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iff,? I iCiiuqri eWSp
EIGIIT PAGES-'-ou -OijCTiuinS.
SCRANTON. PA., THURSDAY MORNINQ. AUGUST 1G. 1894.
TWO CENTS A COPY.
THE TRIBUNE HAS A LARGER BONA FIDE CIRCULATION
SCRANTON BUSINESS MEN THAN ANY OTHER
A pleasant surprise
awaits you in , .
Democratic Senators Indulge in Vain Regrets
Over Tariff Fizzle,
A MEASURE WHICH NOBODY OWNS
Mr. Vest Turns the Calcium Light
Upon Tariff History and Advances
Opinion That the Senate Can Never
Be Democratic Mr. Vilas and Mr,
Mills Moralize on What Might Have
Been A Bill That Satisfies No One.
Washington, Aug. 15.
THE house bill to phot sugar on
the tree list wns taken op in the
denote early in today's proceed
ings and orenpied attention np
to the time of adjournment. In con
nection with it a communication was
rend to the senate from Secretary Car
lisle to Senator Hurris (Dnx, Tenn),
noting chairman of the finance commit
tee, givinjr figures to show that with
sugar on the froe list there would b-1
n tr-asnrv deficit of from $23,000,000 to
$30 000.000. Despite that communi
cation a motion was made by Mr.
Berry, (Dom., Ark.), that the senate
proceed to the consideration of the
bill; end that motion was antagonized
by one offered by Mr. Harris that the
bill be referred to the committee oti
finance. Mr. Harris made an argnmnt
in support of his iutioo. Speeches
agaiust ft reference and in favor of the
passage of the hou'i hill were mad by
Senators Berry, Wst, (Dein., Mo.),
Mills, (Dcm., 'is).
Mr. Vst's speech wns made in the
elocution of his promise to tnrn the
calcium light on the history of the bill
in the finance committee. In his speech
Mr. Vest declared that the president
had said, before bis letter to Mr. Wil
son was sent, that he would support
the bill that passed. As it was now,
bis letter to Mr. Wilson ww a good
campaign docuweut for the Republi
cans. SENATE ON THE TAU1FF.
Mr. Vest said the senate conforrees
bad aid that they might have either
free coal or f:eo Iron or. But the dif
ficulty was thut the honsa conterroes
could not be i.'u.do to understand that
tho senate conferred knew more about
the condition of tff.iirs in the senate
than they did. Ho declared with much
emphasis that the senate wns not n
D -inocrxtic senate on the question of
tariff reform; never wns and never
wmild be, is at present constituted.
He was tired of evasion, suspicion
and lying and be wanted the truth to
be known. He spoke of the newspaper
suggestions that he was actuated by a
feeling of revenge against the president
bccuuno be had ignored him in regwd to
patronage in Missouri, He bad no
private grief against the president, but
he wished to acknowledge his gratitude
to him for having relieved him from
all appointments. He was ready to
follow the president as the old Scott
followed the banner of the Bruce.
VILAS POUKS OIL ON TIIE WATERS.
Mr Vilas (Dm., Wis ) replied to
Mr. Vest's statement as to the action
of the Democratic caucus when the
senate bill was first reported to it on
the 20:h of Marc i. That bill, Mr.
Vilas declared, was a justifiable bill in
its general features. But the caucus
then voted for free iron and the finance
committee has not carried out that
vote. It bad acted on the general be
best to prepare a bill that could com
mand a majority of the votes in the
senate and had reported a duty on iron
ore as well as on coal.
Mr. Vilas left that point and applied
himself to a defense of the president
Against the animadversions of Mr. Vest.
He assured that senator that the presi
dent allusion to party perfidy had bad
no reference to him; and he expressed
his regret that that senator should
think that he could be accused of party
perfidy or party dishonor he who had
been so honestly and zealously laboring
to bring about the result of the passage
of a tariff bill.
Mr. Vilas said that the Democratic
party had lost suoh an opportunity as
was rarely, in the providence of God,
offered to political parlies. And while
he lamented it, and would nor attempt
to conceal his regret that it had not
done more, he by no means undertook
to say that it had not done much,
NOBODY'S TARIFF BILL.
