Newspaper Page Text
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VOJiUME XXVI-NO. 26i.
LANCASTER, PA., MONDAY, J UX.Y 14, 1890.
PIUCE TWO CEN
CflMER-STMK OF TUB NEW
CIURCM Llll M 8DJIBAY.
Addresses fly Several Ministers mid
Singing lly iC'Lonre Choir A Lnrve
Crowd at luke and Walnut.
The corner-stone of the First M. E.
church was laid en Sunday nflcrnoen nt
6:30 o'clock in the presence of a large iiuin
Ixir of tlie friends of the church. A tempo
rary platform for the choir and participat
ing clergymen wns erected en the south
east corner of thn proposed structure. The
large audlcnce gathered In front or at sides
of this platform.
Promptly ntt het 1 me announced for the
opening of the exercises the cholr.number chelr.number
Ing n fly-eight, under tlie leadership of Dr.
Wltherew, and made up from n numboref
the city churches, sang " I leve thy King
dam, Lord," w ith 8. 8. Cress as organist,
and accompanied by the Sunday school or
chestra and l'ref. Kilheller en tlie cornet.
After prayer by Rev. E. C. Yerkes, the
choir sang Mozart's Gleria, ltev. Yerkes
followed with prayer and iioxtcaineati ad
dress by llev. J. W. Memlngcr. He ro re ro
ferred te the prcsence of ropresontntlvos of
many churchoseu this interesting occasion
and showed that wlille thcre may be seme
little dlffercnce alt were inouibers of the
ene Christian chiinh. After speaklng of
the bend of fellowship existing between
the inembers of nit Christian denomina
tions, he asked Ged's blessing en the pastor
and congregation of this new chuuli and
hetted that much geed would be accom
plished in bringing souls te Cled in tills
new edillre. "
Alter the singing of the hymn, " On
this stone, new laid with prayer," ltev.
Dr. J. Y. Mitchell delivered un millions.
The doctor began by saying that he was
there for show rather than be heard, and if
hew Ishcd te he would net make his v olce
heard by this wist crowd. He was at this
corucr-steno lay ing as a Presbyterian te
hear congratulations te Dr. Vernen and
his congregation for tlie grand work prose
cuted thus far. Ills prosence thore was an
indication' of the spirit prevailing which
is fast obliterating denominational lines.
It was pleasiut for brethren te dwell In
unity, He had watched tlie progress of
tills building and Imped it would boiluished
Hev. Charles L. Try next followed with
a short add less. Ile said the Christian
church was the hope, of humanity; itsmag
nilicent history was the result of the iile of
Christ. He rclcrred te the great things ac
complished by the Christian church, and
spoke el the nocessity of constant Chris
tian work no spasmodic piety and the
results that would fellow. In closing he
Ineke0 the blessing of lied oil the pastor
and ev cry member of the church.
THK l'AS10n,B ItKMAItKS.
ltev. Dr. Vernen was the next spoaker.
He relerred te the great satisfaction he felt
at se large an assemblagoen this important
occasion. He was disappointed at net hav
ing Hisliep l'ess present, hut was gratilied
at having representatives of the different
denominations of Lancaster take part in
tlie oxerclses. Their presonce represents
the bread prlnolpleof the Christian church.
He next talked of the very liberal contri
butions that had been made te him, and
said that as thcre were many in thouudi theuudi thouudi
encewho desired te contribute collectors
would be sent through the audloneo te ro re ro
eeive such contiibutlens as people felt like
giving tow aids the cost of the new church
Mr. llebert M. Merrow announced the
names of the collectors, and after the com
pletion of their labors tlie anthem "king
Alleluia Ferth " was sung.
The closing add ress was made by Hew
J. It. T. Guv, a former pastor and under
whose ministry the project for building tlie
church w as put iindei way. He speke of
the pleasure itgavehini te be with his old
congregation en this occasion. He was
glad te see thore was te be a new church.
The w erl: undertaken w a-j for tlie glory of
Oed. Tiie success thai h is attended it se
far and this attendance is an cvldciice of
Ged's lav or. He rejoiced in the new church
as a Methodist and bocause Methodism is
Christianity. Ged's fa or has been mani
fested all through this work and he pray oil
that it might continue.
ltev. Dr. Verneu then laid the corner cernor corner
stono according te the lertn prescribed in
the discipline of the chinch. He deposited
in tlie conuh--hteno -tlie iollewiug articles:
Discipliue of the Methodist church; mill
utes of tlie Philadelphia cenference 1SVJ
and lfe'JO ; list of olllcers and members of
Yeung People's society; Hely llible ; copy
of paper of JulJ 11!, containing history of
the church; Methodist Quaiteily Jtcvicw,
list of city ellieers; rules and regulations
of school beard, list et dl lectors and
teachers; list of church members; dally
papers containing accounts of cornei-htono
laying; llcelutchUr and Inquuir. disci
pline of 1810 and minutes of animal con cen con
feience lhll ; names of ellkial members,
architect and conlraclei ; olllcers and
teachers of Sunday school; names of
members of Lidics' Aid society; copies el
CAriituin Adtectitc, Gelilin Jlule um Phil
adelphia Methodist, collection of coins ami
postage stamps; names of iiicmburs el
church choir and the chinch cheiis who
ting at tlie exercises; centennial medal el
Dickinsen college, ISefl.
After the singing of the doxology, the
benediction was pronounced and tlie audl audl audl
oneo dismissed. Ruin began falling bofuie
the exercises were half through, but ery
few left until aflei the benediction was
The tinging wasa feature. All thosclce thesclce
t ions were well rondered by the large choir.
Tlie soloists were Misses I.cila Hieratic!
Ma70 Leelier, Mcssis. Moses mid Walter
eiikiin or mi: m:vv tiiriicn.
The necessity for a new cliuich was dis
cussed by the members ler the pait low
yetirp. A meeting el the tuttle members
was held en June 'J I, 1RS7, te take action
looking te the erection of a new church.
