The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 13, 1889 · Page 1
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 1

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, September 13, 1889
Page 1
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T H E -" ,1 -V.- NEWS. VOL. XIL-No. 282. FREDERICK. MD. FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 13. 1889. 30c PER MONTH ffLL REOPEN SEPT. 9th I For Boarding and Day Pupils. - TERMS FOR BOARDERS: [ Bearf aadTtiitioa, from $265 toSSOO per »*·* Higher Coarse SSO OO per session liiiermedijUe Course (ic- c'udmg ISUD) 20 60 " Preparatory ·* IS 50 " " Catalogue* saiv be oVaiaed of the Principal, at the CoSlf^f, of Prof. Shepherd, or Proi. Harry, aoii £t ihe drag sort*. For say iciorciaiioB BK contained :a the caita- logw as»ay to J. H. LESLIE. A. iL. Principal Frederick Female REOPENS SEPTEMBER 10th, 1889. Has t. large corps of vtll qualified teacben- and 3i tiieiappointaitrcti are exc^Uest. Thorough io- stractlon i» given is EDgU»i. in Ancwai as Mvdern laugua^s.ilusit:, Art. Science, Eloeauos aail CaU»- Uieiucs Special courses rwr be S:ea ia Mu^ic aad Art, aad diplomat vlttaiOCTlsscortiiBg!;-. The baiid- icsp are eoimaodious and ·rJesaaiiy furaiihtjd, well lighted, h«:«l, T«B5iLiiel,SEd abandTmtly i-ippii«d Terms reasonable. For catalogues apply WS. H. PCKXELL, LL. D., Frederic t, Bd. St. Jolin's College. IMdL. Cectencial session opens September ISth. Sttuadoc healthful. Terms £X) and ?2T5, including- board, i Tie! ssd light! QK. Eight Bepartnseais and Joar Courses ot study. A ",preps:atory School attached for youths de siring to enter colleg-e or the Military or Na val academies. Studeois bosrd in ibe Com- moas. ihe Club or in private families. For catalogue, ad-Jres;, President THOMAS FHLU Iu L. X)., PH. D ST. GEORGE'S HSLL FOB BOYS«BYOONC LADIES ST. GEORGE*?. MD-. 13 miles from Balti=ore City, Pro:. J. C., A. M... sad Mrs KAKST B. KINEAJS. Principals. Separate De cartmc'd'-s and Unsurpassed in Acvaciaee?, Comfort and Situation. S2OO to S2.T5 a vear. J TiT TVIXD-OK COI^E^E: TVXSTDSOK jSBVt A1.K CO1XKGE :WIISOR BOS- SS COCOC.KGK. Separate buddings. Ful! Courses. Diplomas and Jjegrees; also i*repara- torv .Department!, Art, 3Iusic. Fall sessions open September IS. Address Re~. A. M. J JStLT, A.M.. D. D.. President or Pro?. E. H. KOSMiJf. Principal .Business College. New- Windsor. W. j MAUPIN'S UNIVERSITY SCHOOL EUicott City. itd. Eighth session opens 17th September. For terms address CB,sJ?S£AN MAtTPlN. IT. A., Principal. THE LAXATIVE AJ.o KUTf?!T:Ct;2 ^'J.Z' FiGS OF Combined trith the rr:eoici".-_" virtues of plants kno\vn to ":·; most beneficial to the hur_:a.: system, fonrting^ an cgr^eab!^- and effective laxative to per'Ka- nently cure Habitual T Coi^'.i- pation, and the marry E1L; ^:^ pending on a weak or inactive condition of the KIDNEYS, LIVER ftRB BOWELS. IE is laciEOStesceUuisirenrc^y l^oxrn r^ CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY ^"hen oce 2^ Bilious or Consnpitc»i -- so TH ^r -PURE BLOOD. REFRESHING SLEEP, HEALTH and STRENGTH KATURAU.Y FOLLOW. Ever%' one is using it and all are delighted with it. ASK YOUR DROGGiST FOB EfiT JHLU Jt- O3E* ^E'ZvSr^ UAKUFACUJSEO ONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAtl FRANCISCO. CAL. !f)UlSvm£. KY. HEW YORK. H. f- Baking Powder, OF HASTFOED, :H:. Macaser SorttheasternDepartineEt COR. BALTIMORE and ST. PAULSTS. Ofiers tie Tery Lowest Kates for Safe Insa ranee. Because it is an absolutely pure "Highest Test" Grape Cream of Tartar Baking Powder. Guaranteed free from ammonia, alum, lime, phasphate or adulteration of anv kind whatsoever. MatcMess in purity and strength, and the most wholesome to use in making light, white, sweet biscaits, rnunins. pastry, c. Grocers are requested to refund price paid if cot perfectly satisfactory and as represented by us. We ask a trial. For sale by all first class grocers in cans onlv. Tie £tnz Xife excels other companies in jatio of interest-Income to expenses^and dea'h claims. As an Investment the ^E:ra Endowments ofier advantages that are un- equalleJ. It Lss ISfJOMPABABLE STRENGTH, LOWEST BATES, LARGEST DIATDENDS Postmaster Gsceral Wanamaker ssys: K Ifo one would make a^mistafce In taking insurance in ihe -cttna Life Ittttr- acce Co^ as it stands in my opinion in the front rank of olJ line insurance companies." For information, cs.ll oa, or send postal to PARRJSH BAKING POWDER CO., BAJ/TiaiORE. 