Mr. Mills (D m., Tex ) characterized
the tariff bill as now passed, as a re-
tnarKHiiie measure, one which did not
reflect the sentiment of a thousand per
sons in the Unite 1 States. He was not
amiss in saying that not a Republican
lavorea it; that not a Fopolist favored
it; and he would not be far from the
trnth in saying that the great mass of
the Democratic partv condemned it. It
whs the product of five or six senators.
But they had been between the devil
and the deep sea and they had gone to
the sea rather than go to the devil.
He had no apologias to maks for it,
because it was better than the McKin
ley law and whs the best that they
oonld do under the circumstances, lie
did not accept it, however, as a final
settlement of the question of tariff re
form. But it was a step, a substantial
step, in the policy of putting on the
free list articles that enter into manu
factures. He now favored the bouse
bill to put sugar on the free list and be
would nave it considered and passed
now, and not have it referred to the fi
IRISH CATHOLIC UNION.
Twenty-sixth Annual .Convention in
Session at York.
York, Pa., Ann. 15. The twenty
sixth annual convention of the Irish
Catholic Benevolent onion of the
United States and Canada began in this
city today. One hnndred and fifty del
egates were present at this morning's
session. The convention was onlled to
order by President Edwin O. Fianlgao,
of Philadelphia. Mayor G. W. S.
Loucks delivered an address of wel
come This afternoon'! session was devoted
to the work of organization. Reports
will be presented and officers elected
Delegates Wear Cozeylte Badge) Bear
ing Significant Intoripticni.
Columbus, O, Aug. 15. The labor
convention for the purpose of taking
independent action in politics w.ts
called to order by President McBrido
at 10 o'clock tliis morning in the
Trades Assembly hall. John Bran
schweger, president of the Central
Labor union of Toledo, was elected
Ttie only approach toward speioh
making was by Temporary Chairman
Branschweiger, who said the conven
tion was the result of a movement
among trade nnions all over the coun
try in favor of united and independent
Delegates to the number of 110 wore
present, others still to come. The hall
was crowded and Lydon hall, a large
auditorium, was secured for the after
noon session. The delegates wore
badges with portraits of Coxey. and
bearing the legend: "Keep off the
It looks as though the McBride con
vention was merely an advance guard
of the People's party convention which
opens Thursday. Fusion with the
Populists is regarded as next to a cer
MIL HOWARD'S STORY.
Vice President of American Railway
Union Gives Some Interesting
Chicago, Aug. 15. In his testimony
bsfure the national board of labor
commissioners today Gtorge W. How
ard, vice presideut of thn American
Railway union, gave some history of
the uoion in an interesting way. Mr,
Howard was asked if the policy of the
Amerioan Railway union was to ab
sorb the other labor organizations, nnd
if so whether this policy bad anything
to do with the recent strike.
Mr. Howard said it had nothing to
do with the declaration of the strike,
bun to do with the outcome of it. The
American Railway uniau, he asserted,
was formed to prmoie a narmoay of
action among railway . employes, and
not to destroy other organizations. The
scope of the American Railway union
was defined at length. Mr, Howard
said the boycott against Pullman curs
was instituted, not because Pullman
had manufactured the cars, but be
cause ho operated them. "We simply
wished to out off Mr. Tollman's rev
enue," said the witness,
Mr. Howard wont minutely into the
extent and cantos of the strike. He
related bow the general managers re
fused, on Mayor Hopkins' request, to
arbitrate the strike. He said the first
he had beard of rioting was when a re
p rter for a morning paper drew a pis
t 1 at Bine Island. Mr. Howard testi
fi'dtbatbe had given information to
city detectives that certain persons had
been paid large suras by General Mana
ger Egan, of tho Rook Island road, to
burn cars, thereby arousing publio sen
timent against the striken.
John L. Kernan asked the witness
annmberot questions with a view to
showing that Htrikes are nnneccessary
and that they give the lawless element
a chance to commit acts of violence. Mr.
Howard acknowledged that this was
true and that it was better not to
strike, than to strike if possible.
The commission adjourned with Mr.
Howard still on the stand.
