Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on June 30, 1882 · Page 4
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Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Friday, June 30, 1882
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Continued frot'o l;irt Puce. for 3It. OnrllnlJ, witfi tho intention of raUU'tf liiiO.ODO - . Oa tlio 8.I1 tho wound becan to diBchargo Ualtliy pus, and on tboDth tho cooling r.pparatua erected in the cellar of tho WLito IIouso Wia put ia oncmlon, materially reducing tho temperature of tho sick room. On this dato tho fttnd for Mrs. Garfield 3 cached the sum of $100,000. On tho 11th the physiciana were confident, and tho sufferer was bravo and chccrlnl, M usual. Oa ibis day ho said tho first ball llred by the assissin grazed his elbow, but that tho sccoud one struck him In tho back. By tho 14th tho favorablo condition of tho sufferer relieved the general anxiety. On tho 1 - lth Quit can made a statement to District Attorney Corkhill, to the effect that bo arrived at Washington on March Ctb; tbat ho followed tho President about, trying to got a shot at him, having on May 10th dotcrmined to kill him. Tho real motive for tbo crime, disappointment at failure to recoive an appointment and desiro for revenge, was brought out fully on the trial. On July ICth - tho President vraa pronounced out of danger, and by the 21st it was believed tho wound had bogun to heal. Delusive hope! On tho 23d ho passed a restless nicht. having had a fever and chill, which was attributed to an accumulation cf rus. a se.oond chill following in the after noon. On tho 21th the surgeons performed an operation, making a "counter opening" to facilitate tho discharge of pus. The re sult was a change for the better. On the 2Cth some bits of bono were removed, and by tho 30th rocovery was considered almost assured. On tho 1st of August Profs. Bell nd Taintor tried to locate tho ball by the aid of electric! apparatus, and thought they uccocdcd. On August 3d the President ato some solid food, and on the G.h he had strawberries for breakfast. Ou August S'.h another operation was porormed, to straighten tho channel of the wound and facilitate tho discharge or pus, The next day tho President wrote his name Two dayo later, tho lllh, the case was sur rounded with anxiety, ana curing me mgiu of tho 13ih the stomach began to give trouble and vomiting ensued. On tho 16 th, during tho forenoon, tho members of the Cabinet visited tho White House, and gen oial gloom and despondency prevailed in WashiDRton and throughout tho whole country. Four days later it was announced that tho patient was suffering from blood poisoning in a mild form, and on the 24th tho parotid gland, which had been giving much trouble, was lanced. Gloom and anxiety increased on tho 2Cth, the next' day hone was abandoned, aeatn was ueciareu only a question of time, and Dr. Bliss, un til then as nopoiui as Mrs. uameia, gave up. Tbo sufferer grew better cn the 29th, bat on September 3d a slight check was experienced. Actlvo preparations lor removal to Long Branch wcro made on the 5 th of September, and at (5:40 on tho morning of tbo Gib the momorablo journey was begun. Tho President was borna on his bed to the street, placed on" an express wagon and from thenco to a car, and at C:30 the train started, arriving at Francklyn cottage, El - bcron, Long Branch, shortly after one o'clock. The removal was at rirst followed bv improvement, but by tho 12th another cause for alarm arose in lung troubles, which exoitod groat anxiety. Ano'iicr week of dread and uncertainty passed, and on tho 17th tho sufferer was decidedly worso. and sevoro chills ensued, the result ol chronio blood poisoning. On the morning of tho 10th the end was pronounced not far off, Mrs. Gm field gave up, Dr. Agncw said there was to hopo, and nt 10:35 that night a spasm of intense pain at the heart seized the inQ'erer, death following immediately. Vico President Arthur was at ence notified, and took tho oath of ofiico as resident, a ceremony which ho repeated atWaghing - ton. 1 no remains were at once preparoa for removal to Washington, whoro they arrived on the 21st, many leading men of the Nation accompanying the funeral train. After lying in Stato in tho rotunda of tho Capitol at Washington, tho funeral train started for Clevoland on tho 23d, and about 0 o'clock on tho evening of that day it passed llarrlsburg on tho opposite side ot tho river. On the 20th tho funeral took place at Clove - land. On tho 2Sth of Septemtor the fund for Mrs. Oarfleld amounted to $321,251 80. At thU juncture Sergeant Mitsori, 0110 of tho guards at tho jail whero Guiteau was confined, uhot through ono of the windows of that institution in the hope of killing the assassin. On Ootobor 3d the grand jury began tho consideration of the charges against Guiteau, and the next day presented an Indictment for murder. Ten days later tho wretch was arraigned, and pleaded not guilty. The trial began on the 11th, Mr. ooviJlo, bi9 brother - in - law, and Mr. Robinson, of New York, being bis counsel. The following named persons constituted tho Jury: J. P. Ilarlin, F. W. Brandenburg, C. G. Stewart, II. J. Bright, T. II. Lang - loy, Michael Sheahey, Samuel F. Hobbs, G. YV. Gates, llalph Woimley, Wm. II. Browner, S. lleinloin and Joseph Prather. Tho trial attracted great attention. Mr. Blaiuo was the prinoipal witness for tho Government. On the 21st tho prosecution rested. Three days later tho defense, which was insanity, - was begun by tte Eroscntation of testimony, General lOgan being among the witnesses. Guiteau was called to the stand in his own behalf on the 20th. On the 10th of December the trial was postponed because of the death of Juror Hobbs' wife. Oa