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CAUGHT IN A CLUB ROOM.
mVOlM DIM FOIM) II TIE COWAN
OP A DAM 8F IAB MTS.
Serxeant Broeme Takes Eva Sehuh and
Maine Cenllu te the Station Heuso.
The T. M. L.lte fle Arrested.
Seme tints age a party of young men
started a club, which they callodthe Yeung
Men's Losgue, and they rented a room in
the third story or Frey's shoe stere build
ing, en East King street. The club was
started by a number of young men, who
had the bent of motives in establishing It,
Afteratltneafew boys or the tougher kind
were elected members. Some pf theso who
worn Interosted In starting the club ob
jected te these poeplo, but they were told
tbaithe boys could be reformed, By and
by the leugh get possession or ttilucr. ns
the taere respectable young men dropped
qui ami rerusca te havn anything te de
with the club. Vt present the list of mem
beraJneludtg beyajWht 15 t6 IS years of
Bge. dearly all or thorn are very bad, nl nl
kheugh the majority beleng te respectable
wmiles. pcveral bave already figured In
i police courts. At present it leeks as
though there Is trouble ahead for the whole
Fer Heme time pan, poeplo who huve
occasion te be out late, have noticed that
Iho boys remained In the club room until
i very Inte hour. The famulus of xoveral
of them nre out of town, and as
Ihey have full away they remained
In the club room nil night. Seveial
eple complained that the boys
lave been in tlie habit of taking young
klrls up Inte the room and they thought
the police should interlore. This morning
etween ene nnd two ocleck sergeant
Iroemo was walking ureund Ceutre Square
Ivheu he was told by snveral peeple that
Ihe inombers of the club had taken two
blrls up sbilrs. The olTleor went up
le the reiim and rapped nl the deer, which
vns finally openod. It was very dark, but
In obedlonco te an erder of the officer n
bght was struck. The sorgeant then found
lhat there wero five young men, or rather
leys, In the room. They were terribly
Hgbtoned and wero shaking from head le
et. The elllcer asked thein If thore wero
let ethers in the building and one
If the boys admitted that there wero seme
li auethnr room, the deer of which was
uoked. The sergeaut went te the deer
Irhlch was opened at Ills request. In It two
leys and two girls wero found in the dark.
riie lalter nre of the class known as
I chippies," or street runnern, and had
liken elf tlicl r hats and jersles. Tlioynrelu
iie habit of running tlie streets until late
, night, anil the ellh-cr took them te tlie
titten house. They gave their names as
tva Schuli and Mame Cenllu, and neither
f them is mere than llfloeu years of age.
hey did net seem worried u gieat deal
jent being arrested. Tlie Schuh girl told
te eUlccr that she had been in the room
11 night en Thursday Inst with four of the
euug teuglia for lier associates.
The Schuh girl Is well known te nearly
vorybedy about the central part of the
ty. She Is the daughter of a German
enian who compelled her te go about the
reels begging for years. She then'Was
ught lessens in crime that alie has net
ugeltcu. 1. Hurts were made by different
arsons te reform her and she was sent te
:hoel. It was of no use, hownver, as she
ent from bad te worse nnd is new con si li
ed very tough. She Is rather geed look leok loek
g and dresses neatly. Tlie ether girl has
irents in the eastern part of the city. Tlie
rls wero called bofero the mayor this
erning and Otllcer Broeino told tlie story
i related above, lie said that he hail fro-
nently t-een the Schuh girl en tlie
Ircet with men as Inte as 2 o'clock in the
erning a.id he had often warned her that
i would lock her up. The girl said that
10 had been in the room buttwice in her
e. The Cenllu girl wept bitterly when
te steed upbofero the mayor. She said
was the first titne that she had ever been
the loom, and she hail been coaxed thore
the boys. The mayor gave the girls a
primand and ordeied thorn te be taken
ick te their cells In the station house.
10 girls gave the names of the boys who
ete with them, and the pelice oltlcers
ere instructed le arrest them and biiug
em bofero the mayor. When these boys
oariestod thore will be astonished pen-
, as seme parents will then for the first
Ine knew w here their bright sous have
ten spending their nights.
he is rum: auaix.
Id Mini $eauitin Is Amilu nt Liberty te
nVilli.un Seamau, the aged beat, who was
larged with swindling dltVercnt poeplo of
Eg city, was bofero Alduiuiau llulbaeh
st eveniug te auswer a clmrge of l'alse
etense prefdrred by the Helm Urother.'.
pe accused had had a talk with the
oseculors, and out of sympathy ler
the latter concluded net te
sh the caseugai ust him'. They did net
pear against him at the nlderm iti's olllce
d the cise was dismissed. At Aldeiiuau
urriei's. where Ilideneur fc Sclinuui
d a case of defrauding hotel-keepers
ilust Seam in, there were the sime pro pre
Klines. The v9 there was dismissed,
d Mr. Sum in tuntel evor te .Mr.
hiiiiii several claims that he had against
eple of this city. In pirt piyment for his
L. heainui ion (or me liist ai j mis
irnlug, gl id le gut out eT his trouble
There is no doubt that .Se.mi in is a hotel
at, and Chlof-ef-polico llorger lias had
yeral letters of inquiry about him since
I nirosted liliu. One of llio-se cuue from
i proprietor of the Monengihola house,
Atlantic City, who says that he getawav
km' him without p tying his bill. Hu
boaideil with O. A. Wallher, efl'liil-
kburg, Contre oeunty, who formerly kept
lotel in riuia'iuipiila, while he whs in
lattpr city, ami he nogiected te
Itle Ihere. Hvorybedy Is xitUfied
at he Is a beat, but poeplo here soem te
Ive sympathy for him.
ft'oeANVlLLK, July 22. The murnaue
Ills have been chiming in this town of
te at u lively rate. Miss Aiiuiu M.
Iiemas and Mr. llmiey H.irnluit weie
larrled en Thursday eening. Miss
ines Mary .Study and Mr. Win. v. Keain
3re also Jeiiusl in wedlock. Mr. Hvaui
da"set-out" for ills young frleuds en
Mart Vegel was se beverely 1; id; oil In
e alHleiueii, by n liorse en S Uuiday, that
s life was greatly cndaiigoied.
ine rarmers are busily euiMucd in cut
's llH'lr eats, nnd hauling out the
Tlie Mlioels In this district will be open
freil llrlll Is working In l.anc.ister.
Daniel smerllng will ntait unether
jar factory before long.
luci'1'ii-.e of J'i'iiiIen,
ICharles I.. 'Voting, city, and Miller
ady, Hlinllle, huve been granted fii-
use ei jieusiens, uireuijii Alilirnmn
rhe M!llersvllle;car company ha en force
men at work making repairs te their
licka, which wgre I ally noeded, en l'riuce
voeHUEKa.oy -rmt tahiff.
UeKefera te CI tMlMfTatn. t gt ley.
The Injastlep of Itmr jdag Duties.
