The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on July 28, 1891 · 1
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 1

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Tuesday, July 28, 1891
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. Fufc4tiiTrtSiiaJrt Knnut ceun umu iss 0CT" " BT A. S. ABFXL CO. . . i r the Carrier to their o- rrtbert in tke a;' f TWELVE CENTS f SB wsti. W vll,,,, .iklM te be sei-red can l-.Vi?? ijM eans; tw weeks, tvrtntxr five cent; ra7ii?berJ. N PS. sent longer taa p14 for. ' Tii winwvs.-One dollar a year, poatart repaid- inducemeatt to club. Mailed lo city tub Jcribers for one aoUar a yr. LIST OP LETTERS Remaining In Baltimore Post office, JULY 27. 1891, rtmoa calllnc for Utters in the following list will pleas Mytbeyar advertised, otUrwis thr msr nt receive them. Fre dcUvarr letters by Carriers at ths rsafdsncae ef waereasay b secured bj ob-terinc the fellowms RULES: First Direct Utters plaialy to the street and namber ef theaosse. Second Headlettris wltb the writer's fell Mres, in-elndHtcitreetandauuberad request answer le be directed accord in fly. Third Letters to etrancers er transient visitors In a tAwi or city, whose special address may be unknown, shootd be marked iu lower lert-hand comer with tbo word Traoeioot. Fourth Vlaco the pootairo stamp on the upper right-baDl corner, aao leave space leeweeo tbo scoip and t.ie eUrectloo for postuarkiuK without interfering with the Writ Inf. , , Letters to IniUaJs er fictitious addreseee cannot be delivered. LADIES' LIST. Ackwith Mary Adlor Miss Fenne a Ilea Joseph!co 1!1UB Uatllil tKreentreeHrft B RFressbury MnAs- IAreeuwood DrJi Gross Mi Lu Grot Miss LuraL e uta Prtre Mrs Annlo R Fritchett MissCora M Quails 9I!ss Mary tjitari Mrs Aust Alexander Mil ! Hart-onsSllsJenDie ..phia L Hakbft SirtM Ambrose UraMarv Halt Miss Maraud Arm at roue Hiss Uamtltou Mrs 8 Kar Miss :iin liedd W rs io Vf HtHtil Mrs Ben J Reed Miss HalUo W Rich Miss Alice Kuoney Miss Kltza Robtirson Mrs Annie Holers Mrs Annie Kouuoi Uis Bertha Hour Mrs Charles Kuark Hm1'ii KusJietl Miss hlU Kyan Mis B M Sattdinajrer Mill Af:net Skxou Mfss Belle Se7 Miss Sue Seflie Mrs Anes Sonbia I Hammond Mies. baekmanMTs'Kmmal t:t, 2 Ifaiikiua Miss Nor!Hnrui.l Ulan BftQke Mrs Katio Kannio aarbor Miss Annie ' FLibline MissKertie j Jioale Hiss C'oalio'i Hrrota Mrs rutty Mrs Francos Klack Mlaa. Gnerty iUaTti Kebef-ra Buoa Mis H I Hrn 3ir Hachel BuehlDoMaisUellon' Harris Mrs N'aucy BoMtoa Mkss Kstell.Henson Mrs J K5d MtriN Iiv Bnwlley Eobt K Bradley Mrs Sarah Hilton MissOrra L Hlnes Mrs J UonnianMrsMollU Braart'iri Mies Howard Miss Mary Hudgtns Mrs M A Uuition Mm W Ka:lo Brauti hi rs Maria L Bria Wry iJacksoiMrHarIey iirowi. Mus Sloliie jaiues aim i.ina .Scott MIsa Mary S Hrowu 11 rs Sail to Jaiiiiv MissKiitaC'Kcott Miss Kkhie BrowutMiBsMagrJe bruwu Miss fciuuti.' Jenkins M 1 a siHiado 31rKiu-beth A in ami a jMnitth arailaitiiaK Jeiikin; MrsKinina Smith Mi Mary Johnson Mis 1., 3 J Smith Mrs Wm O Johnson Miss A (Suiith Mr C B Johnson Miss Hau- Smith Mrs Ji nah tSmothers MrsKlira JoiinsonMUsI aura'Sommera Mrs M M Bruwu.'anny BrowttfiHrs K Browa.Kacbel llrowa MrsMartha tfryant alias Hr-rtot Burrell Miss K 11 Bush Mrs Baitio L'altridon Abby Laaphetl Mrs J W CampboH MliSiary .. oa Mrs Each I Jvuoi Mrs K S Sptiirer MisDinnia Jones Mrs fell Springs Miss Ellen Jobm Miss Laura fbpriKJ Mrs Mary Kent Mrs Sallio Steven sn MisSadte Kuhn Miss May Stewart Mrs Sar;ih Stewart MisabolMe Latlay Mrs L'arietoa MtSS Att-I Lamrarter aire St uard Miss Auua Stiles Miss L Btoekeit Miss Ma niie H Ptokes Mrs Fannie Htumpp MrsJenuio mo & Francis Tarroll Miss Or ace Lloyd Mrs Edward U-rrU $allie j Carter lira Mary, Carter Miss Moltte Caughey MiddIs j Cavat aire John Ceyie Mtts Jr Love Mrs A Jt Lgc M rs A Lyiloa Miss Uolliej Tawsoun Mrs Lucy l.ruua Mrs MncEielTaylor Miss Mary Lysnor Mr J (Taylor Mrs Kauule MsgebeyMt9 Ahnieiayior suss v CbaieboTien Miss MaKili Mrs Kmuta '1' nomas Miss Louisa Mary Manson Miss Sarah Marctaaat Utsa Carrie Martin MlssSanora, Marttue Miss B j Mason Ml Fan Thompson Mre Thompson Mrs Lizzie Tillman Biles Sallio Xorian Miss M U Trench Mis Ate Cbaso Miss Sidney J Clark Mrs Emma 4J.ut.kle dialer M Cooio Mrs John Coatee Mm AnnleF CoubranMis Sophia! nie Lou He TuosteejllsMartha Colli an Mt as Loaiaa Mattens Mrs Mary;Tainor Mre KUon Mayor Mre MaltieiTurner Mrs Bertie ConneU Miss B Cork Mr Elizabeth McCbe Mamto rumor Mrs aato Creamer Miss Mag McCormick M t el 1'pshurMiseMaryB Voe Mrs Carrio Wagner Liulo Weiker Mrs W Watkor Miss Lnla Waller MiaaM Wamby Miss Susie SUB Davis Miss Mary Maggio McEeivyMrsEUaB Mease Miss Belle 8 Meyer Miss Annie Ulnul. ll Mrs Elis D TlsMrm Mararet bavls Mrs Bltta- beth Davis Mr Grena abeth Mitchell Mrs Lucy Deems Hiss Emma1 Ward Miss Ella U Dehal MUe.Selte MltehttllMisM Alice! WasblnjtaD Mrs Dennis Mrs Martha Moor Mrs Bettie Moore Mrs tteoW Moss Mr Aunio Lilly, 3 Doles Miss hit i Washington Mre Dorubarc MIsDeoa Driver Anas Mac tic Doila Wafeton Lanra Watkius Mrs Mary Wbrs Mias N U Welch Mta Klla L Welsh Mrs Hannah Welsh Miss ciattio Wesley MrsMaryF Wheeier Mrs Mae White Miss Mangle White Ml)s llora W hittluctou Miss Nancy V WiiLams Miss Halite U Williams Mrs J 9 WiUou Mlas Alice Wilson Mrs Laura Winder Kate WiUemaun Mrs Fred Wood Mrs L a Wright Mrs D 7 Wright Miss Lanra Vouok Mias Mar caret Muntmart Mlas ilUMan aoy B Ioce t M nee Mias Lottlo Myers Miss Ella Deuninsbam Mre LMa Maagte Viator Sa-1 Kdwarde MUs Ma- tiana Hady, S Nlckens Miss Jnlia KoimartM las Bessie Nicols Miss L rouse Miss koaa Veia Barbara Nh-ois MlssHonnie Noun MisCareline Ferfusoa Mre Ida. O'Brien Mias Eatle FleldoMrs Lacy Fisher Mrs Etixer Ogburn Mlsa Ada Oh rum Mrs N Fisher Mrs Emily J Osburn M issUattie ord Miss Alice Fossett Mrs B Fox Miss Martha Franklin Mre Batata Mies Lacy OttetbackMrsMer- rls OweasMtssMabeiL Park Miss Lucy Parry MU Baatty Ueroaud Mr Lacy PsttereouMrsLucy U lover Miss Cher- iotte A Payne Mrs BilUe Perry Mlas A Pinaett MrsBobtH ualder Miss Faa- to twodmasj Miss L ray Mtae Lottias Plumer Miss Malie Porter Mr Saml GENTLEMEN'S LIST Allen Edward Alloc Din 11 Smbash Wm G Urifiia tteo A , Kamsey James n irotnian Natuaa lirove D M Hackman C S Haisted Calvin H Hani do Dan'l Harrick Charlos Harris Wm Jt 2 Harris Dave K n d o i p a Ksv tieorge Raseer John B Uea Charles A Kaid J Edd Beynolds James L H;-:hardson Percy L Ktchersou Hltliard Kleuardson tieo D auderson Yors;eu vry S De Leou U rn Klchard aufcs Jno W Sanks woorge aarr Ed D aacum L Boall W U Belt Joseph unett J A orkloy C N lor man Or J sever W a sovaridgo 9 B BtiUnyre E Bloodol A L Hupt Comsy Sergt wm Hccht Sous J ft kieitck Lewis Hitter Chester Uobiaon Jamee Kodeers John Hersy Lea Kotand Dr A P Hernitn E. Hermaasdoerfer Ue Samuel w iioffeaber B Koth Joseph Uusseil John SaierDr W B Salt Rev D Haskins Wm Jk Co! ScharnbereWmBTl2 Schroen Peier A Scutt Albert L Sbatzer Alfred !horeJobn W Baddinctoa Arthur Howard Bayuor Howard J J Howard E E Bradley J 4 BroadyJ E Braln John ilraasMi C A Braxtou i-wet Bright James W Biooks 6oo H Brewa Eloozey Brow a ucE Brown Jpaeph, Brown Denuia B rd Bobt Catue John Curaweil JnoS Cartar Marry Cbisley Ph ilip CUrk J Peywa Cubb Bert Howard B H A Co Hu teams Kubert Hutchms U Vf Stluner J S Pmith George Jamos L U amith Henry Uobnsoa Henry Johnson James U wm Smith John S Sollers N D Junes Etney Joue John L ppeed Harris Spencer L B iJooe Geo Jones Charlie ,peucei Louis B pottswood Wnt O prigg Bsnny ftpurry Joan T Keuso A D Eirby W Vf EeravQbaiUB Mor rta tar T Bennett teuder Frauk Kuiftht Wm Eoen M Eolb Wilbetm Stevens James D Cochran ATach el B Cuadon iTD teer W H Eon A Krah Charles A Kurtzrock Chas inipbro Col A inisau JaS btradler W H Stuart A Co Cuntinost r L ArCo Look w indsor CopoUnd Tbad Coruiah John Cos rove Jam as Cox VViilie Mubr GnstaT Taylor John S lhaihimer Brue Tberry Dr f houipacn Edean Lasceiles Arthur iieorgo Leach E T Lech m Ledahe V L Lewiu Sotomoa Lvwui Joseph Lewis J B Lincoln Geo H Covington Jamee A Tt.yson A Morris Culler W L Culleni Dr B H.S full A Hunt Turner Wm FA Cj CurUy AUoberUeiij lyaoo Mr Votglela r Waae C Wallace Howard Waisbe B O WamhoffGeoA Ce Ward Burhard Waters Harry W eber at ichi J W abaters LA Son Weeks D L Weeks Edward Wells Ben, t White Benjamin hitejPevexADex-ter A Uiiams John T Davis Ed Da via Ed W Dogett Bishop houiuar Uenry Liudeinann O A Co Doawaa John J, 2 Lord W Uotter Christ Lov eland Jamee Looridge Henry Lucas W B Luts Wmu Lyons Lat Maddon U O Mare E J storaoy jodq Dougherty Kobi Duoj. sir and Mrs: Michael Eager A A Eaton A W EdlylngsA Br Edward Tavlor EiilorsJaiaeaaUhas Martin John W Mason A C Maxur Ted or jun Jacob Eveus B r r aruuot A E Ford Samnjpl S McManghtou JC A! WHltams C W A Co Williams T V WUlis Sam Wilson Joha Wilson P A Wlltison P Wolf Henry Co Miller Wm F Mills Jamee Htnchib J T, 8 SioorhoDseB'O Morris Capt J O Murphy John M yro J A S A CO Nellson Sylvester N orris Chas a Fountain Ed ward; U Fy Michael .1 Freeman W k Friedman tiros .'rleud U M Babriol John SaUlittg John oalaway Will waiues Mr bordner Joseph BarreU Fro I F L woodman Beorv Wolff Lee Woods Thomas Wood Wesley Wood J H A Co Worthing too Gee Ohruiu J W Panuell Chats B W.S Pendleton James Phillips John W Wrenehall John Braham Cap Umbos w right A SpUcdt Youug A YonngJ B raham Jos ray John U sreoa John SriOauto Wt t Beam J alius Boettehy Oscar Chaiikin G Dornhvfer - Lamloi M is burnt Dumin Joseph Eulor Miss L.et I rui Frederick Prtmor Dr Sylves ter Purh LewBt N liaiiy P Exchaugo Brokers r OKKKaN LIST. Koziat AJutoni Pasttyke Mores Each a Mr a Son Scfaore Lindler A ttaior Uenrlette Pefferiing Bakery Schols Gosuve Sobiaco Miss Marie Slasberg A Scheor Mr ihou Michel Schlneter H 0 Shnlman Spalding de Gar- Malrose Herrmann, Haisol salimmon Mentewic Tedwiga Mervis O wradvohl MlssJen- ate wormkl Moaa Win centy Moore Mons Gio vanni men dta B Wannborg Jacob Westerhola Klchard Task Mr Molczmeweky Ste- Jeadrasklewlesi Taa M uiier Barbafc Waienty Kenonacai Wawr ObingTer Jouaun 1TAXXAN LIST. Msrtla mcollaa f Nomto Guisepve I Paladino Tren- SisorteJOeUuisoppe I Eatlelro sUffale gesco Maedrea Carlo j Bocco bene la WaTCrty Station. Ladies list. BoLmee Mrs Mar-t Taylor Miss Amends H oodberry Station. LADIES1 LIST. bay Mrs Pill CKJiTLEuBN'8 LIST. wraea B L MISCELLANEOUS. Chief Inspector Trunk Line Assn.: Household Sewing Bach l no Co. Agt-; Johnson Kawe Co.; Mfa. Suowden FerdL; Monroe Pub. Co.; Mlas Nellie, 1212 Carroll ton Maaacer of Par Air Fund: t alon Lithe. Co.; 13a liXth at-j The Dehor a Ml. Co.; 4S Hamburg s'. W. W. JOHN6QX. Postmaster. Midaammer Wkddinq Phfents. C. y. Davidson & Co. t 5 Liberty street north. "Seourui Judical Orbis lerrarum." Apolunaris, APOLLINAItlS, Apollinabis, Apollinaris, Apollinakis, Apollinaris. Apollinaris, Apollinaris, "Thi Que en of Table Waters." "Much favored by her Majesty." World, London. Sole Exporters: Thm Apollinaris Com pant, Lx London, Enq. lioadB l urnished. If you are appointed Administrator. Ex-wcator.Truscee,Keceiyer, Guardian, don't )aca yourself under obligations to your friends by asking them to become surety for fou. but ro to the Fidelity: ajtd Deposit Company op Maryland, No. T North Calvert street. It is tbo Qly company in Baltimore that makes a specialty of furnishing: Bouds in such cases, and will do so for you at a reasonable charge. It also goes on Bonds of Officers of Building Associations. Contractors, Clerks and employes of every kind. j Mw. Wlolew'i Soothing? Sjrnp is the best resoedy for children while teething. 