Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, July 21, 1889, Page 7, Image 7

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"TZs I
,3t "- V
Kussia and Franco Against
Other Great Powers.
Considerable Pressure is Brought to
Bear on the Saltan.
The Enropean rress Ccnlemplatliij the rrospect of
The news from If Jurope tbis morning is of
a warlike charact:r. France and Russia
f eem to have an ui iderstanding in regard to
Servia, which the other powers rerent Tur
key is asked to state which side she will
train with, but is .a little backward in re
plying. tcorriiiGiiT, lsst, st mw tobk associated
Bvnx.xx, July 20. The long pending ne
gotiations with the Porte, aiming at the ad
hesion of Turkey to the Triple Alliance,
have finally resulted in an entente, under
which the Drcibund guar antces to maintain
the integrity of Tuikisdi territory in accord
ance with the trc2ty of Berlin. The ques
tion concerning Crete is reserved, Prince
Bismarck promising to influence Greece not
to interfere provided further autonomy is
conceded the Cretians. It is stipulated that
Turkih troops shall co-operate with
Austria in Servia and Bulgaria in the
event ol a war ith Ku sia.
The Sultan rccened Count Radowitz, the
German Ami iassa lor, on "Wednesday and
.arraiiced for the reception of Emperor
"William, whose visit to Constantinople de
pended upon the Porte's conclusion of an
The negotiatio ns were accelerated hy the
gravity of iju situation in Servia. A.
Cabinet conr.o 1 held in Vienna Thursday
debated whe trier the time had come lor mil
itary iuterv cation by Austria.
The Wa r Minister reported the arming of
the Servi. jri reserves en masse, and the dis
tribution of 350,000 rifles and abundant
ruunitio jj furnished by Russia and Prance,
the;- d Siting the Servian treasury under
easy eruditions of deferred payments.
Russi An officers, he said, were engaged in
insr jetins fortresses, barracks and depots in
Scr ia. The Minister advocated immediate
act ion. Everything was ready to march
t o army corps into Servia.
The council decided to wait until Count
'vilnoky influenced the reappearance of
.King Milan in Belgrade. The partisans of
ICing Milan are eager for a civil war to
crush the Russians. If it occurs King
Milan will invoke Austrian assistance, and
thus give Kalnoky ground to interfere.
The Kruccse Zefui!j7,referring to the argu
ment with the Porte as to adhesion to the
Triple Alliance, says: "The Sultan must
above all be fully convinced that the league
"will not violate the integrity TTurkev, but
recognize her as a State entirely indepen
dent within her own borders."
The Father Lloyd doubts the value of
Turkey's adhesion, but predicts that when
the decisive hour strikes, the Porte finding
the question of its very existence involved,
will co-operate with the powers desiring to
preserve Turkey.
The interview at the Foreign Office be
tween Count Herbert Bismarck and M.
ZRoth, the Swiss Minister, was amiable.
Count Herbert intimated that the German
reply to the Swiss note, though denouncing
the existing treaty settlement, would invite
early negotiations fo a new treatv. The
tenor of the reply woubd be so friendly that
Count Herbert was coniident that the Swiss
Government would consider the hostile
ylase ot the dispute closed. Beferring to
aliged frontier reprii.als. Count Herbert
explained that the measures were noi Liken
in a spirit of rancor, but purely as a pre
ventive against the entry of Socialist docu
ments into Germany. The zeal oi the
officials had misapplied their instructions.
If the measures hampered the business of
the Communes they would be corrected.
CM. Roth sent a note of the interview to
Berne, which seems to have incited a
stricter surveillance of refugees. The Sec
retary of Justice and Police went to Zurich
Thursday and submitted a number ot Ger
man Socialists to interrogation and ob
tained pledges that while residents of
Switzerland they M-ould renounce all prop
aganda compromising the country. The
same pledge will be demanded of every
refugee sheltered in Switzerland.
The Turner Verein of Munich will give a
heartv welcome to the Swiss gymnasts to
mark their good will. South German
opinion is strong against Bismarck's hos
tility to Switzerland. The check to his
diplomacy is rejrdcea over.
It is a year this week since the Emperor's
reception in St Petersburg. Semi-official
journals seize the occasion of the anniver
sary to criticise the conduct of the Czar in
his discourteous delay in returning the
visit TJie Cologne Gazette deplores in the
name of peace the Czar's obstinacy in re
fusing to explain, even by a single word of
diplomatic excuse, why he has not responded
to the approaches of the Emperor who hon
ored him by his first visit beyond the Em
pire, although n ot as an all v.
The Gvzette declares that the Russo
French arrangements of mutual action in
war are not com patible.
Colonel Brio is, the French military at
tache at St Petersburg, has received the
cross ot a commander of the Legion of
Honor in recognition of his services asso
ciated with the Russian war office.
The statement of the semi-official Courier,
of "Warsaw, is reproduced here without
comment, to the effect that in the event of a
Franco-Oernian war an Italian army
marching via Brenner, will join the Ger
mans at Metz. Austria will provide trans
portation for the Italian troops through the
The Socialists have taken heart over -the
Halbcrstadt election for a member of the
Reichstag. The seat was held by the Na
tionals and Conservatives against the pro
tests of the National Liberals. A feature of
the contest uas the large Socialist gains, the
candidate of that party receiving 3,000
votes. The Conseivative candidate re
ceived 5,300, the National Liberal 4,000 and
the l'rogress.ist 1,000. The experience at
Halberstadt will lead to a cessation of the
quarrels ot the Government groups. The
Cartel party already view with disquiet the
coming elections. The Government is cer
tain to prolong the session to the extreme
limit, obtaining before dissolving stringent
repressive measures against the Socialists.
Labor Tro able In Germany.
Ilr.ui.ix, July 20. The strike of the
bakers in Berlin continues. The Govern
ment has placed at the service ot the mas
ters soldiers who are able to bake bread in
order to prevent a stoppage involving a
The miners are quietly awaiting a final
report of the Commission of Inquiry.
They Stnnd hy Peters.
Beruk. July 20. The Colonial party
will organize a series of meetings in the
leading cities to protest against the violence
done Dr. 1'cters by Admiral Fremautte.
The Cologne Gazette renews the clamor lor
indemnity or reprisals on British vessels.
Prince Blsmnrrk Sick.
Berlin, July 20. Prince Bismarck, who
is ailing, has telegraphed for Dr. Schwen
inger, who went to Varzin Thursday,
and to-night he telegraphed for Count Her
bert His sickness was sudden, bat it is
reported that it is not serious.