Mr. Voerheot ob Mt4ay arwrnoea ad
dressed the Senate !, oppetitlen te Uie
taritr bill, which .ha charaeterised a
financial menr, every claw and teeth of
which had beef carefully Inspected in ilia
lobbies and fea.ndUi be seuad and reliable.
It was only in aa 'lrtpute pdlllcal and
moral atmosphere, generated by a corrupt
moueiiuiy ei weaiiu, mat a nnanciai meas
ure like the one mew pending would dare
te show the hard outlines of its guilty face.
Much less would it ex poet te be treated
with respect, spoken well etand pressed as
a law. ,i ii
Passing te a criticism of the details of tbe
bill. Mr. Voerhoes spoke of It as an as-'
tenlRhlng foci thU initie fourteen, schedules
or dutiable articles the only reductions
made wsre in the schedule relating te sugar
and molasses (which in ther light of the.
proposed bounty te sugar planters, was no'
reduction at all), and la the section relating
te wines, spirits and ether beverages. In
every one of the twelve achedutes tbe tariff
taxes had been Increased. In regnrd te
woolen goods, thsi increase amounted te
15,0W,0Wa ysarU Tbert.was no i preten
sion, Mr. Voorhees said, that that increase,
was rmt en for tiaaakn of revenue. It wtur
simply an InntanCe of protectiou run mad
developed into Chinese wall of prohibi
.He proceoded te quote at considerable
length from a statement madn by Mri Mc Mc
Keever (N. Y.) bofero the finance commit commit commit
tee. One of his answers te a, question by
Mr. Vance as te Why the duly en cer tain
cheap fabrics of cloth was te be increased
from about 75 per cent. te about 1G0 per
cent, was: "I suppese it was te make the
peer consumer psy twice as much for his
Soeds as tbe wesltby consumer would
ave te pay for his."
Mr. Voerhoos also quoted from the state
ment of Mr. P. H. Werrill, or New Yerk,
bofero the same committee, who, wheii
asked the reason for a large increase of
duty en choancettou velvets, said : "Noth
ing but prohibition ; It Is net protection."
He also read an extract (presented bv Mr.
Werrill) from tbe annual report for 'ISS'J of
the troasurer of the Arlington mills, manu
facturers of cotton warps, mohair and men's
dress goods, te tlie effect that for the last
twenty vears thoavernirn division nf ilUI.
dends had been a little ever 20 per cent.,
mm iui uiu proms 01 tue last year were
three times as great as theso of the preced
Mr. Voerhos roferred te the recent Stan
ley wedding in iionden,attondcd by mem
bers ofthe royal family and by represen
tatives of the highest aristocracy of Eng
land, and te the wedding presents of fabu
lous prices showered en the here of the
"Dark Continent" and his bride. An
American protected manufacturer, he said,
wus thore and bestewed upon the bride n
gift richer and rarer and far mero cosily
than any that could be afforded by tlie
quoen of Kngland, or the King of Dot Det
glum. It was Carnegie, he said, and
his gift was an uncut diamond or such slze
and quality that neither the richest of the
crown jowelsof England nor the moon
stone et India could surpass it in valile.
And hew, he asked, came this American
king of steel and iron te have a diamond
beyend the reach of the ollier kings of tlie
world and te be able te gl ve It away r Was
it an Inheritance, an heirloom? Had he
hunted and found it In the diamond Holds
or Africa? Hud he tolled fiein day today,
economized and saved the earnings of a
lifetlme te buy It? Nothing or all that.
Tbe rarmers of the United Slates had p lid
for that diamond ten thousand tlines ever
In tbe last twenty years by paying an aver avor
age duty of ever 38 per cent. en overy
article of Iren and stcel that thev used, and
bv piylng ..Increased rates or railroad
freight made necessary by the high duties
en fcteel and iron rails and rolling stock..
Fer the farmera, at last, paid for all. If
the pending bill became a law they would
have an Increase of duty te pay en Iren
andsteel frem3S.21 per cent, le 51.75 per
Mr. Voerhcos passed en te the discus
sion of the proposed lncroase of 120 per
ceat. en tin plate in erder te pretect an
Infant industiy ns yet unborn, and in erder
te give employment te 21,000 workingmeu
new idle. It would be far choaper, he
wld, for the country te piy 21,000 Idle men
their avorage wages than te tax evcry
square of tin root, overy dlnuer-pall, tea
pot and milk-can, simply te build up
half n dozen millionaires and te oniible
theni te glve coaching parties te
protectiou leaders and te found libra
lies from the savings of a 15
per cent, reduction of the wages
oftlieir werklugmen. Tin plate, he said,
had the first right te be en the free list ; and
he would at the preper time meve te put it
thore. Thore was no manufacture of tin in
tills country, and, thoreforo, nothing te
protect, evon if protection wero right. It
was a material in universal use, a common
want with laboring poeplo; and it ought,
tlioreforo, te pay no tax. Might lie net,
with propriety, In leaving the tiu-plate
schedule, call en all the men and women
who use tin pans, palls, cups, st miners, ten
lets, coffeo pets, wash basins, cooking
iwins, ple plates, cans for fruit and vegeta
bles, nnd tin for reefing their houses, te
join In pronouncing unathema maruuatha
against the bill.
The doctrlne of a high protectivo tariff
was here (he said) carried te lis full limit
uud displayed without furtlier attempt te
disguise all its frightful capabilities for
evil. It might welt exclaim, with the false
Erenhet of ICherassau, wheii he unveiled
is hideous Tace te his ignorant wershipers :
"Here, Judge If hell, with all 1U powers te
Can mid ene curse te the vile tliinc I am."
As he bellevcd In the justice of Ged he
bolievod In the overthrew of such a system
orgevornmont. He bolievod that tlie pros
out wicked, criminal systetn of tariff pro
tection in this country was retiring te
swift destruction. It was destiued seen te
onceuutor the stern spirit of rotributiie
Justice and te feel the dosolatien which it
had iullictcd en ethers. He rejoiced that
fiore was a spirit In the land which Mould
net down at the bidding or speculators.
He called attention te the fact that al
though Mr. Merrill hud frequently stated
that the tariff bills of 1SQ2 uud 1HH3 were
only war incisures thev had never been
repealed orleworod. lie went en te say
that all tlie internal rovehuo taxes en
manufacturers, brokers and dealers, bank
checks and Incomes, had been swept nwav,
wliile duties mi trace-chains, tin buckets,
flauuel shirts and the like had had
a manifold growth. According te
tlie present rate of taxation en
farms uud In workshops the war was
still raging and costing mero than ever
botero. Who, he asked, would dare stand
before tlie country and say that tlie pirty
se long in control of the government had
dealt fairly with the poeplo en that subject.
In conclusion he doclnred that the b ittle
for llberty, justice and equality would be
fought out in every piit or tlie Held, but
that ut no tlme was victory mero essential
than wheu lleated the banner or tariff re
form. Mr. Voerhcos speke for about two hours.