25 cernts a bottle. j Haviag RBOTed My Stock ef Heavy Hike From the Palace to the Central &TABLES, weuld respectfully notify you that tit short notice can furnish Handsome Turnouts, such as Victorias, Coupes, Broughams, Landaus, Etc Telephone 1129. Colin 8tewabt. Bay s Msvcb-lnw Wittt a Keputaatioa Earned by forty years of faithful service. Wheeier St WUsen's New High Arm No. 9 eclipses all others, being Simple, Swift, Silent, Symmetrical and Serviceable. Wheeler & witfiOM Mro. Co. Office, 103 N. Charles at. Wham Baby Wm bicM we gave ner CaSioria When she was a Child, she cried for Castorta. When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria. Wiusu she had Children, - fcbe gave them Castoria Emmans yaartley DxsiQNEits, Painters, And Intekiom and exterior Color Dkc- ORATORS. Fmesco, Paper-Hanginos, Plastic Work jnc Enrichments of every Character, for Jjwellicgs, Churches, Public Buiidinn-a, scc EMMARX & (JUARTLEr avenue, Baltimore, and m laiUi strcsH iV. Washingtoa. U a VOLUME CIX-NO. 62. Last 6 Days of the Season. Howabd Auditorium. Howabu Auditorium. Howard Auditorium. Howard Auditorium. Howard Auditorium. Ereninps at 8.15. Saturday Matiaee at 2.30. Splendid revival H. M. S. Pixafore. Jeansie Winston's Good-Bye. Good-Bre to All the Favorites. "Pixafore" Matisee Saturdy at 2.30. Superb Cast and Grand Ensemble. Prices as ueual for the closing week. Downtown Office at Albert's. 13 North Charles st t Tomorrow, Merchant's Might. Vkra Cruz In a Blaze op Glory. A Special Programme Of Marked itrilliancy, including great Fire Portraits of the Hox. James A. Gary, President M. and M. Asociation, and Mr. J. Frank Siipplee. Twekty-Fivk Cents. Tickets at Sub-Stations leading: Briiiir Stores. Reserved seats at Albert's, 13 North Charles street. Itattle of Gettyshiirc Closing Weelc. Battle op Gettysburg Closing Week. Admission 25. Children 15 cents. i Descriptive Illustrated Book to Each Visitor. Base-Ball ." Base-Ball. Union Park. Championship (Umes. Baltimore vs. Boston. July 25, 27, 28, 29, at 4 P. M. Admission 25c Carriage grounds adjoining. Tolchester Beach. Steamer Louise at, 8.15 A.M.. and 2.30 P. M. bound Trip 50 Cents. Good Meals, SO ets. Salt Water Bathing. Delightful Sail Across the Hay. Island Fark in the Aippliss; Potomac. Special train from Camden Station at 9 A. 11. Thursdays. $1 Bound Trip. Boating, Baihirif.. Fishing, Slusic. Dancing. All Iree. Goiny trip via the Main Stem along the banks of the beautiful Patapseo. J Bay Kidge .Bay Kidge Water or Kail. The Palace Steamer Columbia leaves Pier No. 10, Light street, week days. 8.30 A. M. and 2.30 P. M. Sunday. 9 A. M. and 2.45 P. M. By rail from Camden Station. Baltimore to Bay Ridge. Wee k Days Leave 2.35 and 4.55 P. M.; Sunday 2.35 P. M. The Celebrated Naval Academy Band Special and Novel Attractions at the Musical Pavilion daily, 3 and 5 P. M. Friday and Saturday Family Days. For charters apply at Pier 10. Light street. Up the Picturesque Patapseo to the Picturesque Potomac The entire route to Island Park via Main Stem.EVERY Thursday is picturesque. Bound trip $1 00. All amusements cost nothing. Special train from Camden Station at 9 A.M. Thursdays only. t Pen-Mar Cheerful.. .Pen-Mar. Pen-High Pen-High Pen-High Pen-High-Pen-High Pen-High Pen-High Pen- Mar. Bock. Mar. Rock. Mar. Rock. Mar. Rock. Mar. Rock. Mar. Rock. Mar. Rock. Mar. 9.15 A. M Si-Daily Except Sunday. When you visit Pen-Mar do not fail te ascend the summit of Mount Quirauk's "Tip-Top Tower" and witness the miniature universe of enchanting scenery that greets the enraptured gaze from that sublime elevation. The grand expanse of fertile valleys extends for miles and miles to the distant mountain ranges. Afternoon Excursion July 30. 1.2 P. M.t Maryland's Atlantic Coast. Lots for Sale at Ocean City trom $100 to $400. Sixty miles sailing and fishing on the Slnepuxeat and Isle of Wight bays and Chingoteague sound. The finest beach on the Atlantic ooast. Many lots are being sold and development progressing rapidiy. New is the time to buy. Terms, cash, or one-uunrter cash, balance in 6, 12 and IB months, with interest. Apply to Sinepcxent Beach Co., t Ne. 6 South street. Island Fark, "The Children's Paradise." Speoial Train from Camden Station Thursday, at 9 A.M. All amusements free. $100 round trip. Going trip via Main Stem along banks of Picturesque Patapseo. t Delightful Excursions to Enchanting Pen-Mar. The exhilarating breezes that waft their health-giving influences through the mountain ranges of the Blue Ridge whisper tho cheering message. "Here'8 to your SealtK'-' Pen-Mar. beautiful, panoramic Pen-Mar, is just the resort for you to visit these hot days. First-Class Dinner 50c. 9.15 A. M. Daily Except Sunday. $1. t Afternoon Excursion.Thurspay,L,25 P.M. Atlantic City, Cape May or Sea Isle City via Pennsylvania Railroad. Excursion Tickets will be sold Every Friday until August 23 from Baltimore at the rate of $4 00 the Round Trip. These tickets will bo valid only on train leaving Union Station at 12.0a, noon, on date of issue, and return by any regular train until and including the following Tuesday. Chas. E. Pugh, J. It. Wood, Gen. Mgr. . P. A. Special Notice Read ad. in Exourslon Column about the Emma Giles All-Day, Salt-Air, Select Family Trips. 25 and 50 cts. X Round Bay. Round Bay. . Bathino. Boattno. Fishing. Trains Leave Camden Station 9 A. M.. 1.20, 2.35, 4.55, 6.25 P. M. Pen-Mar Afternoon Excursion. Thursday, July 30. Special Train will leave Hillen Station at 1.25 P. M- Union 1.30, Pennsylvania Avenue 1.35 and Fulton Station at 1.37 P. M. An enjoyable occasion in toe mountains during the most pleasant hours of the day. Returning. Leave Pen-Mar 8.30 P. M. Round Trip $1. Children 50c. i John E. Trible. Water-Proof Collars and Cuffs are In demand, and we have the best that money can produce. Linen goods are no use in warm weather: perspiration takes the starch out of them. Warm weather has no effect on our Water-Proof Goods- They will not wilt nor .turn yellow. Collars, loc.; Cuffs, 30c The best Umbrellas are here. 20-incb best Silk Gloria, with natural handles, $1 25; the same in 2S-inou. $1 50. Remember, we sell oniy the best Silk Gloria Umbrellas that will give satisfaction. Oxidized Powder Boxes, with two boxes of Tetlow's Swan-Down, all for 25c Celluloid Powder Boxes, Soap Dishes, Combs, Brushes and Mirrors, Face Powders and Powder Puffs, Shoe Boxes,with Brush and Blacking, Leather Goods, Jewelry, Gloves, Mitts, Kuchings and Fans. John E. Trible, X 31 West Lexington street. Oehm's Acme Hall. The Keather tctfl be fair and slightly warmer. Prices Flat, S3 00. 85 00. And lower than ever before known. $5 00. We do not wish you to understand So 00. J5 00. that we are selling every suit oi Men's 55 00. 15 00. i5 00. Clothes in the house upon one floor 5 00. for S-5 00, but we do say for the next fo uu. So 00. S5 00. few days you may take your choice of about 100 perfect-fitting and dur 5 00. of about 100 perfect-fltling and dur- 55 ou. 5 00. $5 00. 85 00. SS 00. ably made SuiT3 for $5 00, that sold with us regularly at 8 50 and $10, and 85 00. even $13 elsewhere. The cloth cost 85 00. $5 0U. more money. 98 Cents Gives you choice of some 25 different 98c 98c 98c styles of Seersucker Coats AND fc 98c Vests, sold all along for $1 50 and $2; swc. 9?c now 98c Come early and secure first 9Sc. SSc choice. Oehm's Acme Hall, Clothiers, Furnishers and Hatters, 5 and 7 West Baltimore street. $ Nature. Not Man, Made Island Park. Whatever Nature makes is the delight of mankind. Further remarks unnecessary, except to add that train leaves Camden Station at 9 A. M. Thursdays. Round Trip $1. AH diversions free. A perfect Garden of Eden for mothers and children. i THE SUN. The Neglected Fruit Orchards. There is one thing about the fruit business that growers have neglected, which may have a great deal to do with the last decay of the once splendid paying orchards, and that is taking proper care of the trees. In the days wben small orchards were tbe rule it was considered as essential to worm the trees once or twice a year, and to put ashes and gas lime around them, as for a farmer to cultivate his corn alter planting. But with the era ot large orchards all this was done away with, and every crop of fruit but added to tbe large number of insects in the lund, until the soil has become filled with them. We were told a few days ago by Mr. D. M. Wilson that be pulled up sixty diseased trees aud found at the roots of every tree worms, nuts and glue. This does not occur with healthy trees. If a farmer will examine tbe roots of the trees in his orchard be will find a very different condition from this with every healthy tree. Nor is It so with peaches alone. Take the splendid cherry and aDDle crops we have nail this year. The thousands ot diseased aud insect-catea ones of either kind will breed an extra iarge crop of insects, which will have to be fought another season by spraying aud whitewashing the trees.ftnd by every other mode knewn to science ror insect-dpgtroying.or It will possibly be years tetore the growers will harvest another such crop of fiue.smooth fruit. IMtver (Dtl. sentinel. M. Ader. the Parisian fiviog-macbine man, ss.ts he is quite content. He has spent $100,000 upon it aud claims that it has tiown at least one huudred-vsrcU. 1 - JLiL -D a SUMMARY OF THE NEWS. The "Weather. Washington, July 27, 8 P. it. Forecast till P. M. Tuesday: For Eastern Xew York, generally fair, slightly warmer, west winds. For the District of Columbia, Eastern Pennsylvania. New Jertey, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia and Xortli Carolina, fair.slightlu warmer, except stationary temperature at Wilmington, winds bediming south. For South Carolina and Georgia, showers, stationary temperature, variable u'inds. For West Virginia. Western Pennsylvania and Western New York, generally fair, slightly warmer, except stationary temperature at Parkcrsburg, winds becoming south west. Heavy Rainfalls. The, following heai-y rainfalls (ti inches were reported during the past 24 hours: Kingstree, S. C 6.00; Evergreen, A.la., 2.00; Monticello, Ark., 2.00; Piiie Bluff. Ark., 2.00. LOC AT. RErOKT. JPLY.2. 1881. BAI,TIMOK. SI sc."1 ;ie! V 5 3 -i 3 8.2 5- ' 3 5 2 SIS I A. M.j 30.(12 tiS S P. M.i 30.02 73 FrMh. .00 Cl'ilU'SJ. .00 Cl'dless. S. W.I 4 Gentle.i Mean temperature., .tiit.00 Mln. temperature til Maximum velocity of tue wiud today, 15 tulles per hour. Thermomr.trteal Report. The following DserTa-tfons are taken at the same moment of time at ali the station nameil. V. M.. 75th meridian time: Montreal. 60, partly clourtv; Eastport. o. partly eloudv; Boston, 06, cloudless; New York, 72. cloudless: l.vnchbiirg, 72. cloudv; Norfolk. 72. cloudless; Charleston, 78, cloudy: Jacksonville, S4, cloudy; Atlanta. 74, cloudv; Mobile. 60, cloudy; New Orleans, 7s, dourly; Galveston. 84. cloudy; Memphis, 6f), cloudv: Knoxville, 72, clomlv: Louisville. 74. cloudy; Cincinnati, 72, cloudy; Pittshnrsr, tiit, cloudless: Toronto. 6i, partlv cloudv: Buffalo, fiti. cloudless; Cleveland. , cloudless; Toledo. 72, cloudless; Detroit, fis, cloudless; Marquette. 60. cloudless: Chicago, tH, partlv cloudv; St. Paul. 74. cloudv; St. Louis, 70, ralnihtr: Sioux City, 62, cloudv: Bis'marck. 64. raining; Salt Lake City, s, partly cloudv; Chevenne, 66, cloudv; Fort Sill, bi, partly cloudy; Santa Fe, 6S, cloudy. Forecast for Baltimore and Vicinity. 