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Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania • Page 1

Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania • Page 1

Location:
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Page:
1

HE TEtKiM all Homes. HABBIOBUIie, SATUKDAY EVE1T1TIG, UAHCH 23, 1005. Established 1831. Vol. No. 71. 1 BRAVE MEN THESE. THEY FACED THE WORLD And Made a Gallant Against Slarery. Fight Majok Joira T.EssjiraaKE, of this city, is the possessor of a rare document, a reminder of over half a century ago, 'when the few men who believed that slavery was a corse and a sin had the courage to say so. It is an address issued by the "Managers of the Harrisburg Anti Slavery Seciety" in. 1837 "To the president and members of the convention of the 'Friends of the integrity of the Union opposed to the schemes of the immediate Abolitionists called to meet in Harrisburg on the first Monday in May, 1837." It is a strong paper, and gives the people to whom it was addressed to understand that these old original Abolitionists were terribly in earnest. It was promulgated long before Uncle Tom's Cabin was written, and at a time when slavery existed in its most terrible form. It took a brave man to attach his name to a paper of that kind, but there were brave men in those days. Here are the names of tha signers, all dead but one: Nathan Stem, Wm. W. Rutherford, A. Graydon, Washington Barr, William Boot, M. McKinney, Augustus O. Heister, John Winebrenner, Philip Enaminger. Mr. Heister alone remains of the nine. And here is an extract from this address: Gentlemen As citizens of Pennsyl vania. and as Pennsylvania Abolitionists whose schemes vou feel called upon to op pose, we beg leave, most respectfully to solicit your candid attention to the follow 1 lng conaensea view 01 our principles aau objects. Then follows the condensed view," consisting of nine articles. One says that the signers regard every member of the human family as a brother, and the highest obligations rest upon the people of the free States to endeavor to remove slavery from the country; slavery ia criminal and full of danger and it ought of right, and absolutely must be broken np. The second and third articles declare that Congress has no right to abolish slavery, but its abolition must come through State legislation. The fourth article declares that Congress has the right to suppress the domestic slave trade between States, and that it is the duty of the slave States to efface so foul a blot from the national escutcheon. The fifth declares for free speech, free press and free conscience. The sixth deprecates the forcible attempts on the part of the slaves to recover their liberty, counseling them "to preserve a quiet and peaceful demeanor." The seventh declares slavery to be sinful and injurious to the country, and its immediate abolition would be safe and wise. "All property of man in man should in sUntly cease." The eighth denies that the Abolitionists wished to do anything tend ng to a dissolution of the Union. The Bnth expresses a desire to protect the rights, and to promote the education, virtue andhsppiness of the colored race. Fin ALL', this document concludes as follows: fellow citizens, are our principles, nd so far as we know and believe, such vre the doctrines held by all anti slavery locieties in the land. And now we ask, aj you prepared to denounce these sen ti men a as unworthy of Penn lylvanians, of JepubVwans, or of Christians If so, beg nost earnestly to request that you will send forth a full, explicit and deniiie statement of the views entertained oa the subject of slavery, etc, by yotr reputable body, that the community ny compare your creed with ours, and drW their own conclusions. Our object is puely moral. It is to deliver our color brethren from slavery, and our whiL fellow citizens from the tinging repach of hypocrisy and tyranny, antpurselves and posterity from the judgmer of an offended God. This object, thrugb the blessing of God, we exoect to ifcomplish. The moral force of the univrte is pledged to sustain our cause. the history of the past cheers us on strenuous effort. The doctrine of imnediate emancipation must ultimately we hope speedily, banish slaverjfrom the face of the earth. Br little over a quarter of a century the'hing for which these men stood up so boJUy for long years was accomplished by ore stroke of Abraham Lincoln's pen, and the moral force of the universe" sustained him. Would xont Would you raffle the down or the butterfly? Or scatter the violet's dew? Would you rub the soft cheek of the peach away Or rumple the roaes? Would you? And the Drat loving kiss of an uoklasca maid. The fairest bloom that ever blew, AS sweet and as frail as the flowers