the 28th Guiteau'8 abuse, which had been heaped upon witnesses, counsel and court, became insupportable, and ho was removed to the dock. On January 4th, 1882, the hearing of evidence was closed, the argument ot the law points bogan on tho 7th, and the arguments to tho jury on the 12th. On the 21st Guiteau made a speech to the jury, during which ho broke down. Judge Cox charged the jury on the afternoon of the 25th, and thirty minutes after that body retired for consultation tho verdict of guilty was announced. On the 27th the assassin appealed to the country through the press. This was followed by a rumor of his suicide. Sentence of death was pronounced by Judge Cox on February 4th and June 30th fixed as the day of execution. The trial of Sergeant Mason for infraction of military disciplino in shooting at a prisonor under his charge wa3 begun, and he was sentenced on tho 11th of March. On the17th the Baltimore American started a subscrip tlon for Mason's wife "Betty and the Baby," tho opportuuity of subscribing to this fund having been afforded the people of llarrisburg by tho Telegraph. Tho argument of the bill of exceptions in tho Guiteau caso was begun before tho Supreme Court of the District of Columbia in bano on May 0th, the points of tho defenso being want of jurisdiction of tho court and illegality of death sentence, tho claim Doing made tbat the time fixed should have been on a day within one month alter the fourth Monday of October, 1882. Before this trouble had arisen between Mr. and Mrs. Scoville, she having left her husband and ho having withdrawn from Guiteau's defonso, which was conducted subsequently by Mi? lteod, of Chicago, Mr. Robinson having withdrawn tome time before Mr. Scoville. On May 22d the court in banc unanimously denied a now trial. A rehearing of tho argument was asked for by Mr. Reed on tho 2d ot Juno, which was refused three days later. On tho 7th Mrs. Scoville, who stood by her unfortunato brother throughout tho caso, wrote him from Chicago a letter of encouragement and sympathy. Two days later Guiteau said his only hopo was in tho President. On the 13th Mr. Reed appliod to Juslica Bradloy, of the U. S. - Supremo Court, for a writ cf hlbcjis corpus, which wa3 refusod. This was j followed on tho 22d by an appeal to the 1 President for a reprieve, which was unanimously refused by the Cabinet on the 2 lf.h. and the Attorney General requested to caution tVardcn Crocker to permit only the asaHlu'a relatives, couuscl and spiritual adviser to viaifc hira. Dming the past wcok Guiteau occupied h'stimo in preparations for death, his spi ritual advisor, Dr. Hicks, visiting him frequently, lie had an interuiew with his brother, John W. Guiteau, on Wednesday last, on which day the gallows was thoroughly tested. Mrs. Scoville, who is in Washington, made a last appeal to tbe President for clemency on Wednesday, but no reply was made to the epistle. F1KK IN DACPHlN. liaiU House Burned ANuinber ot Buildings in Flames. Special to the Tbleorafh. Dauphin, Pa., June 30. The bark house owned by the Robinson heirs was burned tc - fay; value 2,000. Insured in SuEque - hanna company for $1,200. It contained 108 tons of bark owned by Rife Bros , of Middletown. The fire was discovered by John Ward, watchman on the Dauphin bridge. The destruction of the town was threatened. Twelve houses' were on fire and a number of stables ;thee, the tannery and bridge were all saved, as the wind changed. The fire is supposed to have caught from tho locomotive of the local freight at 11:30 A. m. 'aiBViBD BEATS IALB. New London, June 30. Harvard won fie boat race from Yale by one length. WKATUKli KKPOKT. Indications for this aftm.oon : For the Middle Atlantic States, warmer, partlg cloudy weather and local rains, winds shifting to south and west, with lower "barometer. ALMOST A VICTIM. The Man Who Blows Oat the Oas. Last night about eleven o'clock a man named J. Hambright, of M'Veytown, Juniata county, registered at the United States Hotel and was assigned a room, to which ho immediately went. About two o'clock cne cf the guests at the hotel, whose room was on the same floor as that of Hambright, noticed a strong odor of gas in his room, and making an examination found the odor much stronger in the hall - way. . He informed the night caller, Alfred Garner, and the latter, after a search, found that the gas ca - mo from Hambright's room. He tried to awaken the latter, but could not, and wa3 fie ally compelled to break in the door, when Hambright was found lying in bed, half dead from the fume3 of gas. He was carried into the air and restoratives applied, and in half an hour had recovered sufficiently to tell that he had blown out the gas instead of turning it off. Hambright gave his rescuer a dollar and thought he was exceedingly generous. He went home to day. JDJB , LOKG'J MOTH BOOK. W. if. Herald. The notes made by De Long during his retreat were begun October 1, 1881,and were continued to October 30, when he was himself, after seeing all but three of his comrades fall, no longer able to write; Oa October 0 they were slowly following Ninder - mann and Noros, who had been Bent on to obtain relief, but the latter did not reach a settlement until the 29ih of October. This settlement known as Bulun or Bolonega, was apparently one hundred and twenty miles from the locality at which Engineer Melville recently found the remains of De Long's party. It will be remembered that the accounts whiih reached us last winter stated that on the arrival of Ninder - man and Noros at Bulun the fact was communicated to Engineer Melville, then at some distance, and thus he learned for the first time that DeLong's party had actually landed cn the Lena Delta and had been retreating southward. Whatever