5ED. J. A, C AH ILL Commission Broker, Grain, Provisions, Stocks, Boids and all negotiable Securities^ bongEtor sold for inrestaieai or oa luargfn: DIRECT AND PRiVATEZWiRE to Nes- York and Chicago. DaOy cucalsrs mailed free on application. Correspondence solicited. Eeferecc;: First National Bank. PIau3fieid,5r.J. :. I»LTJMM:ES, Frederick County, ifi OFFICE .-SO If.RT ST., HEAR\P. 0. jy22dwSm For Bitions and Ksnracs Disorders, such as Wind and Pain In tbs Stoaach.Sick Headache, SWfflness. Fair-ess, snti Swelling after Meals. Dizziness ar.tS Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flashings of Heat. Loss at Spjetite. Shortness o* Breath, Costirenes. Scurry. Blotches on tha Skin. Disturbed Sleep. Frightfnl Dreass. and ali Herrocs and Treahling Sensations, c- THc FIRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IS TWEfiTY MiSIJTES- This is ao actioa. E.ei"? 1 scSferer is earaesfly irrited to try xae Bos of tiese * ' * " Fora WEAK DIGESTION; OISOHDEBED LIVER; fher £CT LIKE MAGIC:--o-fem -ioses -xZl\york-wonderstrocntfceTitalOrgans: Strengenlna theaascaiar Sjstem ; isstoiiagrlong-lost Corapiezion; bria^ia^back.the fcaen et!ce of Ippeti'e, asdarousias-KnliithcROSEBUD OF HEALTH the fshoic physical enerjTjroflnelraajsjftaiae. ^beseare"fects-'adznttedb--ihcnisa3ds,iiiallciassesof sodctv, and o=e of the best^iaiaa- tees to the Nervous a=d DelnhJated is thai BEECHflH'S PILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE Or AW FATE7 HEDICIKE Vi TKE WOBLD. Fell directioas *rnih eaca Bos. ttnuc ^ ^^ Prepared only Ijy THOS. ES.C33L, St. Helens, X.auLC3«iiire KncIaTzd. Solct by Xtrogyixts gmeroKg. B. F. ALLEN CO.. 365 and 367 Canal St", Sew York. Sols ,flge=is ibr Cie Tjaitea Stales, fcho, yfyoKr druggist does not Sera " "WILL MAIL BEECHAETS PILLS ON RECEIPT OF PRICE 2o CEMS A BOX. i It Coatinues Its Eelentless Work j of Destruction. j HEWS FROM THE SEASIDE SESOETS, i Railway Couiiuuuieatioi^^rlth Atlantic City Kotored und FearStt Flood and Famine Allavrd--Xo Lives Lu,t Tliere. Hotels ud Collaces Swept Auay at Sea I»Se City--The Rcsort* Abv\o IJar- LUt ot larlne OIL 101,103 105 K.H01VARD ST,COR.FAYETTE BALTIMOKE, MD. PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 13.--The »wry of the great sea born cyclone of September, lS??y, is far from told. It rug_-d ihe fourcli day nearly as furiobsly as wheu it sent its nr»t huge tides roaring against £· ih«res of the Atlantic. It may rage savagely again. For nearly 1,000 miles along the coast, between Virginia and Halifax, the winds have howled and the rains deseeiidtKl and the tide; beiten ·with a combined fury never known in this Lititu Ie. It is impossible to e^ti- iiia^o the damage done to summer resort properly, but it wiil reach far into the millions. The storm is still raging with \ iolence along the entire Xew Jwbey coast from Sandy Book point to Cape M.iy City, and up the Delaware river as far north as Trenton. It is, beyond question, the most severe storm that has vi»itc-d that portion of the Atlantic coast within the memory of the present generation. It is impossible to estimate in dollars and cents what the loss will be. but it will rm; up int*the millions. The contour of tht.- coast lias been changed to a remarkable degree in manv places. Alliiutic'City*!, Vlight. The place \\ here the danger seemed greatest, where thousands of lives were in peril, was Atlantic City, which or Monday night v.-os' completely cut of from communication with the rest o fhe country by the "oods over the_ sal marshes, ^vo trains could move in o: out of the city until yesterday, and fears ·were entertained that the people woulc: have little to eat except bread am water. But railroad communication has at last been restored to Atlantic Citv. the Pennsylvania railroad stlirouh its roads, the "\Vest Jersey and Camden and Atlantic) opening up communica tion. At 10 o'clock a tram was tent out of Atlantic City, and at noon a train was despatched from. Camden to Atlan tic. ;Sb lives -were lost in Atlantic City nor ·was any serious destruction ·wrough there by the storm, except along the beach. Tlie Damage Done- The greater portion of the board walk and most of the structures afoug it was damaged or destroyed, and at one time nearly the whole of the city was floodet by the high tides. Lee's ocean terrace property .already damaged by the wa\ os. was destroyed by fire. The restoration of railroad communication will bring great relief to the people at the seaside, as provisions were beginning to run short. A number of yachts are reportec to have been wrecked in, the thoroughfares and creeks at Atlantic City. The Inlet house is safe, but the surrounding property is much damaged. Mr. Frank Smith, of the Inlec house, telegraphs that he and his family are all right, and are as comfortable as possible