His Old Soldier i Ezbib t a oesire to
Mob the General,
Hyattsville. Md. Aug. 15. "Gen
eral" Coxey cume near being mobbed
at Camp Lost Liberty yesterday. He
came to take away seven ot ibis horses,
and when questioned about the move
ment by oue of his followers, became
angry and said be was doue with the
scheme. This greatly incensed the five
men left by the Baltimore police to
oare for the camp property, and Coxey
was obliged to beat a hasty retreat on
one of the horses. The other horses
were driven around a back road, and
in this way ho got possession of the
property. They chased Coxey, but be
Buffalo Aug. 15. Two wheelmen
report that on their way to Erie, Pa ,
yesterday they encountered n gang of
Coxeyltes near Northeast, straggling
along, preserving the semblance of an
organized procession. The tramps told
them they were on their way to Buf
falo, and that they are remnants of
one ot the Coxey divisions. In all
probability they are a detachment of
the Coxey "navy" that started east
from Duluth some time ago.
An Adamr, Maee., Physician Gives a
Eloyols Dealer a Liseon.
Adams, Mass., Aug. 15 -Dr. Chariot
Boom, a well known physioian here,
created a sensation last night bv pub
licly horsewhipping James McLaren, a
bicycle dealer, wbom he charged with
insulting Mrs. Boom.
Dr. Boom recently lent McLaren
mnnav and McLaren reanested another
loan, which the doctor refused. It is
alleged that McLaren men culled at
Dr. Boom's bouse and insulted his
SPARKS FROM THE TELEGRAPH.
Cokato, Minn., is excited over a case of
alleged Asiatic cholera.
Bt. Louis' now union depot will be form
ally opened on Sept. 1.
Another coal strike threatened in the
Springfield, (111.), district, this time by the
A lightning stroke killed Miss Mary Har
per, aged 16, at a window in her Pinner's
Point, (Vs.), home.
A large fortune from bis English aunt
falls to William Sewer, employed in the
Springfield (III.) watch faotory.
In the pangs of nnreqnited love, E. K.
Alexander, a Norfolk (V.) negro, fatally
shot Delia Stovell, and then himself.
Disgraced and ruined by his spendthrift
son, i. vy. Bencom, president or the Bann
ers' bank, of Watanga, O. T., shot himself.
Jealous became her fiance, Ora Pitchett,
took another girl to church, Miss Orfy
Rarlden. a Warneton (fnd.l belle. took cur-
boiic aoid and died.
AT THE CA
Elements Are Now Smiling Upon the Boys la
TIIE DISTINGUISHED VISITORS
Delightful Weather Makes Camp Life
Enjoyable Despite Strict Regula
tionsImpressive Scenes at Night
fallAppointments and Promotions
Made Gettysburg Tradesmen De
sire the National Guard Patronage.
Story of Camp Incidents Interest
f?ieci'iJ om Our Stnff Corrctfiondint.
Camp Ckawfoud, )
GKTTYSBUha, Aug 15 f
TrilS was the easiest day the Thir
teenth li is had mn uk it went into
camp. In tho morning drills of
all kinds were suspended and tho
soldier boys given nu opportunity to
visit the historic battlefield. In the
afternoon they hid brigade drill and
drees parade. T ien Colonel Rippln
and bis stuff nccotnpauied G neral
Qobin, his Bt.iff and the other
regimental otlkers ot the Third
brigade in a canter over the battle
field. The party nnmtorad 104 aud
made a formidable troop wh.'u
The appointment of Q.iartermaster
James W. 0kford to tne position of
judge advocate on General (Jinan's
staff to succeed John P. Albro
was announced today. Commis
sary Sergeant W. J. Tracey hut
been promoted . to th position of
quartermaster. The officers of the
day were Division Colonel Draka of
the Second regiment, First brigade
staff officer, Major J.iraes A. G. Camp
bell, of General Snowdeu's staff, Third
brigade officars, Major Edward B.