New VIotc of the French Minister of the In
tertoi Boulanccr Must Go.
Paris, July 20. M. Constants, Minister
or the Interior, has decided to form a body
of police, consisting ot 100 men. apart from
the regular force, whose special duties it
shall be to suppress seditious assemblies.
The Tempt says: "The dismissal of offi
cials who sympathize with the Boulangist
movement continues. Thirty clerks em
ployed in the Finance Department and a
large number of others employed in the
offices ot the Minister of "War and the Min
ister of the Interior, will be discharged."
The National says: "The Government
proposes to warn the'electors that General
Boulanger is ineligible as a candidate for
the Councils General."
He is Glvea the Freedom ot Ihn City nod
Ilrflrcts on the Judicial Inquiry.
Edinburgh, July 20. The freedom ot
the city was conferred upon Mr. Parnell to
day. In reply to the address accompanying
the presentation, Mr. Parnell said that the
Irish people would accept the tribute as
another proof of the near triumph of their
legitimate aspirations for freedom. Refer
ring to the special commission appointed to
investigate the, Times' charges against the
Parnellites, Mr. Parnell said that it he had
known it would block any inquiry into the
Pigott conspiracy he would never have en
tered the court
William In n Poor Bailor.
Berlin, July 20. Emperor William's
yacht rounded North Cape at noon yester
day. The weather was fine and mild, but
a heavy sea was running. The yacht im
mediately turned homeward.
The Widow or the I!x-Confetlernte TelU of
Her Relation With Col. Kln It Was
Business an Her fide, bnt Folly on
Ills Some Deeds In Dlspnte.
Memphis, July 20. Some time ago
Colonel H. Clay King filed a bill in the
Chancery Court against Mrs. Mary E. Pil
low, widow or the well-known Confederate
General, in which he alleged that Mrs.
Pillow had exercised an undue influence
over him, and had induced him to deed a
large amount of his property to her, but
that he did so with the expressed under
standing between them that she would not
present the deeds for registration until after
his death, which obligation and agreement
she had violated. The object of his bill
was to get a decree vesting the title to
the property again in himself. "Within the
past week that lady has brought a damage
suit agiinst him in the Circuit Court lor
8100,000. Supplemented to this she filed,
through "her attorneys, in the Chancery
Court this morning her answer and cross
bill to the bill filed hy Colonel King. The
bill is a very sensational one, and contains
wholesale denials of all of Colonel King's
allegations and severe strictures upon him.
Among other things, she charges that com
plainant, upon a hollow pretense, had in
duced her housemaid, during her absence,
to get him the deeds in question, and that
once in his possession he threw them in the
tire, where they were consumed, and that
"every allegation of his bill putting any
other construction upon this transaction is
an ingenious falsehood."
The bill further says: "Notwithstanding
the complainant wishes to destroy the re
spondent's reputation, he has repeatedly in
conversation with bis friends in Memphis
solemnly declared her purity. In the first
years of their business connection he told
her Tie wished to get a divorce from his wife
in order to marry her. Respondent dis
suaded him. Afterward he drew li n a hill
of divorce and sent it to Judge R. J. Mor
gan, of this city, to be filed, and sent a conv
to defendant's son-in-law, J. S. Shield, of
jjirmingnam. ctiiielU'at once replied that
the disgrace attached to his actions could
only be wiped out with blood, and asked for
a meeting at Memphis to -arrange hostili
ties. Respondent came to Memphis and in
duced Judge Morgan to suppress the bill.
The complainant demanded that respondent
marry him, saying he was a ruined man if
she did not Complainant has always
averred that respondent was a chaste woman
and acknowledged an obligation to marrv
her on the death of Mrs. King or on the se
curing of absolute divorce."
ne Passes Array la Philadelphia While
Going lo the Sea for Health.
McKeesport was startled yesterday after
noon when the intelligence of the death of
"Wm. A. lies, one of the prominent citizens
of the city, and General Auditor of the Na
tional Tube "Works Company, reached
there by wire. The aged gen
tleman died at Philadelphia about
noon while en route for his summer
residence at Beach Haven, N. J., where he
was going in hopes of benefiting his health,
which failed rapidly in the last, three
months. "While en route there a -reek
since, accompanied by his younger daugh
ters, he was compelled to stop at Philadel
phia, having taken ill suddenly. His
trouble was Irom the throat and heart.
Besides being a prominent official of the
tube company, at the head of all clerical de
partments for many years, and being gener
ally beloved by the employes of the great
plant he was one of the leadiner memWn
of St Stephen's Episcopal Church and
President of the McKeesport Library
Association, in both ol which he
has labored earnestly for many years. He
was a man of high morals, cultured- and
vert intelligent, and his chief object was to
aid (he youth and assist the poor. Many in
need will miss his kind, helping hand, and
the community will universally regret his
Sonthslde Toueus Trrd to Down a Police
man, but They Failed.
Officer William McCormack had quite a
lively fight with a prisoner at the corner of
Carson and South Twenty-fourth Btreets
last night A man named Andy Amen
wanted to ride free on one of the horses on
the "merry-go-round" and was refused.
Then he wanted to fight He was ordered
away several times, but only became more
furious. Officer McCormack then arrested
him and took him to the box at the corner.
Whilewaitingon the wagon Amen began to
fight the officer, and tried to getaway. The
crowd tried to force itself between the officer
and his prisoner, and it is 6aid that some
toughs picked up bricks and wanted to hit
McCormack. During the scuffle Officer
McCorm.tck's badge was torn off and his
coat was badly ripped. He pluck ily held
on to his prisoner, who was placed in the
wagon andiockeAup in the.Twenty-eighth
ward olice station.
A Texan Who Uas Been In Washington
Since March 4 Catches On.
Washington. July 20. Among the ap
pointments to-day is that of N. Wright
Cuney to be Collector or Customs at the
port of Galveston, Tex. Mr. Cuney is a
colored man, and the white men of his
State are accustomed to speak of him as
"the smartest darkey in Texas." He is a
good-looking, gentlemanly young man, a
fine speaker and talker, and has made
friends on every side since his coming here
which was about the time of the inaugura
tion of Harrison.
He received most of his education in
Pittsburg in the last years of the war, and
soon after the close of the war went to
Texas, where for years he has been the lead--
ing mma in un ttave among the people of
uia iwn
A Millralr Qnarrel, Near Mldolshr, Result
In n Scemlusly Fntal Wound Ileer,
Bad Blood and Ballets
All Mixed Up.