Marked attention was paid te his speech
by Democratic senators, most of whom re
mained In the chamber duilng Its dollery.
but hardly u dozen Kepiiblleans were in
A Mi-nuge Coen .Makes Trouble.
Jeseph Zei fuss, Hstrauge coon in town,
was arrested ln.t evening en warrants
Issued by Alderman Ilur, charging him
w Ith surety of the peaee and carrying con
coaled woajiens. Zerfass served a term
for similar charges, when he lived in
Columbia. Ou his release from prison he
m ide this city his home, occupying part of
Iho house of lMuiel MiGee, in the Seventh
ward. Thcieha e been numerous quarrels
betueeu MeGeeund V.erfuss, and it la said
th it Mrs. MuGcoalwuye took the part of
tlie stranger. Last evening when .eifass
threatened te sheet MeGte the latter ran
te the magistrate's ofllce and preferred the
above charges. Mrs McUee says her
husband wus drunk and that she will
Toe DruiiK Te lle 110.1111.
James Ryan and Samuel Cniig, profes
sional bums and regular inmates of the
county Jail, were prosecuted bofero Alder
man Ilarren Monday by the wife of Craig,
for ilruukomiess and. disorderly conduct.
They wcru toedrui'k'to be lie.ud te-day,
ami who ceuiuillted for u hearlug.
t , - .
KILLED; AT HAKR13BURG.
WlLEElt niLAIh F1TIUT iMMKk AT
TIB IIILIIAI STim
Hla Hkull Crashed by FUln-naDtes
at ta Itespltal a reirUwn After
the Accldunt Occurred..
Walker Phillips, formerly a well-known
yeunc man of this city, who for a number
of years past has been living in, Yerk, wan-
rait)y, injured in llsrrlsburg last night,'
The accident occurred in tbe passenger
station el'th Pennsylvania railroad.
There nre I10U gates, with 11 railing at the
tojvef -the-,jtHlry, which lead te the
trains from the fetatien. IMitlllim vu In.
. sldo.ef the. station, and nltbe tlme thore
wero no trains, about te leave or arrive
Fer some roaseii, which no one,itoenis
able te 'explain,, Phillips attempted
te crawl ever the railing, a though
Jffh .JJi ,Si UeMeps.
.WTilfe en Iho lutllng he lest his
balance and fell heavily te the cemcut
pavement below, which he struck en the
back or his head. He was picked up in an
unconscious condition and placed upon a
stretcher. He was then taken le the elty
hospital. An examination was made or
him by physicians uud they pronounced
the Injurles Tata), us there was a torrlble
concussion or the brain. The accident oc
curred about 8 o'clock and the limn lln lln lln
gored until hnlf-past ten o'clock, wheu he
breathed his last. It was net known who
the man was until n Tqstaiuent, which he
carried In his pocket was examined. Wilt Wilt
ten en the Inslde were the words, "Wulker
Phillips, 11(1 Church street, Yerk, Pa."
Werd was at onee sent te Yerk and an an
swer rocelvod stated that Waiker Phillips
resided at that place and was away from
Uurvey Phillips, the father or the young
man, ltves at 310 Seuth l'riuce street. The
family recoived word last evenlng tlmt
Walker had sustained fatal Injuries. They
knew very little particulars of the accldeul
wheu an iNTKM.ieKNcr.n reporter called at
the house this morning, but they had hepes
that it might yet turn out that the dead
man was net Waiker. Several weeks age
they heard a report that he had been killed
en the Northern Central railroad near
Yerk, but it lurued out te be false uud
they thought that this might be 11 similur
case. Alter leavlug the family the reporter
tolegraphed te Harrisbttrguud found that
the man had been Idcutllied as Walker
Phillips. Werd was ut onto sent te his
Doceised was the eldest seu or Harvey
Philips, beiug in the 157th year or his age.
He was born in 1. Ittle Britain township 11
your bofero his rather moved te this city.
Walker went te school In this city, and
afterwards worked as 11 slater ler Jehn I,.
Arneld and otheis. Some .yeais age he
moved te Yerk, where he wus inairied.
He leaves a w lfe but no children. Wulker
was of a sotnewhiit re lining disposition
and spent much uf bis time moving about
from place te place.
The .family of the decoased have had
mero than their share of treuble, as this is
the second mcniber that has been killed
.within two years. Goirg'd.ayduuger broth breth
el: or Walter, was killed at DlllorviIe, hYDV
cember, l&SS!). He was a bcekblndi r,and had
been working In Philadelphia. Hu started
te coine te Lancaster by n freight, uud
beardod 11 train which ran around
en Iho cut off lie fell from the
train at Dillorvilie uud wus killed.
The body remained ut the hospital fir
seme time, and after It hud been ouce
buried it was idenfllied by the sister of the
young m 111. This second death Is 11 great
blew te the parents, uud they have Iho
Hympatliy of many friends.
A dispatch received from Htirrlsburg
this forenoon htated Unit the body was still
in the city hospital uud had net been
claimed. Tlie lather of the deceased went
te Harrlsburg this afternoon te get It.
TUB NEW STUKI.TON.
A Description oft he Town AtSpnrifiw'H
On the shere of the Patapsco, about
Iwolve miles below Baltimore, thore Is 11
building that premisos te become ene of
tlie largest, if net tlie largest, manufactur
ing plant in America. It Is a plant backed
by Pennsylvania capital and is growing up
largely under the direction of Pennsyl
vania brains; it is the Marylmd extension
of the Pennsylvania Steel company a
company that has ulicady built one tenn,
Steolteu, uud Is new building another.
This new townlsSparrew'sPoint, although
iUltluiore poeplo generally speak of it us
A little evor three years age the company
secured about a thousand acies of land at
Sparrow's Point. Operations wero at ouce
begun, and new, where before wero fields
of tomatoes, cabbage and corn, Is a tow 11
of evor 2,000 inhabitants, having a system
ofdrainage, its stiects lighted by electricity,
every house full te overflowing uud hun
dreds trying te get heusus who, ler the
piesciit, are tiyned nway because every
lioiise Is engaged long bofero It Is finished.
Hut te the work the company has dene
and is new doing for manufacturing. At
the present tlme tue blast furnaces, each
hiving a capacity or 250 tens or pig Iren per
day, nre In operation. Tlie third lurnacc,
having tlie same capacity, will be ready in
a Tew months. The fourth Isalse well under
way. Theso furnaces have all the latest
Improvements for the making of pig Iren
at the lowest posslble cost. Tlie plans call
for eight mero furnaces with a total capa
city of 3,000 tens per day. The four fur
naces are In line near the river front. Ilc Ilc Ilc
twoeu thorn nnd the river is tlie stockheuso
u here limestone, ere coke, eU1., is btereil.
Tlie stockheuso for the four furnaces is
1,100 fcet long.
Tlie furnaces are an imposing sight te all
who pass by en the river, whether It be by
day wheii the white smeke curls away te
boleU, or by night when the llnmes 11 11
luinlne the sky for miles and inilesureuntl;
but what a bight it will bu when there are
Tlie engines Hut supply the Must are
simply immense. Thore are four of them.