under the circumstances. At Cape May. There is really nothing new of importance from Cape ilay and Cape May Feint. At Cape May proper the damage is cot large, being: confined to the shifting of several sections of the board ·walk and the undermining of the backing of the sea wall. Parts of the city up the beach, east of the Stockton hotel and along Cape Island creek, were so inundated that the inhabitants of several cottages oa the front, on Beach ave- nne. had to be carried out through the water on the shoulders of hack drivers, to the carriages ha waiting. These families took refuge for the time being in the large hotels that have remained open. Horels Swept Away at Sea Isle City. It is learned that ac Sea Isle City trwo hotels and about a dozen cottages ·were flooded to their third stories. Efforts are being made to repair the railroad so as to get piovisions to the place. It was just as stormy yesterday along the shore as the day before, so far as wind and rain are concerned, bur the tide -was not nearly so ferocious and not so high by nearly two feet. Coney Island suffered little extra damage. The fall of the big amphitheatre adjoining the bathing houses at Brighton Beach was the chief mishap. The Oldest Inhabitant Konplnsscd. Those "who spent this last summer season on the !New Jersey coast -would be surprised to see the havoc that has been ·wrought at the several resorts. The furv of the storm was such that even those talkative fellows, the '·oldest inhabitants," were amazed, and when questioned by newspaper reporters were found to be speechless from awe and astonishment. A trip was taken bv the reporter along the coast from Sandy Hook point to the Bamegat bay bridge of the Pennsylvajiia railroad. Everv- ·where -were seen the marks of the ravages which wind and "waves have caused among cottages, hotels, pie r s and railroads. Xol Over Tef- Tfae storm threatens to work still greater damage, aad it will be n-jrariy a ·week before the full extent of the loss cap. OQ ascerta'.Bei. The pretty little ·villages of Ken Bright ana LOT Moor suffered terribly from the surf and from the waters hacked up into the soath branch of the Shrewsbury river, on the ·west side of tiie town. The ocean hammered a^ay at the Sandy nook peninsula, opposite the too: of the highlands of ^Cavesink. until j succeeded in reoj-c-ning the passage into the Shrewsberry river, which has beers closed since she days of revolution. The waves tore out oiti£iiead. carried awav the beautiful lawns which were the j pride of the ^umm-r cottagers, and toppled several elegant cottages down into j the boiling surf, where they were almost instantly knocked to pieces. Havoc at T^oug: TSranch. One of the saddeat features of the storm was the encroachment of the sea along the front of Long Branch. Here the storm carri d awav bath houses and pavilions and cut huge gaps in the bluff which skirts Ocean avenue, the famous ' sat up aU night, almost wild with terror. It was pitch'dark and the storm raged so furious- J y that even strong men were unable to face it. Th* .Sandy Hook Railroad Wrecked. The tracks of the Sandy Hook division of the Central Railroad company of New Jersey was torn away in several places between Sandy Hook point and Sea Bright. At Asbury Park the los was not a ^-evere as it was further oorth. James A. Bradley, the founder of the town, liad his famous wooden DCean promenade badly damaged, and one of lu big pavilions was partially Uizdei mined by the *urf. The !and was cut out Irom the beach from 1'eal lake south through Aalniry Pork and Ocean Grove to Avuii-by-ihe-*\»- Itelour IK-can C.rofr. The * story of wrecked walks, pavilions and bjthing hour's comes from all part* of the coast below Oce-u Grove us far as- -Sea Side Park on the narrow line of sanJ tiuit lies betvxvu, I the ocean and Kamegat bay. At ser- i eral places between the head of the bay ssd Sea Side Park the ocean broke over into the luiy, carrviajc witlxflfc hundreds of fe^-t of the track of the liong Branch and Philadelphia division of the Pennsylvania Kailroad coiiiuany. I A number of dead bodies have been J been floating in the surf. This indicates i-everv marine disasters. A number of little vessels are stranded on the inner side of Sandy Hook and on the south tide of liariiaii bav below Staten Island. it -BALTIMORE'S BATTLE. DISASTERS TO SHIPPING. Ait Incomplete Ll»t of V«-»tl-i That Tell Victim, to the Sturni- Probahly the following will prove a very inadequate list of the vessels that suBered from the winds and high tides, when the news of the next few day-, arrive*. but it is a complete list as far a* obtainable at the present writing: Wrecks* and AccIUeut-^ Stbooncr- Kate E. for=e. FhiladeJpUia for Bos.:o:i: Walter F. i'arker. Philadelphia for Lon;:, And .!. :ind L- Bran. Philadelfhia for Alicia, bunk at Fourteen-foot, Delaware fcchooner P:tr:tgo:i. Shale, Virginia for Pro\ ideiste. K. I., came mio collision Kt mouth of York river with schoouer A. L, s-tvrn. EHU. of Somertoo. .