Henry Schoor, a resident of River ave
nue, Millvale borough, was probably fatally
shot by Charles Hildehoff, a neighbor,
about 11 o'clock last night The two men
met at the Willow Grove brewery at Mill
vale last night, Schoor. it is alleged, being
visibly under the influence of liquor. He
bantered Hildehoff to fight, it is said, and
annoyed him in many ways, but the latter
refused to have anything to do with him.
Hildehoff nurchased a keg of beer, which
he had gone after, and started home with it.
The particulars of what followed, as now al
leged, are, that Schoor followed him
and kept up his quarrelsome manner all the
way to his home, a distance of about a quar
ter of a mile; that on the way there Schoor
accused Hildehoff of calling the former's
wife ugly names, which Hildehoff denied,
when Schoor struck him in the face; that,
on reaching home1 Hildehoff went into the
house while Schoor stood outside and black
guarded him.
Both men are married and have children,
and one of the latter, belonging to Hilde
hoff, told her father that Schoor had a re
volver. Hildehoff then secured a pistol
also, and a few minutes later Schoor came
into HildehofTs house. The two houses are
connected by a door on the inside, through
which Schoor entered. He again begun
his abuse ot his neighbor, and finally struck
HildehofTs wife in the face and knocked
her down. AVithout any parley, Hildehoff
drew his revolver, and, as Schoor came to
ward him to attack him also, he fired, the
ball striking Schoor in the lower abdomen,
near the left groin.
The trouble had attracted the attention of
the neighbors, who, on hearing the report,
ran in and fonnd Schoor lying on the floor.
They carried him into his own house, and
Physicians Ferguson and Fife were sent
for. They probed for the ball, but did not
find it, and pronounced the wound a fatal
Hildehoff, realizing what he had done,
immediately came into the city and gave
himself up to Police Captain Dick Brophy,
of the Seventeenth ward station.
Shortly afterward Mrs. Schoor went be
fore 'Squire Young, of Millvale borough,
and made an information against Hildehoff
for felonious shooting. The case was in
vestigated by Police Lieutenant Orth, who
reported it substantially as described.
Which la to be Issued From the Government
Printing Office.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 20. A num
ber of interesting works will be issued from
the Government Printing Office very
Of especial value to metal workers, ship
buiIders,constructors of ordnance and scien
tists will be the reports of tests of metals
and other materials for industrial purposes.
It is in two volumes, with a total ot 1,770
pages and 40 fine illustrations.
The "Cruise of the Corwin in Alaskan
Waters" is a publication which will be
popular everywhere. The text is by Cap
tain A. M. Healy, of the United i States
Revenue Marine Service. Thirty-eight
wood cuts and six lithographs assist mate
rially in making the book pleasant
Naval Constructor Philip Hiehborn's
work on European dockyards is another of
the books almost ready. In this the various
naval workshops and the vessels being con
structed therein are sketched. There are 40
lithographs and 9 wood cuts.
Fart 1 of volume 21 of the Rebellion
Records and the annual publication on the
foreign relations of the "United States are
stitched and ready for the bindery, but
a somewhat interesting collection, "The
State Papers of Grover Cleveland," edited
by Daniel Lamont, will precede them by
several days.
Some of Her Affairs Discussed at Chicago
A Session on Sunday.
Chicago, July 20. The Executive Com
mittee of the Knights of Labor spent the
entire session this morning considering
routine work connected with the local as
semblies at Taconia, Wash.; Hamilton,
Ontario; -Toronto, Canada; Pottsville and
Pittsburg, Pa., and several minor points.
Master Workman T. V. Powderly re
turned this afternoon from his visit to
the meeting of the Iowa Execntive
Board, ana resumed his sitting with
the Knights of Labor Executive
Board at the Sherman House. Nothing
bur routine business was transacted to-day.
Early in the'afternoon the board adjourned
and the members separated into several
small committees to visit different points
about the city where Knights of Labor
members have made complaints. The
board will not adjonrn over Sunday, but
continue In session during the morning.
"We have a number of cases to pass upon
that we term 'court cases.' about 25 in nil."
said Secretary John Hayes, "that do not re
quire the presence of the Master Workman
nor myself. These may be taken up in the
The Employes of a Brooklyn Callrond Be
coming: Discontented.
New York, July 20. More trouble is
brewing for President William Richardson,
of the Atlantic Avenue Surface Railroad,
in Brooklyn, and it is predicted that there
will be another strike on the road before the
close of the summer. The last strike re
sulted in a decisive victory for the com
pany. The old employes, however, continued
their connection with the Knights of Labor
and most of the new men have been induced
to join the organization, so that at present
three-fourths of the employes are under the
control of District Assembly No. 75, and at
a meeting of the body on Friday night a
circular letter was prepared for distribution
among the employes, which urged them to
nsert their rights as free men and termed
the condition of Mr. Richardson's workmen
"chattel slavery."
Considering Oklnhomn.
Kansas Citt, Mo., July 20 A special
from Guthrie, Oklahoma, says: The Terri
torial Convention adjourned to-day at noon
until August 20. The proceedings to-day
were harmonious. Committees, on organic
law, the judiciary, the legislature, etc.,
were appointed. It was decided to parti
tion the Territory into 12 counties. The
names recommended for two of the counties
were Harrison and Cleveland. Between
the present time and August 20 the com
mittee will meet and prepare their reports.
Chicago's Relief for Striking; Miners.
Wilmington, July 20. Congressman
Lawler and the Chicago Relief Committee
to-day distributed 52 tons of provisions from
their special train to the striking miners at
Braidwood, Coal City, Bracevillc and other
points in the mining district This will al
leviate a great deal of suffering.
Wx Plxnres Cremated.
Cincinnati. July 20. Fire at midnight
at a house, No. 361 West Ninth street, de
stroyed a lot of wax figures, the property of
L. M. Lorillard, a showman. He values
them at $30,000, and had tbem insured for
$10,000. He was here fitting them up to
start out on the road in a fortnight
TneHnrrlsas TiatkntDeer Park.
DeeuFaxx, Ms., July 20. President
Harrison aad his D&rtv arrived hers m. few
I minute before jo o'clock to-nJght.,l.
Is the Way Leading Jurights of Labor
Expect to Compromise.
Consideratle Disposition to Stand
and to Harmonizo
Kelg-uboriii Kews
Briefly Told by Dispatch Corre
8 pendents.