'The United States weather bureau forecast for today for Baltimore. Washington and vicinity is for fair and slightly warmer weather. Events Abroad. Two murderers were guillotined in Paris in the presence of a great crowd of the worst element of the city. While on tbe scaffold, one of the men named Berland fought desperately, and while writhing furiously was slid beneath uprights of the guillotine and bis bead cut oflAs a result ef the railroad collision at St. Mande, near Vincennes, France, 43 persons were killed and 101 woundedMr. Henry John Atkinson, a member of the House of Commons, was expelled from the House for a week for charging the Speaker with an abuse of powerIn all the speeches of welcome' made to the officers of the visiting French squadron in Russia no one of the Russian party has as yet dared to mention tbe French republic, because the Czar cannot drink to the welfare of democratic institutionsOwing to recent heavy losses at the Vatican, especially in the Peter's Pence, tbe Pepe has ordered economic measures to be adopted in order to relieve tbe pontifical treasury Edward Pinter, alias "Sbeeney Al," who attempted to dupe a London jeweler under tbe pretense that be bad the "philosopher's stone" which could increase tbe weight of gold, was sent to prison for three months in London. Pinter succeeded some time ago In swindling a number ot BuHimoreans out of $100,000 by means of the trick for which he was convicted in LondonLord Mount Stephen, generally known as sir George Stephen, former president of the Bank of Montreal and now president of the Canadian Pacific Railway, who is the first native of a British colonly to be made a peer, has taken the usual oath and subscribed to the roll of peersThe lord mayor of London believes that the Chicago World's Fair will exceed any exhibition ever held up to tbe present timeWholesale customs frauds connected with the smuggling of corn, flour and brandy across the frontier have been discovered by Austrian secret service officials, and as a result the director of tbe customs bureau atBukowina killed himself Notwith-etaudlng all the economies introduced by the government it is announced the Italian deficit for the year 1890-91 will amount to about $15,000,000The president of the Manchester Chamber of Commerce says the trade of England is bad, especially that of Manchester district, owing to the wretched condition of the South American republics and tbe cheapness of cotton. City and State. A coroner's jury decided last night that Frederick H. Buchner was killed by Cana-tello Carmello. Canatello told his version of the shooting, which is given elsewhere, to Mr. C. C. Moreno, whe was prominent in the abolition of the Italian padrone systcmThe A. K. Association.which conducts Industrial Hall for labor meetings, held an excursion to Round BayTne remains of Mr. T. J. Ma-gruder were buried in Oreenmount Cerue-teryGeorge Bingleb, of 1208 Holland avenue, was seriously injured by the discharge of a cannon while be was taking part in the siege of Vera Cruz at,' Union ParkSenator German met a number of politicians at tbe Carrollton HotelDemocratic primaries to elect delegates to the legislative district conventions will be held today in Baltimore The family of Mr. Henry A. Lewis were injured in a driving accident on Roland ave-nueThe contract for rebuilding Masonic Temple was awarded Mr. J. G. Coder for $101,000The experts who are discussing the basis for a cotton-duck pool have half completed their work of fixing the values of the mill property Thirty-live fire-alarm boxes with keyless doors are being placed In the centre of the citj Grace Methodist Episcopal Church has issued a manual embracing a history of tbe churchThe city solicitor instituted seven suits against passenger railway companies, claiming that they owe 'park tax on their lines in the AnnexRev. F. T. Benson has been released by the quarterly Methodist Protestant Conference to accept a call at Elizabeth, N. J.Casper Cook, colored, charged with larceny, leaped from a Baltimore and Ohio train while it was in motion and tried to escape, but was recapturedTbe action of the Gardeners' Club indistributlng plants to children to cultivate for exhibition is meeting with success. The revenue steamer Crawford spoke the schooner Nora Russell, of Annapolis, in distress in the PotomacLieutenant Gooding, of the revenue marine. !s enforcing the laws governing the use of lights on coasting ves-selsThe schooner Josephine beat tho schooner Wm. H. Converse from Charleston to Baltimore, with phosphate rockHarbor thieves stole $27 and a watch from Captain Primrose, on the schooner Murray Vandiver The new revenue steamer Galveston will replace her wheel which was broken on the trial tripHcnry W. Klages, who died from being scalded on the yacht Ballybena, was brought to BaltimoreThe British ship Brentor was released from quarantlne William Dinneweis, steward of tbe steamship America, was accidentally drowned at Locust Point. Rev. M. J. Runnyan preached the morning sermon at Summit Grove Camp Washington Grove camp-meeting will begin August 13 Prohibitionists had uu interesting discussion at Glyndon ParkA number of ministers arrived at Wesley GroveThe tenters are preparing lor Mount Airy caruo. Mr. John T. Gallaher, a well-known farmer of Cecil county, is deadThe Kent couuty tax levy has been fixed at S2 Cf nts on the S100Adjutant-General Howard is preparing to pay off: the State troops who were encamped at Loreley City The colored troous encamped near Annapolis have settled down to bard work A light en an excursion train from Johnstown, Pa., to Cumberland, on Sunday, resulted in the deaths of James Kelly, a policeman from Johns:own, Pa., Lucius Myers, of Latrobe, Pa., and Milton Pyle, of Somerset, Pa.Judge Alvey filed an opinion in the Chesapeake aud Ohio Canal cases with reference to the disposition of tbe $10,000 in the hands of the trustees of the bonds of -187S. Work bas progressed on the canal far enough to allow water to be turned inTbe Hagerstown city council passed an ordinance authorizing a Street car company to use grooved or side bearing railsTho big Reznsburg trestle of the Norfolk and Western Railroad, near Hagcrstown, was Injured by flrcThomas W in field, of Shephordstown, was found on the road leading from Shepherdstowa to Antietam guffcriug from a beating said to have been given him by two colored men The non-jury te m of the Dorchester county circuit court has begunMiss Rebecca D. Petcrkin, of Richmond, sister of Bishop Peterkin.of West Virgiuia,died In Cambridge Mrs. W ells Harding.Iiviug near Mechanics' Valley, Cecil county, was found dead in the woods, her death resulting from heart dis-easeThe prohibitionists of Montgomery county have nominated their county tickets The Charles county Farmers' Alliance demand that two of its members be nominated by the democrats for the LeglslatureThe Annapolis City council elected corporation officers. financial. Business at the Baltimore Stock Exchange was again apathetic, and both selling and buying orders could not be executed in some instances. At tbe Corn and Flour Exchange the wheat market was firmer, with receipts reported 198,515 bushels, of which 33,040 was Southern. About 400 cars of Western wheat were Inspected and will show in the elevator receipts .of Tuesday. The wheat receipts at Chicago, Toledo and St. Louis were large, and the- feature of the Western speculative markets was the advance in wheat, corn and provisions. In Wall street the stock market was more active than for some time, but the whole 'list was weak, and tha nlnaa was at BALTIMORE. nearly the lewest of the day. Rumors about tho Richmond and West Point Terminal were plenty, and the stock and bonds made sharp declines. The national lead trust is to be reorganized. The first bale of new Georgia cotton, strict low middling, was sold at auction in front of the New York Cotton Exchange for seven cents per pound. The famous Rock Island-Union Pacific bridge contract case at Omaha has. been decided in favor of the Rock Island Road. A combination or baukers aud merchants is said to have been formed in London to control the price of rubber. Lazards and others in the foreign exchange business indicate their belief that gold shipments are about ended. Washington and the South. The first installment of Professor Marsh's collection of remains of prehistoric animals has arrived in Washington, and is now beinir arranged and mountedEx-Congross-man Gibson, of Maryland, has been making a tour of the North wost, where he did some missionary work in his own behalf as a candidate for tbe clerkship of the next House of RepresentativcsThe District water department has taken the first steps towards carrying water across the Eastern branch to give a full supply to Anacostia and the other villages of that side or the DistrictThe electrical commission is nearly ready to report to Congress on the subject of underground conduits for electric wires in the DistrlctMis. Matilda Bayne died in Washington, aged eighty-five yearsThe Catholic pastors in Virginia began a retreat at Georgetown College last eveningLight Battery A will leave Washington this morning for Bay Ridge, Md., to go into camp for ten days. Iu a battle last Saturday between negroes and Italian railroad workmen in Logan county, W. Va., two Italians and one neirro were killed and several woundedThere is decided opposition in Richmond, Va., to the extension of the franchise of the Richmond and Chesapeake RailroadPartlculars are given of the fire at Newport News. Twenty six houses were burned, the loss being between $50,000 and $t!0,000. An Invalid lady died from excitement produced by the fire The Van Vranken court of inquiry closed its labors at Norfolk, tbe accused testifying in his own behalfA passenger engine on tbe New River division of the Norfolk and Western Railroad was thrown down an embankment, and Engineer R. E. Smith was crushed to death. New York and Philadelphia. An Indiana editor who went on to New York to find out how Governor Hill stood as a presidential candidate is quoted as reporting that he found bim playing lawn tenuisThe representatives of the Manhattan Athletic Club have returned to New S"ork with a large number of trophies won abroadThe steamship Gallia had a narrow escape from collision with another steamshipAmong the passengers on the Gallia was Father Berner d d'Andermonk, superior-general of, the Cayuchin FathersThe father-general of the Congregation of the Holy Cross, the Rev. Edward Sorln. arrived from France on the NormandieAmonsr Bishop Loughlin's jubilee gifts is a S90.000 seminary, built by the contributions from each of his parishes, and a marble bust of himself from the Catholic Benevolent Legien Capt. Edmund Hammond.an old sea captain is deadTwo remarkable surgical cases are reported frem BrooklynThe wife of Louis Frankiosa, of Brooklyn, has confessed that her husband was slain by her lover, Jeremiah Cotto. Much interest has been excited in Philadelphia by the course of the district attorney and city solicitor in urging the councils committee to withhold from publication for the present certain letters and memoranda of Bardsley which are said to implicate certain persons in his crimesCity Treasurer Wright has discovered that many records are missing from the city treasurer's omceJuly has brought a heavy increase in Philadelphia's death rate Joseph Wright, colored, fourteen years of age, has been arrested charged with arsonThe last ot the Presbyterian churches to resist the use of hymns and the organ in religious service has joined the ma-jorityThe Reform Congregation, Keneseth Israel, has arranged for the building of a new temple on Broad streetThe Catholic Archdiocesan Union is making preparations for a grand production of "Julius Cassar." Hast and West. Four boys, two of them sons of John Tas-well, and tbe others named Houstman, living three miles from Springfield, IU., were playing with an old gun Sunday night, and one of them