Watts, Carlisle; Regimental Offiwr
Csptaln Montrose Barnard, of Com
pany D; commander of the guard,
Lieutenant Walter ilviggs, of Company
F. Toi3 afternoon at 4 o'clock the'
Thirteenth pirticipatad in brigade
drill aud at G.30 appeared on dress pa
rade. HUNGRY GETTYSBURG,
An unsuccessful effort has been
made by the citizuns of Gettyabnrg to
have the provost guard withdrawn
from the town so that the soldiers
would have free access to it. The
trades people want the money of the
boys in blue. General Snowden, how
ever, refused to withdraw the guard
and the boys are still debarred from
the town and its pleasures.
Today the weather was nlmost per
fect. The health of the men of the
regiment continues good, the few cases
of sickness being of a non-serious
character. General Snowden informed
The Tribune representative this evuu
ing that there will be but one division
reviewed of the troops which wili take
place this afternoon.
Assistant Secretary of War Doe ar
rived Tuesday night as the representa
tive of the national government. A
salute to him was fired today. Among
the distinguished arrivals toJay at di
vision headquarters were Governor
Reynolds of Delaware and General
Brown of Maryland. Lieutenant Colo
nel Coursen of the Thirteenth will have
the honor today of beiug field officer at
SCENES AT NIGHTFALL,
The camp looks most impressive after
nightfall, viewod from Semiuary ridge.
To the east, west, north nnd south
hundreds of tents can be faintly dis
cerned in outline by the aid of the
lights within, whilo the murmur of
many voices float on the midnight air.
One regiment is singing, anothershont
ing, while a third is applauding the
efforts of some entertainer or indorsing
his work by shouts of laughter. Here
and there a solitary figure moves along
on the outskirts of tho camp with the
precision of a machine. It is the guard
on whose vigilance the safety of the
camp is supposed to depend.
The regulations at this division en
campment are very rigid, and many of
the boys begin to chaff uudor the re
straint which camp life imposes. Thus
fur veiy few of them have been suc
cessful in obtaining the coveted per
mission to visit Gettysburg, General
Snowden believes that the place
for the soldiers is in camp, and has is
sued orders to that effect. Companies
are detailed daily to patrol the town,
and those who have the hardihood to
visit it without permission, find con
siderable difficulty in evading the pa
trolers. BOLDIERS WHO AUG ROWDIES.
Some of the soldiers have shown a
disposition to indnlge in rowdyism, but
to the credit of the members of the
Thirteenth be it said thut they take no
part in anything that would reflect
discredit on them. Two members of
the Fourteenth regiment ot the Sec
ond brigade, Srgnnt Dorsey and Pri
vate Coover, were driven out of enmp
for unsoldierly conduct at Gettysburg
aud several members of the same regi
ment wore arrested at Round Top Mou
day for taking forcible possession or
the shop of a dealer in relics. They
were placed in the guard bouse aud
yesterday released with a reprimand.
Mon are now guarding the property of
the Battlefield association and govern
ment in and about Round Top to pre
vent further acts of vandalism.
For the past two days the weather
has been delightful and many visitors
are now beginning to turn their faces
cttnpward. The review tomorrow will
undoubtedly attract a big crowd of
Colonel Osthans, of Sornnton, is com
fortably housed at division headquar
ters, having the tent adjoining General
The inspection of the Thirteenth reg
iment yesterday afternoon was con
ducted in a eplended manner, the boys
snowing great proficiency in the man
nal of arms. Colonel Ripple has been
congratulated many times since ho his
been in camp by bnmde end staff offi
cers on tbi iiue work of his mm.
ECHOES FROM ENCAMPMENT.
Corporal Leyshon is in the hospital. His
condition is not serious.
James McGouldrick, of Company C, was
on the sick list Tuesday.
Andrew Weir, of Company A, was a
brigade orderly Tuesday.
On Thursday afternoon teams from Com
panies F and D will play a game of ball.
Chief of Police Simpson was Beriously
indinposed Tuesday, but is now improving
"Police Officer" Walker is unable to do
regular duly on account of an iujury to
John Anaman found a piece of a shell
on the battle held Tuesday whioh he treas
ures vory hiejhly.
Company F, of the West Side, has some
of the best vocalists in camp. They enter-
nun meir neiguoors mgntiy.
Harry Reinhart. of Scranton. arrived in
camp Monday eveninc buying ridden the
entire distance on his wheel.