The workingmen in the coke region seem
determined to stand firm. Leaders expect
a compromise and a sliding scale. The
National Progressive "Union's members are
expected to unite with the K. of L.
Scottdale, July 20. The reports re
ceived at Knights of Labor headquarters
here from almost every portion of the coke
region indicate that the workingmen are
determined to stand by the action of the
convention held here last Wednesday.
Leading members ot the order who are in a
position to know what they are talking
about are of the opinion that the operators
will grant them a conference, at which a
sliding scale will be adopted and a strike
avoided. They base their opinions on the
fact that the larger operators are securing
new territory and building new ovens as
rapidly as possible, which is taken as an
indication that coke will take an upward
turn in the near future. They also claim
that the operators cannot afford to lose their
present trade by allowing the men to remain
outany length of time, as in that event
their business would go to outside operators.
One of the officials of the Knights of Labor
stated that if no conference was granted or
advance given the men would certainly
strike. He also said that the men were
never so well prepared, financially, to make
a successful stand against the operators as
at present
It is stated here this evening on the best
authority that the former members of the
National Progressive Union will join with
the Knights ot Labor in the present labor
agitation in this region. The members of
that order at the Valley works of the U. C.
Frick Coke Company have signified their
willingness to loin the movement, and
many others are expected to follow. Master
Workman Kerrfout, of Sub-division No. 4,
K. of L., stated that the men belonging to
the N. P. U. in this region would be in
vited to send representatives to the meeting
to be held here on the 27th inst,and that he
was reasonably certaiu the invitation would
be accepted, as the N. P. U. is practically
dissolved. This means the uniting of all
the workingmen in the region under one
Stenbenville People Agitated by the Widen
lng of an Alley for a Enllroad.
STEUBENYH.T.E, O., July 20. The
Wheeling and Lake Erie Railroad is having
some difficulty in securing its right of way
through Stenbenville. The city first under
took to widen Alley A from 20 to 40 feet,
avowedly for the access and use of the rail
road. This coarse, however, was aban
doned. It then gave the railroad right of
way through the 20-foot Alley A as it
stood. Some of the property owners along
the alloy then petitioned the city council
that Alley A be widened from 20 to 40 feet
tor alley and street purposes, as otherwise It
would be sot effectually occupied by the
railroad as to deprive them of their accus
tomed usage thereof. Those thus petition
ing, and they Were not a majority, were
willing that th city should condemn 20
feet off their lots ih order to get the railroad.
Certain other property owners, how-,
ever, were satisfied with the alley and
its existing usages and objected
to the improvemenftot the same by the rail
road, or to the cityrs condemning and de
priving them of 20 Additional feet in order
to accommodate the (railroad, and thus pre
serve to tnem tne privileges they were al
ready entitled to. Consequently the latter
have employed counsel in the persons of
Captain W. A. Walden, of Columbus, and
John A. Cook, of Steubenville, who, among
other things, are preparing to prevent by
injunction the city's action in respect to the
alley, which they claim, is after all pri
marily and solely done fbr the railroad.
The city's solicitor, WilJiam McD. -Miller,
has just filed a petition, application and
notice to the effect that onJJuly 29 they will
apply for the impaneling of a'jury to assess
compensation for the property condemned.
Active preparations are being made on both
Two men Who TJndrrstandMlae Lnw Grow
ing Rich OfT Oil FnHlueers.
Franklin, Pa., July 2 Seven years
ago a law was passed by thifLegisIature of
this State requiring the pipgging of all
abandoned oil wells and sKinp a Density
for non-compliance with thulaw, o'ne-half
oi tne one going to ine persoi
Informing on
violators, mis jaw has pr:
cally been a
dead letter in many parts of
s oil country
until within the past few wei
two men have gone into a schl
e to enncn
themselves without much lal
by causing
the arrest of violators of
above law.
Already a number of operat
have been
arrested and fined, and sine-
lis fact has
become known owners of ah
koned wells
have become very active in see:
are properly plugged, and then
that they
i a general
nustnng throughout oildom
The informers, who claim to
in the interests of the oil men i
all salt water is shut off.inre at
eral hundred dollars ahead,
have an all summer's job.
elng tbat
sent sev-
seem to
Ethan Allen Leaves Ollss Leahy a
Bill A Farmer's Death.
I a Board
Canton, July 20. Miss
Leahy, an engraver at the Due
r Watch
rly em-
Works, and Ethan Allen, fori
ployed at the same establishme
raced to be married and the w
were en
ing day
fixed, but Allen has broken the el
by basely deserting his intended
ride, ana
leaving the latter's mother to mo:
n the loss
of an 80 board bill, he havin
been a
boarder in the family. Allen is
young man and also left a large
umber of
creditors in the lurch. Miss Le:
hy vows
vengeance on her recreant lorer, an)
.l.n nnl In. n. 1.1 4 rttr 1
t. JV..b Wll 1110 1...1..V. 1
John Hockensmitb, a farm'cr near Sparta,
a few miles1 south of here, while) driving
home, was thrown irom a buggy directly op
posite his residence and in plain vilew of bis
wife, receiving such injuries that hje died in
a short time. 7
$6,000 ASKED OP THE B.
By a ninnsfleld Sinn Wbo Feels
A 827,000 Asslxnmeu
Mansfield, O., July 20j William
Elz, who owns property on East Bloom
street, has sued the B. & O. Ccjmpany for
tiwv uiuucj icr laying a swit ;n tracK oi
me pavement oi Jiioom street ' rithout nis
consent This is a track the laying of
which on a Sunday mornintr tv. a vp'ars aeo
caused a small riot and which afterward
formed an Issue in local politic:
Charles S. Harrison," lsdiev furnisher
and dry goods dealer, assigned this evening
to F. K. Tracy. The liabilities wlllamount'
to about CT,000 and the assets to little more
than $20,000. The .assignment was sot ua-
rTtrr-t: -i --.
They Have Been Operating In TUusvIIIe for
Two Years A Tramp Hhol.
Titusvihe, July 20. For two years the
police of this city have been puzzled by the
operations of a gang of thieves, with head
quarters in this city. Few places of impor
tance in the city have been overlooked
by the gang and goods aggregating several
thousand dollars in value have been stolen.