When I visited the furnaces two pumps
were at work supplying them with water.
Kicli pump is said te have a capacity of
5,000,0)0 gallons In 21 hours.
Tlie cift house or ene of Ihe furnaces Is
supplied with heavy cust-lien troughs Inte
which the molten metal is run instead or
being run Inte troughs or sand, which
must be made evor alter each cast.
The limestone used in Iho furnaces comes
from the quarries at Texas, u station en Iho
Northern Central, seme distance nbove
Mcikt of the ere comas from Cuba, where
Ihe company and the lletlilehein company
own a mine. Some Virginia ere is mixed
with the Cuban ere, for ulone the Virginia
ero can net be used te make steel, it Is
said that ero of the proper quality can net
be obtained In the Culled States nearer
than Michigan. The freight en Michigan
ero makes it cheapei for the company te
get their ere from Cuba uud still pay the
tariffef75 cents purteu.
A line of steamers Is ouguged In earning
ero from Culr te Sorrow's Point. Oun
wharfUalieady In use. A second, which
Is much larger, will be ready In 11 short
tlme. 'fliose wharves "111 iiccouimedatu
PA., TUJISDAY, JULY 22, 1890.
at luast four 0001
mere. Tiny are
quite near the
or ten mtuntes
usees, and In five
r the ote leaves
be in the slack
the vessel it 1111
eT a furnace. Thj
wharr new in use
is fitted with the m
for coaling vessels.
ear is run in ; the
coal Is dropped thresh Its bottom Inte n
spout, and la then oeaveyod Inte the ves
sel by means of heavy Iren scrapers at
taehed te a chain whWi Is driven by 011
engine. It is said that; coal may be carried
into a vessel bx this arrangement at the
rate or 00 bushels per minute.
is'wir the furnaces n tuiuber of men are
at work en a building known as "tbe
llessciner." In It will be placed the lles lles
semer converters. Right next will be the
rail mills where steel rslls.bestns, etc., will
be made. " The Uesaemer" is te have a
capacity of 2,(tttens per day. It will ro re ro
qulre the work of many months bofero It
will be in 'operation.
Twe or three squares from the " Rosso Resso Rosse
mor" Is tbe shipyard. Hore the com
pany is putting tip and m mouse building,
which, is tabe UteBsaiIne shop for the
building or ships. Pile-drivers and dredg
ing machines are very busy at this lurtef
Net a stone Is te be found at
Sparrow's Point, except what lias been
brought thore by roan. The foundations
of the " Bosseiuor," "and ethor large build
ings nie or Pert Dopeslt ernnlte. The
foundations of dwelling heuses arogonor aregonor arogenor
nlly of brick. A geed quality or clay Is
found 011 the Point, The brlck-yard is es
pecially Interesting te a Lancastrian be
cause the Lancaster maililne Is used. II
makes from 25 te 30 thousand per day. In
ene miuiite that I counted, 51 were made.
Prem the digging of tbe clay te Iho leading
eT the burned brick en cam, everything
may be dene under cever, the brick being
dried by flic, in n kind of even. Net a
horse is used en the yard; everything Is
dene by the men and the ongiue.
At this tlme 11 machine shop, foundry,
pattern making shop, carpenter shop and
blacksmith shop are In operation. The
buildings or tbe first threo are permanent,
but arranged se as te be greatly extended.
The w erk dene In these aheps at present Is
cither new for ether parts of the plant or
Thore nre but Tew brick buildings In the
town. Weed is the material used. In
seme squares all the heuses are built
exactly nllke ; they nre even painted alike.
Uich heuse has a small yard, the condition
of which show the tastes nnd character or
the occupants. Seme are blooming with
flewers, whlle In ethers the weeds nre
holding a go-as-yeu-pleaso race us te
which shall be the tallest at the end or the
The supply or water is obtained from
wells whose depth Is about 200 Teet.
Engines pump the water Inte tanks, or If
need be into tlie mains directly, wheu they
will de service ns flre engines.
The general heallh of the plucu Is geed,
the only treuble having been malaria.
This 110 doubt will dlsapiKiar, since the
marsh has been drained and Is belng tilled
with cluiier from Iho furnaces.
Ou Iho odge of the town Is a grove known
as Pcunwoed park. In It many picnics
from Ralttmore are held. Reth holly and
mistletoe are found In this greve ; the latter,
hownver, Is net very plentiful... .......
The company ovldently'3ollovos In "Pro
hibition : for no strong drink dare be sold
ou its preperty, and the Legislature of
Maryland, at the company's request, pro
hibited the sale or liquor within lliiee
At present Sparrow's Point has three
churchc, Methodist, Reman Calhellu nnd
Episcopal. Ou the 13th lust, the l'rosby l'resby
teriuns erganised 11 congregation. Until
they have a building of their own they
will worship in the school house, as seme
of the ether congregutleus did bofero they
had a home.
Theio is another industry 011 the Point
that Is very Interesting, although It Is net a
part of the steel company's plant. It Is 11
large sawmill, built te saw up the legs car
lied Inte Iho baybythegreat Heed of 11
little evor a year age. The mill employs
In all about 120 men, uud saws about 200,
000 feet of lumber per duy. There nre
ncrcs uud acres of legs in the vvaler in the
neighborhood of the mill; and tugs are
constantly bringing in mere from the bay.
This sawmill will be kept busy for years
before the legs of that iloed nre sawed up.
Such, thou, Is Sparrow Point nt the uge
of three; evor 2,000 Inhabitants; about
1,500 men en the pay rolls of the company,
receiving In wages between ?ii,000 and
.10,000 per month. What will it bu ut the
uge of thirty? Who can tell?
S. H. R.
THE PENNSYLVANIA RESERVES.
At-riiui:omeiith Miule te Dedicate Their
MeuumcntM ut (iettyshurir.
The First Pennsylvania Roserves nne
elation met in the hall of Admiral Rev
Holds Pest en Monday evenlng te t n
the Invitation received te participate in the
dedication or the Pennsylvania Resen e
monuments ut Gettysbuig. Capt. Win. 1).
Stauller presided uud Dr. II. V. w. Urban
ucted us bocretu'ry.
it was decided hy u unanimous v ote te
participate in the dedication services which
will be held en the Gottysburg-battlellold
ou the 2d of September.
Prer. llambleteii, of Gettysburg, has
charge of nil the arrangements for the ded
ication. The monument of the Kiist regi
ment is located at tlie .-.tojie wall in the
wheat fluid. Tlie state, through the state
monument commission, wll( furnish trans
portation te all Itoservos. The l'irst Regi
ment association will leave Lancaster in a
body, but monitors of ethor Reserve regi
ments are Invited te Jein theso of the First
in the excursion from this city. After
Gettysburg Is reached the members of
oilier organizations from tills city can thou
particiiate vv ith tliclr rcspectiv e rcglmental
usiociatlens. These intending te pirtlcipate
should send their names te Dr. II. I". XV.