resources might have been at Engineer Melville's command for prosecuting a search for his commander itwas even then too late to have been or any avail, for the ominous absence of any entry in DeLong's note boos after October 30 leaves no question that he was on that day hopelessly overcome by the tern bie exhaustion of the march. JNoex pedition could have reached him from Bulun even had they known just where to find him in time to have rendered him effectual succor. Happily, amid all the sad circumstances attending the close of DeLong's journey, the entries in his own note book completely explode the theory which some have indulged, that had a more thorough and persistent search been made in .November it would have resulted in his recovery. Some mashers would have made a run for it, but this one didn't. He set off on a gallop, and as he wanted to go light he left his grip - sack and a ton of brass behind him. BTKAXCIAI. AMP COBHH.EKPIAI.. Kcviewof the Market. As received by K. U. 8lsfc. Stock. Grain and Uond Broker, 17 North Third street, Harris - irarg. .private - wire irom Harris Durg to jn ew York, Philadelphia. Baltimore. Washington and Chicago. kivery facility afforded invest ors. Harrisbttbo. June 3D Theie Is little to be said about the New York market to day. There has been some licjuida - Hon of account on the anticipation of prolonged holidays, bnt prices have been well maintained, and fluctuations have boon confined to narrow limits. There has been no pressure or stocks for tale. Tho majority of the room traders look for a better market after the Fourth. Heading stock hai been considerably sold by some of the large bear?, who are basing their operations on reports of the failure to place tho Heading loan. Tho only feature 01 importance was 1 ho dissemination Of poiuts to buy Texas Pacific, Kansas and Texas and the Southwestern roads generally, Out tho quarter from which this comes is the same as usual, and is received with some caution. Money was in rather more demand, loaning as high ss 8 par cent. The mejority of the loans, however, have been made between 4 and 5 per cent. Tho Philadelphia market was quiet and strong on early dealings, with veiy lew stocks offering. The buU party took advantage of this condition to bid Pennsylvania up from lYa to 56, and Lehigh to 39, and if disposed could easUy have marked the whole list up,had not a reluctance to carry stock over the holidays prevented. A feature of later dealings was a selling movement in Heading which came from New York, and though it met with a fair local demand broke the price from 29 to 28. During the morning inquiries ware received from prominent New York houses as to the . probable payment of Heading scrip and of interest July 1st, and these inquiries met with doubtful answers, which probaMy led to the selling movement, Tbe general market sold oil', in sympathy by a fraction, but closed very steady. Clos'er UO'Dg. 1 P. X. illg't, JuOW I bid. b r w Broidtop... Brtop pfd.. core Can South.. Cen Pac.... Col Coal.... DLW Den. & Kio.. .... wya 16 8 51 91 4 127 56 112 35 27 9 3334 91 91 1K W 113 36 10 39 69 89 77 131 404 78 91!4 45 128 66 113 27 10 zm 593 P8 89 9454 131 78 90 45 127 55 112 35 27 9 33 llt 39 59Ji 67 88 76$ 131 40 78 EG Del & Hud 112 Erie 85 Erie & West .... KastTenn.. lu Kan & Tex.. 33J Lafto Shore 111 Lehigh Nav .... Lehigh val 6911 S9 6? Lou & Nash 67 Mich Cen, 89 ft 131 78X Mo Pac... 'N J Cen..... Norlliwe8t.. Kor Pac... Nor Pac pfd 943, 76' 131 40 78M JNor uen Norfk pfd N Y Central 130 Out & West. .... Ohio Con .. 13 Penn'a. 18 P & K K4 50J4 130 244 13 63 23 1'2 44 iio MX 50 130 24 13 1 lg 27 51J4 - 130 131 24!4 n 58 - 54 29'i 112 41 111 2 - 24! 13 29 lii .41 111 28 St Paul 112 112J4 4lg Texas rac. Undenr'd .. Union Pac.. 110 vaoa?n.... ss Wabash pfd 50 Vost Union 84 Market ii regular 60 81 Daly Telegraphic Letter from Wlnthrop & Poicy Smith, Uroker?, 37 Sautb Third btreet, Philadelphia. Special to the Tbleqiufh. Philadelphia. June 30. The stock market opened steady, and was steady at the middle, closing weak. Philadelphia, Juno3U D'lour unsettled and weak ; superfine, $2 873 ; extra, $3 604 0 '. Ityo Hour, $4 254 60. wheat is unsettled; No 2 Western red, $1 3, bid; Pennsylvania red, $1 35: io amoor, 91 01. wrnisnnn; steamer. 8lj8K(lca,1; yUow, S3c; do mixed, W82c; No 3 niiied. 7S7Sc. Oats are quiet; Noi while, 63c; No 2 do, 6162c; No 3 do. 61c; No 2 mixed. 60c. Uye Is unchanged. Seeds are nominal. Provisions are lirm. Lard is lirm. Uutter is quiet ; rolls are scarce. Jggs are flriu; Pennsylvania, 22c; Wesiorn, I96?21c Cheese is steady. Petroleum is weak; relined, ? lie as lied. Whisky, $1 17. DAILY TELEGRAPH HARRISBURG, PA., FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 30, 1882 LOCAL NEWS" Where to Get tbo "Telegraph. ' After 6:30 o'clock in the evening the Daily Tblkgraph may be obtained at the confectionery stand of Antonio Rateliata, corner of Third and Mai ket. Those who purchase from the bookstores and are unable on account of early cicsiDg to get their paper, can be accommodated as above. COHIOitT. - Death ol a Young and Promising Student. From the Chicago Jourr al cf June 23. J The annourcament is made of the death in thi3 city, on Wednesday evening last, of Beverly W. Egle, only son of Dr. W. II. Egle, of Harrisburg, Pa. His death was remarkable from the peculiar nature of the disease which carried him off. About three weeks ago he was attacked with a malignant boil cn the upper lip, the inflammation from which followed the course ot the veins leading to the brain, and caused inflammation of the brain, from which he died. Clotted blood also formed in the right lung. Such cases are very rare, but when they occur they are almost certain to prove fatal, on