The arrests of John Winters and "Colonel"
Ed Hayes early tbis morning, however, is
expected to lead to the breaking up of the
nefarious organization. Winters and Hayes
bad been suspected for several months, but
no direct evidence could be gotten against
them. At 2 o'clock this morning they broke
in McNamara's liquor store and stole 75
worth of whisky and were drinkin? it shortly
after when arrested. They are said to have
confessed complicity in other robberies and
divulged the names of he balance ol the
At Townville, a suburb, between mid
night and 1 o'clock in the morning, four
tramps effected an entrance into Marsh &
Radle's general store. They were discovered
by a man named Delamater, passing, who
informed the proprietors. The latter came
ont with shotguns just as the tramps were
running out of the store. Radle shot at the
the last one, 30 feet distant. The charge
entered his back between the shoulders, in
flicting a mortal wound. He is not ex
pected to live till morning. He says his
name is James McKeown and that
he lived in Lancaster, Fa. He told another
person his name is Williams. Radle gave
himself up. The dying man had stolen
goods in his possession when shot The an thor
ities at Mead vi He, from the description of
the robber, believe him to be the notorious
"Lancaster Jimj" a desperado and fugitive
from justice.
Fatally Burned In a Blazing Derrick.
Findlat, O., July 20. Escaping gas
from newly-drilled No. 2 well, on Clayton
farm, near Van Bnren, ignited from a pass
ing train on the Toledo, Columbus and
Southern Railroad last evening. The der
rick took fire and was entirely consumed.
G. E. Munford, driller, and E. C. Bailey,
tool dresser, were in the derrick were and
badly burned. The former's injuries may
prove fatal. The well is still burning. Loss
on tools, derrick, etc., (1,800.
Died Suddenly in Her Cnrrioee.
Newark, July 20. Mrs. Edward
Sweeney, living two miles east of Alexan
dria, while on her way to town, died very
suddenly in her buggy. Reports were rile
that ber death was due to accidental poison
ing, but a post mortem examination made
by Dr. Lockwood, of Johnstown, and Dr.
Miller, of Alexandria, showed that her
death was directly due to asthmatic trouble.
Seneca County, O., Democrats.
Tiffin, O., July 20. Seneca county
Democrats held a large and enthusiastic'
convention to-day and nominated the fol
lowing ticket: Representative, A. B. Brant;
Commissioner, Henry F. Hedden; Treas
urer. Charles A. Goetz; Infirmary Director,
John Roller; Coroner, Edward Lepper;
Surveyor, George McGormley.
It's Not Runnlut: Yet, Bnt the Inventor Says
He'll Soon' Talk Now.
Philadelphia, July 20. With dirt
and smoked-begrimed face, unkempt hair
and shirt sleeves rolled up above the el
bows, a man stood at the second story win
dow of 1122 North Twentieth street
this afternoon gazing thoughtfully out
into the drizzling rain. He was
John Keely, the great motor inventor.
During the afternoon a number of visitors
called on Mr. Keely, but were unable to
gain admittance. One young man rapped
about five minutes without receiving an
answer. Becoming enraged at this lack of
attention, he gave the door a vigorous
kicking and succeeded in shaking down
the large transom, which fell with a crash.
This brought the inventor to the street in a
hurry. He grasped the youth by both
shoulders and demanded the meaning of
such conduct The reply only served to
anger him more. The visitor simply came
to inspect the new motor. He was from
some engineering school up the country and
had come to the oity expressly to see the
much-talked-of invention. Of course he
was disappointed.
"I am much troubled with this sort of vis
itors," Mr. Keely said to a reporter; "they
have an idea that we can allow them access
to our shop, when in reality I am positively
forbidden to talk concerning the motor."
When asked how soon the motor would be
put into practical operation, Mr. Keely said
he could not state, but ventured to say that
he is working day and night, and would an
nounce something definite at an early date.
Bnt the Cfllccrs Interfered and Arrested
Him for Counterfeiting.
Fkankfoet, Xnd., July 20. Much sur
prise was occasioned here by the arrest of
Johnny Wilhelm, a prominent young
merchant of Forest, this county, on a charge
of counterfeiting. For several weeks com
plaint has been made ot the circulation of
the "queer" in that locality, and re
cently officers of this city began
an investigation. The developments
pointed to Wilhelm and this morning a
search of the premises was made. Con
cealed in the smokehouse were found a half
dozen sets of molds and numerous coins, in
quarters, halves and dollars.
When arrested a few hours later Wilhelm
denied all knowledge of them, but when
asked to explan his possession of the molds
he weakened. Ten dollars of the bogus
article was found in his pockets. Wilhelm
is about 30 years old and well connected,
his father being one of the richest men in
Clinton county.
Killed by a Falling Brick.
New Orleans, July 20. George H.
Flacher, well known in tbis city in connec
tion with sanitary flooring and patent roof
ing, while standing near the elevator of the
Louisiana Sugar Refinery, now in course of
construction, was, struck on the head by a
brick, which fell from the sixth story, and
so badly hurt that he died, in a few hours.
He leaves a wife and two small children.
Kansas Swept by Wind.
Kansas Citt, July 20. A heavy rain
storm accompanied by high winds prevailed
in Northwestern Kansas to-day. At Stock
ton the wind blew down several light frame
buildings and blew in the glass fronts of
several stores. No lives were lost. Several
washouts are reported to have occurred on
the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Rail
road. Abused and Then Killed His Wife.
Philadelphia, July 20. Max Lee has
brutally treated his wife, much younger
than himself, and to-night with their child
the woman fled. Lee saw her on the street
later, and, having overtaken her, he shot
pistol balls into her breast until she was
dead, she meanwhile crouching in a door
way where she sought to hide.
Dnmase by Rising Rivers.
Chaeleston, W. Va., July 20. There
was another sudden rise in the Elk and
Poca rivers last night A great quantity of
lop, ties, lumber, hay, wheat and oats
was destroyed. The loss will at least reach
Bis Paper Mills Burned.
Pakib, 'July 20. The Vaudel paper
mills near Pontarlier were burned to-day.
TkelMakeaeTBOU. W ' '
Hake Many Big Officials Go to See
President Harrison.
Pat Offices Given the Faithful
offices Change.
Local Post-
Finds Something Good in a Dismissed Democratic
Olflclil's Work.
Many of the Cabinet and other officials
called on Harrison yesterday before his
departure, and a number of appointments
were made. The postal appointments at
Greenville and Bethlehem, Pa., were given
out Secretary Noble makes, a liberal con
struction regarding land entries.
Washington, July 20. Prominent offi
cials occupied most ot the President's time
to-day in the consideration of matters re
quiring action before his departure for
Deer Park. Secretary Proctor was the first
caller, and was followed by Secretary
Noble, with Assistant Secretary Chandler,
Mr. Walker Blaine, First Assistant Post
master General Clarkson, and Governor
Millette, Delegate Matthews and Mr.