that fade whoever would take it? Would you? ABOUT SPORTS. A Lehigh Yalley League is to be formed. President Hanlon, of the State League, may be president. Mrs. Von der Ahe has been granted a divorce from her husband, who is president of the St. Louis club. Southern scores: First team (Phillies) 3. second team 2: Boston 3. Washington (ten innings); New Orleans 7, St. Louis Baltimore 14, Montgomery 1. PXBSOHAX PARAGRAPHS, Brief Mention of the Movements of You and Acquaintances. Miss Sadie A. Smith, of Middletown, is lite guest of Mrs. B. F. Funk, Linden Street. Mrs. 12. WaTzer has returned home from New York, with a beautiful line of millinery. Mr. and Mrs.F. William Froelich, of Peffer street, have returned from a visit to Brooklyn, N. Y. Governor Hastings decided to day to be present at the launching of the steamship St. Paul at Cramps shipyard in Philadelphia on Monday. OoL Wm. Shunk, the well known civil engineer who resides along the river road, has been quite ill with a threatened attack of pneumonia brought on by the grippe. He Is slowly recovering. Mrs. Shunk and Miss Nancy Shunk are both offlicted with the same disease. They are also recovering. Men's Praise Service at the Y. M. C. A. The third in the series of praise eervices now being held under the auspices of the Young Men's Christian Association, will take place to morrow afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. The special musical feature will be sacred solos on the mandolin and guitar by Messrs. Oyster and Dewhurst. These meetings last just forty five minutes and are very interesting. All men cordially invited to be present. Gospel Meeting. are Miss Dyer is expected to lead the gospel meeting at the rooms ot tne xoung Wo men's Christian Association, 710 North Third street, to morrow at 3:30 p. u. Miss Dyer is an earnest speaker, and a great many young women will hear her to morrow. Death of Mrs. Charles Beaver. The death of Mrs. Louisa J. Davidson, wife of Charles Beaver, occurred to day at the family residence. No. 805 North Third street. She had been ill a long time. The funeral will take place lues day afternoon. QUAKER CITY BOTES. The Record. A queer trade the counterfeiter's. Printers' ink ia a pretty good cement to u. u. me toundations of a success ful business. oome men buy a suit of clothes to get a wbwiij uu uioera pawn a watch to get a BAX V. VIVHlD, ftaggins is your wife an advanced woman muggins should sav so just advanced her $25 for a new sprint bonnet. "The only way to get rich these days," ays ids mauayuna pnuosopher, "is to write a society novel or invent a patent pin. One of the employes of the bureau of gas is addicted to writing poetry, a habit contracted from his experience with meters. moi jnanay us aocian done say Zepb's got chicken pox. Uncle L'ge I done tole dat niggah larst week he'd ketch aomefln' ef he didn't keep away um dem ben houses. SHARPS AND FLATS. A play bv the Sophomores of Wilson College will be given March 26th. A musical entertainment will be given at Metzgar Institute, Carlisle, March 29th. The M. JS. choir, or win give an entertainment on the 9th of next month. TMb evening the cantata of "Daniel" will be rendered in the Lebanon Yalley College, at Annville. The singers will be reinforced by Miss Clara Krall and the College Glee Club. A rehearsal of the oratorio of "Bel Bhazzar" was held Thursday ovening in panors of the Lancaster Y. M. C. A. Prof. C. Ellenberger, of this city, conducted it, and it was a very one. The Ladies' Imperial banjo club played at the Messiah Lutheran musicale last Tuesday evening under the leadership of Professor Morrow. Professor Morrow has also organized the Irving College banjo club, which bids fair to be a very successful organization. The Middletown M. E. glee club, under the instruction of Prof. T. A. Dutton, is making rapid progress. The club is made up as follows: First tenor, Thomas Snow. Wesley Gillette, Wesley Raymond and Len Wagner; second tenor, Frank None maker, Harry Weirich, Lee Schaeff er and Charles Parthemore; first bass, E. 8. Co baugh, J. H. Carpenter, John Steadman; second bass, H. Force, C. Church, W. J. Kennard and J. Gipe. A mandolin club has also been organized. WILL BE AH EXTRAORDINARY EVENT. Grand Concert by the Harrlaburg Choral Society. That the proposed concert on May 19th, by the Harrisburg Choral Society, will be an occurrence of unusual interest to our music loving people, was evidenced this week by the addition of thirty new names to the honorary membership, besides a number of names to the active list. This large increase is partly due, no doubt, to the fact that honorary members, besides having free admittance to all the rehearsals of the society, are entitled to two reserved seats at the May festival. The