account of the direct connection of the veins of the upper lip with the brain, through which inflammation of the brain is produced, ending in paralysis and death in a large proportion of cases. The dece3ged was a young man of unusual promise. He was in this city studying at Chicago Medical College, where, had he lived until next spring, he would have graduated, no doubt with high honors, as since the commencement of his college course, he has always stood in the very front rank of his class, and showed marked ability and talent. He was possessed of rare Bccial qualities, and, by courteous manners and obliging disposition, as well as by his rich mental endowments, he won for himself the love and reepect of his professors and classmates. Probably there was not a more popular student connected with the college. When it wa9 seen that he was sinking his father was sent for and artived here last Saturday night, remaining until last evening, when he left for Harrisburg with the remains. When he arrived, however, he unfortunately found his sen unconscious, in which state he remained till he died, so that his father was unable to have any conversation with him. Deceased was twentyone years of age, and an only son and grandson, and his death will be an exceedingly heavy blow to his relatives, who have the sympathy of all their acquaintances and friends in their sad bereavement. HIGH SCHOOL ALPMBI, Annual meeting Held Last evening. The meeting of the High School Alumni at Shakespeare Hall last evening was a very interesting one, a large number of the members of the asiociation being present. This year's graduating class were also present and welcomed by the older members. A short business session was held at which the following officers were elected. President, K. J. Chandler; vice president, Christian Lynch; treasurer, Miss Mazie Murphy; secretary, Milford B. Tausig; executive committee, Mis3 Sue Hummel, Miss Alice Weeber, Miss Jennie Jonea, Alfred Ellen - berger, John E. Jennings. The exercises were opened with prayer by Rev. George S. Chambers. A letter was read from Dr. E. E. Higbse,, regreting his inability to be present. President Young made a short but interesting address, touch - ice on the difference m the method of grad uating twenty years ago and the present time. Instrumental music was furnished by - the Kurzenabe brothers, Mulford B Tausig and Misses Rohrer and Knoche. Miss Hellerman sang a vocal solo with fine effect and was liberally applauded. Mr. T. M. Jones read a short original poem, ' The Spelling Lesson," which will be found in another part of this evening' s Tel egraph. The exercises closed with sing ing by a male quartette, alter wuicn came refreshments and a social hour that was exceedingly pleasant. The reunions grow m interest each year. This evenin.se Miss Laura Gause will have the salutatory subject, "Light." Essays will be read by Ada Earley, "Deeds and Motives;" Annie Basfcin, "Umbrellas;" Lulu Black, "Our Friends Among the Po ets;" Florence Wagner, "Is this World Vale of Tears ?" Lu Rhettie Hamlin, "Not a Day without a Line;" Adda Roe, "Con jugation of the verb 'To Be;' " Minnie Fry, "Earth's Battlefields." Orations will be delivered by Warwick Oglesby, "Dress is Not the Man;" Clinton O. Mikel, "On Time;" Frank Mickey, "Too Much Talk About Little Things;" Luther A. Croll, valedictory, "Decisive iiattles." ... A Convention Incident. Duiinff the Democratic Convention yes terday an incident happened, the points of which few but an old politician could take in and enjoy. Samuel Patterson, a member of the Allegheny delegation, and ex - Speaker of the House, a Democrat who never knew anything and nas lorgotten that, arose and in bombastic style strode down the middle aisle to place in nomination a andidate for Congressman - at - .Large. "Mr. Chairman," said Patterson, "I desire to place in nomination the son of one of the grandest Democratic Governors that ever tilled the chair of State. I" Just here James P. Earr rushed up to Patterson and whispered something in hia car, and the speaker wilted as if a wet blanket had been thrown on liim. He stammered and stuttered until he informed the convention that hi3 nominee wa3 Rich ard Johnson, of Armstrong county. The point of the affair is that Governor Johnston was a Whi? and an intense hater of Democ racy. The son has turned from the idols of his father, and would have blushed to hear the laughter that greeted Patterson's an nouncement. Coal and lrou Police Commissioned. Commissions were issued this morning at the State Department to fifty coal and iron police, who have been deputed for duty m the bituminous coal regions where a strike now exists. They were appointed at the request of the coal exchange of Clear field and Clinton counties, and have been selected by Captain Clark, of Clearfield county, from among the tough citizens of Philadelphia. Detective Anderson, ot this city, is ecting with Captain Clark in the matter. The fifty new police passed through Harrisburg this afferncon on their way to assume their duties. To say the least they were a desperate looking set of fellows, who would rather right than eat. Among those who went from this city was George H. Adams. if IK 15 &T DAUPHIN. Tha Old Kobioson Tannery In Flames. A telegram was received by the mayor to day at noon from Dauphin informing him that a large fire was raging at that place and requesting assistance. The matter was placed in the hands of Chief Engineer Welper, who detailed the Hope steamer and hose cariiage and Citizen hose carriage to go to the ecene, a special train taking them to Dauphin at great speed. It is learned that the building on fire was the bark shed belonging to the William J. Robinson estate, one of the largest