dropped a match on to it. The gun was discharged and Gus Houstman was fatally wounded, several shot entering his heart. John Taswell was shot in the arm and Arthur Houstman in tbe shoulder. The boys were unaware that the gun was loaded. The committee apnointed by Governor Merriam, ot Minnesota, to investigate the charges of harsh treatment of convicts in the State prison reported yesterday that, although punishment in a few cases had been severe, it was justifiable, and no more severe than necessary. Tbe committee recommends the adoption of the parole system in managing convicts. The incorporation of the Tolleston Stock Yards Company, in New Jersey, is said in Chicago to involve the organization by Mr. Armour of a great slaughtering establishment at Tolleston, Ind., where the meat will be prepared in a manner acceptable to German officials, and will be shipped to Germany in steel vessels. An explosion occurred iu a new mill of the Laflin-Rund Powder Company at Platteville, Wis., as it was about to be started for the first time yesterday morning. A workman named Lowery was the only one in the mill, and he was blown to atoms. The building was wrecked and tbe concussion awoke the town. Mrs. Martha Mortimer, of Baltimore, who has been advertised for in the Southern papers as the niece and heiress of Gen. Francis B. Spinela, has arrived at Taunton, Mass., from Maine, and learned of her good fortune. Arthur Thomas, the nine-year-old son of Manager Thomas, of the "County Fair,"now runuinsr at Hooley's Theatre, Chicago, was thrown from his horse yesterday on the LaKe Shore drive, Chicago, and received fatal injuries, dying soon afterward. John Church and William Myers wore Instantly killed by a fall of coal in Berwind Mines, at Portage, Pa. A third man. a Hungarian, was probably fatally injured. Governor Pattison has appointed Capt. Wm. W. Bair, of Clarion, Pa., to the president judgeship of Clarion county, in place of Theophilus Wilson, deceased. The temperature Sunday night in many States was the coolest on record for this season 'of the year. Light frosts occurred in Michigan and North Dakota. Geofge Brophy, aged six years, and William Peacock, aged eight years, were drowned in the Lehigh Canal at Catasauqua, Pa., yesterday. Sporting. Jack McAuliffe and Austin Gibbons will fight for the light-weight championship of America, $1,500 a side and a purse of $4,030 at the Granite Athletic Club, Hoboken, N. J., on September 11. They will fight at 135 pounds, to weigh in before entering the ring. McAuliffe yesterday agreed to strike out the fifteen-round clause of the agreement drawn up lat Friday. That was done, and he at once signed tho articles. Gibbons Is expected to sign today, as all he asked has been conceded. In the Court of Criminal Correc Hon at St. Ijbuis, Mo., yesterday. Judge Claiborne de-ifeired the anti-pool-selling law unconstitutional and invalid because its objects are not clearly expressed in its title. As a consequence of the decision pool-selling was resumed at most of the rooms in St. Louis in the afternoon, and today bookmaking will commence. It is expected that the State's attorney will carry the case to the Supreme Court. The races at Brighton Beach resulted: First race. Alarm Bell, Lady Jane colt, Harrison; second race, Lillie B. colt, Fidelio, Queen d'Or; third race. King Hazem, Centaur, Romance; fourth race, J. B., Langford, Firefly; fifth race, Bollevue, Flavia, Lizzie; sixth race. Airtight, Circular, Airshaft; seventh race, Hannah, St. Luke, Ganymede. American Association base-ball games yesterday resulted: At Baltimore Baltimore, 5; Boston, & At Philadelphia Athletic, 0; Washington, 3. At Cincinnati Cincinnati, 8; Louisville, 2. At Columbus Columbus, 8; St. Louis. 9. National League games: At Boston Boston, 8; New York, 3. At Brooklyn Brooklyn, 3; Philadephla. 10. At Pittsburg Pittsburg, 10; Cincinnati, 1. At Cleveland Cleveland, 8; Chicago, 14. Jem Smith, the famous English pugilist, was defeated by Ted Pritchard in three rounds, lasting ten minutes, in London yesterday. Industrial. The Pittsburg bricklayers' strike is becoming interesting. In accordance with the threats of the masters forty bricklayers arrived from the East yesterday and were put to work at once. It is tbe Intention of the employers to Import enough men to complete their contracts. The arrival of the eastern men has incensed the strikers. Five hundred coal miners marched in a body to the Tingley House, Duquoin, 111., yesterday, and served notice on Robert Cu turnings, an anti-labor agitator, to leave town. Cummings is a coal miner, but is against the locked-out miners' attitude in not resuming work. Sheriff Clark is on the scene to prevent any trouble. Cummings says be won't go; the miners say he will. The Steelton (Pa.) strikers, to the number of 2.000, turned out yesterday, parading the principal streets and halting near the works, where addresses were made by J. M. Kreiter aud L.F. Kast. of Harrtsburg, and J, W. Jones, district organizer. The speakers counseled quietness and patience, and prophesied vlatorr for the men. TUESDAY MORNING. THE STATE CONSTITUTION Proposed Amendment to Section 3 of Article 12. WORKS OF INTERNAL IMPROVEMENT. Authority to Be Given the Board of Pub-lie Works to Sell the State's Interest in Such Enterprises, Whether as a Stock, holder or a Creditor, and Also Its Interest in Any Banking Corporation. NUMBER V. We come now to consider, in this paper, that provision in the atueudruo.it. of Section 8 of Article XII. of the Constitution which empowers the board of public works to sell tho State's interest in all works of internal improvement, whether as a stockholder or a creditor, aud also the bank stock held by the State. . It Is in these words: "The board of public works is hereby authorized, subject t such regulations and .conditions as the General Assembly may from time to time prescribe, to sell the State's interest in all works of internal improvement, whether as a stock-bolder or a creditor, and also the State's interest in any banking corporation, receiving in payment the bonds and registered debt now owing by the State, equal in amount to the price obtained for the State's said interest." The section as it now reads in the constitution is as follows: "Seation 3. The board of public works is hereby authorized to exchange the State's interest as stockholder and creditor iu the ' Baltimore and Ohio Kail-road Company for an equal araouut of the bonds or registered debt? now owing by the State, to the extent only of all the preferred stock of the State on which the State is entitled to only 6 per cent, interest, provided such exchange shall not be made at less than par, nor less than the market value of said stock; and the said board is authorized subject to such regulations and conditions as tbe General Assembly may from time to time prescribe, to sell the State's interest in the other works of internal Improvement, whether as a stockholder or a creditor, and also the State's interest in any banking corporation, receiving in payment the bonds and registered debt now owing to the State, ' equal in amount to the price obtained for tho State's said interest; provided, that the interest of the State in the Washington Branoh of the Baltitimore and Ohio Railroad be reserved and excepted from sale; and, provided further, that no sale or contract of sale of the State's interest in the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal. the Chesapeake andDelaware Canal and the Susquehanna and Tide-Water Canal Companies, shall go into effect until the same shall be ratified by the ensuing General Assembly." Under this power tbe board of publib works made a satisfactory exchange of the State's interest in the preferred stock of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company, on which the State was only entitled to 6 per cent. Interest, getting $130 per share for its stock, and realizing on its debt equivalent In value to the stock, an additional per cent, premium on the amount of the debt so redeemed in exchange. This part of the constitutional power has been exercised and the State's debt (sterling debt.) bearing five per cent, interest has been retired. But the other part of this constitutional provision, as to the State's other investments, is so hampered with conditions as to render it in fact nugatory. The State's interest in. the Washington Branch of tho Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company was reserved and excepted from sale, and it was also provided that no sale or contract of sale of the State's0nterest:ln the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, the Chesapeake and Delaware Canal and the Susquehanna and Tide-Water Canal Companies should go Into effect until it should be ratified by the ensuing Legislature. It is most obvious that the conditions put upon the sale of the State's Interest inthe last named companies, 1. e., the canal companies, practically nullify the power ef sale, and no sufficient reason can be suggested why, in the present condition of tbe State's relations to the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company, the stock of the Washington Branch sh ould remain-a permanent investment ef the State. As to all the other Investments, It is the duty of the State to close them -out aS best it may, rather than bold them as "estates in expectancy," and use the proceeds of sale for the payment of the public debt. It is manifest that the amendment is in the right direction, as a matter of general policy, for it proposes to do what was so successfully done in the case of the sale of the State's preferred stock In tbe Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company above referred to. that is, to turn all the State's investments, whether productive or unproductive, into a fund for retiring the State's outstanding obligations. One of the most astute financiers in thi3 State was once asked by a young man who had got some money what he had better do with It to make it productive. Said tbe financier: "Are you solvent?" "Yes." "Well, do you owe any interest-bearing debts?" "Yes." "Well, then, the best investment in the world for you is to retire your outstanding obligations. No investment that I could suggest can match that one." What was true for the private citizen Is alike true for the State. It is surely the part of wisdom in the people of this State to pay off in money or in securities held by the State as investments its own liabilities. To do this its trusted officers should De free to utilize all the State's resources and reduce the State's debt. This Is the true way to lower State taxes and to keep before the people the actual state of the State's indebtedness. Instead of the comptroller reporting, as he did on the 10th of last January, the total State indebtedness at $10,691,124 45, with the additional information that the productive stocks held by the State and the cash and stocks hekl by the sinking funds reduced the net debt to $4,412,217 65, all these productive stocks will now be sold or exchanged for the State's own debt, and that cancelled and retired. Then we shall know what the State really owes and what is required to meet the interest on the real debt of the State. The State's holding of stocks and bonds in various corporations paying interest or dividends, amounts to $3,120,470, of which $550,000 is in the stock of the Washington Branch ot the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company. Every dollar of these Investments should be realized, and to the extent of their value, the public debt of the State should