outside public are also becoming much interested in the regular rehearsals at the Y. M. C. A. Hall. On last Monday evening the gallery was comfortably filled by paid admissions. This privilege seems to be much appreciated by persons not members of the society. The chorus is doing such excellent work that it is well worth the ten cents admission asked to listen to the grand choruses as rendered by the society. The enthusiasm of the active members over the good work being accomplished, under the inspiring leadership of Dr. Gilchrist, has been a matter for comment by visitors who have been attending the rehearsals. The culminating event of the season's work the grand concert in May is looked forward to by all the members with pleasurable anticipation. The rendition of such a work as the "Elijkh," in full, by such a large and capable chorus as we possess in this city, with such prominent soloists as will take the leading parts, should be a matter for congratulation by our music loving people. That it will mark an epoch in the musical history of Harrisburg is beyond a perad venture, as a work of such magnitude was never undertaken by any society that has existed heretofore in our city. Our public spirited citizens generally should aid the society by joining as honorary members, and thus show their appreciation of the excellent work being accomplished. HEW AHD STYLISH. A Remarkable Display for the Harris baric Xiadles. The wonderfully beautiful display of separate skirts, suits and dress waists at the Einstein Brothers' store is the talk of the city. This firm has remarkable good taste in selecting anything they offer their patrons, but they have certainly excelled their record in this respect in the handsome display that is now on view. It has been said that with one handsome dress waist and three separate skirts a woman has three costumes for street or home at little more than the cost of one, the com Dinations making a change in every in stance. To this end the Brothers firm have secured garments that are per lect in every way. The dress waists and separate skirts are "dressmaker made," with every attention paid to workman ship, style and finish. Their suits are de cidedly up to date, and are exceedingly clever conceits of the best dressmakers of the great cities. Some of them are models of the latest Paris and London styles, and au are pretty ana stylish. The vast establishment has been visited by many people wno aesire to see what is new and stylish. Series or five Ijeotures. The pastor of Pine Street Presbvterian church, will begin on Sabbath morning, March 24th, a series of five lectures on "Our Lord's Sermon on the Mount." The place which this sermon occupies in the records of our Lord's ministry, the rela tion which it sustains to practical and applied Christianity; and the attention given to it by recent writers outside, as well as within the church, are some of the reasons for a study of a section of the Divine Word which has always been attractive to the Christian ministry: (1) The subject of the sermon on the Mount, "The Kingdom of God." (2) "The Citizens of the Kingdon," Matt. 6: 1 16. "The Law of the Kingdom," Matt. 5: 17 48. (4) "The Life of the Kingdom," Matt. 6, to 7: 23. (5) "Men's Attitude to the Kingdom. Acceptance or Rejection," Matt. 7: 24 27. The service to morrow evening, to which all men who have no church connection are specially invited. will be, as far as possible, a repetition of that of February 3rd, at the written re quest of a large number of men. The pastor will preach on "The Man" Who Uiadiy Heard the Preacher Whom He Afterwards Beheaded." The choir will sing some anthems, and Mrs. Gross sing soio atter the sermon. All strangers welcome. A. Series of Sermons. Benjamin F. Dimmick. pastor of Grace Methodist church, will preach on Sunday morning and evening. His subject In the morning will be "The Modern Christ," In the evening he will preach the first of a series on "Human Dispositions." (1) Temper, How to Control It. (2) Sensi tiveness and Its Cure. (3) SelfUhness.The Master Sin of Man. (4) Jealously, The Most Unhappy People in the World. (5) Slander, The Greatest Crime of the Ago. (0) A Sunshiny Life or How to be Happy. (7'irriendBhip. its Value and How to Gain it. Ilelnrloh Is Coming. Tho Detroit Tribune says of Max Hein rich, who will soon be here in a benefit entertainment: "Max lleinrich sang twenty six songs at his recital in Arion Hall last evening and when he had fin lshcd the audience remained seated and cries of 'bravo' brousht him acain to the platform to bow bis acknowledgments. No artist has creatad such enthusiasm at a concert in Detroit this season." Farewell to Minister Heard. Newly appointed Minister Heard, who will leave for Liberia on the 