*. J. RiKSius carried awitr and badly stove: towed into Norfolk. Schooner V\". R. Leeds rei»rtel Io--t from Atlantic City. Schooner Kebocca I. retried lost from Atiantic City. SJloop iary Carhart, Pertli Amboy. wrecked off Atlantic CiU. Sailboats Two Brothers aad Anna Wingcrt collided off Atlantic City: badly brofceu. Tachtii Uauiii^ed. Gypsey J. A. Ebermeyer. owner, Harlem Yucbt. club: »unk after breaking from moor- iiiKS. near Randall's island. The follow ing are reported sunk or driven to sea at Atlantic: City: Sloops Godfrey, Cupt. Brown: Volunteer. Capt. Kick Levy; Alert, Capt. "William Gale: Xet'tun». Cnpt. Samuel Gale: Cornet. Capt. \Villi.ini DOWIL»: Tiihe Covert, Capt- Benjamin Lovj; Minerva, Capt. Paasborn; Charles AV. IVahl, Capt- James Dovrn=. Strandea. Ship TV. It. Grac?. Havre for Philadelphia, ashore off Cape Henlopen. Schooner Xorcna. from. Portland, ashore Delaware breakwater. Schooner Alena Co\ert. Antigua for Phlla- de!ph:.u ashore Delaware breakwater. Schooner Henry 31. Clark, Kingston for Providence, ashore Delaware breakwater. Schooner J. D. Kobinboii, ashore Delaware breakwater. Schooner S- A. Rudolph, ashore Delaware breakwater. Schooner Addie B. Bacon, ashore Delaware breakwater. Schooner Unity R. Dyer, ashore Delaware breakwater. Schooner Haj. "\Villiam H. Tantiim. ashore Delaware breakwater. Schooner itand Seward, ashore De'av.-are breakwater- Schooner A. E. Hooper.ashore Delaware breakwater. Schooner Charles P. Snekacy. Philadelphia for Xor- folk. ashore Delaware brealrwater. j Bark Thomas Keillor (Br-. Ph'iladelphia for Lonuon.beached. Delaxv are breakwater- Bark n Sal^ator iIUi!.}. ashore, Delaware break ·water. Bns; Richard T- Green, Jeremies for Boston, ashore. Delaware breakwater. Brig Loyalist Br-). from Xaza, dragging her an chors, Dela^vare breakwater. Pilot, boat Bayard, ashore. Delaware breakwater. Bargt. Timour, ashore. Delaware breakwater. Barge Rondout. ashore, Delaware breakwater. Schooner J. F. Becker, from Greenport, ashore Philadelphia breakwater. Schooner Gertrude Summers, of "\Vall fleet, ashore Delaware breakwater. Schooaer Xettie Chambers, aohors Lewe^. DeL Schooner, three masted, ueld by tus Rattler. Delaware break water. Schooner Jlina A. Road, ashore Delaware breakivater. Schooner Byron M. (Br_). San Domingo for Xew York, ashore Delaware breakwater. UVCH lxst. Hoore, , seaman. Chesapeake bay. Brown, ----. seaman. Chesapeake bay. Twenty-three persons (names unknown!. cre\vs of coal schooners, hunk in Delaware bay. Twelve persons {probably, crews of schooners, reported wrecked in D'elaware bay. Xo Court at 3Iay*s HandJng. ATLi-nG CITY. Sept. 13.--President Jndge Ee=d, of the circuit court, whc was ur.aale to leave here Tuesday on account of the storm to open the September term of the jlay's Landing court, is still here, being confined to hi.- room a the Seaside hotel with a heavy cold, contracted while working with the other guests on Tuesday night to save the hotel property. Samnel E.' Perry. Esq.. the coun-el for Mrs. Eva Hamilton. t\ iio was to appear before the grand jury on Tuesday to answer the charge of" stabbing her nurse girl. Mary Ann Donnelly, at Xoll xttagf. braved" the danger of crossing the meadows on the first train out of this place and proeeded to Sheriff Johnson's house, in whose attic Mrs. Hamilton lias been kept a prisoner ever since the assault too: place. He carried a message from -Judge Reed, announcing that the cpvrt would convene on Mon day morning next- sea drive. On Tuesday night a perfect reign of terror prevailed among the cottagers from Highland Beach as far south e« Monmouth Beach. Many of them On the VSrcinia Coast- XOP.FOI.K. Va., Sept. 1-3.