be paid off. The sinking funds now hold assets amounting to $3,130,115 90, which, with cash to tbe extent of $22,320 90, make an offset to the debt of $3,152,430 80, but the whole of this ought to be invested in the State's own obligations. The unproductive stocks, with accumulative interest, owned by the State is nearly $30,000,000, of which more than two-thirds is absolutely worthless. It is, therefore, tho part of wisdom to sever the connection of the State with all corporations, and by realizing upon all marketable investments tbe most they will bring, pay off the State's liabilities as fast as possible, relieve the State of tbe apparent debt of more than ten millions, and bring it down to what it really is, less than five millions. The sale of the city of Baltimore's interest in the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company's common stock at par, or for $100 a share, with that stock standing as a non-dividend paying stock, now at $& a share. Is one of the illustrations of the prudence of public authorities disposing of investments in private corporations,' and using the people's money, as it should be used, in paying the public debts. This is one of tho best ways to reduce taxation by minimizing tbe necessity for laying burdens on the people. No one who is familiar with the value of Buch a constitutional provision for the prompt realization of money or reducing State obligations, can hesitate to vote for this amendment, The Narragansett Dinner Story. Worcester, Mass., July 27. General Draper ran up for a brief visit to Hopedale from Narrag&ssett Pier this morning. He was usked about the reports in reference to the Narragansett dinner, said to have been given to Mrs. Jefferson Davis, which she did not attend, and replied that he dil nottblDk them worth discussion. "You may say, however," said he, "that the diuner was not given to any one iu particular, being- simply an informal gathering of a few of my professional frieuds. Miss Wiunie Davis, daughter of Jefferson Davis, was among the guests, and I took in Mrs. Carlisle, wife of tbe Seuator. There was nothing unusual about it in any way." ' Talking in His Sleep Caused Uis Arrest. New. Castle, Pa., July 27. Special. David Newton, aged twenty-flice years, of Shenango township, was arrested this morning, charged with murdering William Riser, of Sbenaugo township, a farmer, on April i), 18S9, near Wampum. Newton, Riser and James lioober werenll drinklug in Wampum on April 2. Tbe next morning the mangled body of Riser was found on the railroad track. It was supposed he had fallen on tho track and been killed while iu a drunken stupor. It is churged now that Newton talked in his sleep lately ana has said that be murdered and robbed Riser. Newtou claims the charge is false and tbe result of spite work. ' Lino-Carrying Projectile Experiments. Washington. July 27. seqreiary Foster has directed Mr. JJuuiout, the supervising inspector-general ot steam vessels, to convene the board of supervising inspectors of steam vessels In extra session in this c.ty on Monday. September 28, for. the purpose of making "a series of experiments witn such line-carrying projectiles, aad tbe means of propelling them, as may be submitted." j Theatrical Mechanics Elect Officers. Chicago, July 27. The Convention of the Theatrical Mechanics of the United States and Canada, in session here this afternoon, elected the following officers: Urand president, Moses P. Pickering. Boston; grand vice-president, John Penrose, Philadelphia; grand secretary, C. E. B. Tyler, Boston; grand treasurer, Wm. E. Meredith, Toronto; grand trustees, Wm. Callagb.au, iiostou, E. K. Smiley, Toledo, J. Gttisinger, Newark. JULY ,28. 1891. ME. ARMOUR'S GREAT SCHEME. To Slaughter Hogs to Suit Germany and Send the Meat There. Chicago. July 27. Speaking of the incorporation of the Tolleston Stock Yards Company in New Jersey, the Journal this afternoon says: "The key to the riddle will be found when the object or Mr. Armour's visit to Germany becomes known. That gentleman, who ostensibly lert on his vacation, has, it is claimed, been in constant communication with the German officials relativo to the raising of the embargo on the American hog, although the information canuot be considered official unless coming directly from Mr. Armour: still, it comes through a man who is close to him. f n his negotiations with tho German officials Mr. Armour has agreed, it is claimed, to do the following: "Provided the embargo is raised, he will, first of all. establish a plant at Tolleston, Ind.. which for point of cleanliness cannot be excelled anywhere. Secondly, he will pay the salary of au inspector to be stationed at the yards and to be appointed by the German government. Thirdly, in order that there can be no chance of contamination ho will shiD the .hog products to Germany in a special lino of steel vessels. In order to do this it will be necessary to widen the Welland Canal or some other such communication with the seaboard. "Mr. Armour asserts that the money for such a project would be forthcoming immediately upon the raiding of the embargo on the American hog. It is understood, contrary to all reports, that the report of the stock-yards iuspec.or lately sent over by Germany was ugains the possibility of perfect cleanliness from th" standpoint of the German secretary, so long as the yards remain as they are. Such a great trade as would be built up by these means would require an Immense plant of its own, and would therefore create a necessity for some such placejiwithout absolutely nullifying the use of the present necessity for the original site. In other words, the new site could, in a great sense, be used for the preparation of the product for export and the old one still maintain a great deal of its importance because of the growing demand tor home consumption." Jei'.sev City, N. J.. July 27 Tho Tolleston Stock Yards Company,' which was incor- E orated iu Hudson county on Saturday, is to ave a capital of $1,000,000, divided into 10,000 shares of $100 each. Only twenty of these shares will be issued immediately, and they will be divided four apiece among the live incorporators, namely, Albert H. Veeder aud Edward J. Marty n, of Chicago: Robert F. Martin, of Jersey City; T. A. Adams, of New York, and John S. Dawley, of Brooklyn. It is designed to do a regular stock-yard business, purchase lauds, erect the necessary in- ! closures for cattle and other live stock, build j docks, aqueducts and railroad terminals within the yards, storehouses, refrigerating machines and so on; issue bonds and lend money on cattle and live stock for freiarht, &c; own dredges and dredge out approaches to docks; reclaim lands, and do anything else that can be thought of to make perfect stock-yards. The certificate expressly prohibits the company from doing banking or insurance business aud from operating as a water or railroad company or lending money for profit. The principal place of business in New Jersey will be Jersey City and outside of Jersey City it wili" be in Chicago. The company will do business chiefly In New . York. New Jersey, Illinois and Indiana. The incorporation will bold irood until July 25, 1941. Business will be begun on 820.000. THE JTKKCK Of THE CIKCE. Captain Jennings Keniains With the Unfortunate Steamer and Is Lost. Quebec, July 27. The Allan Line steamer Grecian has arrived here with the fourth engineer, two seamen, two cattle owners and eight cattlemen of the ill-rated steamer Circe, which was wrecked at East Cape, An-ticosti. When the Grecian passed Heath Point the Circe was broken in two or three pieces and a total wreck. Tbe two seamen brought here are the men who were in the lookout- when the steamer struck. The fourth engineer was on watch in tbe engine-room at tbe same time. Tbe vessel had an ordinary run across the Atlantic and through the straits of Belle Isle, ali going well until Saturday evening, the 18th instant. That night tbe weather became thick and foggy, with a fresh breeze. Tbe vessel's speed was reduced, the captain endeavoring to make out Heath Polut light. He and nearly all the officers were on deck. A vigilant lookout was being kept, but notwithstanding this the steamer struck at 11.15 P. M. She began to take water f ast.The most perfect dis-ciplinewas maintained ou board, and therewas not the slightest excitement or confusion. Captain Jennings, therefore, decided to land the cattlemen and most of the crew, the latter to return to tbe steamor should the weather permit. The bouts were accordingly got out and all on board except tbe captain, the first aud Second engineers, the chief steward and storeman got into them. After the boats lelt the ship the wind increased considerably and it was impossible to laud, as the breakers were dashing high upon the rocks. Whon about an hour had been spent In rowing around looking for a lauding a schooner was discovered some distance off. She was hailed by those in tbe boats and boro dowu to them, taking all bands ou board and landing them at Fox Bay. From there the men proceeded to Heath Point on foot. On arriving there they found that the wind had suddenly Increased to a heavy gale and that the Circe had become a total wreck, the captain aud those left on board with him having been drowned. Being asked whether the captain and his associates had been washed overboard or were lost from a boat, the men said that it was impossible to say, as no one saw them. AU the survivors of the wreck remained at Heath Polut until the steamer Alcides passed out, when a majority of the crew went aboard of her and proceeded to Glasgow. The men who were brought up to Quebec remained at HeathtPoint until Friday morning, when they were taken on board by tbe Grecian. THE CONTEST AT STEELTON. Both Sides Confident Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners. Harrisburo, Pa., July 27. Over two thousand Steelton strikers turned out this afternoon to parade and to listen to speeches from leaders. They marched through the principal streets and halted in view of the works, where addresses were made by J. M. Kreiter and L. F. Kast, of Harrisburg, and District Organizer J. W. Jones. They counseled quietness and patience and prophesied victory for the men. No. 2 blast furnace started last night and this morning No. 2 open-hearth furnace went into operation. It is evident that the number of workmen increases each day. This afternoon 10 men who were ready to go to work in tho frog, switch and signal department were turned away until the force is sufficient to make a night and day turn. A night turn is already at work. It is conceded that the test wili come tomorrow, when the billet mill and Now 4 hammer will be started. The management are not at all concerned as to the outcome of the affair, feeling sure that they will .win, while the men are just as confident of victory. Philadelphia, Pa., July 27. General Secretary P. J. McGuire, of the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America, has just completed his tenth annual report. After referring to the founding of the organization by a handful of delegates at Chicago, who represented but tweive local unions with a membership of 27,042, Secretary McGuire calls attention to the fact that there are now 797 local unions with a membership of 81.894, 58,000 of whom are active. Regarding the wprk ot tne Brotherhood, the report continues: "When the United Brotherhood of Carpenters sounded the appeal in 1881 to the journeyman carpenters of America to organize, the ten-hour day was universal. Now we have 42 cities working eight hours a day and 