Urban at an early day se that transporta
tion can be secured. The next meeting
will be held at the call of the chairman.
Anether IIui-m Itecovered.
A mare that was stolen from Charles Car
ter, iff Bradford, Chester county, by Pick
ering nnd his gang, has been found ut
Royetsferd. The horse hud been brought
there by u boy w he endeavored te sell it at
less than its n 01 th and finally abandoned
it, Olllcer Jefferis is bird ut work hunting
additional evidouce against Pickering.
struck hy 11 llrlck.
Jeseph RIeker, u vvhite hed-carrier, who
Is employed by Peter Rutt, wus ut work
ou u new building ou East King stieet,
near Ann, Ibis morning. A brick lull from
the hud of a man who was going up Iho
ladder shead of him. It struck Jit 11 1 11
powerful blew en the head, cutting a very
ugly gash uud rendering him unconscious
for u tlme.
hurled With laii'i'uuy.
lie ire Alderman Dellet, Kredcricku
Wet ucr has brought suUugaiirst Valen
tine ittlc, charging him with tlie larceny
of 11 lenkey-wreiich. Rail has been en en
'tered ler a hearing.
Lat night a viiiise belonging te Jules
Cluctte, the tenor singer el the company
at the Mteiuif rcher theatre, was stolen from
the drenklug room. It contained a number
of papers which ure of v :0mp te anyone but
GOVERNOR BEAVER THERE)
IIS ARRIVAL AT CAMP IIAaTaMT CAl'tU
A FLUTTER AMONG SOLDIERS.
He la Escorted te Headquarter. And
Given An Enthusiastic Reception-A f
a.-. Baluto Fired In Ills Hener.
Mt. GnirrNA, Pa July 22. Governer
Heaver, the commander-in-chief of the
National Guard, arrived at Camp ltart
ranft this nflorueon and met with an en
thusiastic reception. ThecAvnlry battalion
of the National Guard, comprising the City
Troop or Philadelphia, the Governer's
Troop of Harrlsburg ami the Sheridsn
Troop, acted as an escort from the station
te the division headquarters. There Gen
eral Snowden, the division commander,
greeted the distinguished visitor. Battery
A thundered a Mlute as tlie cavalcade
marched upthe hill te the Headquarters.
This aftorneou the governor and Ids staff
and General Snowden and stall' made a
tour of the camp.
SCENES AT MT. GRETNA .
Seme Disorderly and Seme of Pleusnut
Character The Indian Skirmish Drill.
1 he military sensation of Camp Hartranft
011 Monday was the dlsbaudment or com
pany K, Secend Rcglmeiit. Adjutant
General Hastings issued the erder as seen
as I10 touched division headquarters after
morning Inspection. The company, which
Is rrem Philadelphia, brought only thirty
nine men te camp, nnd ut tnspctlen many
of thein wero net able te be In the ranks.
Captain Goplert could net hntidle his men
satlfaeterlly cither, and the result was a
determination te disband the organization
rather than make an effort te build up 11
The men were ordered te ret urn home
at onee and turn ever te the regimental
quartermaster ull the stale preperty. 'They
will be allowed two days' exlra niiv. Ad
jutant Gcueral Hastings' decisive notion
has had a salutatory ellect 011 Iho tioeps In
camp, ji is imi.uaieu uuu mero uisuaiul uisuaiul
meuls vv ill fellow.
The work or feedlng 8,000 men In the
Held, a long dlstauce from the base of
supplies, Is Interesting, The commissary
doJMrtmenl is under command of Colonel
E. W. Patten, and the colonel has se far
found little tlme te sleep. He Is up at 3
o'clock In the morning supervising the
preparations ler the dully Issue of ration.
The commissary stere, 11 beard building
50 by 100 feet, leeks llke 11 wholesalo
grocery establishment, being piled high
with bexes, barrels and bags. One car
load of dressed beef has already becu
consumed ami another carload Is
expected en Wednesday, making 30,000
pounds altogether. This will allow llve
days rations el fresh meat during camp
and threo days of halt meat, or the hitter
2S,000 pounds have been brought te camp,
18,000 peu nils being ham and 10,000 pounds
of salt beer. Fresh bread will be given out
upon llvudavs, wheu 7,500 pounds will be
luquired, uud hard bread will be supplied
three days, 3,700 pounds being required.
Of police the commissary had 0,000 pounds,
whlle 0.-100 pounds of sugar was stacked In
the aim os.
The dally ration consists of meat, bread,
cell 00, sugar, potatoes, spices ami cither
rlce, beans or hominy. On a basis or 500
meu te a roglment the amount of reed lhat
is Issued te a command vveuld be C-
Kuuds of fresh meid or 375 pounds of salt
ment;T,00 pounds orfiesli bread or 375
pounds of hard bread, 500 pounds of polu pelu polu
tees, 75 pounds of beans or peas or 50
pounds of rlce or hominy, M) pounds or
ground eoffeo.20 pound el soup, 75 pounds
or onions nnd 10 pounds of tea uud spices.
There have yet been but two disorderly
scenes In camp, and ene of them came near
ending In bloodshed. Sunday evening, a
crowd of militiamen, near the station,
Jostled a rough-looking mini, who was un
eor tlie liitluoiiceol lluuer. Although the
Jostling was accidental, the man resented
it by striking u soldier. Immediately the
crowd set upon him nnd a light ensyed.
A number of Pirikorteu detectives came
te tlie rescue uud seen hud the man locked
up in the leg guard-heuse en the
plcniu grounds. Rut Iho soldiers
wero fighting men and wanted te
get the drunken man out of
the lockup and administer a beating le
both him and the detectlves. They at
tacked the guard-house uud seen hud the
reef nearly tern of)', wheii Captain Dough
city, who is in charge or the detectives,
Ihioatcned te sheet II' the attack did net
cease. Fortunately none or Iho soldiers
were armed, uud Iho threat hud tbe desired
Captain Dougherty bus twenty meu
under his command, and all peddlers,
beggars nnd suspicious characters urn
orderod away Immediately upon alighting
from the trams.
The Second Brigade sutler has earned
the 111 will of the sotdlers who huve
pat ren I .ed his tent. Heme of the men paid
fi cents for postage stamps, mid 0 very tiling
olse was in proportion. Sunday night
they took roveugc. Soen after ditrk thore
was a I u si lad 0 of watermelon iluds, stones
and ether missiles directed against tlie
sutler. The light hocuine se het that Iho
guard wus culled out, and this belug ever
powered 11 whole company wus orderol le
charge vv ith llxed bayonets, and seen erder
A feature or the field manceuvring en
Monday was Iho Indian skirmish drill by
the two troops of United States cavalry.