28th, rh tr n. dercd a farewell reception last evening, at 211 South River avenue. Dr. Heard, Rev. Mr. Marshall, and Rev. Mr. Johnson, who Will succeed to tne pulpit of the State Street M. JS. church, made talks. Rev. Mr, Lawrence, of this city, responded to Mr. Heard remarks. A Good Pipe for Nothing. iioniiara ureen xurtie tooacco is rapidly becoming popular among users of tobacco in the plug form. The wrapper is as good as the filler, au the bittei taste being removed. A special inducement is offered in the shape of a good briar pipe. which any dealer will give in exchange for a dozen Green Turtle tags. nigh School Alumni Will Meet. There will be a meeting of the local alumni of the Harrisburg High School on Monday evening at the Chestnut street school building at 7:30 o'clock. All the members of the Alumni Association are expected to be present. Matters incident to ine coming alumni reception and lec lure ior tne prize fund will be discussed. Dae to a. Broken Shaft. oa. iour cars can be run on the city belt line of the Citizens' passenger rail way, owing to the breaking of the shaft of tbe bie enpinn at Ihn Hiooltnn r.iunt Repairs will be completed in about a week or ten nays. TRACTION COMPANY. ARRANGING THE DETAILS Application for a Charter to be Made Soon. The formation of a traction company which will include the East Harris Durg and Citizens' passenger railway companies as outlined in last evening's Txlbgbaph, ia nracticallv assured, and application for a charter will probably be made to the State Department next week, xne aeiaus are now being arranged, the important features of the plan of consolidation having been agreed upon. All the larger stockholders of the two companies have assented to the traction proposition, which will reduce in large measure the expense of management and in other ways benefit the stockholders of both companies. The consolidation, it is understood, will mean the abandonment of the Mulberry street bridge extension, which has always been a most unpopular project to citizens not interested in'the electric railways. A prominent official of one of the companies said to day that terms of the proposed consolidation under the traction agreement was not proper information for the public at this time, but he said they were regarded as fair to all persons in interest. The publication by the Telkgbaph of the first reliable information regarding the doubling up of the East HarriBburg and Citizens' companies has set at rest a lot of foolish rumors which only injured those most affected. RAILROAD TOPICS. L. E. Weimer, boss carpenter for the Pennsylvania, is pushing his beautiful home to completion. The house is built of pressed brick with a Queen Anne" roof and large and pleasant porches around the sides, and is located on the corner of Lucknow road and the proposed Sixth street extension. Mr. Weimer expects to move in his new. home next month. Samuel Dean, section foreman on the Pennsylvania, is recovering from an attack of the grippe. East bound freight the past few days has been quite heavy and blockades from HarriBburg to Middletown are a common thing. These heavy shipments consist mostly of coal and coke for eastern manufacturing. Freight west is almost as heavy aud at FC two poling cars and two engines with thirty draft riders are kept busy. A gospel meeting for railroad men and there families under the auspices of the' P. R. Y. M. will be held tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock in the All Workers chapel, Cslder and Green streets. Topic "Prompted by Curiosity, but Led to Christ," Luke 19: 1 10. Leader Harry Miller. All welcome. Women's Foreign Missionary Soolety. The closing services of the meeting of the Women's Foreign Missionary Society of the Presbytery of Carlisle were held yesterday afternoon. Dr. Madge Dixon Matetr, of China, gave a most valuable address on the "Work of the Medical Missionary." The devotional exercises which closed the two days' sessions were conducted by Mrs. George S. Chambers. At noon yesterday a very bountiful lunch was served to all the women in attendance by the ladies of the Pine Street church. A cordial vote of thanks was given to the daily papers, the ladies and officers of the Presbyterian churches and other friends for their generous treatment of the Society, and the meeting adjourned with the dox ology. The next annual meeting will be held in Chambersburg. Etelplnac Stand. The programme for the entertainment for men at the Helping Hand rooms, 205 South street, next Tuesday evening, March 26tb, at 7:30 o'clock, will be of a literary character. It is expected that Mrs Dr. Rahter, Miss Rachel Briggs, H. B. Mc Cormica, Frank Palmer and others will take part in the exercises. Also instrumental music by the