Seventy members were present, and it was
presided ever by ltev. J. It. T. Gray, who
was the pasturel the c lunch, 'lliis meet
ing recommended te quarterly cenference
the building ei uchuich, and Iheceulci
ence ratified it, and appointed a committed
en the new bi.ildiug. 'I his committee
culled a meeting of the main members for
March 12, 18k. Tli it h ippened te be the
evening of the great bli..m), and the at
tendance was se small tint an adjourn
ment w as had until the 1.7th of Man h. On
that evening thore was a geed attcudauce
and the matter was discussed, but nothing
dellnite was done. On January 1, fellow
lug, another meeting el tlie committee was
held, and it was then cledded te purchase
the Uriel building as the site ter the new
church, and en I'eluuiiry lSlh a mectiiijel
the male inembers w as held, and the com
mittee was authorized te make the put
chase, which was done. On April I, lsM, a
deed wasiilieletJ tlie church olllcers for the
Ground was broken en 'Ihunksglviiig
Day of lss'J, and since tlien plans hav e been
prepared and the contract awarded, 'ihe
cost of thagnnnd was f 13,000, and when
completed the cost of the church will he
73,000. Iho chinch and chapel will be 73
by 13 fcet, The main nudlence room vv ill
be 0 by IK) lout, and hav e a hcatiug capai ity
pf 7M, escluslve of the gallery. Tlie nrchi-
tact of the building Is Themas Leusdale,
who was the architect for the Methodist
hospital, orphanage, llullitt building, and
several ether large edifices in Philadel
phia, The church will be built of stone taken
from Win. E. Lant's quarry. The trim
mlngs wilt come from a quarry In Heaver
Falls. Werk will be pushed as rapidly as
The contributions te the building fund
en Hunday were 13,700, nd the total
amount subscribed Is about 12,000. When
finished It will be ene el the handsomest
buildings In the city.
A singular coincidence Is that the corner cerner cerner
steno of their old church was laid en July
13, 18(1, 41) years age yesterday, and when
the date was fixed for the laying of the
corner-stone of the new structure no ene
connected with Iho church thought of the
dates being the same.
A lirtlOltX OUTLOOK.
Democrat United and lmlccndetit Ite-
piiUltcans Alse SunnertlnK I'littlsett.
An auspicious beginning te the Demo
cratic gubernatorial campaign was made
lust week, says the Philadelphia Jiecent.
and the friends of llebert E. l'attisen feel
confident that he will be again trium
phantly elected governor. It is admitted
that the elements of succsss In the light
will be the united support of the Democ
racy and the Independent Republicans,
and during the week pesitive assurances
have been given that the ticket will re
ceive the united support of all Democrats,
and that Independent Republicans by the
thousand. In all parts of thn state, will
show tliolralleglance te purity in politics
by voting for l'attisen, Illack and Har
clav. Ex-Gov crner Pattlsen received hundreds
of letters last week from Republicans who
premised him support. Most of these men
will net let tbelr I nil none e be felt until
election clay, as an epen avowal of their
intention te cut their ticket would oxpeso
them te the importunities of their slalvv alt
friends during a four months campaign.
The list of iiilluentlal Republicans who
have publicly declared their Intention te
vote for Pattlsen is dally growing, and it
is these declarations, all made voluntarily,
that htrengthen the belief that a laige
llepuhlicau vote vv III be east for the Demo
" I intend te vele for Rebert V. Pattlsen
for governor," said Mr. William Cook, of
Philadelphia. Mr. Cook Is presldent or
the Guarantee Trust company, and a mom mem mom
ber of the II nil el Cook it Brether, the
Eighth street merchants. He Isa Republi
can, bulls displeased with the ceurse the
party has pursued in the prosent campaign,
aud inteniU te help robuke the party man
agers by electing a Democratic governor.
Geerge II. Dul, jr., the proslclent of the
Pennsylvania Warehousing aud Safe De
posit company, and vice president of the
Guarahtee Trust cetnpany.is another y eung
Phil idelphia busiuess man who will vote
for Rebert E. Pattlsen.
Lincoln L. Kvre. ene et the brlghtest
members of the Philadelphia bar and a Re
public an, siieaks in unmistakable terms in
condemnation of Quayism en tlie Heimbll
can ticket. " I always have been opposed
te Quay in politics and always will be." I
was against him wlieu he was elected state
treasurer, and shall work just as hard te
defeat his dummy candidate new. I think
vv e will be mero succcssful'this time, as the
peeple have been enlightened. l'attisen
made a geed governor aud doserves re ro re
electien." Oil Men Affiitnst Delnmntei.
L. 14 Hamsher, chaiimauet the McKean
county Republican committee, and a part
ner in the Itradfercl oil vvell stipplv firm of
which Senater Emery, who recently made
such grave charges against G. W. Rola Rela
mater, candidate for govorner, Is a moni meni
ber, was In Pittsburg en Saturday en busi busi
eoss. In an Interview en the gubernatorial
situation he slid:
" The feeling against Quay and his man
Delamater in McKean county, se near
Delamatur's home, is the bitterest I have
ever seen. 'Iho county Is Republican by
a majority of from 1,000 te 1,'200, but I feel
confident" in saying these figures will be
leiiud lu the Democratic column this time.
The oil producers, w he empley most of the
labor lu that region, will light Delamater,
because when he was in the legislature he
fought every measure that was lortneir
benefit and thereby showed very plainly
that lie was playing into tlie hands of the
.standard company, xne oenei is iirm in
McKean county that were Quay's man
elected he would be under the control of
tlie Standard and would favor all legisla
tion tending te enrich that octopus and
crush out the smaller preducers. He is a
corporation man from head te feet, and
never was known te be anything el se.
"The thousands of men omiileyoel by
the preducers will vote against llelainater,
ler their occupation depends upon it.
Senater Emery will take the stump for
l'attisen early this fall, and will de ail his
talking te Republicans. He will rcilerate
his charges, vv hicli se far Delamater has net
attempted te deny. It is soldein Founsyl Feunsyl
v aula has seen a Republican senator stu nip
lug ler a Demecratic: governor, but such u
sight vv ill lie w Itnessed this campaign.
"The Republic ins of the oil legions
have grown tired of Quay's dictatorial
policy, and will give him a telling rebuke
nt the polls, the only place they have a
cliance te speak. It Is no exaggeration te
sny that although Delamater is a y.eung
in in he is just us distasteful te the peeple
w he knew' him best as is Mr. Quay. I am
a Republican, and have been se all my life,
never vetiiur any ether ticket, but the
present parly ticket in tins slate is se
distasteful te all geed Republicans that I
lornnce In my life have decided te vote the
straight Democratic ticket."
"As ler Somerset county, it is Repub
lic in," said General W. 11. Koeutz, of
Somerset, at tlie Monongahela house Pitts-liiiri-
Imt I i-aimnt mv vv hat Its maturity
will be this fall. Yeu knew it takes seme
time in the country te ascertain public
sentiment. I have been trying te Hud out
w hat claims Senater Delamater has en the
governorship. I don't knew of anything
that lie has ilone te merit the nomination,
and il lie hadn't been .the choice of tlie
iiiachiue lie nev or w euld hav e been solec selec
tcd, in my judgment."