-- The wind is . still Mowing hard along the Virginia coast ana the tides are very high. Many vessels is Hampton roads have dragged ~he:r anchors aud none are venturing out. The weather K very thick and re norts received from Cape~Hnry sav the wind is blowing forty miles "nn "hour here. The f-legraph wire=; south of _]ape Henry are down and no news from latteras has been received. The tides Z5 Norfolk flooded some of the lowe: treete aa J floated off considerable 3um er from the ianiber yardb. Special TVeailier BnSIetin. WASTUXOTOX. Sept. 13. -- There has been no changr- in the po=inon of the storm. Tiis w inds have decreased somewhat in violence: they are still from fie Jioruicaut on the Xew England and Xew Jersey coasts and from nortli to northwest south of the Delaware capes. For eastern Pennsylvania and New Jersey -- rain: stationarv temperature; northeasterly winds. Letters Between President and Pension Commissioner. ALGER'S ADVICE TO STAUD FIRM. It May Caue a liujiture Uctneen the Fmltlent nud the Grand Army"* NC-IT Commau!pi--Complete BUtory of the Ouc--Iuter\:enr with Secretary llalforJ. WASHINGTON, Sept. 13.--Commissioner Of Pensions Tanner has complied with lh? president's request and resigned his oftice. The following i»the lettvr of resignation: \VA-UISGTOS. D. C_ -Vo:. 12. im To tie I're-UteaS: Tin? differences wL-ieh exi*i Ivtwwu the »«Trt3r of the interior anil myself a,-, to t!ie policy U tw pursued la Uic adtlmuatraSiou of the pecMou bureau have reached a »Iit£e which threittii'. to tsali»rra5» you to aa extent ·» hich I feel1 should not call UIHIJI you to suffer. «Qd, us the i:i\rti)pitlcn into She- affairs ot the bureau hare been cornpleioi. and, 1 atu asirc!. b«3th bj turM;lf ami by tht? Mfcretarr of the interior. «outiiln- i o reflection OB m intcerlty «! aa hsln or a^ an oftK-rr, 1 here« ith place my rejsijrnailoii in rour haml-. to take elte-t at ycur pleasure, to | tho e»d ilM yon may be relieve.! ot any furttu-r einb.irr.i»uie»t In Ihe m.itter. Very ntojwctfully your~, JASE TA.NSKB, Conimi"t!oner. Th«* l*r«4lileut'i Ko|»Iy. \VAbiu\GTON-. ^ept. 12, 1$^'. The Hon. James Tanner. «!u:aiss!yner of peu^ion-.: DE.*.I; Silt--Your letter t«:i(Icr!ajt your reslc- rtatiou of the oftico of eoimuisaioaer of j»cu- -ion- has been received and your rtsici!atiou is accepted, to take effect ou the BPI^oSntaieut and Huali:icac!on» of o«r su«-ce-^or. Idonot'hiuk it neecwary, hi this corrw. pondencp. to disca»s tho cau-«e wliich have let! to the Altitude of :UTu!r3 in the oeiLsiou oftiee. You have been IcimHy Hnd fully al\ i»Hi o'm Mevj-? upon mo«s of there matters. It cive" me pleasure to add that so far as I aai advi-»ed. \our hvtieHty ha» not at any tiuie been called in iuc«lion. and I be to renew the exprv--.ion of n«y personal (rood will. Very truly our-. Ut_vj \MI.N H.MUtlsoy. History of tlio C«»-. Tho following ^tatcsuent of the be- giimin-r and end of tiio Tanner ditliculty is oilicial and thoroughly veritied in every respect; Before his departure from \V:uhinjjton for his vacation trip Secretary Xoble on several occasions spoke to the president about tiie course of Commissioner Tanner and his clerks in the matter of reratin;* pensions and also in relation to unguarded remarks which the commissioner had made from time to time. The president was inclined to defend 3Er. Tanner an'l he did so several times. Recently 31r. Tanner made speeche*: at Elmira, Chatauqua and Milwaukee, which called forth ttrong- protests from prominent .Republicans. .*yobl«_,lle«iue«t* Hit Kentov:tl. Directly "after the Milwaukee incident Secretary Noble returned to the cicy de- termtned to bruis the Tanner matter to a climax. He put lus views before the president in a very positive manner and intimated that he would letire from the , interior department if 3Ir. Tanner was continued in office much longer. On Tuesday Senator Hiscock. of S"ew York, who had been talking with the- president about the matter, arid who had learned from him that it was likely to come to a climax, went to Commissioner Tanner, -without authority from the president, however, and said that the commissioner would better resign his office, as, if he did not, he ·would be removed. Atlvi^ed to KeMirn- From this interview grew the story, which was continued by the commissioner that he had been asked for his resignation. "When 3Ir. Tanner visited the "White House later he learned that the president had net asked for his resignation, and that Senator Hiscock had been acting on. his own responsibility. "Wednesday evening about 'J o'clock Daniel Eansdell, marshal of the District of Columbia and a particular friend of the president, went to }Ir. Tanner's house and in his private capacity, as he explained to the commissioner, suggested that Mr, Tanner would better re- heve the president of the difficulty in which he found himself placed by resigning. He told the commissioner'that the president had been his constant friend, and that he had shown it when , he gave him the office to which he was appointed, and afterward when he defended his course. Tlie Commissioner Surrender; The commissioner said that he appreciated this fact, but for a time he w,-is quite