Color Sergeant H. J. Hoormans, of the
Thirteenth, is considered the finest look-
iug color sergeant in the division.
Company C had a splendid clam bako
Tuesday night,, which was prepared under
tho direction of Charlie Uumilton.
Annuiberof Company F boys went to
Gettysburg Tuesday and returned loaded
down with bndgesof uvery description.
Adjutaut Millar has boen appointed reel-
mental instructor by Colonel Ripple, lio
noius school at headquarters every day.
A Brent many of the members of Com-
pauy A went over the battle Held yester
day, Chaplain Loguu acting as guide aud
John Mitchell and Morris Thomas, pri
vates of Company F, had a boxing inutoh
in street Tuesday night. Mitchell was
John Beaumont, of Company A. wns
Colonel Ripple's orderly on Tuesday nnd
imam iiazieton, ot company a, nllod
the same position for Adjutaut Millar.
Frank Chamberlain, the commissary
sergeant, is one of the hardest working
aim most popular members ol Company (J.
i ue commissary tent win never oe empty
whilo he is m charge.
The members of the advance dotail of
Company F ure exhibiting somo very
amusing pictures. They bud them taken
while getting tho camp In shape. There
is a brisk demand for them. -
Tuesday afternoon Adjutant Millar held
a school in guard duty at his tent. Mr.
Millar is losing no opportunity to thor
oughly instruct the uiomuors of the regi
ment in all forms of military duty.
Captain Chase, of Company C, though
tho last in commission in tho regiment, is
a thorough soldier and very popular with
his men. Ho mads a flue npneurnuce at
tho head of bis company during the inspec
Jerry Walker, of Company F, is the only
privuto in camp who has an 'orderly. Ho
is tho colored man whom Jerry befriended.
That won his friendship and he deolares
lhatheis Walker's slave. At all events
be is untiring In his services.
Miss Emily Evans, of West Scrnnton, is
at brigado headquarters as tho guest of
Miss lierst, of Lebanon, daughter of Ma
jor Oerst, who is General Gobin's adjut
ant. Miss Gerst, bor brother nnd guest,
were entertniund Tuesday afternoon by
Albert Davios, sergeant major of the Sec
Corporal W. W. Inglis, of Company D,
was in a predicament Tuesday moruiug.
He took a nap after roll call and, while he
slept, someone removed bis trousers.
When be awoke a half hour's search failed
to find thorn and hs there were no barrels
about, Mr. Ingiis appeared at the mess
tent for brenkfust enveloped in a blanket.
J. F. H.
DEAD IN A BROOK.
Body of a Woman Supposed to Have
Been Sarah McDonald, of Provi
dence, Found at Secleyville.
f veclal io the Scranton Tribune.
Honitsdale, Pa., Aug. 15. At 8
o clock this afternoon the body ot nu
old woman was found on the banks of
a small brook at Seeleyville, about a
mile above Honesdale. The body was
discovered by two men who were
tramping their way to Carbondale.
The body was lying with the head and
arms in the water and was badly de
composed. No signs or marks of vio
lence Were found.
Coroner O'Conneli was summoned
and empaneled a jury consisting of
Judge Birdsall, William H. Malia,
John Bryant, Gustave Smith. Elmer
E. Ferguson and J. M. Dilam. The
jury brought in a verdict that the per
son was unknown to them aud thnt
tboy were unable to determine tho
cause of her death.
Since the inquest it has boen ascer
tained that a demanted woman named
Sarah MeDouald. of Providence, had
been wandering about Seeleyville for
some time past. The McDonald
woman disappeared on August 4, As
the description of the dead bodv
answers that ot Sarah McDonald, it is
unuouotediy her body that was found.
THE GRAND CIRCUIT.