A lllu lliiss JVem the ConeHteKU-Salnion
Very Plenty In the Itlver.
Wlille out at tlie C'onestogu fishing en
Saturday allei neon, Edward Wiley caught
a bass weighing 3 pounds and 11 ounces.
This is about the largest llshel the kind
taken In the sticiim near the city this
Thore are many llshormen along the
Susquehanna who bolieve that the coming
llsh in that stream are salmon, and that
they will eventually take the place of bass.
They bay that thorn are new many mom
Millien in tlie river than bass. 'Iho bait
principally used for silmeii Is the lamprey
cel. 'Ihose eels aie very scarce, and
indeed cm scarcely be procured at
times. Theso game llsh will also blte
at chubs and stone catfish, but they
are net nearly as fend of them as of
eels. 'I lie geed fishing of Prank llicmier,
efS ile Harber, en Thursday and Friday,
was noted in the I.MH.i,icii..sc-Kit. On
Saturday Ilreiiuer was out llshiug for
silmeu aud he caught twenty-three very
line large hsh. Prank Is nnu of tlie host
fisherman en the Susquehanna river, and
the hading anglers of this city who visit
Safe Harber ulvv uj s have him take them
out. Mr. Hrcimcr says that the muddv
water cf this spring interfered greatly
with the llshiug this fciseii. 'Ihore wasa
big run of cjtlish, hut they could net be
taken with hook aud line owing te the
cloudy water. Tlie stream has uNe been
tee muddy ler bass tli-hiug. It Is new in
geed condition for salmon and bass, aud it
will grew hotter In tlie ceurse of a few days
if thore is no mero rain.
All Old Odd Fellow Dies.
Peter II. I.eng, pait grand master of tlie
Independent Order of Odd Fellows, died
iu Philadelphia en Saturday,!!! his 8.M year.
He wasa member of the order mero than
A HEARTLESS WRETCK.
1BA SI8FP REFUSES TO AIB JAMES W.
BVBRLV, WH0 BRBWRED.
Shetrin a Ileat at the Scene of thn Acci
dent Heroic EfTurtH Made te Save the
Yeung Man by Walter H. Neble.
The Susquehanna river see ins te be keep
ing step with the Conestoga In the way of
drowning accidents, and each stream has
had two oftheinsefarUilssuiimier. About
four weeks age a young man w as drowned
wlille bathing in the river near Cressw oil,
and en last Saturday another lest his life
In the same manner.
The last victim of the waters was James
William Hyerly, aged sev enteen years, son
of Prof. A. R. llyerly, teichcr of languages
at the State Nermal school at Millers Millers
vllle. On Saturday young Jlyerly, his
brother Paul, aged about la years,
and Walter R. Neble. vvholsabeut the same
agr as the elder Uyerly, went te tlie riv er
ler the putpose of selecting a sultable place
te encamp for a few days In the near future
which they and sev oral ether young men
intended te spend fishing. They leR home
driving aftbr dinner and went te n place
about threo miles above Safe Harber and a
nille below Cressvv oll,near the lands or Iev I
Mann. After cheesing a place for their
camp they concluded te go in bathing be bo be
fere going home. They stripped them them thom
selves of their clothing and entered the
river. Paul Ryerly remained along the
bank of tlie stream. The ethor boys could
swim well and went out furlher. After a
time James Hyerly ventured out te a dis dis
tance of probably tlilrty feet Irem the shore,
wliore tlie water is about twenty feet
In depth. He suddenly seemed te be grow
ing vv oak, and he called te Neble, w he w as
at the bank of the river, te help lilin.
Neblo quickly hw am out and took held of
him. lle saw that Hyerly was lu danger
of drowning, but he held te him inaufully
and called te a man, w hose iiauie vv as after
vv ards found te beAdam ShefT, who was fish
ing en a rock, but a short dlsUnee oil and
had a beat, asking him te ceme te his assist
ance. Slietr either refused te help him, or
made no answer, for at any rate he did net
move an Inch from the place he was stand
ing. The younger Hyerly also called te
the mau te help, but he paid no heed te
him either. All the time the drown
ing boy and Neblo wero struggling In
the water and they succeeded in getting u
little nearer te Iho shorn, but net out of the
deep water. Neblo held te his companion
as long as lie could and did net let go until
he had been pulled under tlie w ater seme
distance. He then feared that he would be
drowned also and he loosened his held
upon his friend, who sunk and was net
seen again. Little Paul steed upon the shere
unable te de anything and at ene time he
thought both of them would surely drown.
There Is no doubt that young Neblo
worked like a hoie and he was covered
with brulses received in the struggles that
Aftei it was certain that the young mau
had drowned the ether boys gathered up
they gave the alarm. Thowbelo village
was in a state of the gioatest excitement iu
a few minutes and Noliie, with his brother
Jehn, Harry Afllebach, Jehn I'lsher and
olhero went te the river. They were
unable te find the body, although they
dragged the river at tlie place whero the
accident occurred. Watchoiswero placed
en guard, who remained ever night for
the purpose of catching the body if It
should rlse. All day Sunday theie wus
a large crowd of peeple ut the place. A
number of expert divers went te the
bottom of the stream and many ether
kinds et measures were reserted te te
rocevor the body, but without success.
Men have been placed en duty te wutch
day and night for the body. At tlie place
whero the drowning happened the stream
Is net se swill and the water although decp
Is net dangerous. Lew or devv n thore Is a
small eddy and near the place thore are
uiany rocks in tlie river in which the body
may have ledged. Some think that it was
curried devv u the stream seme distance
A roertor of the Lnti m.kii.m'i it saw
Walter Neblo en Sunday, and tlie boy
see m ed te be feeling very badly ever the
torrlble accident. He told his story in a
plain, stralghtferw aid manner, giving the
facts us related abo"e. At times he was
Idled w ith emotion and could scarcely talk.
He said that the boy was a dear friend of
his and he did all in ills ewer te save his
life. He has no doubt he w euld have been
successful hud the mau w ith the beat ceme
te his aid.
The drowned boy was a very bright,
intelligent lad and a favorite iu the village
as well as in the Nermal school, which lie
attended and wasa member of the beceud
A class. He was quite a musician, tee, and
was a member el Prof. Therbahn's orches
tral school. He played the clarienet, aud
recently appeired in a concert given in (his
city. His fatlier aud mother wero terribly
shocked when the sad news of their peer
boy's oed was taken te thorn. What makes
it much werse is the fact tint the body
cannot be found. They hav e the sympathy
of many warm friends lu their alllictlen.