firm in his determination to force the president to choose between removing him and leaving hiin in -'-\ Shortly before midnight, however, he gave in an-1 agreed to write his resignation, and placed it then aad there in the hands of Mr. Raas'lell. The tone of the president's letter o acceptance is generally cort-iderecl not at all cordial, and it is commonly interpreted as unfavorable to Mr. Tanner's chances of being appointed to another office. Secretary HaTfonl Interviewed. Private Secretary Halford. in an interview, speaking about the published re ports of the conferences her over the Tanner ca^e and of newspaper statements bearing on the attitude*of Secre tary XobJe in tiie matter that have appeared from time to time, said: "You know the president is not a believer in much talk and I don"^ like to say anything about the pension office matter, bus- there are one or two mib- stateaients which ought to be corrected. Xo_ issue was ever made by Secrerary ydbl-s to the president as TO whet")t-r he or Mr. Tanner should go. Next, jhere was never any formal cabin"t conz-ultn tion about thu matter and then 1 w.o? no disagreement whatever among th.: niem- _ less any exchange of JT.CJV- The president hafj '-ev^-rrjj Tisnes the summer maie ^urgestion-. Tamaer which he hoj^-'d wouS'. goo 3 effect, a- he feels very towards him sKr-jn,ny. Tiie Th« Sbant Battle of North IVinc Fought In tb* Kaliu j BAI.TIMOKE. Sept. 13,-- Th* principal ' event \rday was thc^fotm battle of ; North l\iut at Ptiulico. There was not I much f ua in it for thoo* eiigagi-d, for | the rain f jll constantly. Nevertheless DAY. T Xt and ing One at Gettysburg. 5?,iKW people. 3.0W troops! Tho Pimiico vas vLit«.xl by From the advent of the upon the lield until tiie cKtoiug act the j inovemeu.--.of the two annit.**. were those" of the iroo;*. in l$l!. as near a* po^iblo. The Utttlv las-led an hour and a half. At it.s ciofc« Vice IV^idcnt Morton went to New York to utteiid the funeral of j the Istv Uou. S. S. C«x. Pootiuattir: \Vaiiamukvr came to TEE BIG PASADE POSTPONE!! Dedicatory Orrtuoutet ll«-lil In tb« Kink, JL-iln vtojipln^ the 1'rugraiutue »t the ^utiuii^t *«?met*?rj-- Governor ifeav- «?r Trnu»tcr« the Mrworlaix to tiie A»- »oclativa -- Cro«vti« Lr^^lo^ tliv 5^crue. Pa.. Sept. 13. -- The last and was cislertainiHl by the nveutiou j of the Pennsylvania days was a "---· * · ·-*· ·*-···.», · «KBBK«-h.-va *.~ m k*i.v ·«. W |rta\SijL. - . » . . . » . comtuittvo. The otlu*n.of the \VaJsmg- J diMual, dnzzluig h/zle. The mclenieni tfju jKirty returned home. i w«ither of "We»lnet*lay sealed the fat«» , 'f^'. 1 ^ v *-'aiug the new {xtetoflice ; o f the firal exercises, and thousands of building on Monument M(u;ire w:v- dedj- [ cutcd. Ou account of the ram the cere- f monies, wore couduct*jd in the 111.1111 hall i. . . of the building. Tiie luilt wa» well ] parted wot, bedraggled and grievously filial with invitejl jrutots. The cc-nterof di^ippoint^l. Wlieu morniug d;twned inten's.t w:i» Mr. John A\ atuuuaLcr. f o f the fii-al exercises:, and . , . . . , wlio luwU-ome here with great eipectations of iui enjoyuMe time de- ., , th * sklea wero , even Hit opened the exercises bv · «»^st buoyant hearted could derive little Wananwkdr to Balti-1 comfort iroiii tin- \veather indications. --- » . . . . - . So the (.-Xiidus continued. I Thov? who rc-mamoxl were rewarded for their on*tancy by a. Uiorousrh soaking if t!u»y -o much as veiituretl out ot iliHr-!. 'i'ho morning had been mibtj and at 10 o'clock came a general downpour that brought great coats and umbrellas into immwli-ite l ' "'" Mayor Lutrobv welcoming Mr. ., ( more :uul then introduced the po-.t- j ""H,, 1 /"-' iii-lster g«»uenil. In the couro of his speech Mr. Wanamaker, after icferring to the good that the btirpUis had nocoiiijilislictl us L -roct- ing Ihnj ^overnmi-nt Imiidings. including tin? Baltimore posto!lic« tjiid: "It i? true that the soldiers get a l:irj;e and gool iHirtion of the surplus, and so thoy diould. \Ve would not have it other- of btjtulry'n Mo\ctucitt«. S. Sept. 13.--A ctblegram from to tln« ofliciuls of the government of the CVm^o Fr t -e State sayt that Stanley oa leaving Lake Albert Xyau^Ki eiulcavored to penetrate to the southward by pa.xm£ west of the Victoria Xyatiza. Failing in this, ho traveled northward, and t!«is reached the eastern shore of UK- lake. Emin Bev accompanied him up to this iwint. After a long *t:iy uw.litintj biipplii^ KUin- ley procectl'il. liM\tiig Eiiiiu. and marched in the dir..vtioti of lomba»sa. where he i= expecte'l to arrive toward the end of October. Important Crmiin C'I-\. _ EV. Man.. Sept. 13.