buildings in the place, and that it was a total Iobs. The tannery was situated near the Northern Central bridge, along the river, and it was feared tht this structure would be burned. Serious lrray. Last evening two Italian vendors of ice cream, Pascal Baste and Michael Moorey, engaged in a very serious quarrel at the circus grouuds corner cf North street and Pennsylvania avenue. Their trouble commenced in a wrangle about the location of their caita, and Moorey being much the larger man of the two attacked Baste with a large dinner bell. He abused him terribly about the face and head. His in juries were such that it was necessary that be should be taken to the tjity Hospital, wker3 his wounds could receive proper , treatment. Moorey was committed to jail for hearing. Four New Pal'.voads Charters were issued at the State Department to day for new railroads, a? follows : . Stato Line, Brooklaud and Pino Cieek iailroad company, twelve miles long, narrow gauge, located in Potter county. Goodrich H. Bush, of Massachusetts, president. Capital, $120,000. Pike Mills and Kettle Creek railroad company, running from Pike Mills, Potter county, to Westport, Clarion county, forty miles, narrow gauge. C. H. Bushell, of New Haven, president. Capital, 250,000. Sinnemahoning and Pine Creek railroad company, running along west branch of Pine Creek to source of the Sinnemahoning, in Potter county. "D. D. Warren, Springfield, Mass , president. Capital, $200,000. Garfield and Cherry Grove railroad company, running from a point on the P. & E. near Sheffield, Warren county, to Garfield, fifteen miles. Goodrich H. Busb, West - field, Mass., president. Capital, $200,000. This railroad will tap the large "gusher" oil well regiGn; . Register's Easiness. During June Register Meetch transacted the following business: LETTERS OP ADMINISTRATION. Decedents. Administrator . A B Warlord, Francis Jordan . William C Morgan, Klchard Howeils. Henry Zimmerman, Solomon Zimmerman. Bonneville Kissinger, John VT Kissinger. John JP Umholtz, Jonathan AI Uinholtz. LITTER TKSTAMEWTART. Decedents. Executors. Mary Wiestllng, " Cornelia it Wiestllng. T. i AnnaC Buck. John Buck, J uavid BrightbUl. Samuel Hoover, y enry 1 Eshieman etal Walon Wifce, Ein.ira Wlke. Mary Bell, A P Brb. Eliza KlDzer, jSarah A Donavan. Brotherhood ot the Union. ', The Grand Body of the Brotherhood of the Union convenes in this city August 8, and extensive preparations are being made for a grand parade of a branch of the order knowns as Knight of the Revolution These being, as the name denotes, a patriotic branch of the order for the purpose of keeping in memory and handing down to future generations the trials our ancestors had to contond with. Personal. Hon. W. B. Roberts, of Montgomery, and Hon. George Hall, of Philadelphia, are at the United States hotel. Gov. Hoyt is at Atlantic City. Sec. Quay came up long enough to open the bids for contracts yesterday, and then fled to the fishing of Atlantic City. High School Commencement txercises. To avoid any misapprehension, we are requested to state that no tickets will be needed for the Opera House to - night, except for the lower floor, viz : paiquet and dress circle; that the Walnut street doors are to be opened at 6.30 and the exercises will commence at 7:30 p. m. Arm Crashed. Theodore Furst, of this city, a brakeman on the Cumberland Valley road, had his right arm and hand terribly crushed while coupling cars. He was taken to Newtfille where the arm was amputated. As an acid is to an alkali so is St. Jacobs Oil to rheumatism. Of couree the one would neutralize the other. St. Jacob3 Oil is the'great pain - neutralizer of the age. JOXriNGS. "Git" got. . Go and see the big whale. Commencement exercises at the Operi House to msrht. Harrisburg vs. Active of Reading at the base ball grounds to - morrow. Philadelphia captured the lion's share of the contracts on "the Hill ' yesterday. The last delegate to the Democratic con vention took the train for hrme to day. The St. Stephen's Episcopal Sunday Ecbool picnicked at Pine Grove tc - day. The Hope fire company will hold a meet ing this evening to give out the equipments for Altoona. The Democrats must ba hard pushed when they have to nominate Patty's son to hold the Irish vote. Some of the railroad shop employees at Altoona wasted a holiday to - day because Guiteau was hanged. Ecos Runkle's smoke house on tho Hal - deman farm was burglarized on Tuesday night and ten bams stolen. The newsboys reaped a harvest this af ternoon selling the Telegraph containing an account ot liuiteau's execution. A dispatch received from Herman Marks states that he reached Southampton on the steamer lUlie at seven this morning. The Harrisburg Democracy doesn't enthuse much ever their ticket. They were for Hopkins, and refuse to be comforted. A freight brakeman at Columbia was so badly squeezed by the cars that, a suspen der buckle was driven into his body. Some of the Harrisburg young men can't flirt a fan, but pretty near all can fan a flirt This is not hard to work out. The Landisville camp meeting will bsgin July 18th. The Harrisburg cottages will be prepared for the comfort of the owners. Peaches, with a suspicious green color, are for sale in tho markets. A bottle of cholera mixture should accompany each peach. A public meeting in the interest of con stitutional prohibitum wiu ne held in the Church of Gni bethel this ev ing at 7:45 o'clock. The remains of the late W. J. orrington were brought trom Ualtimore to i ! is city to day at noon and interred at the i larrieburg cemetery. E. S. Zollinger and L. R. Gcrgas left to day for New York, where they will take the steamer on July 4th lor Lurope. Charley uoumtortis in tears. An invitation has been kindly