Helping Hand orchestra, under the leadership of Director John 8. Pye. Refreshments will also be served. Gospel temperance service this, Saturday, evening at 7:30, to be conducted by one of the men of Helping Hand. AU men are cordially invited to attend any or all services held in the Helping Hand rooms. Professional Beggars. A woman and three children from Wormleysburg have been preying on the charity of North Second street residents for the past couple of weeks. They go round from door to door securing provisions and money by a well told tale of need, and then take the trolley car back to their home. They have been known to have carried back nve and six dollars at a time. Work has been offered the woman, but she refused. Last evening while beg ging at a residence near Locust street. when refused money she left while food was being gotten for her. Begging is all right for those really in need, but these are professionals. Ills closing Sermon. The Rev Geo. W. Stevens will preach his closing sermon as pastor of the nth Street M. E. church, on Sunday evening. the services beginning at 7:30. In the morning at 10:30. a general class meeting will be held for one half hour, after which the Rev. A. s. Fasick, pastor of the Curtin Heights M. Js, church, will preach, union services being held. On Sunday March 31st. the new pastor or. mn mreet. tne Rev. Wm. G. Ferguson, formerly of Bloomsburg. is expected to occupy his pulpit. Among the Tsavellng Nen. Irwin F. Guyer. proprietor of the Cen tral hotel, Snnbury, has become an honorary member of the Commercial Travelers' Home Association, of America, and donated $25 toward the home at Binghamton. N. through the Harris burg branch A. D. Smith, of the Cornwall and Leb anon railroad company, was in the city yesterday afternoon, returning to lieoanon at 5:50. Chauncey In the Tolls. Chauncey Arnold and Wm. Morrett were arrested by Lieutenant of Police Hand to day for alleged complicity with Robert Long and Abe Bryon in the robbery of Good's fulling mm, near llignspire. It is alleged that the two men arrested to day were stool pigeons for the officers who made the first arrest and that an effort will be made to get Arnold and Morrett out of jail. Will Repeat the Service. Bv request Rev. Dr. Chambers at Pine Street Presbyterian church will repeat tomorrow evening the interesting service of February 3J, when his subject was "The Man Who Gladly Heard the Preacher Whom He AfterwardB Beheaded." Mrs E. Z. Gross will sing a solo. Transfer of Ileal W. II. Thomas sold for Lewis Smith to Edward B. Varnes the property. No. 1274 East State street, yesterday coneidera tion $1,050 leaving one more house for sale at the same price, No. 1272 East State street. JOTTIHGB. A falso alarm of fire was sounded last night from Sixth and Cumberland streets, Tho twenty fifth anniversary of Robert Burns lodge. No. 464. F. and A. will be celebrated next Friday evening. Charles Scott and Miss Maggie Popel were married at the home of the bride's parents on Filbert street, on Thursday, at noon. Tho Prohibition club will hold their regular monthly meeting at the W. C. T. U. rooms on Monday evening. The county executive committee will meet at tbe same time and place. Rev. J. W. Doshong, pastor of tho Second Church of God, Green and alder streets, by special request will preach a sermon on the 'Decendants of Abraham," to morrow evening. Mrs. Mary A McClintock will continue the general florist and gardening business that was carried on by the late Logan E. McClintock, at the greenhouse. Her announcement appears in another column. on be A to to to if ABOVE THE CITY. Ex State Printer E. K. Meyers has pur chased a large printing establishment in Philadelphia, lie reports business very good, and is highly pleased with his new venture. His family will reside in their pretty home along the River road for the present. It is rumored that the Lucknow forge will resume, but there is no certainty. Mr. Reiley, the proprietor, has put in a bid a contract for several hundred tons of metal blooms, but does not know if he will successful or not in getting the contract. The forge has been closed for almost a year. The Lalance cc Grosiean plant resumed work this week. On Tuesday the boiler tenders were busy filling the ten large boilers with water and getting ready to fire up. The plant has quite a lot of orders and no doubt the men will be kept busy for quite a long time. The firm employes over 250 men, some of whom are the most skillful iron or tin plate men in the United States, and the wages of some of them amounted to $8 per day. The immense rolls at this mill are capable of rolling plates as thin as writing paper, and dur ing the World's Fair the Lalance Gros jean company had an immense plate that was so win