- tai,t in ft1lVi
..,,-. (,. ,.l., ,.,.,. IJ.VII fcW IMV
toue.irly20 (logteosnhovo the tnaxl
temperatures furlhepnst eight days'
oxceoiied the liighct evor Known
equal period In June, nnd have av
as fellows, viz: Caire and Sprlngfled,
03 dogrecs; Keokuk, 1)1 dogreos;
Leuis, Oi degrees. The cattse of thUT
normal conuiueu nns uoeu ine un
high presHurn lu the gulf
with almost stationary low pressure;.
in the Northwest. The uistribui
atmosphere, hits caused a steady
warm dry nlr te the northward. Tha-
Hew of air has bceu tee slew te Ii
rainfall, nnd the consequent clear aky
been faverable te extreme radiation
the sun which has raised the tanv
steadliy without the usual relief freay..
passage of storms across the
Somewhnt similar conditions lire'
evor the oastem part of the Unltedf
In May, 1631, and lu the Middle Mil
Valley In June of 1871 nnd 1887. It
Indication of n change In climate. :
from these coudltlens may De ex
Sunday night. yi'.
Unusually high temperatures have"!
occurred during the past week In tbe
Atlantic slater. The maximum teas
tore at Wilmington en Friday
decrees, which was 1 donree hlffher.
nyer bofero rocerdod In June. s&
IlKII HOT IN CIJtClSKATl, M
Ct.sciNNAii, June 23. The heat.-M
creased since morning se' tliit at'nriap1
It m itirrt tlntrrnn! luillnr than nt'tha1
hour yesterday. Mr. Herman
a well known brewer, was iirektrati
his rosldence this forenoon nnd U'-
scleus. Thn most marked offset.
Increased death rate of children, Of
nlirht deaths renerted vosterdnv 26
children under two years of nge.'T'
deaths are from various causes, no
Htroke. butevldcntly their allmeutsl'
itllocteii by the pxtreme heat. 'wa
IHDlXTSWOUa, JUI1Q -iV. Al IJTi
this inernlmr tha Ihormemelor-'
00 in the Bhnde, "J?
WA3iiiNtTN, D. O., June
Fair, followed byihowerhi all
warmer: noriueriy wuiuv, zi
uerdlil Weather Forecasts. Tli
current in the Atlantic states, c:ui
storm oil the Neva Scotia coast, will
Its Strength te-day.
The " het wave " btlll cevers the
from the Gulf northward te Mlauoeot
the tipper lake rchieus, with maxii
temnerutuies vostenlav" Of 00 U
Falironhelt or mero at many places.:;.
situ threatens te meve east siewiy aaa
UO sqvoie in tins section until wen
nveiiliu. Tuinneraluiu fell slhrbtlv ill
United Stutes yesterday, with a uflrrtrai
er-ia degrees ivr wan uake i-ny, nnun
Inm.ifPHnt Ht. Vincent. Minn., and
Paul, 00 at Pueblo, Cel.; Omalia,',?
Molties and Dubuque, 01 at KeeltuK
Bt. ieuissna ueat luma. in me
states docldedly warmer, fair p
will prevail, with light, variable
mostly wusteilv and southerly, max
tomperatures exMedlng 85 except et.
.... 1 1.. V-... I....dl.....l i III..
ClNISlS ; mill III tiutv a.iiihuii w.iisur
warmer, filrweathur, with light, varl
winds, becoming beutherlv. Eu.
KliuiiiinrM new leavlmr New Yerk1
have gonerally fair weather and 'll
wosterlv and southerly breeze te
. 1? .'
JlAILItOAMaCIICMES. rf '
The Western .Mnryland'tf Tldewate
r.lnn ItvilnilL la Atlll Allva. ')i'
Messrs. Jehn A. HamMoten &. Ce., baniiJ
ers. glve the prospectus of the Ve
Maryland Tidewater Railroad cempany1
Mr. T. Edward Hutnblcteti, Is ene of
director of the Western Maryland!
"Simultaneously with the building 'of.;
the tldewater Hue, It is proposed te ceni
struct a brach line, about ZJ miM'
in lenutli. from the Baltimore and Harrta-f
burir railway, a division of the Westa'rlfc'i
Maryland, through Yerk te a cennectlwaw
with the Pliliaueipnia uuu iteaaingjanra
readut Chlckles, lu Lancaster, Pa. j alM.,
a branch line, 20 miles lu length, freJ ,
Thomasvllle, upon the proposed Tredt''
and Chlckles line, te Bewmausdala,.
iiueu the HarrisburK and PetOij
mae railroad, about eight inllea weat'j
of Harrisburg, and te operato its trainale'i
uud from Chltklcs and llarrlsuurgUB
contracts already made with the Phllsdafsn
phla A Heading railroad company for te&l
iiitorchauge of business mid fertrackag
b'.twoeu Bowinausdale aud Harrisburg,,
the Philadelphia Reading company ueyf
having u large ferce employed in uuegtBj
the Suwiuehauua river, unit ceiuuieua
the iinlliiUhed liortlen of the uarna
bur" .t Potomac i all read between BeWjf
tn!inulnla .fc HnrrlsLlirg. The plans aba j
co vor un oxtenslen of the main line of th'S
Wriktnni Maryland nilireau, miner ia
nninn nf the Poteiimo Vulley railroad. TM
WesternMrrylanil Railroad cemjiany wl
inui thn Tldewater and ether propose
Hues, paying a rental equal te fl"i
tier cent, upon the eutstamllng bona
of the Tblowater company, and will entari
Inte n tralllc contract wuii cacn ei hie pi
nnseil new lines te supply te it passeug
.,,,,1 rn.niiit tralllc in sutbclent amounts I
enable It te tarn the nccess.iry ameuutUS
ii.iv ItsoxnenseJl aud llve ia)r cont.Xlpueft,
the cost, cither as a dividend or Interctt
Struck Hyu istreet Cur.
The Mllloisville streut car struck H
waL'en of Fiank Hubcr. confcjctlenor,
the corner of Mary and Orange last ulghi
The front wheel of the wagon was bro
)a ..ml inltitlr.
rim Jjeiieiiilent Puusle ' '"II Signed. si
Tliu iircilduut en Friday a , d the de-
nendent noiiMen bill, utiiler . naiivrv
ermis of the Union army or na who ara v s
iiKaimbk ifcarulugAllvellhOi , auUtuwr
ui,l.,iv nu 1 children, will lucelva mtO
sl'JU. k'C iWVili'a-al ',
IVlty "- i,j a., - , Mteit.jtHuii A-i