extended by the managers of the monster whale to the inmates of the Home tor the Friendless to visit the exhibition to - morrow. A sight on Market stregt this morning was a countryman and wile, the former car rying a huge umbrella with a handle six feet long and two inches thick. It looked like a walking circus tent. At the Dickinson College commence ment yesterday Weber's orchestra and the State Capital band lurnished the music. and it was conceded to ba the best heard at the college for years. Captain Paul Boynton, with the biz whale show, will give a free exhibition of the Boynton lile saving apparatus at tho canal basin, foot cl JNorth street, this even - lne at o:3U o'clock. Thursday afternoon Mrs. Ann M. Cow - den, wife ot the late James Cowden, of Hamsburg, died ac ner late residence on North Third street, Columbia, in the 71st year of her age. The funeral services were held to - day at her late residence. She will be interred at Woodland cemetery, Phila - . i - aeipnia, co - morruw murmng. THE SPELLING LE3SOX. "Sr.eH 'Kiss,'" tho rr.a3ter sternly said, To a youth with shocky red hair. "W"a - wa - what was the word, sir ? Did you siy Asked the lad with frlghtene I air. The master glanced at the timid youth, Then warnlngly shoot his head "Scell 'Kiss.' " he thundered, at which the boy, j. arneu paie, uuu luuu vuruin&i reu. "K" he commenced "That'd very poo? !" "I" ho continued That's better !" "S" he shouted, then cudgeled his bialn To And the remaining letter. 'Go on, go on !" said the master grim Not a noise in the room could bo hea' d. As the lad, with a tiadd loot, replied : ' "Xh - thavs ail l Know oi mat w - w - word !" Then the master said, wish twinkling eye, "Have you ever teen a kiss V" And the school joined in a ciioru3 of laugh a iuuny uiu yucsuuu uko mis ; Then theboy braced up and with confident air' said, "I've never .soon a aav. But I Kinder tbinfi I know its shape. And I know that it's lull of bliis." You know its shape ? Then give it at once ; xi you non'i, uoiu u. iou iu picwie" And the lad replied, as tho master sighed, "it's shape, sir, is en pucai " There was eilenco in sc hool as tho lad took his . seat, And he loaned his head over to tell it To a rosy chpfked la - s, who sat no ir hU desk, "i can ao it uouei n i c m t pen n T. M. J, Lines to tbe Departed. T Alleged to have been written byCE. It. on theojcaion of tte departure ofanoldfilind lorEurorc Farewell, dear Steel cr.'you ate gOlrg over the ocean 1 think it'i a very f olUh notion But when you aro about ono day &t fit ; our Inbldoa wl 1 xpcrloaca an awful conno - t!on. If you should run acrcs a crownel bead. Just make favorable mention of my bread If you don't, when yon come borne you'll ikb you were dead IM have to bid you gooi - bye now, lie careful and don't got In any re r. And watch out for any fallow you see prancing around with a crown upon his biow. Telegiaph me when you aro coming And I'll be at Castle Garden, Mew Yonc city, to wave my lUy - whlto handkerchief at you, and we'll set things a bumming. AMUSEMENT LOCALS. . Citizens Annual Exctjbsion to Atlantic City and Philadelphia on Tuesday, July 4th. Round trip tickets, good for three days only, $3 50. Train leave llarrisburg 4 a.m., Hummelstown, 4:21 A. x. 24,26,27;28,30,1,3 BUSINESS LOCALS. Meat 25c lb. and thermometer at 90! Save your provisions by investing in one of Keller's first - class Refrigerators. The very best in tho market, as low in price as some of the inferior ones sold. Try us and see. Keller's, Second and Walnut streets. Luxubt. The tidy housekeeper banishes flies; but one persistent buzzer sticks. The fly - fan keeps him off while you dine or doze in peace. Winds like a clock, goes an hour, and don't cost much. Grand Housefur - nishing Store, 9 North Third street. Lodge & Robinson. Spanish arched slippsrs at Meily's, 214 and 216 Market street. Relieve tour aching feet with shoes made over the most improved lasts, at Meily's, 214 and 216 Market st. Vassab sandal slippers at Meily's. Wide Brim sailor straw hats at C. E. Metzger'e, 15 North Third street. Beware of imitations of the celebrated E. C. Burt and John Kelly Ladies' and Misses' Fine Shoes, for sale only at G. W. Meily's, 214 and 216 Market St. Latest styles slippers at Meily's. Spring Hats, Green, Blue and Brown Stiff Hats, low crowns wide brims. Clarke's, 19 N. Third street. Spring Hats and Caps, latest styles and lowest prices. Clarke's, 19 N. Third street Children and Boys' Hats, latest styles, elegant goods, lowest prices. Clarke's, 19 N. Third street. The celebrated Dunlap and many other handsome styles of soit and stiff Hats at Zollinger Bros., Market Squaer Hatters. . 185 The Vassab Sandal Slipper is growing more pupular every day. For sale, in different styles and widths, at Meily's 214 and 216 Market street Dunlap & Knox Mackinaw hats. These goods have no equal for style and quality. For sale only at C. E. Metzger's, 15 North Third street. Straw Hats. The largest variety of Manillas, Mackinaws and mixed braids of C. E Metzger's, 15 North Third street, at Persons with large families will find it to their advantage to select their Boots and Shoes at Meily's. 214 and 216 Market et. Ball's Health pbesrvtnq Corset adjusts itself perfectly to any form. Try it. Walking shoes at Meily's. Straw Hats, Straw Hats. Largest, best and most approved styles in the city. Gents, young gents, youths, boys and children all can be suited at lowest prices, at Zollinqeb Bros., 185 Market Square Hatters. Grandmother used to say : "Boys, if your blood is out of order try Burdock tea ," and then they had to dig the Burdock and boil it down in kettles, making a nasty, smelling decoction; now yon get all tbe curative properties put up in a palatable form in Burdock Blood Bitters. Price $1 00. For sale by J. H. Boher, Jones House Drug Store. 