It was a most melting exhibition, uud
aroused ninth Intel est. Colonel Gibsen
will probably bu asked te repeat this drill
mero than once during the week, as many
ofllcers and men who did net knew of its
taking place vveru greatly disappointed
because they had missed the frontier spec
tacle. In this drill is demonstrated the
manner of lighting en the plains, or where
thore Is no natural cever from Iho assaults
of the enemy. Riding ut 11 flue gallop the
horses ure halted suddenly and the meu
springing from their saddles ure In an In
stant protie upon the ground with their
Winchesters lying across 11 breastwork
m.itle of the bodies of their Intelligent
horses, which scorn te understand per
fectly what Is required or thorn, and leso
no time In lying down.
A Proc-ONMeti of llublus.
The most unique parade ever see.i In
Anbury Park took place Monday aftorneou
ou the famous beard walkofJumesA. Brad
ley, It was 11 baby show 011 wheels. About
'M) mothers and nurses wheeled babies In
their little carriages in single llle from the
feet of Wesloy Luke, up the beard walk te
the big pavilion at the loot of Fifth iiveuuu
und back again. The famous band from
ihe United States Ucumslilp Trenten led
ihe precession, under the geueral direction
el Founder Bradley, who ucted as the god ged
tatliiir of ull the youngsters.
Thore woie all kinds of babies. The III
tie wugens wero decorated with silks,
satins, Hags, streamers uud Japanese lan
terns. Twe Armenians lurried usilk ham
mock bunging from bamboo poles en their
shoulders, In which nre Armenian twins.
There were also several carriages contain
ing twins. Only one baby cried. Therest
sucked their thumbs in great eonteiitment
or i-oeod or smlled nt the spectators. Chief
of Police Halley originated the Idea of the
parade. It was wlliioss.sed by at letist
Twe f lul (linn.
Jehn Moenoy mid q'hes. Notion were
very drunk en IJiU King street this uflor ufler uflor
neon. They insulted peeple who ji.is.scd
them, and Constables Morriugeraud Craw
ford's ulfontieii was called te their bad
conduct. They wunt ufter and caught Uiem
near the prison. Ill default of ball they
A Wutei- II1111I.
Weld was telephoned te the station heuse
tills afternoon that a gnng of young men
bad akegofbeereu the Chlldien's Heme
farm. Chief Berger and a sqiiad of elllcers
went out te iirril tlie guilty paitle. They
beard oflhe ofticeis cemin'-mid run away
taking the beer vv lib thein befur'.i the ur
rlval of the pellceuiv'ii.
IN PROMISING CONDITION.
List Week'H R11I 11 Makes the Tobacco
Grow-Leoul Dealers bell Over
The local tobacco market last week was a
fnlrene, considering the het weather, when
as a rule se little is dene In old goods. The
sales wero about 700 cases. Ell Sherl7er
bought 1W ones or Havana seed; David
Ledernmu sold 61 cases of '&s seed fillers;
J. II. Weaver sold i'2 cases rf 'SSI seed le a
Pittsburg party; Skllos.tFievsoldSOcascs
of all klmls; Wulter S. Rare, broker, sold
100 cases of ull kinds In small lets) Daniel
A. Mayer sold 2S0 cases of '80 Havana seed,
and Goeheniuir Rrethers, of lUst Peteis.
burg, bought (SO eases 'feS seed leaf.
The past woek was fuvoruble for the
grew lug crop. Tlie rains of Tuesday and
Thursday came Just when Iho crop badly
needed ruin. A little mere this woek would
be bencllclal. Atrip through tbe county
nnd examination or the crop showed It te
be much better in nppoarenco at this tlme
than last year's crop.
New. Yerk MsrlH
Frem the U. 8. Tobaceo Journal.
The boom In the market seems te have
vnnMied for a while. Sales efSumntra nre
sllll made, but they ure mero of the regular
routine business than the outcome of n
speculative lush. Therest vvhlcli Ihe tariff"
bill Iiiin been enjoying In the Senate bus
been Imparted te our market tee. It lias
extended even across the ocean and decreed
a vacation for the inscriptions until Sep Sep Sep
tomber. The foverlsli oxcltemont or Iho
Sumatra market heie nnd at Amsterduiii
will net nrlse apulii until the Senata gees
actually nt the bill nnd the dnle Is set for
lis pnssuge and eiiaclnieut. It Is well Hint
the oxcltemont at Amsterdam bus been
given tlme te cool off, for ttomchedv would
surely get loll If the payment of such prices
as nt the last Inscription wero continued.
Thore, Is a limit te overything, and even
four ilerlns, or ?1.00, would soem far
beyond tlie limit already. Yet higher
prices than fl.GO w 01 0 paid ut the last In
scription. Thoseod market Is stilt walling for its
boom. A year uge by this time our seed
market whs already enjoying a glorious
boom In spite oflhe tuptureus descriptions
ui uiu puriuciieii 111 1110 new nuiuniru uuu
(he heavy piirclinsasefitatAiiisluixIniu.lliit
at present thore Is hardly any newseed mov
ing and veiy little old seed sold. We hear,
however, that here and there are sold seme
cases or old soed wranisirs. Which may
be considered as a visible effect of the bono beno bone
flctout results of La Pollctte's Pelly prom prem
ised te the rarmers.
Prem the Tobnece Ixaf.
The market was net very brisk this
woek, but thore is 11 reeling that there will
be seme business dene in the ncurfuture
In domestic lour, providing the packorsare
ready te sell bv nackers' sanmles. q'lm
new Onondaga Is being looked after, also
Pennsylvania, Wisconsin and Eustern
Regarding the future innvemenls ofeur
tolrucce fanners, tbe opinion we Have had
for it Jeng tlme Is backed that next year
will see a larger ci op of seed leur raised
than evor befeui. It Is 11 well-known fact
that some of the eldest and wisest humors
In the Connecticut valley huve uev or raised
11 pound erspinlsli. we must net be mis
understood when we say lids, us we ure
fullv nvvare of the fict that the liner grades
or Havana soed ceme In dlrect competition
with Sumatra; and considering the high
prices paid for this commodity and the
superior quality or Huvnna seed, It Is un
undeniable fuel lhat In the near future,
with superior crops of Keed lear and 'llnv 'llnv 'llnv
nuasoed raised, no importer can afford te
pay the prices for Sumatra Ibey ure paying
The market for Havana shows mero
animation an each week gees by, uud the
fuliiroertho market is a bright ene. About
1,200 bales were sold sluce our last Issue,
An offer wus made yesteiday by an out-of-town
Jobber ler u let of GOO bales, uud ns
buyer uud seller are net far apart in their
views, thein Is overy prospect thai the salu
wdll be consummated within the next few
About 1.000 bales of Sumatra were sold
slnce our lust icpert, ut from 81.25 te $2 80.
The demand Is net se hi Isl; as It bus heeu
of lute, unit Is probably due te tlie delay or
action en the tariff hill In tlie oenate.
J. H. Guns' Seu's Ropei-t.
Sales of seed leaf tobacco 1 eperted by J.