DEATH OP .MRS. MAItY STAUl'l'Elt.
All Aucnt ami A Vel I Known Weman DIeh
Suddenly Near .Milten Greve.
Ei.UAiiKin iew.n, July 11. Mary Stuuf
fer, relict of the late Jacob Staulfer, died
en 1'riday evening, from apoplexy, at tlie
rosldenceof her son-in-law, Divld Myeis,
near Milten Greve. Threo sous, A. G.
Stuuirci, Jehn G. Stauflcr.ef Ml. Jey town
ship, and I. G. Staullcr, burgess of Eliza Eliza
bethtewn, unci two daughters, Mrs. Samuel
Risscr and Mrs. David Myers, survive.
Mrs. ('. C. Gruber, another daughter of the
deceisccl, died sev end years age. 'I he
funeral took place from the rcsidouceof
David My ors tills morning at!) a. m., and
religious servlces were held in Stern's
meeting house, after which the remains
w oie laid te rest in the church graveyard.
The deceased wasa faithful and deveted
member et the "Old lliethrcn" church for
maiiv y ears, unci a large circle of relatlv es,
neighbors and friends w ill mourn theih ath
of "Mummy '.Staullcr.
'Iho remains of a child of Hurry Greve,
of Stoelton, wc.re brought here en S iturday
and interred in the Mt. Tunnel cemetery.
acliarias Mluulch purchased Ml hiad of
fat steers from Andrew W. Ileisey, or Mt.
Jey, aud shipped the cattle en last Satur
day te a New Yerk dealer. The stcers
uvoraged 1,VW pounds apiece.
Mr. ami Mrs. S. S. Davis nnd seu
Sunn), of Philadelphia, are staying ut
the Grcenawalt house fera few days.
Marlen Cessnu Man led.
At liellidaysbuig, ou Friday evening,
Jennie Helle Elliett, of that place, daughter
or Adam Elliett, was married te Maiien
Cessna, seu or ox-Ceiigrcfesmuu Jehn
Cessna, or Bed ford, lhe ceremony was
errermed by Rev. W. A. Shlpnmn, or the
Lutheran church. 'Iho groom is well-'
known In Lancaster, having attended col cel col
1'urcliHRed u Property.
Jacob I'. Sheullcr lias purchased from
Allan A. Ilcrr, agent of the estatoeftho
late Christopher Gciger, the stene front
house, Ne. '210 East King street, en private
GENERAL FREMONT DEAD.
He Pemvch Awny nt Ills Heme In New
Yerk Over HI Years of Auc.
General Frouient died at his residence,
49 West Twenty-fifth, New Yerk, en Sun
day afternoon, of peritonitis. His death
was sudden and unexpected.
Jehn Charles Fremont was born In
Savannah, Georgia, January SI, 1813. His
father was a Frenchman and his mother u
natlv oef Virginia, lle ntteuded Charles
ton college in 1KJ8. In 1833 he wasa
teacher of mathematics In the sloep-of-rv ar
Natchez. He became an assistantongliiecr
In United States topographical corps, and
July 7, 1838, was commissioned second
On October 10, 1811, he was socretly
married te Jessie, daughter of Senater
Themas Renten, of Missouri. May 111, 181 2,
he vv as ordered te take charge of an ex podl pedl podl
tleu for the exploration of the Recky
mountains, and in four months had ex
amined the Seuth Pass, explored the Wind
River mountains and asconded their
highest point, sluce known an Fremont's
peak (13,670 feet). Ills second exploring
expedition was iu 18IJ-44, and made many
Important discoveries. He led a third
oxied!t!eu iu 1813. lle wus the first man
te push his way ever the great Recky
mountains, and from tills fact he became
knew n us the American " pathfinder." Iu
1M0 he treed Northern California from
Mexican authority and was elected
governor en July 4 or that year. There
was a con 11 let of authority bet vv con
Cominedoro Stockton ami General
Kearney iu California In 1817. Fro Fre
tii'int sided with the latter, fur which
he was ceurt-martialed for mutiny and
sentenced te be dismissed from the serv Ice.
President Polk approved the finding but
remitted the penalty. Fremont at ence re
signed his commission and October II,
1818, set out en a fourth expedition across
Ihoceiitinout at his evv n oxpenso. He sot set
tied In California, and iu December, 18l',
was olectod United States senater. His
term ended March 4, 1831, and wasclofeated
for reelection after II- halletlngs. He vis
ited Eurepe in IKVJ, and was received with
great distinction. He took no Ills rosldeuce
In New Yerk in 1833. In the first national
Republican convention held in Philadel
phia, 1830, he was nominated for proslilent,
lle was defeated by James Huchauan.
Soen after the breaking out of the civil war
lie was made a major general. Since 1804
lie took little part iu public atlalrs.
Thiii'iiiiin'H Vlew or the 1'orce 11111.
Ex-Soualer AlleuG. Thuruiau was found
en Saturday sitting in a rustic chair be
neath the shade trces or his generously
stretching law n at his home in Columbus.
"The Republican party leaders are
surely made dosperulo, " he said. "They
ero ready te dash te any oxlreme te por per por
petuato their peu or. Their motto is break
down this solid Seuth, and, mark you,
they are going te carry out this principle
te its uttermost letter. but il Is a ratal
errer. Their party does net need tlie
solid Seuth, or any part or it. It is the
solid Seuth thut has made the solid Neith.
When the solid Seuth is breken
there will no longer be a solid
North. The race Issue lias been
the parly's sole one since the war. ity
flaunting the 'bloody shirt and pointing
te a solid Seuth they have kept as many
Northern states In the Republican line as
they can ever hope te gain in the Seuth
by such an outrageous and Infamous
measure as the Iodge bill. The author of
this 'ferce and fraud' measure undoubtedly
intended it for tlie perpetuation et the Re
When asked If this federal election, bill
is likely te piss the Seiiate the Ohieun
leader answered decidedly : "I must say
that I think it will be pushed through.
It is a slgniilciul lact that the leaders are
endeavoring te bring Teller and ether
Wosteru Monitors iu linn by the parly
action en the silver bill. 1 have said that
the Republicans ure madly desperate, and
llclore the JMn.ver.
This morning Mary McMeuumlu, an old
and crippled woman w he wus sent te the
almshouse rei 30 days, was borero the
mayor again this morning. She says I hat
her time was up and the authorities would
no longer keep her at the almshouse Shu
slid she had no place te go te hore, but
wanted te reach Philadelphia. Tlie chief
of police laid her case bofero the county
commissioners, who at ence paid her costs.