331 cities working nine hours a day, with hundreds of cities working shorter hours on Saturdays, thereby giving employment to 9,200 more men who otherwise would be idle." After giving a full and complete statement of the financial affairs of the brotherhood, tho report closes with an earnest appeal for the celebration and observance of Labor Day and the necessity for continual public agitation. ALL SIGHT IN THE WATEK. Terrible Experience of Judge Bailey, ef New Haven, and Two Companions. New Haven, Conn., July 27. The catamaran Typhoon, having on board Judge Hugh Dailey, his little niece. Cape. George Austin, Clarence Beebe and Ruf us Shepurd, of this city, went to pieces about four miles Off Branford Beach, Long Island sound, about 7 o'clock last night. Capt. Austin and the little girl took the only skiff the catamaran had, and after rowing five miles were Dicked up and rescued by the steamer Margaret. The last they saw of Judge Dailey. Mr. Beebe and Mr. Shepard they were dinging to the wreck, with the water up to their necks, tbo waves threatening to carry them under uny moment. Tbe Margaret landed Captain Austin and the itttle girl here, and when the calamity became known searching parties were organized. At midnight, after a thorough search, the hunt was abandoned. Judge Dailey and his two companions were rescued at daylight this morning off the Cow and Calf reef, dear Breuder Point. Tbe three men had Uuug on the remnant of the boat for eight hours. The Typhoon was regarded as a crack yacht and well-snowu by eastern yachtsmen. Judge Dailey Is one of the leading republican politicians of Connecticut and a man of means. Mr. Shepard is a well-known banker, of New Haven, and Mr. Beebe belongs to one of the city's best families. Captain Austin's account of the disaster is in substance: "We were sailing along nicely with no Idea that trouble was imminent. The sea was rolling, but not to any extent, there being only a moderate breeze blowing. As we get abreast of the beacon the water began to roll heavily uud tbe catamaran labored bard. Judire Dailey began to have doubts of our being able to weather it. He spoke to me and asked what we should do. While we were discussing ways and means the catamaran quickly capsized. I took his little niece and jumped Into the skiff. We had an awful time before we were picked up, the waves dashing into the little craft. We succeeded, however, in keeping her afloat until we were rescued by the Margaret. The others were cliuging to the wreck the last time 1 saw them." A Sanguinary Fight in West Virginia. Cattlettsburg, Ky., July 27. Last Saturday a battle between negroes and Italian workmen on the Norfolk and Western Road, in Logan county, W. Vs., was fought, in which two Italians aud one negro were killed add several wounded. The trouble arose over an Italiau's wife, who left her husband and went to live with the negroes. The laborers of both sides have joined the fighters, and anot her battle is expected when they meet. The officers were unable to uaka u rests. SPLENDORS OF ROYALTY. Lavish Displays in Honor of the Young Monarch of Germany. TRAITS OF QUEEN AND OF EMPEROR. "William's Personal Bearing and His Grandmother's Haughty Style Interesting Incidents of a Memorable Visit Costly Entertainments Brilliant Assemblages Political Considerations. Special Correspondence of Baltimore Sun. London, July 16. The Emperor William has come and gone; and London, nfter ton days ef unusual bustle and excitement, will soon settle down into Its accustomed routine. This great city always, even in its dullest and most quiet periods, presents a panorama of busy life which no other populous centre on the face of the globe can remotely parallel. Tho student ot men and affairs" could not possibly tire of the nover-endimr phases of life, of trade, of intrigue, or exalted virtue, of profound depravity, of learning and of lgnorauee which is constantly unfolded to his inquiring view. But Loudon has outdone itself in the scenes and occurences which marked the visit of the ruler of Germany. The richest city in the world, it has lavished its wealth and exhibited its treasures in a series, of splendid entertainments which seem almost like fairy dreams. It has gathered nround the central figure a galaxy of men and women of renown which could not but excite marvel. The most populous city in the world, it has day after day filled the countless miles of its avenues and strocts with hosts as thick as the leaves of the forest. Banner and banneret, flag and streamer of inconceivably brilliant hues have seemingly waved and fluttered welcome and good-will over 8 pace itself, and as the lengthened twilight of this cliine bade ndieu today mid ushered in night, the forked and fiery flame of gorgeous pvrotechnic displays marked the horizon in refulgent square and circle of living light. EVERY INCH A MONARCH. That William was struck sensibly with what he saw and heard was evident. This monarch shows in every movement and expression a force of will and of character seldom possessed. I had at least a half dozen views of him from favorable distances, and upon one occasion found the opportunity to look him full in tbe face for several minutes. If be had Deen looking at me I would not have been so impolite. Ho is easily recognizable from his portraits. No politician in America could have received the plaudits of tbe multitude with more courtesy than he, but through it all a close observer could not fail to discern an air of conscious superiority and condescension. If there is any man who believes more than another in the divine rights of kings it is this present Emperor of Germany. So long as he reigns he will be every inch a monarch, and ministers as well as neople will have to follow, not lead him. He has probably studied more intelligently and with deeper thought the politics of Europe than any statesman of either England or the continent. Whatever he does will be considered with a care and deliberation which will take in all the possibilities and contingencies that can be suggested. queenly dignity and style. In all the elaborate and extensive official programme Queen Victoria, whether for stage effect, or for whatever other reason, constituted herself a separate figure. The Prince and Princess of Wales accompanied the Emperor and the Empress everywhere, rode by their side and sat by them at dinners, luncheons or other entertainments. Wben all were assembled and waiting, Victoria would enter in solitary grandeur, with her train of noble attendants following at a respectful distance. Victoria is said to be the most haughty and exclusive sovereign who has sat on any throne in a century, and I guess she is entitled to the distinction. Perhaps her grandson inherits some measure of her hauteur from her. It is quite certain that despite her large amount of avoirdupois and the wrinkles and scams which more than seventy years have brought into her face, the old lady can put on a great style. Her ministers do not permit her to have much to say about the administration of the government, but in all matters of social and official etiquette she is a veritable despot. Some of the more delicate English beauties have remonstrated, with but little effect, against her edict on the subject of decollete gowns. The English court is tho most low-necked court in Europe, and the old Queen, unlike so many otbers,practices what she preaches, for her ample and expansive bust has no more covering on it than a fig leaf would afford. When she came in she did not greet her grandson and her guests, but waited for him to extend salutations to hor, then turned to receive the homage of the Prince of Wales and her other childreu, aud next the favored ones of the nobility were permitted to approach and bow low or kiss her hand. She always withdrew quite awhile before the other guests departed. This all must have been understood in advance with the Emperor, who made allowances because she is his grandmother. At the grand banquet given by the Queen at Windsor Castle the celebrated table service , which Is all In solid gold and valued at $2,500,000, was used. There is enough of this service to supply one hundred and twenty-five persons. Tho eutire dining-room appointments at Windsor are said to be worth 2,000,000 or S10,000,000. MANY ROYALTIES. At the state ball in honor of the Emperor given at Buckingham Palace by tbe Queen there were nearly three thousand guests, aud so ample are the spacious apartments that no discomfort was experienced. At this ball there were no less than nftyofive persons, male and female, of royal birth. The collection of "Imperial Highnesses," of "Royal Highnesses," of "Serene Highnesses" and of "Hignesses" was the comment of the evening. The Princess Louise, the Marchioness of Lome, was the only member of the royal family of England who was conspicuous by absence at most of the festivities in honor1 of her nephew. No explanation -seems to have been vouchsafed for this except It was said she was prevented from coming to the Buckingham Palace entertainment by reason of indispositiou. This could scarcely have been the cause, for she was a guest during the whole period at various dinners and parties where neither her mother nor the Emperor was present. It is whispered that the Queen aud she are "out." PERSONAL PECULIARITIES. William upon every occasion when ho made remarks in public snoke in English, and with so little accent it was difficult to distinguish it. He is as good a speochmaker on a tour as President Harrison, for he left no opening for criticism from enemies nor regret from friends. He is a great admirer of white, for twenty of his different uniforms are of white, and he is said to own over a hundred pair of white trousers. It was not known until after his departure that the entire immense detective force of London was on duty during bis stay. It was reported that anarchist tnreats bad been made before his coming, and extraordinary precautions were taken to nip any incipient disorder in the bud. All was quiet, however, as in a church. The criminal classes may have known, for their scent is very keen, of the police arrangements, but there was no appearance of it on tbe surface. The Emperor himself may or may not have been advised of the facts. There were two or three occasions in driving through the streets when the carriage iu which he and the Prince of Wales sat was separated by more than a block from all the others, and there was scarcely a trooper or a uniformed policeman In sight, although, no doubt, tho eye of the ubiquitous detective was probably always upon them. In striking contrast with the pomp and pageantry of glittering uniforms, burnished helmets, flashing swords and clanking spurs were the carriages which conveyed royalty and nobility in the parades. These vehicles were not nearly so fine in material and build as many which be:one to private gentlemen in the United States, and the only thing really which would distinguish them frem au ordinary hackney coach was a vast deal of red and yellow paint. The carriages were only drawn by two horses, the Emperor on one occasion having four attached to his. There was some talk of bringing out of Buckingham Palace stables the old state coach in which Victoria used to ride in the earlier part of her reign, but which has been discarded for thirty years. This Is a tremendous affair, weighing about four tons, and to which eight horses were always put. It is swung upon enormous leather bands like the rumbling old stage coach of former days, perfectly stunning in gold and gilt, aud golden lions and dragons, couchant