--Detectiv t George AVtUiatua. of Chicago, who it here, informed a reporter that lie had discovered evidence ot the greatest importance ill connection with the Croutu murder, lie luw le;irned positively whc gave the Winnipeg chief of police the information upon which lie arrested Burke, and has ;t.lf discovered that aftei Burke had been captured and lodged hi jail here Cian-na-Uael men were bent from Chicago to make efforts for his release. A IJcsjicrattt 3Iait. BROOKLYN. Sept. 13.--OHv e r Samuelson, a painter, aged -12 years, fired several shots at hi- married daughter, Ada AVhaley, and at a young man who waL visiting the family, and then attempted to shoot himself. AH the shots having failed to take efft-ct. Saiuuelson cut his throat, inflicting injuries which will prove fatal. The man is said to have been insane. His domestic relation.-, had been unhappy. Dcutli of Cap!. I,o\ve. BALTIMORE, Sept. 13.--Capt. William B. JLov.-e. United States armv. of Junction City, Kan., died at the residence of his bister in this cit. C.ipt. Lowe re tired from service in 1S8G on account of disability in the Hue of duty, lie was captain of the Eleventh infantry and was appointed from Ohio, in which state he was born. during to Mr. have a kindly question mind wi.e shor.ld go," p as not at a.i. ;n th« prtajierits one of ti.e two r-er^oas For Bribing Voters. YORK. Sept. 13. -- The trial o! Alderman Christian Goetz, of the Bightb district, for bribing voters during the last election, -was begun before Judjje Cowing. Tzer ^··''A' Tanner. C;, Sept. ·*.·*.-- Tlie Chromcls- Telegraph'-s Washington ^(XK;!a! says: T5ie telegram receive'l by Corporal Tanner from Gen. Alger, the ncwiy elected commander-in-chief of the Gnmd Armv of Republic, advising the commissioner not to resign but "to stand fin ST has occasioned a great df-al of sharp criticism and speculation. Indeed, charges were made by prominent Republicans, and the telegram confirmed tneir suspicions, that the Alger combine was engaged in weaving a political web around President Harrison. The Creditor* W i l l snffcr. PEOVIDEXCE. Sept. 13.--The report of the committee of creditors of the Phcp- nix Woolen company, whose mills are at East Greenwich, gives a prettv bad showing. Liabilities are §800.000" and assets ?403,S16. An offer of 2-3 cents on the dollar is recommended by the committee. Tlio Scrlpp^ Ixracue Delegate* Ketnrn. NEW YORK. Sept. 13. -The fifty Araei ican workingmen sent abroad ~!r the Scnpps League to investigate the condition of European working people, arrived here on the steamer City of Hot They bring copious notes of" what t have seen that it is now or peculiar. A Contractor Sniclde^- PLAISFIEU, X J., Sept. 13.--George "V\. Townly, a well known contractor, shot himself dead in his barn on Grand View avenue at 10 o'clock today. Financial embarrassment is assigned as the cause. He leaves a wife and four children. A- Well KnoTvn Paper Merchant Deail. NETT YORK, Sept. 13- Samuel Hoi- comb Molleson. a. -well known paper merchant of this city, died at his horn-in Brooklyn of pneumonia after a short illness. Mr. Mollesoa was born in Xe\\ Brunswick, N. J., about fortv-six vears ago. " Another J^onc Highwayman. SAX FRASCISCO. Sept 13.--One masked man held up Bartlett"-. California stage near Leesville and roR.d the passengers and took away the "Welte Fargo '-xprs==s box. It is stated that there was nothing in the box. Peter ra.-»cd Confederate Kill*. PRAVUIENCE. Sept. 13.--Little Peter Smiih. formerly a counterfeiter in Cincinnati, was nrrcstc-1 here today for prio--;!!-: Confederate bills. Several Ital- :aito an-i others Siad b-.-en swindled. The 1'nrntle Onlereil Off. The iiiu-t lliat preceded Uie Kenera£ Uoxvn|Kur was of but little consequence, and the \ariou» aids and marshal* of di- vi-io:L- \vx-re hurrying their men inte line, but the 10,000 that were to foris. th" line of march had lu-jn t l!ed into leas tlum half that number. When tl«» Kiin began to come down Is earnest Col. Bosmatlon, the chief of staff to the chief marshal, mounted his charger and galloped up Chamlvrsburjr street to consult with IIK chief, and wheu he returned the parade, that has causutt HO much trouble and expense, had been ordered oF. The Xatioriiil cemeterv could not. of courbe. be used as tSie place for holding the formal dedicatory exercises, and the rink was,.utilised. This building only holds 1.500 people, and the jam when the doors « ofe opened in the afternoon w;u something terrible. TIip C«rrcnonle«. At tin' ceremonies in the rink Brevef · Lieut. Col. George Meade, stafT of Maj. Gen. George G. Mcade. commanding Army of