Lyons, of Dakota. Later in the day Secre
tary Windom, Attorney General Miller and
Postmaster General Wanamaker called and
had a conference with the President on offi
cial business. Attorney General Miller
will accompany Secretary Proctor on the
occasion of his next visit to Vermont. There
is quite a colony of Indianapolis people who
spend their summers in that State, near Sec
retary Proctor's home, and Mr. Miller will
divide his time between him and the Secre
tary while there. They will probably leave
next week.
A board consisting of Commander W. R.
Bridgeman, Chief Engineer G. W. Stivers
and Naval Constructor R. W. Steele has
been appointed and directed to meet at New
York for the purpose of makingan examina
tion of the Yorktown and reporting on the
final trial of that vessel. After an examina
tion of the vessel in the harbor she will pro
ceed to sea for a 48-hour trial, during which
her battery will be fired sufficiently to test
its efficiency and the strength of tne vessel
under the shock. Extreme speed will not be
A second official trial of the gunboat
Petrel is to be made to-day at Baltimore, to
be witnessed and reported on by the board,
of which Commodore SKerrett is President
prizes given OCT.
The President to-day made the following
appointments: M. M. Hurley, of Indiana,
to be Third Auditor of the Treasury;
J. H. Franklin, to be Deputy Sec
ond Auditor of the Treasury; John
Fehrenbatcb, of Ohio, to be Supervising In
spector ot Steam Vessels for the Seventh
district (Cincinnati); Charles M. Leavy, of
California, to be Appraiser of Merchandise
in the district of San Francisco.
To be collectors of customs: Franklin B.
Goss, of Massachusetts, for the district of
Barnstable, Mass.; William Gaston Hender
son, of Mississippi, for the district of Pearl
river, Miss.; N. Wright Cuner, of Texas,
for the district of Galveston, Tex.; Henry
DeB. Clay, of Virginia, for the district of
Newport News, Va. To be collectors of in
ternal revenue; James D. Brady, of Vir
ginia, for the Second district of Virginia; P.
H. McCaull, of Virginia, for the Sixth dis
trict of Virginia; Joseph W. Burke, of
Texas, for the Third district of Texas.
James. J. Dickerson, of Texas, to be Mar
shal of the United States for the Eastern
district of Texaf.
Milton C. Fllstner, of Louisiana, to be At
torney of the United States for the Western
district of Louisiana.
To be Consuls of the United States: Evans
Blake, of Illinois, at Crefeld; Henry C.Fisk,
of Vermont, at St Johns, Quebec; Jasper
P. Bradley, ot West Virginia, at South
ampton; Eugene O. Fechet, of Michigan, at
Piedras Negras; Archibald J. Sampson, of
Colorado, at Paso Del Norte; Horace E.
Pugh, of Indiana, at Newcastle, England.
The President to-day appointed the fol
lowing named postmasters: Charles F.
Whittemore, at Lyndon, Kan.; Oscar F.
Temple, at Mauston, Wis.; Thomas Carlin,
at Pierce City, Mo.; W. H. Slaon, at Jack
son, O.; Mrs. Louisa Keck, at Greenville;
Pa., vice H. K. Reiss, resigned; Owen A.
Luckenbacb, at Bethlehem, Pa., vice G. F.
Herman, removed.
Beginning to-day and until September 15
the clerks employed in the Postoffice De
partment will be relieved from duty on Sat
urdays at 3 o'clock r. m. by order of Post
master General Wanamaker.
John-P. Nicholson, of Philadelphia, who
was tendered a position as civilian expert
member of the board to publish the Rebel
lion records, has notified Secretary Proctor
that he cannot accept the place.
Kenton W. Kibbie has declined an ap
pointment as naval cadet from the Sixteenth
Congressional district of Illinois.
Captain Arthur McArthur, Jr., recently
promoted to be Major and Assistant Adju
tant General, reported oi duty at the War
Department this morning and took the oath
made necessary by his advancement in
Secretary Noble Din ken an Important modi
fication of the Rule Relating- to the
Time of Tbelr Cultivation-Ex-Commissioner
Washington, July 20 Secretary No
ble to-day in a letter to the Commissioner of
the General Land Office modified in a veay
important particular the application of the
rule as to time to cultivation in timber cult
ure cases. The timber culture act of June
14, 1878, provides that "Any person who
shall plant, protect aud keep in healthy
growing condition for eight years ten acres
of timber on any quarter section of any. of
the public lands ot the United States shall
be entitled to a patent at the expiration of
said eight years, on making proof, etc."
Section 2 of this act provides that "No final
certificate shall be given or patent issued
until the expiration ot eight years Irom the
date of entry."
Land Commissioner Macfarland, in circu
lar of instructions to registers and receivers.
'dated February 1,1882. held that one-half
oi the trees must have actually been grow
ing for five years andhe remaining half
for four years to conform to the terms of the
act. This interpretation of the law was sus
tained in a subsequent decision, which held
that the preparation-of land and planting of
trees are acts of cultivation, and the time
actually so employed should be computed as
part of the eight years required in the timber
culture jases, and as the act provided for
three years' cultivation of the land before
the trees could be planted, the effect of the
ruling was to compute the period of cultiva
tion from the date ot entry.
On Juue 27, 1887, Commissioner Sparks,
in a circular to registers and receivers, di
rected that "in computing the period of
cultivation the time runs from the date
when the total number of trees, seeds or
cuttings required by the act are planted,"
and the final proofs of entry not having
complied with this rule were rejected.
Secretary Noble, in his letter to-day to
the commissioner, sustains the ruling made
by Commissioner Sparks, but savs: "Inas
much as the department from the time of the
passage of the bill up to thedate of June 27,
1887, erroneously construed the true spirit
and Intent of the- act, and in pursuance
thereof numerous estries have been made
under the law u tins promulgated, amount-.
lag to some 2,500 or more, such entries
should be protected under' the construction
thus given, the act giving such. construction
all force and effect of law. Were it not so
great wrong and inconvenience would re
sult." The Secretary therefore directs that the
rule in the case of Henry Hooper in point
be so modified as to hold that all entries
made under the act as construed from Feb
ruary 1, 18S2, up to June 27, 1887, should
pass to patents, and that all entries made
after the annonncement of tbat doctrine
should be governed and controlled by the
principles therein enunciated.
Some Big Appropriations Asked for Texan
Harbors Funds for Rivers.