182f Go to j. H. uoher, Jones House Drug Store, for Mrs. Freeman' $ New National Dyes. For brightness and durability of color, thoy are unequaled. Color, from 2 to 5 pounds. Directions in English and German. Price, 15 cents. t Mrs. A. N. Frank, 177 West Tupper street, Buffalo, N. Y., says she has used Thomas' Eclectric Oil for severe toothache asd neuralgia, and considers it the best thing she knows of for relieving pain. For sale by J. H. Boher, Jones House Drug Store. v 182f DIED. COWDEN. At Co'umbla, Pa., on Wednesday, 28th in st. Ann M., wife of the late James Cowden, of - this city. Kela t vea and friends are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral services at her late residence in Columbia, on Friday afternoon at tour o'clock, and the funeral from Broad Street station, Philadelphia, on arrival of llarrisburg Express due at 10:20 Saturday morning. 1S1 NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. MIDSUMMER CLOTHING The largely - increased business of the past thirty days has made wide inroads upon bur Summer Stock, although the assortment remains unbroken. Summer Tourists will find a com plete line of light, easy - wearing things, well made and low in price. A. O. YATBS & CO., LEDGER BUILDLNG, CHESTNUT SIXTH STS. PHILADELPHIA. BASE BALL. ACTIVES,01 vs. HARRISBURG SATDBDAY AT 3 O'CLOCK. .Admission, 25 Oants. 1SI SOMETHING rTSErtfi. trim evkkt Busmtts axl I i nroraaslonal man. The KAVOttlTK LIT Clflt AND INVOICK JTILK. Best ever In enttb Price ta cents. i;au ana see iu BgRCNER BROOm T3L9GBAPH BUIUSIttCl NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.. Spl Harps AT DIVES, P0MER0Y& SrEWART& Ladies' lace Mits, 2Sc. A PAIR. Ladies All Si'k Lac 3 Mits 25c. A PAIR. Cuinet Black Silks. Sold a3 a firealba' - giin nt moat places at $1 25, we offer to - day at Si 19 A YARD. Many other Fargaiss received daily at tbo POPULAR STORE, Divis, Pcmcrcy & Stftwart - 35 NOKTH THURP ST. VALUABLE REAL EST AT K AT mi - VATK SALE, belonging to tho estate of Joseph BrowneweU, dccs&sed, of New Cumberland, I'a. Xo. 1. consists or traC; f land, t - Ituated In York county, Fa., containing HO acres, more or less, one and ono quarter of uillcs from New Combat land, and about three and one - half mil trom Harrisburg, adjoining lands of J. S. Haldoican, II. It. iksr and others The buildings consist of gool frame t. ealher - boarded house, running water In tbe yard; also, a gool tenant house, two bank barns and all oi her necessary outbuddipgs, apples, pcxi s. ptachrs, cherries, ami all othr varieties of fiult tound on a - well - regulated farm Tho land is especially adapted to grass, wheat, e.irn and tobacco. Churches, schools, mills, mores and shops of all kinds convenient. This is one oi the most detirablo properties that fcss been In the market lately. Ho. 2. Consists of a double brieve bouse, with two - story back bt tiding, cistern and well In the yard, fruit of all kinds, good stable, bog pen and all other necf saary oattntldings; lots 60x150; also, two vacant lots adjoining the dwel.ing bouse. This propettyis pleasantly situated in the b3rougb of New Cumberland, ra. Persons wishing o view the premises will cll en Cartls Herttlnnger, residing on tbe farm, or either of tbe undersigned, residing in New OumtcrJand. . ....... FI1TIXG A SUE ELY, 6 - ai Attornejs for belts. 3 DAYS ONXiY 3 Thursday, Friday and Saturday, J DNE 29, 30 AND JULY 1 Circus lot foot of North street. Under the management of Hartley A Till. OAITAIV PAUL BOYrOX AND HIS MOX - STKU WII ai.K, tixty feet long, weighing Hl.OCO ponnds. Tho Greatest Curiosity ever presented to tho world, outdoing a herd of "Jumbo?." Admlision - - - - 2J Children - - - - 15 Boors open f corn 9 a. m. to 9 r. m. TO THIS SOUSHKBBPBR AND ALL OTHERS Who Intend tsKesp House! - wwr - ie MATE THE LAEGKST ASSOBT - W MEXTof housekeeping goods to be found In anyoneitoro in tee city. JJefrigeratorS W Hw - 4 1 wm o o o 0 w Vj m s n I oa" CD w i S3 53 b 3 W M 53 W W N oj Wg tsJ S3 W CO 53 M rz u - . .j m m m j M H O s 5 d es & o O 31 cn r3 CD i CROQUET, FOLDING AND ROCKING CHAIRS, OF EVEUY STYLE. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. GRIND H0U3EF0BNISHIKG ST0R1, LODGE & ROBirJOON, 9 North Third Street. TRY nn THE FINEST II? THE MARKET, CURED BY Chas. Counsclman & Co. 0HI0AQ0 AND EASEISBUEQ. mil B kiiisl m ams are a specialty rac ml1 i Aaal AlnAti.l tin roat 4a JL fim grvtlout8ns(Hl. They are pronouucea by tbe iraUi grencmlly txs Kft bin tUo moat clcllo - generally as iUKM - fbing tue umv ueiio lavor anil are tn.ter. Juicy and appell - I Ak your jrnwr fr tiieiu aud you will I ar.iu.r I lOUS AA (a, aA iasa mm aavi f - j , juit j saaaA aii - w a v Atr T'ir tr - r - r - tr f fiiwl niiil Tsikl Will use no NEW ADVZUTIiEM ENT3 PUHUU HUK - ttim mt - Ata la Vvlf dretll. llr v.t , o'lmitVrfl t - rpnan in "I aup" It. cn - t . .tti tmdrts'nel iM o ft m ts' b Tturjday. Jtly 2 ah t J Vlrttr r. , th Ccuritloafr. in ttclrI ll - r:lSut7. Uj.f.,1. lowlncdoMrtuxt ivh! - ikeT Ilitr Vi ltuai lit tbe city afore ! J: 1 All lht certain lot of Krcmad iiBlr tl "I la oiflal 1'axtoa plot nlr ml IU corner ol Coda and iierr uwt: ihece northwardly along Uowdea at met S hm ti to lot No 71; tbentv by llseo! miM lot i.trsioj feet to Plam all'y; tLrnretoutbvar'ly adtMir Plum alley J fet - i to llerr wirwst tTri4: Ibenoo eauwarly aJoag ild trwi i; M - iou feet OCowdea airvt, the placw of beginnm: baying thereon errctnl two two and on' kali storied brtec dwellinc. a alaogbtrr bouse, aa ice hoa, a butchrr Shop and a lt2e. X. All tbat certain lot cf around, trjlcnlajr at a point on lierr str - t II it alor Jttno atley; tho nee la a Una ptrmlkl Vita J amea alley (36 feet to a point: liwnoa ci. wanlly tn a Una parallel wita lierr ir.et atorr - aid 10 fret to a pel ot; tber.ee o a a line raralinl wub Jam a alley alarwail 99 !. to ttkidle alley t thence cauwardly S ret to Use l Widow Duncan; tbencesloegtheltneot at, M feet to llerr atrret aioresasd, and toRce along aild afreet IS feet, to lbs U4lantrr. having tneieon erecteu a two and one - ball iont frame dwelling boue, Ha two - siortsd ta: building. 