Favorites Are Beaten In the Events at
Rochester, N. Y., Aug. 15. Favor
lies were beaten this afternoon in two
of the three races thut made np the
cura ot tne third day or tne urand jir
euit race meeting. In the 2.19 trot
Mahogany whs an even iuvorite
against the field, bnt he could get
only one beat. Uallie Simmons won
tho 2 21 trot for 4-year-olds from three
competitors in straight heats. King
Harry was picked for the winner of the
2.20 trot, but neither ho nor any one of
the four others who chased Pet around
the track wns in it. Summaries:
2.19 class-Trotting, purse, 1,1000
Cephas, c. g., by Cyril, dnin
Mully Matchless by Match-
lens (Golden) 8 3 111
Mahogany 1 2 2 2 8
Doilgoville 2 1 8 8
Oveiholt 8 9 4 7 4
Lora J 7 4 t) 4 0
.May Homer 4 6 5 9 8
Houssalaer Wilkes 5 7 8 6 9
Captain Walbridge (1 8 9 6 5
Haven Wilkos 9 5-7 8 7
. Time. !U5 , 2.1i 2.Htf. 2.16. 2.17k".
2:!il class, trotting; purse, $3,000, for 4-
Sally Simons, Jr., br. m., by Sim
mons, dam Uutracked (Shauk) 111
Koseleaf 2 2 2
Nettie Wilkes. 7 4 8 8
Queen Allah 8 4 4
lime, 2;1U, 2:10, 2:17)f.
8:29 class trotting, purse 11,000.
Pet, b. a by black Oban, dam un
packed, (Moffett) Ill
Aliig Hai ry 2 2
Christnbel 6 8 2
Mary (J 8 4
J. 1. L. 4 6 H
llrookb..., 5 0
V;.ne, SiilO, 2:2 2:24.
President Sadl Carnot's Murdcrercr Pap the
THE USUAL EXHIBIT OF BRAVADO
Deibler, the Executioner, Performs
His Work with Neatness and Dis
patchAt a Few Minutes Before
Five O'Clock the Assassin Cries
Courage, Comrades, and His Head
Rolls Into the Basket,
Lyons, Aug. 10.
r ANTO CASERIO, the murderer
r of President Curnot, was guillo
y tinod at 5 o'clock this moruiug.
J The scene of the execution is
ub -ut fifty meters from the prison.
three hours before the time set for tho
execution a detachment of troops,
comprising the Ninety-eighth battalion
of infantry and two squadrons of the
Seventh cniriamws took possession of
the ground. They were reinforced
later by gendarmes and policemen.
Deibler, the executioner, arrived at 3
o'clock, bringing with him the well
knowu guillotine. The van conveying
the guillotine wns escorted by goud-
annus on horseback. The operation of
erecting the machiue occupied about an
There was a heavy showor during
the night, which had the effect ot
driving away nearly ull iuriosty seek
ers who bad gathered only to witness
the execution. At 2 o'clock there was
hardly one hundred persons waiting.
Sometime before daylight the weather
improved aud the curious began to
A few minutes before 5 o'clock the
condemned man was led from his cell
to the guillotine. His arms were
firmly bound behind him. Whin
the attendants eeizid him to lav
him under the knife, he strug
gled fiercely to free himself. At
4 55 o'clock nil was ready. Caseiio
shouted, "courage, comrades." "lonir
live anarchy." The knife fell at 5
o'clock precisely, and Cuserio's bead
dropped into the basket.
CYCLING RECORO LOWERED.
Stimal and Fuhrmann Cover 200 Milas
in I5h. 60j9. 30s. at Buffalo.
Buffalo, Aug. 15. The course from
Buffalo to Erie. Pa., vesterday was the
scene of a record breaking perform
ance W. L. Stimal nnd Fred C. Fuhrmann
of the Ramblers' Bicjcle club rode the
course and return, a distance of 20J
miles, in 1.) hours. 50 minutes and 'M
seconds. The murk over the same
course previously was 17 hours, 5 uiiii
utes, and the American 200-mile record
was IT hours. 2S minutes, 30 seconds,
over tne isostou-springneld course.
STRIKING MINERS RESUME.
The Terms of the Operators are Ac
cepted at Sharon.
Sharon, Pa., Aug. 15. The striking
coul miners in Mercer county, number
ing nearly 1,000 men will resume work
tomorrow, A mooting was held last
night aud they agreed to submit to the
terms of the operators on a 00 cent per
The negro miners who were imported
from Virginia will be retained. Tin
strikers have been out eight months
aud many are m destitute circum
Explosion in a London Suburb in Mem
ory tt Kavaohul and. Santo,
uondon, Aug.. 15. The explosion last
night at the JNew Cross postolnce oc
curred in u small stationer's store to
which the postolli.-e is attached.