mat two pieces cut out ox tne plate in trimming It were sewed together on a Singer sewing machine. WIND UP OF COTJBT. LIST DAY OF THE QUARTER SESSIONS Big Trial List Disposed Rapidity. ol Witk After deciding on 114 bills of indict ment, of which thirty five were ignored. the grand jury got through with their quarter sessions work late yesterday after noon, and came into court to do dis charged. Charles A.Miller was foreman, and tbe jury was the first for a number of courts to finish on a JTnday. They, oi course, had visited the county institutions and found them in good condition. They made the usual quota of recommendations, which the Court informed them would be looked into, as follows: The grand lury's attention has been called to the impassable condition of the HarriBburg and Middletown turnpike be tween Harrisburg and Steelton, and it respectfully suggests that tho proper authorities proceed against the said corporation compel its being placed in a safe and passable condition. we would aiso report the Hemlock street bridge, over the Paxton creek, in a dangerous condition and recommend that the proper authorities be requested to re move the present structure and one similar the Sycamore street bridge erected in its place. We desire to extend our thanks the court officers for many courtesies extended." When court adjourned yesterday the jury in the case against Fred. Engle, of Royalton, for destroying saw logs, the property of the Lumbermen of Williamsport, had not come in. They had been charged at 11. Their delay was unexpected. There had been no witnesses for the defense, and the defendant had not been put on the stand by Mr. Paul Kunkel, his counsel. It looked almost as the jury would convict without leaving the box. They disappeared, though, and weren't seen all day. The verdict came in when court opened this morning. It was not guilty and put the costs on the prosecution. The Court turned to the jury and said, "Do we understand that you brought ia a verdict of not guilty and direct the prosecutor to pay the costs The twelve men, good and true nodded their heads in assent. "Well, we hope you can satisfy your consciences with regard to it; the Court continued, "for there has been no verdict this week that has so flatly disre garded the evidence" Antonio DeKosa accused JSdward Landis of perjury yesterday afternoon, but the jury said not guilty. The reports of the viewers for the grading of Market street and the Thirteenth street and Geiget avenue sewers were presented by Mr. Middleton and filed. Robert Campbell and John Davis, two colored men, convicted of selling liquor on Sunday and without a license, were sentenced to four months apiece in jail. The iibci bill against w. tr. Jordan, of the Telegram, was ignored. The prosecutor, Mary C. Neil, will pay over a hundred dollars worth of costs. W. H. Taylor was tried for forgery, the case having been continued from yesterday's session. Attorneys Care, Seitz and Shoemaker defended. Taylor, who is an insurance agent at Second street and Blackberry avenue, is accused of having forged the name of Mrs. David Wenrick. of South Second street. The case occu pied all morning. Hamilton convicted on Wednesday of assault and battery and cruelty to animals, was called up at noon. The Commonwealth did not ask for im prisonment, and a flue of $10 in addition to $89 of costs was imposed after the circumstances had been stated by Mr. Al ricks. Bender's counsel. Wm. G. Bitting was arraigned at 12:30. Mr. Hargest defended. William G. Bitting, ex officer of the Children's Industrial Home, pleaded guilty, sentence was postponed. Holla Stewart, et were tried for as sault and battery. Mr. Lemer defended. Bella made an impassioned appeal to the clemency of the Court and the jury. The latter took hold of the case after dinner, The verdict declared Bella to be not guilty. She was in the rear of the court room and disappeared into the vestibule waving a newspaper parcel exultantly when it was announced. The prosecutor win pay tbe costs. uavia casseii. et will ba tried for larceny at tne June sessions. His case was postponed this court. The iurv in the case against W. H. Taylor, for forgery, came in at half past 2, They found the defendsnt guilty. Tay lor's counsel moved for arrest of judgment until tney snouia nave time to ask for new trial. The prosecutor in the case of assault and battery against Eva R. King, failed to show up, so the charge was dropped. uy a quarter to inreo tne iuz cases on the list were all disposed of and court ad. journed. The docket was cleared entirely. The Court appointed J. A Henninger. of Mifflin, and Aaron Ritzman and John W. Hoffman, of Gratz, viewers for a road in ijyaens townsnip. Hemlock Street Bridge Again. The grand jury for