A drunk, who llv os at Gup and was found
lying en a deer step unable te talk, and a
big I'cilthy bum, with an ovorceat en,
At ('apt. II. R, Uroneman's ether, this
afternoon, the bids were opened by the
pioperty committee of the school beard, for
the furnishing of toil foruseiu the schools.
They wero as follews: Souer A Sens, pea
f'.'.IO,all ether sles $.1.70; H. H. Martin, pea
?2.M), all ethor sizes JiCO; Gporge Shul Shul
myer, pea $2. 10, all othersies(3.40; Huum Huum
gurduer A. Ce., pea ?J.ti'i, all ether fclcs
Iho contract was awarded te Shiiluiyer.
There will be 70 tens of pea coal needed,
and 500 tens of oilier sies.
David Zeek, vv lie was severely hurt by
falling from a cherry tree, Is able te walk
again with the assistance of clutches.
The Republican nominee Ter the guber
natorial contest dees net seem te be as
popular here as Gen. Hastings.
Cyrus. lobe, wheelwright, is the eldest
man lu town.
The population of this pluc e is 100.
Miu'm Vurv Fust.
On Saturday iu Huflule, N. Y Holle
Hamlin trotted an eighth lulle In 113
seconds ut the rate of '."il ler a qunrter and
a I:'i8 gait. It isa wonderful perform nice,
unif lias uev or been cquulled by any trot
ting hoi se. The owner thought if she
could carry such a clip for an eighth she
ought te ti eta quarter in '', and if she
accomplished that he be llive shecan beat
the record efMaiid S. ii(Hf.
Heavy I-seh lly Fire.
Curev Brethers' wall naner factory
II. T. Atkinson's planing mill in Philadel
phia wero ilostreyed Siiudiy morning by
a lire, the origin et which Is unknown,
'ihe less of Carey IlrethnrH Is estlimted
by the firm at $500,000 $200,000 en build
ings unci S.;oe,000 en sleck, mac lilneiy, Ac.
'1 heir insurance aggregates fJAMnX'. Mr.
Atkinson places Ills less ut $73,000 or
$SO,000, with 8211,300 Insurance. A number
of sm ill clwelliiiu' houses and ether prop
erty adjoining wero damaged by lire and
Aceucd lly Ills .Mether.
William V. Hurt, a son of tlie late ex ex
1'cn.tmaster Hurt, or Bosten, has been in
dicted ler fergerv, his mother furnishing
the evidence. He Ins been using the
u lines of his mother unci aunt, unci has, II
is said, secured about $1.1,000.
( IescmI 'llielr sruviii,
The Welsh Hrothers' circus closed the
seivm at Qiiarryvilloeu Sulurday evening
and re'urned te lliis city. The stock,
wagons and ethor circus paraphernalia are
new at the stahles en North Market stn ct.
It Is given out th it the show only came in
for a few weeks, but it is net going out
again. It h is net been making the money
lately that it started out te get.
'Iho Car l.lue.
Te-day workmen are engaged putting iu
four Iren pests ler wire, which are ox ex ox
pected te glv e Centre Square a fine ajqicar
auce. Th" electric cempuiy began running
three cars ever their IZast King street line
yes'c day for the first time
Acceptecl llv the Heuse.
The Heuse ou Saturday adopted tlie con
ference report en the silver hill, and the
measure gees te the president.
Silas F. Austin, Christiana, and Jno.
llerr, Petersburg, have been given
T6MG ENGLISHMAN'S LEGS TUT OFF ON
He Falls Frem n Train JJenr This City,
and Dies at the County Hennltnl Ile
Tellsn lMtln.il Part or lilt Career.
At a late hour Hunday night, Juntos D.
Want, who was stealing a rlde In a freight
train of the Pennsylvania railroad, wa,
terrihly Injured, ami he died this morn
ing at 7 o'clock, He was sitting en
the bumer of an eastern-bound freight
train near LandU' warehouse! At the
point wliore the New Helland branch
connects with the main line of the read lie
felt etl w lien the cars came tegether. He
landed under a car, the wheels of which
passed evor htm. llotween 12 and 1 o'clock
a number of men who are employed lu the
construction of the New Helland track and
have shanties at tlie einl whoie the acci
eont occurred, leuud Ward lying along
the track. They sent him te Lancaster en
Paclllc Express, which w as stepped. Upen
his arrival here Dr. Welclians wus at the
station te meet him. The physician's
examination showed that the man's right
leg was cut oil' In the inlddle of the thigh
and his left leg was sevored at thn knee.
His left arm was tern out of the socket and
Ida head was cut en the touiple and other
wise lnjured. Notwithstanding theso tor ter tor
rlbeo injurles the man was conscious and
v ery coot. He talked with theso around htm
qttlte froety. He was takeu te the hospital
in the city iimbulance by Sergeant Broeme,
Ollleer Heldig and Railroad O Ulcer Rey
and he was In no condition Ter an amputa
tien Sunday night. Dr. Kline, the resident
physician at the hospital, examined the
man, as did Dr. L. A. Warren, who was
summoned, uud both felt certain that he
could net llve any lengtli of time.
On the way te Iho hospital Ward talked
toSergcuut Hroemo, and thoefllcor noticed
that he was n man e? intelligence. Alter
they had arrived at the hospital Ward'askcd
ltia very piteous way whether he must
die, and the doctors told him that thore
was very llltle 1iek. Tlie Her fellow was
made as comfertahlo as possible, and alter
he had been placed upon a bed
he sent for Sorgeaut Hroemo, who was
In another room. He speke very calmly
nnd the ollleer Hays that he nev or saw a
man hi his condition that was Kissessed of
se much norve. He seem' te he as well
composed as though thore was nothing the
matterwlth him. He told the sergeaul
that hobellovod he was going te die, but
before he breathed his last he desired te
nmke a statement, lle said that he came
from Kent, England, two years age. He
has no parents, brether or slster there, hut
lias a woman with whom he lived as a
husband, although everybody who knew
thorn supposed that tliiiy were married.
They bad ene child, a bright little gl.i of
which he was tlie father. He gave te the
bergeant a photograph of tlie mother and
cJillcl and thou drew fiem his pocket
a lock of hair which he said was from the
baby's head. He ss)ke very tenderly or
the child, and as he gave the lock te the
ollleer he heist Inte teats. He gave the
ollleer n large bundle or letters, which
weie from the woman he loved.