the Potomac presided. The Arion Singing "Society sany "The Star Spangled Banner." Fr.iyer by Rev. John R. Paxton, D. D^ second lieutenant One Hundred anil Fortieth Ponnsylvania infantry, was follov\cd by the anthem "Praise the Lord." Then the Hon. .1. .P. S. Gobin. brevet brigadier general, colonel Forry-seventh. Puunsylvauia infantry, fonnaily transferred the monuments to the governor. Ibaac Ptrnnypacker followed with ati original [joeni on '"Gettysburg." Brev. Capt. Jobvpli G. RofccngarlPii." first lieutenant One hundred and twentv-first Pc-iuisylvania infantry, aide-de-camp on staif of Ma|. Gen. John F. Revnolds, clecriled "The First Day." July 1. IS63. The '·econd and third davs were ably portrayed by Brevet Biig.'Gen. Henry £1. Bingham. major nud judge advocate on staff of iTaj. Gen. W. B. Ilancock. After a song by the dedication quartette Governor Eoavcr formally ti-ans- ferre*l tne memorial;, to the Battlefield Memorial association. Hon. Edward Mcl'hcrbon accepsod on behalf of the association. ,/oiins llopklnt UitlvcrsUy All KJ B lit, BALTIMORE. Sept. 13.--President Gilman, of the Johns Hopkins university, issues an official r«ply to the statements contained in northern papers relative to the- Snancial condition of the university. He says the salaries of neither the president nor of the professors have been reduced. The accumulated income of investment (outside of the Baltimore and Ohio stock, which amounted last year to $-30.000) is available. Besides this a number^of generous persons have subscribed §;OS.OOG to be expended as an emergency fund during the next year. By the i»qucst of John W. McCoy the university is also the residuair legatee of his estate. The amount to be received from this source will be per baps SiOO,000. ?Iormonn r^mdingr ac Cattle Garden. N'KV." YORK. Sept. K. --At Cattle Garden there were landed O.OS2 iinmigrants, among th«m 3"it Mormons, who pro- at once to Utah. About halt" of ere women. Preyed TTpon Hit I»Iin«!, ST. Louis. Sept. 13.--ifonroe Gray, a well known school teacher at East "Car- ondclet. a vilbige seven miles do\vn the river from this city, committed suicide by shooting himself «-ith a revolver. Gray's reason for desirinj; death was melancholy over a. trajjic^breaking up of his domestic relations about tsra yars ago. At that time while living is Columbia. I"'iiroe county. His., he shot an«i k!i!el William Dusch, a wealthy farmer, together with his own ·wife, iiavin:; surprised them, in a compromis-^ ing Mtuation in hi^ o^vn home. Gray was convicted of manslaughter and sat- tenced to the penitentiary for one ycsr. but was pardoned after serving" oaa month, lae tragedy was one of the most acted ones in that section of the state. Sliot Iv a rolicenian- .SYRACUSE. N. Y . Sent. 13.--Johs Gicas-on. a bis; arid l-urly Xew 7-Iexican, ·who canie to this city a few ciocths ago. ·was shot br Policeman \V. A. Brandl The ofKcer attenipted to arrest G'easoa for fa^t driving aal boisterous coadnct, an.1 ::·! the struggle Gteason was sho. But little hope is entertained of his recovery. The officer -vras serioiisly ia- jured in the fight. No .VJvnnce in Southern TarjjT. XEVT YORK. Sept. 1-3.--T'r.e rate committee of the Southern Riilroad aad Steamship association decided that at present no ad-.ance in pre$ent tariffs would be made. Big Pctrolearc Depots. LIVERPOOL. Sept. 13.--The citv oi Liverpool iias vote.l £-. ! 00 for the'con- stniction of isolated petroleum depots with a capacity of 10,000 tons. Postmaster at Xevrport Nsivs. "SVAsnn.-GTOx.Sept. 13.--Tlie president has appointed Thoaias Gordon postmaster at Newport News. Va. First Snow of the Season, HOPKINS. Dak., Sept. 13.--Th« first snow of the season fell here yesterday. Scuttled tfce Barge. Sept. 13.--The stead barge Albert G. GVaen. loaded wiefc lime, took fire at her dock. It vras ira- possible to extinguish the flames and shs ·was tovred owt into the lake and scuttled. 6he belonged to ,£ae Kelly Island time and Transportation, company and «»a£ launched last spring. S'he was valued at §24.000 and insured for 620,000. The cargo is worth $i,GOQ. Pcrliaps X. Sept. 13.--The Eev. !fr. Bar- uelu. a Congregational minister and aa able Unionist lecturer, has been missing for several -weeks. It tvas recently threatened by the Inviccibles. It 5* feared he has "been murdered. Three Tears' Business AVASHiSGiOX, Sept. 13.--The ^ court resumes its sessions on the second Monday in October. It ·will'find aboui 1,200 cases awaiting it on the docket, oe fully three years' Trork at the usual rate of 6teed. .NFM'SPAPFRf .FWSFAPFR!

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