tho third time has called attention to the dangerous condi tion oi tne uemiocK bridge over Paxton creek. A constable also made re turn of this bridge a few months ago. But it is not repaired. A South Harrisburg citizen said to day: "A year or two ago Frank Downey recovered from the city $1,350 for injuries received by neglect to repair Cameron street, and the cily had no defense because the nuisance had been reported. I suppose the city will neglect this bridge until a suit for damages follows. The bridge is twenty one feet wide on a fifty foot street and ought to be supplanted by a new one of proper size. The county built a bridge at Sycamore street with the understanding that the city would fill approaches. Last fall the bridge was finished, but can't bo used because the city has failed to fulfill its part of the contract." Drawbangh Telephoae Company. Tho Harrisburg stockholders of the Drawbangh and Central telephone company are much interested in the present contest in Philadelphia. The Ledger today says: 'The Drawbangh and Central telephone bills, having been passed by select council, must now depend upon special meetings of common council for passage. Friends of telephone competition will, therefore, have to resist all attempts to amend the ordinances, or they will almost certainly fail of passage. And if they fail note will cortainly lie made of the men who, under any pretext, tako any action that obstructs their passage." The day of cheaper telephone service, it is claimed by the Drawbangh company, Is near at hand. Married at the Farsonage. Mr. Samuel W. Burd and Miss Kate L. Shiebley were married on last evening by Rev. Dr. Bagloy, at hiB residence, 21G Pine street. Mr. and Mrs. Burd aro well known young people of Newport and thev have the best wishes of their many friends. UPPER END. Bartlev Drum moved from Williams town to Harrisburg on Wednesday. Kimber E. Heckert contemplates the purchase of Dreibelbis Derr's butcher flt9P Aaron D. hokc nas purcnasea tne property of William H. Bohner, in Eliztbeth ville. s. Romberger as sons. JSiizabeth ville. will erect a branch hide house at Tyrone. Xho pupils ox vriiDert a scnuoi, nuuu township, gave an entertainment st evening. According to tne last annual statement Halifax has no debt but has a surplus in her treasury. James Parrot nas removed nis zamny from Boise City, Idaho, and will farm near Durbin ds Son, wiuiamstowo, nave added new automatic machines to their stocking factory. Last Saturday Mr. and mrs. uyruB nui fington, of Pillow, celebrated their tin wedding anniversary. W. B. Meetcn nas purcnasea tne uyrus Novinger property, at Market and High Love streets, Millersburg. Rev. H. White is preparing to remove from Halifax to his new appointment at Tremont, Schuylkill county. David Miller, of Wilkes Barre, moved to Small Valley on Wednesday. He will engage in the poultry business. The second annual commencement of Halifax high school will be held in the M. E. chnrch on Friday, April 12th. The Salesmen Necessary Jbncumbiance Association, of Millersburg, has sent $13 for the relief of the sufferers in the west. Married: William J. Jury and Miss Margaret H. Dunkel, both of Halifax; W. H. Prim and Miss Emma Lehman, both of Lykens. The uaiuax buob iactory is now employing thirty two hands who are working over time in order to keep up with the demand. Nearly every farm in the vicinity ot Pumpkin Hill will change tenants this spring. The same is true in nearly every section of Lykens vaney. Rev. H. W. McKnight, D. JjU president of Pennsylvania College, Get tysburg, will preach in the Millersburg Lutheran church to morrow. It took C. Miller eight hours to "flat" his household effects down Wicomsco creek from Elizabeth ville to Millersburg Monday. The distance by rail is nine miles. It is rumored that the old Elizabethville school building to be offered for sale April 6th may be purchased by a well known business man and be converted into a store room i Mrs. Jonas C. Jury, of Rife, was tbe victim of a quack eye doetor this Vteek. The fellow fleeced her husband to the tune of $100 for pretending to perform an operation on the old lady's eye. The Lvkens Yalley telegraph and tele phone company will extend its line in the spring from Millersburg to Killinger, from Gratz to Good Spring via Valley View, and to Line mountain via Hepler. An ordinance has been passed by the Lykens council taxing retail merchants $50 per month. The old tax was vzo per month. Drs. J. A. Ulsh, M. D. Lehr and John J. John were appointed members of the Board of Health. Deaths InfaDt child of Mrs. Lewis, and 8 year old child of Isaac Hess, both of WilliamBtown Mrs. Zach Potteiger, Williamstown; Mrs. Polly Romberger, Williamstown; Samuel Shoop, of near Enders; Lloyd