3. all tnatcerUJa lot of grounJ ftostirgon Plum avenue (2 fct acd ivrdin lntkf. f el part of lots Not G and y; In liwnof ra . ton plot having there an creeled a two nojied frame doufc. Attendance wia be siren and condlilora cl tale made a no wa alto bore tnentjoml tnr ana place by hilliam wolf, Attornry In lictu.r rtttka RO'.K. M9S fcvr - e.iiar. Absolutely Pure. rpiiis fowdkb rkvkb yakis. a X. marvel of purity, "rtrrnrth and wbole - somenef a. More economical than tbe ordinary kinds and cannot be sold In competition wita the multitude of low tet. abort weight, alum of phosphate powders. JSyttl only in CVrt Hot At. Biiim PowtraCo New Vorfc - Furniture ! Furniture! PfMIK Oncat aad beat selected atock of Far - JL nllure In tbe City of Il&rrUburg is at JOSEPH J. OCLECBY'S, 111 N. 8eoond St., T7c.rrlei.nre. PAKI.OIi, CHAMBER, DIlNO - HC)il and KITCHEN C UN ITU HE. tOge'.Mr wita a large assortment of Pancy Goods. Don't mistake tbe place, orpoEtte fea T. M C A. Booms. On dertaklng a Specialty. PUUL1C S ALE Etta le Jacob JJiUv, ' - eeotedU By virtue of an oider of tbs ur phanVCourt of Iau pbfn oounty.t be under! n ed will, on tbe 12th day or Autust, a. d at tho Court House, in tbe city of IXa - rUbarr, expose at public sale tbe folio alog deocrl oed real estate of said decedent, situated tn tbo city aloreakl : All those certain Ave lots of ground s'tualM on Cumberland street, in the cltycf ILarn - burg,eACh lot fronting on Cum berland at reel IS feet, and extending in depth to feet, to a 4 - 1 oot alley, with tbe privilege ot aald alley; erected thereon Are three - story brick dwelling, of. SCS. 96, 867. 09 and 511, with back bullulrc, sewer, gas and water, all In good order. All those Are lots ot rmand eltna'.ed on 81xtn street, as follow; Pirst. one lot oa tbo corner of Cumberland and Sixth ttmcv, and fronting on Sixth street S9fet - u Second, two lots fronting on Sixth street, respectively. Hi feet 7 incbos and 1? leet 6 Ixcnes. and adjoining and next adjoining tbe abore lot; erected thereon two thrte story brick dwelllnsa, Nos 1133 and 1124, with all tbe modern improvements. Third, one vacant lot, fronting oa Sixth street It io?t 6tnchr,aad aejolnln tbo last named lot No. 11:1. Pourtr. one lot. fronting on Sixth atreet 17 fceuanl adjoining the above lot; erected 1 Utreon a thier - story brick dwelling. No. 1120, will all tbo modern Improvemcnta. Also, tbe equal undirhled half part of that certain lotol ground situated on ecoond street, fronting on aald atreet SO feet, extending la iepth 85 feet; thereon erected a three - story brick dwelling, with store room and wltn all modern improvements, being No. 107 couth Second street. Also, tbe equal undlvMo 1 half iart of an equal undivided half of tbat c jrvaln lot ol ground a!tuate - 4 on alo - foot alley la rear or tbe abovedescrlSed lot No. 107; tbereoa e reeled a brick stable. Also, tbat certain lot of groutd llna!eJon Hummel street, fronting ou Uummet street o feet and extending In deptn l.t feel 6 laches, to Prune alley. All tbe foregoing propcrtlci will be oflered separately or in blocks, as ma7 be to the cett Interest of tbe evtata. Pormore detailed desctlptlon of exeb property and terms of sale, see bawd - bills. Bale to commence at one o'clock r. au of aald day, when attcadauea wlil be given arid conditions of sslo made known by J. wr.JOXE, CUAKLfc ruiN'K, Kxacntors or the last wUi, Ac , of Jacob M lly, (teceased. lLAaaiaacaa. June 30, If Si. Joui S. LiTch, clerk O. C - 22i Ir you want a load of alee dry kledllag wood oak or pine call al mr 'C!o TbtiU and Catnoerland atrteis J.b. tlDLE. OPKCIAL. AHaUUHCEIlCYI SHENANDOAH VALLEY RAILROAD CO. EXCUUSIO.NS to ran CAVERNS OF LURAY Sneclal nrovbion bai been tnada to acecn. modate Kxcumtons lo curay, su far tbe coin Ing season. Tbe arrasgaments protMs for all. wDeincr in LAKUKOBSMA1.L PARTIES. Kales wtll be at to polar rrure. and la pro portion to tberae of tbe Bxcur loa. Bcbeola, Oaiarcbea, ttactettee oc AaaoetaUea coniem plating making excurfloap.areadnend to Atnr aaaxr, so as 19 tccuro tbe Uyj they require. Bpectal Trains wtll te aupplfavl when tbe numbers aro Urie enough to icqulreorjusiuy In"", Aprdfcatlon for Rates and Dates tccurod. Should be made to ttwi livilon l'acer Akent or Bbenandcan valley u. 11. at llrw - town. Mt through tbe unrin'. - n"cnt or tieneral Paasenger Agent of Leo road on wblcb tbe exeurstnu onainatcs . O. HUWAUD UUYflls CH A3. P. HATCH. S4 Hayertown. M.l. l.yoc fcl.mc Vn. W. T. SOLLER?, CO KM KB Kldge Aeenae ana lidtyMrtet, dealer in all kinds ol Uroretica. Carl Prutta. Smoked AIeata,eielnrlies tbe puHlte to an inspection of bis stock of goods wblcb Is frosn andsei:lczatboiioa ri:r - . uds delivered ftee of ctare to any part of tl dty. Call and be convlncux. GIV2N AWAY AT KERPER'S NEW STORE ACCP of Coffee and Tea tnads by tbs aew process In tbo IDEAL COFFEE TOT. Borers sndludecsof eoed cona sxd tea aro Invited to capiat once. Kecelrtnjr l all V Pine Apples, and a large fresh slock ot Panry ,ro - ccrtesVat " KERl'Utt, aas aiaiketstiMU QHOIUK IjUT OF HAVANA PINE APPLES, STRAWBERRIES BANANAS ORANGES LEMOISS - U1SL.EU - 5. 44 Third stmt, near Walaut. AND At ' a f - ( en riper day at home. Samples watt a 2J dfclfiirer. Ad.lrecs Mimes l ort'an.i, Maine. 2A

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