Washington, Jniy 20. In their re
ports to the Chief ot Engineers of opera
tions under the river and harbor bill, various
officers in charge make the following recom
mendations ot appropriations for continuing
the work next year:
By Major Oswald Hernest Entrance to
Galveston harbor, Texas, $2,350,000; ship
channel in the bay, $200,000; Arkansas
Pass and Bay, 7500,000; harbor at Brazos
Santiago, jew.ow. 'ine wort on the mouth
of Brazos river and Pass Cavillo inlet to
Matagorda Bay has been abandoned.
By Major Daniel W. Lockwood Ken
tucky river, $500,000; Licking river. $10,000;
Big Sandy river, $131,145; Cuyandote river.
west Virginia, jj.ooo; .Little Ji.an.twha
river, $40,000; Buckhannon river, $10,000.
By Major Ames Stickney Falls of the
Ohio, at Louisville, $300,000; Indiana chute,
$100,000, Wabash river, below Vincennes,
$150,000; above Vincennes, $10,000; White
river, Indiana, $10,000.
By Major L. Cooper Overman: Harbor
at Monroe, Mich.. $20,000; Toledo harbor,
straight channel, $500,000; old channel, $45,
000; Port Clinton harbor, Ohio, $20,000;
Sandusky harbor, $66,712; Sandusky river,
$10,000; Huron harbor, Ohio, $11,000; Ver
million harbor, $10,000; Black river harbor,
$30,000; Cleveland harbor, $300,000; Fair
port harbor, $21,240; Ashtabula harbor,
By General Orlando M. Poe: St Mary's
river, Michigan, $1,235,875; St Mary'sFalls
canal, $43,200; dry dock at St. Mary's Falls
canal. $150,000; Bay Lake channels, St.
Mary'sFalls. $500,000; Thunder Bay harbor.
$30,000; Saginaw river, $138,000; harbor of"
reiuge at Sand Beach, Lake Huron, $230,
000; month of Black river, Michigan,
$20,000; St Clair Flats canal, $200,530;
Clinton river, $18,564; Rouge river, $21,600.
A Large Entailed Property That Will Make
a Braddock Family -Wealthy His
tory of on Estate 9Ioro
Than 100 Years Old.
There live in Braddock three of a family
named Cramer, who, by the law of entail
ment, become the possessors of a vast estate
on the borders of Cape May that will make
them immensely wealthy. It is more than
a century ago since the May and Steelman
families emigrated to this country from En
gland and settled in New Jersey. The May
family cleared off the heavy growth of for
est from the timber lands and built the old
May homestead, at May's Landing, Cape
The Steelmans settled near the estatei
of the Mays, from whom Cape
May, May's Landing and Cape May county
derived their names. As almost everyone
is aware, the Indians at this time were in
complete possession of almost all the land
in the country. The Mays therefore held a
conference with the chiefs of the Dela
wares, who owned the land in that part of
tne country, and purchased irom tbem
some 6,000 -or 7,000 acres of land lying
back from the seacoast in the counties of
Cumberland, Salem and Cape May. The
price paid did not reach 25 cents per acre.
Other smaller tracts lying in the latter
county, and aggregating some 4,000 or 5,000
acres, came to them as a grant from King
George III., of England. Thus the estate
of the Mays comprised about 11,000 acres
of land. Some parts of the tracts are very
fertile. Others are covered with walnut
and pine forests, and cranberry meadows.
Joseph Steelman, a son of the first settler
of that name, married the only daughter of
the Mays, thus bringing the estate into the
possession of the Steelmans,her father dying
before she was married.
Joseph Steelman, the second, had one son
and two daughters. The son's name was
also Joseph. On the death of his father he
received a portion of the land as his share
amounting to 6,565 acres. An equal share
of the remaining 5,000 acres went to his two
maiden sisters, for they never married. At
their death all ot their inheritance reverted
oacK to tneir Drotner Joseph, as the prop
erty was entailed by Joseph's grandfather
that is, the Steelman of the second
generation. Being an Englishman and;be
lieving in the law of entail, he decided to
keep it in the family. The sons at different
periods of their lives leased or sold portions
of their estates, but it all came back again
to their heirs after tneir death by the said
law of entailment
The last Joseph Steelman had ten child
ren, five of whom are dead and five living.
The five who are dead all had heirs, who
are living at the present time. The five
children of the former who are living are
Mrs. Naomi Updike, living in Cumberland
county, K. J.; Margaret Estlow, Millville,
Cumberland county, N. J.; Reuben Steel
man, Ocean City, K. J.; Elizabeth Smith,
May's Landing, 17. J., and the other whose
name is not recalled. The five that are
dead are Hannah, Joseph, David and Alice
Steelman and Mrs. Roxanna Cramer,
mother of all the Cramer boys living here
of that name. Tbey were all born on the
old homestead at May's Landing, that is,
all the children ot the Steelman's. The
tracts that are estimated at the lowest figure
to comprise no less than 10,000 acres,
were then the property of the ten children,
that of those who are dead, reverting to
their heirs, or each one of them being en
titled to 1,000 acres of the grant.
Mrs. Roxanna Cramer left ten children,
all of whom are living. The youngest of
these is Mr. Reuben Cramer, of this place.
The others, with the order of their ages and
places of residence, are Joseph Cramer,
Baker's Furnace, Cambria county; Mary
Ann Black, WeJ Middlesex; Elizabeth
Owens,Turtle.Creek;IsaacCramer,Braddock ;
Rer. Wilson Cramer, Huntington; David
Cramer, Armagh, Indiana couuty; George
Cramer, Monroeville, Armstrong county;
Ellen Dean, Braddock, and Frank Cramer,
uraaaocK. .cacti one ot these children is
thus entitled to one-tenth of the share of
their mothers, or 100 acres. All the land yet
lies in its original, undivided state. In
Cumberland county, on the Delaware river,
lies the 6,565 acres. A 2,000-acre tract and
a 1,100-acre piece lie between Salem and
Cape May counties. A tract of 10 acres lies
directly near the beach of Cape May.
Since the estate was first entailed, the
three generations that are necessary to make
the law of entailment void, have sprung up,
the last-named ten children of Mrs.Roxanna
Cramer composingxpart of the third gener
ation. If they so desire, they may now di
vide the estate into ten equal shares or its
value, and these into minor shares. But
until the death of one of the surviving chil
dren of the. last Joseph Steelman, the estate
cannot be sold, as it yet requires the death
of a majority of tbem to thus free it from all
the bonds of entailment.