S. Gnus' son, tobacco broker, Ne. 1.11
Water street. New Yerk, for the week end
ing July 21, lftOO:
100 cuses 18S.D Ohie p. t. ; 230 cases 18M,
'87 'M, Pennsylvania soed leaf, 8 te 13 ;
100 cuses IhhH Pennsylvania Havana, II)
200 cases IhSS Wisconsin Havana, 0 te 13;
100 cases 1HS8 New England lluvimu, 10
te 3.1; 100 state Havana, !:il te 15; 100 cases
sundries, 5 te 3. Total, 0'tO cuses.
Tbe Philadelphia Market.
Frem IbeTolmcce Leaf.
Handlers el' domestic cigar leaf canneL
nnd de net claim the pjsl week's business
full or llle, und jet the uggrcgnle of goods
handled proves conclusively that the du
maudlins Improved, and Hint the tlme 1h
r.ist appre idling when the domestic leaf
business must mid will become bright and
lively. Prices remain firm and stu.tdv.
Sumnlr.i Is net mi quickly accepted nor
us closely scrutinized as te texture and
yield. Jsovertholess sales nie nuileutlin
advance of from 25 le 50 cents per pound.
Havana Iluds a steady demand ut full
Receipts for tbe week 02 cases Connecti
cut, 321 cases Pennsylvania, 20 casus Ohie,
52 ruses Little Dutch, 3 eases Wisconsin,
120 cases Voik statu, 1IK bales Siimutiu,
301 bales Havana and 158 hhds Virginia
und Western leaf tobacco.
Sales Teet up 17 cases Connecticut, 270
case Pennsylvania, 10 cases Ohie, 57 cases
LU lle Dutch, 101 case Wisconsin, 72 cases
Yerk Mulct, .'JO'i bales Humiitru, 517 bales
Tim Menkey AViisre.
Yesleiduy u party of painters, which con
sisted ofPruer Bew miiii,Otorge Brimmer,
Jehn G. Davis, William .Shliidlu, Al.Sto Al.Ste
veil, Jehn Eheil.v mid Jeseph Hammend,
took advantage of the splindld weather te
go ou n fishing excursion. They visited
Wubank, nnd succeeded in catching llfteen
buss, whlrli have ranged In rUa from three
qiiartcis of a pound te two pounds.
Accompanying tlie painters wus an Ital
ian organ grinder who had a monkey with
I1I111. During the afternoon tlie organ was
started, and the music se pleased the
ownerofn beat that he Invited rill prosent
te take a ride. All accepted the invitation
but Messis. Brimmer nnd Bewman. The
bout had net gene far until It was upset und
everybody was given a ducking. Tlie Ital
ian was almost erary, as he fcaied that his
monkey would be drowned, but the
monkey was smart enough and he " get
lu out of the wet " by crawling 011 Davis'
bead, where hu remained until the bank
Hew slie VV'iih Drew lied,
The funeral of little IMua Butt took place
this aftorneou irem the losldeucoof her
uncle, C. H. Herr, undertaker, oil North
Queen street. Itev. Jehn Hrubakcr con
ducted the services and the Interment was
made at the Meuunnlte cliuich, near Mil Mil
lersv ille. ChrUtlau Unit, the father or the
lea child, arrived hore fiem Mlnue.iM)lis,
their home, last evenlng. lle lolls hew
the child lust her life. Ileli.id I iken tlie
trap deer oil' Iho cistern le get water lu
sprinkle llewers. This was in the morn
ing uud lie did net suppose that the little
ene had yet arose. Whlle he wus busily
engaged the little ene It'll into Iho cistern
Auulllst ihe .MeKlulny Hill.
J. W. Birkcr, Miiioriiittndent of the
Norilstewn curpu mill, alter having luken
11 leading part in liepublicau politics in hU
ward, uiiueunccs his Intention of voting
the Democratic ticket tills fall. Illschuuge
or heart is due te Ids opposition te Iho
McKlnley bill, vvhleh, he predicts In a
letter te the Norristewu JtrgMtr, will,
should it pass, crlp'ple the fabrlu manu
factories. In tlie event of Its passage, he
says, the better grades et clothing and
carpets will le piirn'iasisl iilim.ul, and tin
only deuicti' '."111 uncdln that liuu
will bu sip li us tbe I) utter classes will sliuu.
PHIOE TWO CENTS M
MORE POLICE POWERS
STATES GIVEN AtirilORITIf TO EXCWI
OHUil.m LiqiM PACKAGES.
Tlie Houses Hotline Ut Adept the fleaassli'.:
Hill and Passes n Substitute-Pre- ,
visions of the New Measure. "&1
Washington, July 22. The Heuse
nftorneon agroed te the Heuse erlgii
pacicnge bill as a substitute for tbe
uiu yeas iv.r, nays ui. v
A motion te reconsider the volebv wbleh
the Heuso bill was substituted fnrthefMsVL;
.1. I.MI .. ..I l-.l am - T'K,
uiu miii nui uieivu jcas 110, nays-se. . t.
Tbe Heuse bill was thou paatd-yei
..u, imv-i u3, nuu me heuse is ow.eeat
slderhur tlie biinkriinlKv lull. ??.
Following Is the Heuse meaWiri't TMtl
wheiiover any artlcl of c-efiftfa lasi
1"" nujr suiia iron! nnrnnri
territory or foreign nation and than
or offered fur sale, the same shall then hJ
ntiiilecl te the laws of such state.
Provided, thai no discrimination snail te '
mniie by any state 1 11 favor of Its cltlaena '.
nillllnst thntn el'nthnt- ulnlna ni- llrrllnrt'
In lespecl te the sale of any article of com-'S
mcrce nor In favor of Its own oreduceir 1
against theso of llke character produced l-H
ether stales or territories. Ner shall trana-h ;j3
portutlen or commerce through any stataja
foivemontof tlie hnilth liuvwef uuch 't,.5v
Ciiptnln C. II. Hours, or the cnltlneeB.,i
hns been ordercd te Mount Gretna telniY
Npect trnens. S '
The Wilmington, Delaware. City Psenl
ger lUllway surprised Us empleyes by aauv
Increase of 71 per cent. lu vvuke. thedlre-c.
ters deciding te se use a part of their ur-,;;
plus earning. i1
1 un 01 uie me town 01 nteutm, itaasfa'
mis eecn wrecued by a hurricane aad J.
many liurlnil. Nluoteeu bodies tiara
The Sonale commlttee en pension r
IMiriea nt rnver or a 52,000 pension te th'
widow ei General McUlellnn. J
1.I..a..... t, ..!!. I 1
1-.1UIIII1II 1VI.IIIIIIUIHI IIHS I'uniessua te.
lmvliig killed Enginoer Vundoverter, naar'f
Vim Wert, Ohie.