It was caused by a quantity ot gun
powder and nitro glycerine wrapped in
heavy paper. The explosive puckngu
was inserted into tho letter box slit. On
a portion of the paner was written : ' 'In
memory of Ruvacuul, Bourdin,Vaillaut
LYNCHED IN KENTUCKY.
Marshal Boston, a Negro, Fays the
TJjuftl Penalty for Bis Crime.
FitANKFOitT, Ky., Aug. 15, Marshal
Boston, a uogro, was tukuu from tho
county lull ut li o cloak last night nnd
hanged on the high b am of the iron
bridge which spans the Kentucky river
After the lynching his body was rid
died with a hnndrod bullets. Just be
fore Boston was swuug up be confessed
his awful crime.
A CADET DROWNED.
Boat Load of oy Is Capiiz.d with
Bethlehem, Pu., Aug. 15 A boat
loud of .Nazareth hall cadets capsiz d
tliia evening at S.iylor's lake, a few
mil's north of bore.
Will Towusend, of NuzAroth, and
Felix Webb, of the West Indies, were
, BENEFITS OF THE BILL.
Cnablea Whisky DoaUrs to Make For
tunes. IlAitmsBUita, Aug. 15 Sines the
passage of the tariff bill the owners of
whisky in bond at the Wilson distillery
at High Spire are hustling it Into a free
About $150,000 will be mads.
COULD NOT DECIDE.
Twelve Bidders Make Sixty-two Propos
One of the largest city contracts
which are annually let Is the one for
furnishing the year's supplies for the
school districts. The biggest item is
stationery, in whish might be included
chalk, erasers, etc., and next comes
janitor's accoutrements. Everything
in the supply lino that is used about the
sohool building during the year, with
tho (xceplionof coal, is included in
this contract. Ther-fore it is a plum
eagerly sought for bymany dealers,
Last nieht the supply committe of
the board of control met and opened
the proposals, with the intention of
awarding the contrast. There were
twolve bidders nnd sixtv-two separate
and distinct articles to bid on. Som
of the bids on certain articles were to
mnoh per case, others so much per box,
and others were so much a gross or
dozen. When the committee had gone
over about one-twentieth part of the
ground it realized that there was an
immense job on hand, and in order to
facilitate the work it was decided to
adjourn nntil next Monday afternoon,
when the bidders will be invited to be
present to explain their proposals.
Mies Gallagher Returns to Her Home a
Mrs. DavUou, nee Gallagher, who
married and departed with a man
named Davison, alias Lindsay, who it
afterward developed is a bigamist and
defaulter, returned to her home in this
city yesterday on a telegram summon
ing her from rottsville where ber sis
ter located her.
Mies Gallagher, as she must be
called, it it can not be shown that the
reports concerning Davison are false,
said yesterday that she whs more than
surprised to boar thut Davison wns
charged with suoh terribie offenses.
He was most kind nnd attentive to her
and she wns led to believe that be wns
a model man. JNow that conclusive
proofs of his perfidy confront her, she
is almost brokeu hearted and intouds
to have the base deceiver punished if
the law can overtake him.
IT MAY RE MURDER.
Girl Victim of a Drink-Crazed Man
Lies at the Point of
Mary Law, ot 3!I8 Railroad avenue,
who wns brutnlly assaulted by ber
brother-in-law, Timothy Farrell, is
still in a critical condition. Tuesday
night while standing at the foot of a
stairway she receive 1 the full force of
a wash tub hurled with, the drunken
nun's fury. From th time she vs
issaulted until last evening she has
scarcely regained consciousness.
Last evening a litmuNF. reporter
called at ber mother's residence and
found the room filled with young ladits
from the Lackawanna Steam laundrv,
where the injured girl was employed,
nnd who displayed strong expressions
of sympathy for their injured friend.