They were wrltlen In an oxcellenl
hand, showing that the wriler wasa
persnii of Intelligence. He also gave him
his photograph, a let of cards aud ethor
things, and told him te send them nil te
the woman, whose real uiime is Miss
t'arrle Tompkins, and she lives at Ne. 8
tVoymeutli Terrace, Lynden Read, Hclvl Hclvl Hclvl
dore, Kent. He said that he had .W) and
18 shillings iu the Londen aud County
bank, nt Paris and Williams stioets, Lon Len Lon
eon, which hud been loll te lilin. lie In
structed the sorgeaut te get as much el that
money as was uecssary for his burial and
give the remalder te Miss Perkins with
instructions that II should be used
for the support of thelr child. He
said that he had been living lu Chicago,
for some time aud shirtcd l-ist with
cattle. He had money when he loll Chicago
but between that city and Pittsburg he roll
asleep and a man .vhe was with him rob
bed him erall he had. He net as lar as
Harrlshurg and thou started te walk te
New Yerk. Alter walking a long distauce
lie bearded the freight tialn that cesl
him his life. He hud u trunk contain
ing clothing, Ac, ut his bearding house In
Chicago and he Instructed the elllcer te
w rite thore uud inquire If he owed any
thing; If he did, the keeper of tlie bearding
heuse was te keep the trunk for payment
or the debt.
It wus botvveon -and 3 o'clock that the
sorgeaut heard the man's statoineut; he
then came te tow u and telephoned at roil r
o'clock tc5 Inquire about Ward's condition.
He leuud that he was still conscious and
perfectly rational. Later he began sink
ing and his death was the re silt, lle
seemed te he a very Intelligent and an
honest, upright young fellow. Everybody
thai saev him were favorably impressed;
and his torrlble condition and his uid
story caused mero than ene te shed tears.
1 1 is age w us '2 1 years.
'ihe Jr. O. U. A. M. itnte .Meetlnif.
The session or the State Council of Jr. O.
U. A. M. is te be held in Willlumspert this
week. The sessions will commence to
morrow and continue until Frid ty. Slate
Councillor J. P. Wiuower, of this city, will
preside at the meeting at which his suc
cessor w ill alscj be chosen. The order has
been mere successful this past yeir than
evor bofero, and that Is certainly very
creditable te Councillor Wlnew er. During
tlie your 117 new councils have been
organized with an addition of 10,000 new
members, making the presenl membership
In the state 31,000.
Councillor Wlnew or will represent Em Em
plre Council, E. S. Kurtz and J. II. Mllloy Mllley
sack will go from Conostega, aud Henry
Mc Tails from Shiftier. The delegates left
this morning. Mayer Koller, who was
formerlya Lancaster county man, Intends
making a speech te the v isiters.
Created n llrciicli et tlie 1'oiice.
Geergo Feil st, Ida Heeper, Mury Hoepei
and I .ou Isa Heeper have been arrested ou
warrants Issiusl by Alderman A, F.
Dennelly for a breach of the peace. 'I hese
poeplo live ou 1 .oe ust alley in u house
owned by Peter Miller. They hav e been
annoying Mr. Mlller's wife for seme days
and a few days age she sent them uotlce
warning them te clesUt under penalty of
arrest iftliey did net. They paid no atten
tion te tlie nete and acted mero disorderly
than before. The only remtxly was a
prosecution, I'eust wasceuiptaiuedagtliist
for making threats and the women for
disorderly conduct. Ieuisi Heeper Is the
housckteor of Foust and the ether two
women are bet daughters. All gave ball
fur a hearing.
Anen meus l.ottern Destroyed,
Twe anonymous communications were
received ut this office today. 'Ihey were
destroyed, 'the authors of letters must net
forget te sign tlieii name te what they
The case or assault and battery brought
by Elaui Clarke agiiust Daniel Kemper,
bofero Aldernmn Dollet, bus been settlecl
bet w eon the parties, who tiKe jmtd thn
THE COUNT F FAIR.
Iho Premium List ImiipiI With a rull
List or ItnclUK CeuU-stM.
The premium list for the Lancaster
county fair, te be held fiem September nth
te 12th, was circulated te-day. It is a small
uimphlet of 21 pages and contains a com cem com
plete list of premiums, which will be paid,
rain or shtne. The exhibits are divided
Inte twenty classes. A series of rules and
regulations are printed and these will gov
ern the fair. One Is that no fakirs will be
allowed en Iho lair grounds.
Thore w 111 be races en each or Iho four
days of tlie fair. Ou the flrstday thorew 111
be a trot lu the threo-mliiute class, for
Lancaster county herses only, for a
premium of $130, and for herses iu tlie 2.33
class ler $230. en Wednesday a trot In the
2:10 class for $200, and a running race Ter
$130. Ou Thursday morning a cell race for
horses three years and under, owned lu
Itttitdstcr county, mrtflM), lu tlie afternoon
it trot for $330 for horses lu the 2.23 class
aud running race 1 or a mlle Ter $130. On
Friday u trotting and xictng race, 2.29 class,
ter $300 uud a running race rer $130.
The association met this morning and
talked ev er the proposed fair. Theso w lie
premised contributions towards the pay
ment or premiums paid the sumo te Iho
A communication was received fiem a
Mr. liOinau cillerlng te exhibit nnd pace
his horse, with a record of 2.25, rer $150.
The association will consider the matter
Dentil of Mrs. Mnriinrel It. Itetlierinel.
Mrs. Mingurct R. Rothermol, widow of
the Inte Geerge Jacob Rothermol, dled ou
Sunday morning at her home, Ne. 1,131
Seuth Seventh street, Philadelphia. Do De Do
ceasod vv as born lu this city en Hoptemhor
3, 1811, aud was Iho daughter of the late
Geerge and Susanna (Hachti) Brooks, who
woreoarly scltleis lu tills city and inoin inein inoin
bers of Trinity Lutheran liurch. She was
married by tlie lata Dr. J. 0. Haker, Sep
tember 13, IM(I, te Geerge Jacob Rothermol,
who died some years age, leaving a family
of sous and daughters, all of whom, 1 ke
their pirents, are members of the Lutheran
church lu this city or lu Philadelphia. Her
eldest seu, Geerge II. Rothermol, of this
city, is an elder Iu Trinity ihurch and n
foreman et the Inquirer Printing and Pub
lishing company. Her fiinci al will take
place ou Wednesday morning at 10 e'c lock.