Uat Poison and a ScoldingKIII.
Chicago, July 20. The Coroner's jury
to-day ascertained that Mary J. Hendricks,
the 17-year-old daughter of Attorney Daniel
P. Hendricks, or this city, died Thursday
night Irom the effects of rat poison, admin
istered by her own hand while she was in a
fit of despondency over a scolding received
from her parents for childish misdemeanor.
For False Pretenses.
H." William Schauer and August Red
man weie each committed to jail yesterday
in default of $500 bail for a hearing before
Mayor Pearson, of Allegheny, next Thurs
day, on a charge of false pretense, on oath
of Acting Chief of Polls Jobs Glean. -
. V.M
Is All Bight, Being Stored in Tag-
gart's Warehouse in New Tork.
And Inventor Campbell Says it Was Too
Flimsy an Affair to be Good.
However, He Won't Belize Hocan is Lwt Till It fe
Snrtly rroTed.
Inventor Campbell's airship was not lost.
It turns out that the car part of the aerial ;j
navigator used by Prof. Hogan was one of J
the Professor s own inventions. Mr. Camp
bell still thinks Hogan is not dead.-tbougb. tj
there is yet no evidence to the contrary.
New York. July 20. It turns out,'
through investigations pursued to-day by a
reporter for TnE DispATfH, that it was not
Inventor Peter Campbell's air ship at
least, not the car part of it, containing
his own contrivances that Prof. E. D. Hogan
sailed away in on Tuesday last This fact
Inventor Campbell has for some unex
plained reason failed to divulge, when ques
tioned by representatives of an anxious
Inventor Campbell's machine is stored at
R. Taggart's storage warehouse, at 593
Hudson street The balloon was used
in the ascension by Prof. Hogan.
Prof. Campbell was seen by the re
porter an hour afterward, at his
jewelry store in South Brooklyn., "x"es,"
he said, when the reporter had described
what he had seen in Taggart's warehouse,
"that is the Campbell air ship, and it
is stored there because it costs
less than to exhibit it They
wanted to charge me $50 a week to
keep it on Fourteenth street, where it wai
formerly exhibited, and Taggart stores it
for $20 a week. When Prof. Hogan wanted
to go up I brought the balloon part over to
"What kind of a car was it Prof. Hogan
went up in?" the reporter asked.
"It was a flimsy affair, of his own inven
tion," said Mr. Campbell, "and I had noth
ing whatever to do with it"
Hogan proposed to Campbell, in let
ters which the latter showed, to con
struct a new air ship and use
coal gas. Hydrogen was necessary
to raise the Campbell ship. Hogan says:
"The new one will do as much in the air as
the old one, and cannot get hnrt by landing
jt It will weigh 75 pounds. I can mate
it after July 4, and sail it at New
York and get a big boom. There
is no use in getting ground, as it
will not pay, as that has been tried. I can
nake the start from some back street and
have no expense of grounds to pay. Then
we can get some one to take hold of it, and
then we can get money out of it"
"As a matter of" fact," continued Mr.
Campbell, "Prof. Hogan's car, when com
pleted, weighed 60 pounds. It was made in
a wheelwright's shop, near the Nassau Gas
Company's yards, from which the ascent
was made. It was
that I wouldn't have trnsted myself in it
to go as high as the housetop. "He had a
light framework made, to which the roDea
of the balloon were attached,and from which,
the car was suspended. The fn-mework was
a rectangular structure of four pieces of
pine, three inches in width and an inch
thick. It was about 20 feet long and two feet
wide, and was suspended edgewise under
the balloon. The whole was covered with
canvas, like a mosquito screen in a doorway.
"Prof. Hogan had had constructed two pro
pellers, embodying the principles I had ap
plied to the other air ship. There was
a propeller underneath the car, the
one that dropped off; That ProC
Hogan himself had made. Another, which
projected breast high over the side of the
car aft, was taken from the old air ship.
This was intended to propel the ship back
ward or forward. Both propellers were, of
course, to be worked by hand. All that
Prof. Hogan had in the car was some sand
bags, a life preserver and a drag rope, and
he would not have had these if I had not put
them in. Until some definite information is
received concerning him I shall continue to
think him alive."
He Takes ttie Lost Aeronaut's Place and Ills
Parachute Doesn't Work.
St. Thomas, Ont, July 20. William
Hogan, of Jackson, Mich., brother of E. D.
Hogan, the missing aeronaut, made a
balloon ascension Jiere at 6:30 1 ast evening,
going 4,000 feet high, and had a narrow escape
from death. The top guy rope of the bal
loon became fastened to the parachute, and
it was not until the balloon had reached
within 900 feet of the ground in its descent
that the aeronaut was able to shake the rope
off. Had he jumped before making the
discovery the balloon wonld have turned
over upon the parachute, driving it to the
ground, and instant death would have been
the result. Hogan alighted upon a stone,
breaking two ribs, and was dragged 50 feet,
brnisine his side and shoulder. He left
this morning, for Jackson.
With Wblcb lie Used lo Coast on the Hills
of New Jersey.
Boedentown, N. J., July 20. Mr.
Henry Bellemere, son of the late Philip
Bellemere, an old Frenchman in the cm- v3
ploy of Joseph Bonaparte as a bar-'
ber while living in Bordentown,
has in his possession a jumper for
merly owned by Prince Murat,
who is soon to be married to Miss Gwendo
line Caldwell, the foundress of the Wash
ington University. Murat used the jumper
to coast on the different hills in Borden
town during the winter months. ' The
jumper was made a present to the late
Joseph Bellemere when a boy by the Murat
family, since which time it has" been in the
possession of his brother.
Fair and Slightly
Warmer, Wills
Northerly Winds.
For Western Penn-.
syhania and Ohio
fair,slightly warmer.
northerly vcinds, &-".
coming tariaile. For.
West Virginia, fairA
no decided change tnT
temperature; variable winds.
PrrrsBCBO, July 20, 1839.' ,
The United States Signal Service oatoerl
Wll. kikj MU.MW .UV .....W ..., .
Tims. Tner.l
8:00a. .... ....ri tMetntemn,
Maximum temp.,
lMr.it ..,
S.-0OF. X
jaiaiumni issip.,
..... 4. 11
a-.... .00 M
Klrerat lr. It,
2.S foeVartseor o.sieH OK
! fun 1 TnE WBATflEK-
&xj.&&M lmMMMi
A, - J ... irXsL .k. iJ Vi . S t