and rampant, who guard it front and rear. It was concluded to let the old campaigner rest on its honors. COSTLY ENTERTAINING. It would not be easy to calculate the cost of tbe public and private entertainments given in honor of William. That of the lord mayor is reported to have involved an outlay of at least $100,000. This did not come out of tho private pocket of that worthy magistrate, for it is understood that the corporation of the city bus a fund of at least 100,000, or'$500.000, per annum available for entertainments. Wtaat a precious godsend this would be to some of the rings which run municipal corporations in America. The Queeu must have drawn quite heavily on that enormous surplus of hers for tho three splendid entertainments she gave and the cost of housing and providing for the entertainment of the extensive suite her grandson brought with him. If report be true that the Prince of Wales s in the hands of the money-leaders, tha poor fellow must ah udder with TWELVE CENTS A WEEK. apprehension as he contemplates tbe expenditures Involved In that garden party at Marlborough House, to which four thousand Jolly good caters and drinkers were bidden. NOBILITY AND BEAUTY. Many of the nobility of England have palaces as capacious and incomes as great if not greater than those of the royal family. A number of these cheerfully took their shares in the task or the honor, just as it may be viewed, of playins host to tho imperial visitor. I have been present at some very swell entertainments in tho United States, where flowers formed no inconsiderable portion of the cost. This is absolutely nothing to the cost of flowers for grand entertainments here. Buds, blossoms and plants valuable as diamonds are strewn .right and left in such reckless profusion as only sight could credit. This item nlono in various cases ranged all the way to an outlay of from 510,000 to $50,000. The Marquis of Sulisbury, tho prime minister of the British empire, took his turn in the entertaining. The Emperor, with two hundred other invited guests, went to "Hatlield House," one of the seats of the Marquis, for a visit to last from Saturday to Monday. "Hatfield House," like very many other similar establishments in Great Britain, is at once a castle and a fortress. It was built throe centuries ago by one of tho famous Cecils, an ancestor ot Lord Salisbury. So solidly was it constructed that, like the everlasting hills, from foundation to turrof stone, it shows no sign of decay, no flaw in tho masonry, no crack in the wood. In the grand banqueting ball of this privato residence the two hundred guests sat in comfort at different tables. Royalty, while not so numerously represented as at the Queon's ball, made a notable contingent. Victoria, while novcr laying claim to personal beauty, has in her foniale descendants furnished some women who. In attractiveness of form and face, need fear no rivalry. Tho prime minister, it is said, iu his selection of royalty and nobility to grace his feast, had the cream of the beauty of England. When these highbred women of generations and centuries add to gentle manners and physical loveliness the accomplishments of mind nnd the virtues of character they are well worth looking upon. POLITICAL RELATIONS. As I Intimated in my last, tbo effect of the Emperor's visit ou tho relations of England and France has been much discussed in the public press and in tho House of Commons. Puzzling and embarrassing iutcrrogatories have been put to the government representatives by tho radical members, and efforts made for partisan purposes to weaken the ministry before the people. Mr. Labouchere, who is never so happy as when bo is roasting on the griddle of impertinent aud tantalizing Inquiry some member of thegovernment,has been foremost in this species or tactics. He has taken it upon himself as the master of Germany is leaving the shoros of Britain to address a note to a French representative, assuring him of British sympathy and declaring that tho people ot England will not allow the ministry to commit them agaiust France. If thoro could be any assurance that in tbe event of new hostilities Franco could recover Alsace and Lorraine, with no other consequences, Labouchere may be correct in his opinion. But belli British people and British ministry know no benefit can come to England iu case of a general continental war and the inevitable disturbance of the autonomy of Europe. At the table or the Marquis of Salisbury the Marchioness had on her right the Emperor and on her left tho French ambassador. It is said the Emperor addressed a remark or two to tbo French ambassador. But of course, what ho said could have been nothing more than a commonplace observation. The Emperorspeaks French very well, but be will never, use that language, and as the French ambassador does not speak German, they talked in English. William is devoted to horseback riding and takes a long galop every morning before breakfast. At Hatfield so extensive are the grounds he had a galop of nine miles within the walls. RADICALS AND THE FRENCH. The radicals now insist that a formal invitation be sent to the President of the French republio to visit England. This is not likely to be done, although If Carnot should como he would, be treated with much consideration. It could not be expected there would be as much ceremonial over bim as over William. Tho causo and the effect of William's visit will enter Into the next general elections, as tbe opponents of tho present ministry have made up their minds to that. Whether they can make much of an issue of it appears doubtful. They are very confident of overturning the present administration at tbe apDroachiug elections. This Parliament must terminate next year, as It will then reach the limit of seven years. It Is called by Its opponents a "dead Parliament" now. A i'EMALE CHP. Atoueof tbo largest and most expensive of the imperial entertainments tho elaborate and enticing menu was prepared under the sole supervision of a woman "chef." This is regarded as a startling innovation, but it looks as if it was going to take. The tyranny of the "chef" is fast becoming insupportable, and if be can be dethroned from his empire, all hall. Of course it would not bo long before Mrs. "Chef" would begin to take everything in her own bunds also, with the sole privilege to the head of the house-bold of supplying the funds. But there would be a temporary relief at any rate. Apropos of this subject it is an alarming fact to lazy men over here that women are almost constantly crowding them out of employments in which they used to have a monopoly. Women are to be found In mauy vocations here which they do not pursue iu the United States. I find a notable increase since my last visit here. The fifty thousand journeymen tailors of London made a successful strike for higher wages a month or two since. The master tailors have put up prices to their customers about 40 per cent., and allege they are forced to this course in consequence of the higher wages exacted by the journeymen. Indications are at hand that the women arc preparing to move on tho journeymen tailors. AN EXHIBIT FOR CHICAGO. Perhaps you will consider a tariff item out of place in a communication liko this, but tho tariff has come to be a question of absorbing interest. English manufacturers have not for divers reasons been taking much interest iu the Chicago Fair enterprise. Latterly the Amerlcun minister, Mr. Lincoln, has brought the matter to tho especial attention of Lord Salisbury, who has promised to further the object suggested. But so far the action taken by the Marquis has been altogether perfunctory, and it does not look as if there is going to be auy great interest shown in the matter. The suggestion is made today in influential quarters that a very extensive British exhibit cati be gotten up for Chicago if the manngers of the fair will permit the marking iu parallel figures of the prices at which they are sold to British work-ingmen and the increased prices at which they can only Do sold to American working-men in consequence of tbe McKinley bill. A most excellent suggestion. F. A. It. THE SUMMER CAPITAL. Secretary Tracy the President's Guest-Cardinal Gibbons Calls. Cape May Point. N. J., July 27. Secretary of the Navy Tracy, ex-United States Senator ;Warner Miller, of New York, and S. Dana Horton, the well-known writer on political economy and bi-metalism, arrived at Cape May together tonight from New York. Secretary Tracy and Mr. Miller took supper with tbe President and spent the eveuiug with himl During the Secretary's stay here he will be the guest of the President. Mr. Miller and Mr Horton are staying at a hotel in Cape May. It is tho intention of Mr. Miller to leave here tomorrow morning lor New York, as on Wednesday he sails for Europe. The Secretary came here to see the President on some departmental business. Mr. Horton will call upon the President tomorrow. The President acted upon several pardon cases for minor offenses, one of which was that of John O'Donnell, now serving a seu-tence of six mouths in the Eastern Penitentiary of Pennsylvania for embezzlement of books from tho postoflice at Philadelphia. The President remitted the $50 fine and granted a pardon, to take effect threo days prior to the expiration of tbe sentence. Executive clemency was also extended to John H. Milburne, of Mississippi. Cardinal Gibbons, accompanied by Archbishop Ireland, of St. Paul, called on the President today. . Tbe President received tbe Philadelphia Naval Veterans at his cottage. He will receive the Delaware Odd-Fellows tomorrow at the Shorebam Hotel. The White House family took their usual surf bath at noon. Run on a San Francisco Savings Bank. San Francisco, July 27. A run began on the People's Home Savings Bank today aud several thousand dollars was paid back to depositors. The bank commissioners have begun an investigation of tbe bank's affairs. Columbus Watrrhouse is presideut of the institution, and B. O. Carr. secretary and manager. Dr. R. H. McDonald, president of the Pacifio Bank, is oae of tbe directors. According to its report July 1, the People's Bank has a capital stock of $1,000,000, of Which one-third is paid up. There is due depositors, who number about 8.000, the sum of $100,000. The bank officers state that the institution is perfectly solvent. The San Francisco morning papers have directed attention to the bunk the past two days, contending that the State bank examiner bad not made a proper examination of the bank's affairs. Br. Henry V. Wilson Elected a Professor. Raleigh, N. C, July 27. Dr. Henry V. Wilson, director In charge of the United States fish station at Woods Holl, Mass., was today elected prot'ersor ef biology at the University ot North Carolina. Dr. Wilson is a graduate of Johns Hopkins both as A. B. and Ph. D. By virtue ot an aot of the Legislature of North Carolina Dr. Wilson will be assistant shell-fish commissioner for North CarUua and teittntino expert to the com in ig-liou. Cash Terms of Advertising-. ttlneal day 0 4tl oii'e4 llnw4lavH W Ullnn 1 dav 0 Mil act. do. SriavtlM 1 square(4 llnM) 1 dayO 601 no. rio. 1 wn-lt 1 10 1 do. do. tdtiysOHO l do. do. Jwwlti JM I do. do. SditvMSO'l da do. 1 month M oFouh LlSKuCONSTiTnTEA fiQUARR. If an advertisement exceeds four linos the price will be In exact proportion. All adTertlemenM are uavahle at the time of their Insertion Marrlnres ana Death Notices of three line, twenty-live ceuta each, aud must In all cane be indorsed. We do not Insure the Insertion of nnr advertisement on any specified darordnYf, nor doweinur