Bvi.riMeiii;, July 11. Matthew Jenes
was locked up lu the southern pollce
station charged with being drunk. Itelah
Matthews was urrosted charged with the
larceny of $.1.00 from the harbor shop of
Antheny Nicolas. The men are colored
and were tocked lu the sumo cell. Jenes
w out te sleep aud when he aw oke he vv us
$3.83 out of pocket. Matthews was
charged with huvlug taken the money,
hut dented it. The pollce stripped oil' every
stitch of his clothing lu their search, but
failed te ilud the money. Lieuten
ant Miner, who was watching Matthews
closely, saw something In hjsvvneuth. 'Iho
prisouer recused te take I' tjand it re
quired the united ellerls or three patrolmen
te choke the money out or his mouth. It Is
a big mouth and held a silver dollar, n llfty
ceut plot e, a quarter, ene ten cent piece, two
nickels and tvv e ene ceut pieces, making
$1.07 iu nil. Iu addition te the money a
sliver ring uud two-brass checks woreiu
his mouth. When Jenes saw his coins
rolling out he shouted, " Dai's my money ;
kill him, boss, kill him." It Is stipescd
Matthews swallowed the missing $1.18.
He vv as committed hu court en twecliargcs
or larceny and Joues was dismissed.
Sherman, N. Y., was partially destroyed
by lire. Excelsior hall, eleven business
places and soven dwellings wero burned.
Less, estimated, $30,000.
President lugulls, of the Sonate, and
Speaker Reecl te-day signeJ the silver hill.
It new gees te the president for his action.
A dispatch from Gainesville, Li., says
a belt containing u parly of lliljteeu cap
sired ou Atachiin Lake yesterday. Tin
weruMVed, but Mrs, L. J. Burklielni uud
her three-year-old seu aud Miss Tlllle
Jehn H. Houdley, a vvell known citieu
of Like Village, N. H.,cutlilstlneat te-day
In a (111 of despondency and died shortly
after. He wasa prominent Grand Army
'Iho threatened lockout of clothing
cutters lu New Yerk lias llzled out. The
men went te thelr respective shops this
morning and signed a paper slating that
they belonged te no union. This doue
they went te work as usual.
The Republican senator! il caucus com
mittee lustructed te frame a rule under
vv hie ti debute in the Sonate may be limited.
huld meeting lliis morning uud agreed
tijHin the form rf ii nile te be reported te
the Republican caucus te-night. An In
junction or scxresy has been put en the
The 101st anniversary of the fall of the
Histilewus celebrated with great enthu
siasm In Paris te-day,
Fiie ou Saturday night al Whoutley
Villuge, Out., elostieyod the main business
block. Less $10,000.
Forty-lour deaths from cholera have
occurred among members et the Battalion
ofGheorkusstatlonoel at Dhanusiilu, India.
A great llre is raging lu Dallas, Tex. Tlie
Merchants exihauge and Gould building
have been consumed and tlie whoie block
will piebibly go.
The universal peace Congress whs opened
iu eudnn te-duy by David Dudley Field,
orNew Yerk. In his address opening Iho
session Mr. Field dilated upon the bono beno bone
IHh te derived from arbitration and from
simultaneous graduated disarmament by
the various powers.
Ten Killed In ii Wreck.
LeOlsvii.i.K, July 11. A railroad wicck
Is rcjMirted en the Leuisv HleiV, New Albany
rullread at Spilthvllle, ;Vt miles north of
tills city, by which ten jicople are said te
have been killed. Ne further particulars
are obtainable ut present.
A Deuble Ti-iiRcdy.
Clinten Sliucck, u larm band employ eel
by William Bninst, al Swump, Mont
gomery county, Pa., en hunday shot uud
killed his employer's ll-y car-old daughter
Leuihiiinil lliuu snot nimseii iu me neiii,
iullictliign latul wound. It It supposed lie
maile improper preqsjsais te ncr, vvlilcli
Clinten Slmeck is about 30 years of age,
aud is said te be of u bad character.
lle married secietly n respect clile girl
lu Berks county three years no,
uud Immediately alter a girl in the county
had him ariested uud thrown into jail ou
accounted his Intimacy with her, A di
vorce was obtained as epile kiy lis jiossible
by the vvlfe's parents.
.luck, tlie Inlisllnuer, luTeiru.
Mrs. Jehn Gable, et Ne. 122 Pine street,
put partef her week's wasli en tlie gruws
this morning. Whllu she w us in the home
attending te home work seme ene entered
tlie yard aud ruined Uiec lellies by throw
ing Ink ou thorn. Mr. Gublo has suspicion
ou the party and un arrest vv ill probablybe
Ills Eje Wus Injured.
Charles Halbach, wlille working at
Harrlshurg, hud Ids oye painfully injured
by its being struck with a small ploce at
htoe), Dr. Rehrer louieyed the steel from
he yeui)g tuaii'd eii qu Saturday eyuulug.
OVER A HUNDRED DR(
I tTPlllPO 111TB MD WaMM
. uiuimuit nun muii, nwan'
CHILDREN ABOARB IS CAfSIZI
About "20 or the lftu Passenger
Seventy-Four of the lledlesl
A Cyclone Strikes the Lake Ve
LvkkCitv, Minn., June 14. A i
disaster occurred en Lake Pepin 1m
Ing. The cyctone struck and ever
the stoamer Sea Wine, en whlchil
about 150 men, wotnen and children.
blnrt...AH I. ml ......... In.wM fllmA lalA ' M
OW..IHU1 ,inu wniu uvnii ! kw-
Diamond BlulT, a small place about I
toen miles north of hore, en an exe
te tlie National Guard encampment, Hi
belew this city. The steamer started
homeward trip about eight o'clock
steles the 130 persens en the steamer i
30 ethors wero en a barge which il 1
by the Sen Wing. When the storm I
the b-irge was cut loeso and floated I
aud theso In It reached shore in i
Shortly afterward tltese who had I
In the Inrgosawthe steatner topptejl
uuuuiii iipvvnni. ju en uunniI
thrown into the w ater. Alieut twenty
managed te climb en the unturned I
It was Impossible for lhoe who wlta
tlie norrlble sight te lend any aid
who were thrown Inte the water-;
dtewncd, It is bolieved. The Ul
beat tleated In the mtddle of the lak'
oppeslto Lake City, when l turned ,4
en Its slde and the 23 persens were
inrewii into me water. (several of.
wero drowned borero they could
in Hecurlng a held en Iho wrecked
A row beat put out from the shore i
cued about 20 who vv ero clinging I
Rk Winci, Minn., July 14.-
leu r bed les or theso d revvued In the I
Sea Winer disaster en LukoPeDinh
have been recovered. The bedieeA
brought hore this morning and take
lliAlr lilin lintimi 111 IM ..ttw TtlA W
tow n Is Is mourning. -'
Following is n list or the ldentlfled 1
brought hore : Jehn Holller, and wife -1
two child ren; Peter Uevlen, wife
llv e children ; Mrs. Hlnker and twe
dren; Mrs. Hemfnbllng and three
dren ; Mrs. Schuolberg and dt
1 tintiiitn It-lull.... . fi finstntunit
:: rrxr' "v ?:,". i m.
isaii- j mra. n miuu nuu uuu(uwt
Christ; Annie Storlger ; Francis 8t
Geergo Nelsen, Jehn Hahrus and.