Aians nreu upon a body of Spanlafe.
cavalry near the nenal ftflttlemenLnriit,IIU'
011 the coast iff Morocco nnd weunded aerii
oral. Hivv oral Arabs wero killed by shells :
rrem the fort. 1
n'lii.iiinu rviu-.i ii- ru, liwni rAuj.
killed three of his children nnd hlmself la
tlie absence of his wITe. Hu noosed liiMnavv
Iluenas Ayres is widely oxclted bythel
discovery or a plot te overthrew tbe geyJ!' ""
oruiiieut. It Is ganloied by i.OOO'i
troops and 3,000 policemen. .t.HJ
In New Yerk Docter G. MoGenliallf
eed 70, Gils llarrlssen, a;;ed 20, aid Patt-iS
uie Shaw, an old woman, were MKrjl
rosled charged with killing Aifs
llln GeikIwIm. te vvhem Harriamnm-
l.n.1 Iii.au ullnmluA n.t.l .!.. Lk .
nttoiiiive and who
It was found at the bure .4
of vital statistics that she had been bttrigt
BH JttllO wiisen.
secured the day
, und the bvtrial perinit.wM
XT!-'-,. B-J' ' vT;
1), Willi .tl Am Itl.l r.h,.,,i.. ..-f5.
......... ... .... ..... ...v...wn. v7
William T. King died very suddofllyeif
tinrnlv'atti In NTiirt-lultuMt x UainnflitH VT'
fiiu.ijuiiiii iittiaivniii mIIIIUOJ W VX
wus born February 5th, 1923, In Laneaataf'
county, und was cousequontly lu the, Mtkj.
year of his uge ut the time el his death', Ha.'
was marrieii iuruary utn, I85lfc in'WU- ft. '
...1.. ..1.... I1..I. ......... l..flu 1.1.. n w. '4fs
jiiiiiiii, .viiit. mi.-, . i,tin7euiiiia u. mur-jr;
luiv of Klkten. Cin'll eeiiiilv. M arvlmul Jis
They resided for u short time at KewUad ;V-
vine, cucii con my, uuu 111011 went 10 jusa- a,
caster county te engage In farming'.:;;
Ill 1852, they inmevt'd te WIImlng-4
ten and Mr. King was engaged as a line 21
mail 011 the telegraph line which fellow k
the tracks oflhe Philadelphia, WllmlngteD.'S
A' Ilaltimnre railroad, which was thae'tv...
nrebablv the only line of telecranh In the c?.
United States uud had only rocently been sU
f-imiiitntnil. li'retu t full limn ntl unlit kliflV
lleath hu was continuously employed aa"j
llneiuan, uud was the eldest living line- ?,
man 111 inu uiiiieu euiies. iiu was ou- "
gaged III censtiuctlng many telegraph and
leiupiiuuu iiuun in iiiuuruiii miiu hi mm ,-f
I Ta.lt .t Ul.ilitu mill IkiiI itirttiv tinrrAW -.
escapes. At tlm time of his deatb he lived 'hi rj
anil hud his headquarters in West Chester, b v
e ' t 'j
IVKtTIIKIl VlllHTCAirk. V.f-'
.....-.--.. ,...m..-..-. . .,
Washington, D. O., July 22,--l5-Jl
'air. winds shlttliur te easterly: no &
liuniOM In tnniiiiirfitilrn.
1 1 mil, I Willi lil.r li'iirei'liulu .Tlm iWilfL
n - , ft't
nuli-cycieiie overlying tbe lake region anttM";,
tlie Alluiiiie siuies win mil siewiy mevey-f
eastward Inte the Atlantic, uud depiesslena'
In Iho Xnrlliwnxt ami thn Hillltllu-PHt wlIU-
gradually ml vance toward Us rear, causing, tffr
a coiislderablo rlse of temperature to-ineri"A
.l.in.lnn ln.irtnv. IjH '
ivium u .-...u. r.. .
...i.. 1.1 llilu UIU.II1111 Vfi.lnnl.ir'u Mini .-h.-'
wero net extensive enough le break the
drought lu the Neithwest. Tempera-
lure wus nearly mamillary in 1110
United Stales yustei day. Tliechlef minima -nqioiled
wero 10 degrees Palir., at Heches-'
ter, m ut Albany, 52 at Harrlsburg and
Atlantic City and 5(1 at Washington; the'
chier maxima roperled weroOOatPensaeola,
WichlUi, Kan., uud lllsmarck.OlatShrovo lllsmarck.OlatShrevo lllsmarck.OlatShrove
port and Pueble, Cel,; W at Sail Antonie
and El Pase, Tex ; 100 at Walla Walla,
Wash. T., and 102 at llle Orande City,
Texus. In the Middle states and New
England fair, warmer woather will prevail,
Willi light, variable winds, mostly southerly
and soulheastorly in the fermer and south
westerly In the latter. Europeau steamers
new leivlng New Yerk will have mostly
light southerly and wosterly broezos te tbe
Hanks, with but little fog.
Ifni'rlsbui'g Leaves thn Inter-State.
At 11 meeting of the Atlantic Association,
held In New Yerk, lust evenlng, Harris- '
burg was admitted, te tike the place of
Jersev City. They epen te-day at home
with Wilmington. They have been allowed
te keep Grant, ene of the colored pi lyers.
This meve en the part or the thn Harrls
burg club will no doubt cause the Inter
state League te disband, as the Lebanon,
Alloena uud Yerk clubs are nil that are
The Philadelphia Inquirer gave n prle
eftflO te the person who guess the winners
In the two leagues nnd the American Asso
ciation ouch duy. W. E. Dtuckomiller, of
2J0 North Lime street, this city, wus ene
of tlie seven winners en Saturday's contests
Leut An Oiitiee erilniln, Yet Lives.
Willle Eberbiirt. u iiluo-year-old .boy
living ill Pert Dedge, la., Is getting aieug
wltli an eun less bruins than he had a
week ece. Willle had his skull cive In by
an accident nt a mud crusher 11 woek ut a
One shin of his head was crushed like a 1
cggsliell, leaving the brain pretiudlngiu
places. Although It was thought tbe boy
could net llve un hour the wound was
dresscd and 11 Kir(ion of the brain weigh
ing an ounce t 'ken out. Tlie bones wero,
placed back III position and have knitted
nlcelv. The child Is out of danger, and,
the suigeens say. Is sure te recover,
mm swims Wcdl nt Muety.
Mrs. Andrew Hickok, or Bethel, who is
new in her 01st year, ran down te Bell
Island, a seaslde resort in Nerwulk, Conn.,
harbor, last week, and astonished the
dwellers avliiut place by her capers In the
surr. islw Is un excellent swimmer, and
her great-grandchildren, who were wllti
her. leund it no uiy matler toUeepabrtK-t
of her In her n ilaterlal exercises.
L'ultel State Jurers.
The following Lanea&tltaus have iwn
Rotectod for Jury duty lu the L ulted SUte
district court for the August term, begin
iiIiik August 18 : Grand Jurers, Daulel II.
n .. 1 ...... ir..... ...,ll lliumrn 11.
Delwelieruuu win. " !. - e- -- yj.,
?:..... 1. it t,.l.t Munli-mniTi- . v-
Wlllsilli, eamiiwt "ion, ........-.. ., f-,. .
mw lu c. uuici- hiw u 1 iucwyvwj
Ai I '
u f?w' rj '
i" Ji. ". ,
PS1 Vlv,., .- fcU:
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