the number of Insertions within the time required by the adrertlser. Advertisement will, however, hare their full number ol Insertion when the tints can be made irp hut when accldculallv Wt out and the number ofinsertlons cannot be fiven. the mou-y paid for the omitted insertion will be returned to the advertiser. "TOPICS IN NEW YORK." Gov. Hill Said to Have Become a Lawn Tennis Player. THE MANHATTAN ATHLETES RETURN. The Gallia Makes a Narrow Escape from Collision with Another Steamship Bishop Loughlin's Valuable Jubilee Gifts A New Seminary Among The in. (Special Dlsnatch to tho Baltimore Sun.l New York, July 27. An editor from In. dtatia whe came here some time ago to find out how Governor Hill stood as a presidential candidate has since been having n complicated time over the various versions that have been printed of his experience. Ho la still talking aud is quoted bv a correspondent as saying of his visit to Albany: "I found Governor Hill playing lawn tennis in tbo rear of tho executive mansion just before tea, and ho was tho picture of health. I lunched with him tho next day, und my reception was warm and cordial." As Governor Hill has long been regarded as a confirmed bachelor of anything but lawn-tennis proclivities, this new picture of bis inclinations opens up uu extraordinary vista iu his regurd, and one which the enm-puign wiisat oneeselze on with nvldity. Pen. haps he will prove an alibi. Tiw man who plays tho big bass viol at the Grand Union Hotel, In Saratoga, is said to be so liko him that he finds lil'e a burden from the importunities ol' the politicians deceived bv tho resemblance to tho "1-uiu-a-deiuocrat" statesman. THE MANHATTAN ATIU.FTW. The representative team of tho Manhattan . Athletic Club arrived in this city this niorn-J lug on the Cuuurd steamship Gallia, They sailed from New York on June !. Puriuir, their trip they have competed m nuniemin : athletic contrasts in England mid Prance.! They returned with boxes full of cups,. I medals ami other reminders of t heir success abroud. Tho tollowing aro tho members of tho team who returnt d on the Gallia' Eugene , Van Seliaick, malinger; Luther ll.Cary, Mor-1 timer Uemitigton, 11. L. Daduiiin, 11. I.. H"l- j lock, C. A. J. Quecl: berner, C. L. Nichols, Ed. I. Bilge aud J. H. 1 toddy. The other ineiuOots of tne team remained behind In England. , All tho members of the team returned lu j good health, aud ull expressed themselves as etithustastio over their treatment abroad and ns well pleased with their trip. Allouet.her fifty-three medals und trophies were brought buck, valued at over $500. Some of them are of great beauty aud value. Thov will all bo on exhibition at the Manhattan Athlctlo' Club house.; NAKHOW ESCAPE FROM A COLLISION. It is stated that the Gnlliu had a very narrow escape from a collision in midoceaii yes- , terday morning. It was very foggy at the time, and the passengers were about, on deck as usual, when a big steamship loomed up about seventy-five leet away. The passou-gers were throwu into consternation, but their fears were alloviittcd by the prompt workot tbcollioersof theGullia, whouuickly got tho bigCunnrder out of harm's way. The other steamship was the Black Heath. She disappeared from view soou after the close cull. Among tho other passengers landed this morning bythotialllu from Liverpool was Father Bernard d' Auderuiouk, superior-general of the Capuchin Fathers. Ho was met , by Father Ruttenstainer, the American pro- vincialof the order and a number ot Capuchin i friars. He will visit every niouustury of tho order in this country, and preside at the congress to bo held in September at Detroit. .The father-general of the Congregation ot the Holy Cross, tho venerable Very Rev. Ed ward Sorin. arrived from Franco on tha Norm und le. He is the founder of Noire Dame University, near South lieutl. Indiana, aud iu spite of his great age is still hule and hearty enough to cross over to France every year. He purchased tho land where tho university standi from the Indians when the region all about was a wilderness and Chicago a trading fort. VALUABLE JUBILEE OIFTS. Part of tho jubilee gil ts to Bishop Lough-Uu, of Brooklyn, hist Octolier, were a new $00,000 seminary, built by the contribution ' pro rata from each parish, and a marble bust : of himself from the Catholic Benevolent Leglou. The bust is the work of Mr. Joseph ! Sibble, of this city, and is pronounced a good likeness. Tho seminary has been ready for j some tune, aud it Is expected that the Bishop : will bless it in it few days, preparatory to holding the diocesuu retreut within it walls. ' At the same time the bust will be unveiled and placed in the maiu corridor of the somi-imry. The seminary, which will bo opened fur the students in September, will be under tbe charge of the Laza lists. I'p to this time the Brooklyn seminarians have studied utSu Mary's, Baltimore, Mt. St. Mary's, Emmits-burg, at tbe Sulpiciuns In Montreal, and at tbe Lazarist seminary at NiHgara Falls. They will hereafter make their theological studies in the new seminary, which adjoins St. John's College, also under tue care ot the l,n.arlsts. AN OLD SHIP CAPTAIN UOXli. Oneof the oldent ship captains in tho port, Capt. Edmund Hammond, will be buried from his lute residence ou Wednesday morning. He wns eighty-six years old inui bad been an invalid lor some time. Ho whs bom iu Gorhiitn, England, und cumo to America wheu fourteen years old. Ho was male ot a vessel at eighteen ami was luado captain at twenty-oue. Ho followed tho sea forty-four years and was never without a ship. During the Mexican war he curried United Stutet troops to Vera Cruz. For a long time he commanded a packet plying between New Orleans aud London. Iu 1840 he sailed around the Horn to California, making the passage iu 100 days. He settled iu Mornsania iu lbo2. REM AUK ABLE SUKU1CAL CASES. Thomas Crot'ut, a soldier In the Thirteenth New York Cuvulry during the war. Is now in theSeticy Hospital, Brooklyn, under Bpeeiul surgical treatment, und his cusu promises some wonderful results. While ut the front otie day, his horse stumbled aud fell uud Crofut struck his head violently auiust a stone. The wound heuled up and no morn was thought of It. Crulut served through the war. From loti5 to lbOS ho hud considerable pain about the old wound, but lu tho latter year it departed and nothlug more was lelt from It until about three years ago.wheu it began to trouble hiin ugain. He was cm-ployed ns a liroinaa ou an engine on tho Croton aqueduct. One night he tailed to return home, and staid away for three days wandering about the country. Since then his mind has ut times been u blank. He went ,to the Scuey Hospital lust week, and there, after trepanning his skull, the surgeon discovered a tumorous growth. Alter making another incision a cyst wus discovered under the skull. The patient is now in a lair way to health again. Tho doctors who hnvo examined the case speak of it as a remarkable one. Another curious surgical Item from Brook, lyn is the skiu-grafting case of Mrs. John F. Cox. Last January Mrs, Cox fell on a hot stove, burning her face and body. While at the Eastern District Hospital over 200 pieces of skin wore cut trom her right arm and grafted on. the body. Now Dr. Mulheson proposes to try the experiment of grafting in pieces ot frog skin. A LARGE DUY DOCK. Hugh Hamsuy, who recently purchased nearly 600 leet of vuluable water-front at Perth Amboy, N. J., has begun the construction of a large dry uock there, winch will require (100,000 feet of lumber and will be capable ot raising a vessel of over 2,000 tons. Its dimensions are 70 feet by lU'J, exclusive of out-riggers 30 feet long at euch end, making a total length of 22j feet. There arc two dry docks at Perth Amboy already, but they will not accommodate the largest class of vessels now entering the port. A TUIJC STORY. A rather thin story is told today about two men who got into a dispute lust Saturday afternoou about tho honesty of a New York crowd. One bet a dinner at Delmonlco's that be could hang his watch und chain upon a sigu post at Eighth avenue and Twenty-seventh street, go away and leave it there for an hour and tbut it would be there when ha returned. The bet was taken, it was then' about 2 P. M. The watch and cnuin were tied to tbe sign about five leet above the. street, in such a way that they would not fallrt of their own weight, and the two men went; away. 1 A crowd had gathered aud stared at this strange proceeuing. Some thought it was , an advertising trick, and that the owner of; tbe watch would return lu a moment and ex-j hibit some wares to the spectators. But the: latter waited much longer thau they ex- pected those who did wait, and there were many before the owner came back. People; gazed at the watch, examined it without touching it, then looked at each other, and wondered. The crowd soon increased to hundreds, and finally a policeman worked his way through the throng until he reached tbe objective point. He demanded to know whose watch it was, and was about to take it down, wheu some one suggested tbut be bad' no right to touch it any more than any one in tbe crowd.. He thought to himself after a moment's reflection, and consoled himself by dispersing the gathering as well as ho could. i m At exactly 3.20 f o'clock the owner of the watch and his friend returned, and the former took It -down aud replaced it in his pocket. Wben au onlooker exclaimed, "Why) didn't some of us do that, long ago?" Tho owner replied, with a broad smile, "Because the peoplo of New York are honest." Other who knew the town better said that the. watch would not have hung undisturbed very long It so many persons had not been looking at It and each other. A EIGHT FOR THE LIBERTY Of THE PRESS. Recorder Smyth took his scat on tho bench, of Part 1, General Sessions, ut 11.15 today. Immediately al ter Chas. O'Conuer Hennessey was called to the bar to ploud to the indictment charging him with misdemeanor. The alleged offense was his publication iu the Eveuiug News, of which he 1 city editor, of tho details of the execution ot Slocumanj tbe other murderers recently put to death by electricity at Sing Sing. The defendant halt rose from bis seat, but it was not necessary for bim to literally obey the iujuuetieu to stand at the bar, as one of bis uouusel, ex Assemblyman Stewart, at once stepped forward and banded up a demurrer to the iu-dictment, which the court allowed to be en tered. The recorder will notify counsel for the defendant when he will be prepared to hear argument on tho demurrer, in which IB' is claimed that tbe statute under which tho Indictment was found Is unconstitutional. Inasmuch as it restrains the liberty of tho' press guaranteed to it by the constitution. NOTES Olf THE DAY. Mrs. Eatheriue Koch complains to tha police department that while under arrest ut the East Eighty-eighth street station, last week, two men, one in uniform, and tha other in citizen's dress, entered her cell and endeavored to assault hor. The police art making an Investigation. Mr. Bradley, tbe founder of Asbury Park, and tbe owner of the bathing privilege there, issued an order today forbidding the use of Kodak cameras on the beach. Tbe death of Mr. Amos R. Clark, one of tha earliest members et tbe Produce Exchamre, was aunouueed toduy oa the Produce Exchange. There were 2,333 immigrant arrivals at thi port today. Superintendenc Owens has decided to reviow thoroughly tbe question uf Jewish Immigration to this country, w hivh I atpreaoHta matter of great magnitude.

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