Charles Elnstnge; Fred Sewersand i
ter ; Tem Darsen ; Addle Wing and I
IL Red Ins aud two children Fredl
tomyer; Matnle Adams ; Henry I
Jvatle Uurkhurt ; A. O. Andersen t
Clirlstofeaseu; Harmaii Hipper; WHU
per; Goe. Harris; Mrs. Nellie WeeuMI
son ; Milly Miles t Hycreen Fiber ,
Jehnsen ; F. Lay smith ; RlttleMerrF
It Is new quite probable that then'
yet liny or sixty people missing, In
tleu te the list of Identified dead1
t'leught that nil ethors are In the.
vv hkh lies elT Hi point near Lake,
The undertaking esUlillshinent it en
with friends of the dead and nllM
piostiatlen liavoeccurrcvt. Huslneea J
a standstill. Jehn Cerkln, wife i
children, comprising thoentlre famll
among the dead. ';5"
It Is roperlod thnt "Had" Mere,
of Charles More. an Insurance a
aiiiiuoapeiis, was urefviieci Hsnuerii
Ills cuilre lanilly. They, went deira wU
ped iu each ethors arms and were
up last night Heating together In the.
hracu of death. The scenos at the me
nru himpi.v iiiucneriunuiv.
.1 i 1...1 II.. .1.1.. A
A 'I'OIIVAlin AT MT. lAtri.. ?f
Mnuy PerKOiiH Kvperttsl Klllesd-
liiiliuiUi' ie lTopertjr, -"
A tornado devastated the country Ms
nertiieru stuoerw. rani, Minn., en
dav allernoen. causlnu ureal dan
iirenertv and creat less or lire. -Thent
of killed is esllinated as high as 30, bil
Is probably an exaggeration.
NceitiM nKreUTKK Kiuur.n. h
A el I spate h from St. Paul te the?
Yerk I ft t alii, dated Sunday, savs f
anil devastation visited the states et J
nesetii aud Wisconsin this aftorneeo, 1
tlie death roll may amount te two uum
Thn siimmer icserts seem te have eafl
tunst unverelv. owlmrte the fact that att
Hpcisim lluiv urn llili'lclv rsinulated wltkl
Iters and huimnei- rosidenfs, and the low
life thore is appalling. Hilly fifty p
are said te have been killed at White
Like, the most attractive and thickly
luLeiei resort in mis vicimiv. uuncirt
persons from this city, Minneapolis, i
Caire, unci oiner towns iu iuibj-
tleu being In the habit or going
NiinelnvH. A irreater crowd than
was thore te-duv. Celeman's Lake hr
a Uvored resort for city people and UM
nerl from there is that at least thirty
women unit children wero killed there.'
Llttle Cuuiiu.ii, also u raverlte resting
llieiiirli net hu well ismiilated at this I
ei inu vear us &nu eiiiuia inuiiiiuuvuf
less of' life Is said te have been rull;
m -. Al.. il...u awKfema I a &
himvv as that at Celeman's Lake.
Lake Is u spot that tempts many levers
llslillig. Jl is said mat iiueeu or iw
Hrsens were killed. Lake Jeanna has
a large siiiumer population, but the
thnrndid net escane uuharilied. FlVO
reixirtixl killed thore. '"'h
"All or theso resorts are within a cei
piranveiy siiorniisiuiiee ei iui ij.
us the wires are down In every direction I
sdllllcultte cot anything IlKO aums
ei he ji v.vv vk mis Al. nrenTKD,
Hr. Paul, July 1 1. Yesterday's cycl
lu the vicinity efthls city was very
structlve te property, but as far as can
learncei Hi mis nnuuic me iv
life wus net se great at the
mer resorts as at first re
Teleuranh communication has been
enslv Interfered with, hovvever, and
Ite Information Is dlUlcnlt te obtain. Wl
many cethiKCs were dostreyod no
are reported te-day, nslde from the fte
nounced last nleht as having been Ml!
in the Schumeir cettage en Lake Gerrafs.
. . V
Over IOO I'lcnlcker uotsenea. -Iowa
Citv. Iowa. July 14. One huad
and tttv men. women and children s
church picnic nt Solen, a few miles
,.c Inw.i Pllv worn nrestrated Ve
vt .u.,.. w.-j, ...- , j.
wlthsorleus syniptems or poisoning,
n r,.v iiiniiiHiits ioenlo had fallen from t
c,.ni.,u,iiwHi ilioL-reuud writhing In pall
Pliyslclans udinlulstercd romedlos and In
,.- i . ii.., ...tlmilu recovered, no cm
.,... e., ,i e'lfn usn at water from a well
long ubandened is glveu as the ei ue of.
Slirued the Silver Will. . Jj.
u'.uiiivmnv. Julv 14. Tha nresld
,ni iiinfiilmr bill immediately utc
its receint at the White Heuse.
..... .....a u... lanilVf?AUTl(. ..t.Q
u r.aiiift w..-- - n&.
Wahuinuten, ii. v., Juiy i
Threatenliig weather aud llgs
sbewers: easterly winds; warn
ire i aid w eather forecasts. The depree-J
slen mev ing slowly lrem the nertaw
i... ....II urnluililv rontinue ltd SM
erlv progress toward the Gulf of St, ln
renci, ciTuslng B?neral rlw of temr-ratu
lntue teiurai unci u" azJa2
'rm,.nruiiim underwent no very aeciae
change vosterday in tlie Un"ed S Utes.
i.. .i.q tuinrlnr. In the Middle su
and New England warmer, fair te part
ceudy weatler will prevu I, with fre
u"K,.,.i,. i. keiiI huesterlv winds, fe
im. ib v nilii in this section. Ou Tuesdu n
partly cloudy te fair w eather will prewiuiyj
prevail In both theso sections, with sllgljte
!, . ' i ..i. ........ j r.uinwnd iv sliowers. turn'
. - i"J
,-. -s.-Ajh&. u .