In speaking to the reporter Mrs, Far
rell mentioned that her husband was
crazy drunk and was not aware that
her sister was at the foot of the stairs
when the tub left bis hands at the
top. Mrs. Law, the mother, stntcd
that her daughter when she recovered
consciousness for n short period, ex
onerated Farrell from purposely throw
ing the tub ut her, as he evidently
thought that she had gone into her
Dr. Paine and Dr. Reidy will not be
able to gives definite opinion as to the
girl's condition until this afternoon,
but they state that her couJitiou is
Farrell bus left for unknown regions
as he does not appreciate the anxiety of
the police to meet him.
Liquor Purchased with the Pennies of
Their Urgent Child.
A case of unusual depravity was
brought to lieht yesterday through the
instrumentality of the Associated Char
ities. A littlo boy who has been beg
uing about the streets for several
weeks past wns picked up by the agent
of the society mid when questioned
cenfesscd that he was forced to beg by
his father and mother and that they
spent the money in drink.
An investigation was made and it
was learned that the case was even
worse than wns first surmised from the
child's story. In addition to Bending
the little 'fellow into the street to beg,
(he hardened parents abused him
shamefully whou in their cups and
neglected to give him tiny care or at
tention, lie wns frequently allowed
to go for days without food except
what be could beg and as he frequently
was whipped for making a poor show
ing for his day's work he feared to buy
food with any of the money be secured
A warrant wns issuad yesterday
cborging the parents with noglect of
the child, and last night tlioy wore ar
rested. They gay their names ns Mr.
and Mrs. John Connolly, of Emmet t
street, BjIIovuo. Tho boy is but 10
years of age and vt-ry frail and delicate
looking. An iffort will be made to
day to have the child taken from his
cruel parents and placed in some home.
The parents themselves will be prose
cuted to the full extent of the law.
HAGGERTY IS AFTER NILAND.
The Budget Man Fined Yesterday by
C. C. Donovan.
John J. Niland, Scrantou correspond
ent of the Elniiru Budget, paid the
usual wo.-kly sum yesterday which be
forfoits for the advertising Dr. Uaj
gerty is giving him.
Nilaud was given a hearing before
Alderman Dniovan, of the Eighth
ward, nnd fined $4 and cosls for selling
papers last Sunday. There is a war
rant out also for Correspondent Con
nor, of the North End,
HIGH SCHOOL HEATING.
Committee ArranRes the Preliminaries
for Awarding the Contraor.
The high school committee uiit last
night and discussed the awarding ot
the contract for heating and ventilating
the new building.
It was decided to engage an arohitoct
to make the plans, und before they
would bo acoepted a bond ot $5,0U0
as -a guarantee of good results would
be required. It is expected that bids
will be advertised for next week.
1 WEATHER FORECAST.
li CLEAR Washington, Au?. 13. Fai-ecnrt
a ' for Thursday: For tastcrn 'enii-
sytvania, J'air,cootcr, south wind,
6cco?iu'ii(7 northerly. For western iViuis.'-i-nn
id, fair, cooler, variable tfinrfs, liccoia
One caso "Webster 10-4, Scar
let and Blue Borders,
One caso Kenwood 11-4, both
White and Gray, Borders
Scarlet, Blue aud Orange,
One case Kolianco 11-4, both
White and Grey, Borders
Tink, Blue and Drab,
50 pairs , Hampden 11-4, All
wool "and Shrunk, Borders
Pink, Blue and Lemon,
Ono case Rio Yisla, Cal ifor
nia, 12-4, Borders Tink,
Blue, Leniou and Drab,
CO pairs Sacramento, Califor
nia, 12-4, Borders Pink,
Blue and Drab,
Crib Blankets in all sizes,
with latest pattern bord
ers and colors.
510 and 512 Lackawanna Ave.
Wholesale aM Retail.
H. A. Kingsbury
313 Spruce Street.
Take oft the old and put on the new.
That neatly-fitting, easy shoe.
When low prices rule ns now they do,
Who would deny himself tho newf
Burt & Packard Shoe3
Make Us Friends.
Lewis, Reilly & DaYies
114 WYOMING AVENUE.
We Examine Eyes
Free of charge. If a doctor
. is needed you are promptly
told so. We also guaranteo
a perfect lit.
408 Spruce Street
Lewis, Reiiiy & Davies