S. Herbert, Millersburg; child of William Bannan, Ioglenook; David Weaver, Upper Paxton. The Lvkens register says tne upper End people are almost a unit in favor of the formation of a new county from por tions of Danphln, Schuylkill and Northumberland. Peters' mountain would be the dividing line. Of course the Register thinks Lykens should be the county seat. Professor Harris J. Kvan. a native ot Halifax, now of Cornell University, pre sented a paper before the American Institute of Electrical Engineers in New York city, on the 20th inst, which was read by Professor 8. B. Fortenbaugb, of the University of Wisconsin, also a native of Halifax, before the Western members, in Chicago, on the same date. The title of the paper is A Method ior preventing Armature Reaction." HXJMMBLSTOWN. Harold, little son of Rev. H. G. Snyder, is quite ill from a bronchial affection. Deaths isrooke zammennan, jjingies town; child John Slesser, Round township. A mad dog was killed at Lingicstown this week, after it had bitten a dozen other animals. J. H. Strock sold two vacant lots in Linglestown to Harry M. Juillard, for $475. Mr. Juillard will erect a fine man sion thereon. A break down at tho Hummelstown foundry on Wednesday afternoon neces sitated the postponement of a cast the Messrs. Keever were about to make. The Co operative brown stone com pany, of Hummelstown, Is a new corporation taking out some very fine stone, near the Hummelstown and Middletown road, a short distance west of Waltonville. Frank Zimmerman, for years employed at the brown stone quarries at Walton ville. resigned his position to take the gen eral superintendence of marble quarries at Avondaie. New Jersey. He entered upon his new duties on Monday. DILL8BURQ. Cows are bringing at public sales from to $60. Elias Updegraff and family have removed to Bowman sdale. Mrs. Michael Knaub is seriously ill at her home in Beavertown. Lewis Speck, of Wellsville, has securod a position as clerk in J. U. Dick Co store; David Pentz and wife have removed to Ambrose Knaub's house on the State road. Henry Myers and family have removed from the Evans farm in Carroll township to the Parker farm, near Rossmoyno. Franklin Bowman, of Windsor township, and Miss Lydia A. Fake, of Bitter ville, were married March ICth at Wind sorville. MIDDLETOWN. The American Salvation Army moved its quarters yesterday from the lres8 office building to smith hall. A force of men has boon put to work by tne Jiiast Harrisburg electric railway com pany macadamizing Emaus street. J. Criswell and J. H. Stager have rented Poplar island. They moved there a few dayB ago and will farm it next summer, Mrs. Jones, who was born in Middletown about 79 years ago, died this week. Mrs. James Houser, of Harrisburg, is a grandaauguter. iruneral this after noon. Benjamin Ellenberger died yesterday aged aoout uv. no was a carpenter and watchman at the Farmers' Bank. A wife and eleven children survive. Funeral Tuesday morning. Hard Luck for Hlckok Orville Hickok put tho shot forty six ieet at tne aie inaoor games last night This cracked the record of Mitchell, the big M. A. C. athlete. After it was all over Announcer Anderson stated that as tho shot was found to have been an ounce or two short weight, the throw would not stand. from the Mayor's Private Office "When does an American policeman resemble a Hibernian "When he is playing a game of pins, and 'Mike' calls him a Pat Rollman." STATE NEWS. The Reading foundry will start up next Monday, employing 250 men. Dr. George C. Ray, of Waterbury, annoyed by a suit for debt, blew his brains out yesterday. Professor Joseph Shortlidge, tried at Media for causing the false arrest of Robert Ward, was yesterday acquitted. About 1,000 soft coal minors in Boavcr county have decided to strike to day unless they are paid sizty nine cents a ton. While burning underbrush near Cortland, N. Russell Pickett, aged 70, was caught by flames and fatally burned. Berks county jail ia so overcrowded that the health of prisoners is endangered and the grand jury has begun an investigation. Aged Thomas B. Moghan, of Pittsburg, was so anxious to kill himself he refused to puii tne aaiio irom his throat when dis covered by friends. CUMBERLAND VALLEY. Policemen Rock and Flora have been re elected in Waynesboro. A third story is to oe added to tne noiei Leland, Waynesboro. John L. ttiack will erect a nanasome residence in Chambersburg: The People's National Bank. Waynes boro, has deposits of $215,000. The residence of Solomon Myers, north of Newville, was burned Thursday night. In MU Holly itev. J. if. Dayton and Miss Emma G. Hartzoll were married this William C. Garver has secured a posi tion as chief clerk at the Hotel Terrace, Scranton. The Auburn wagon company. Greencastle. received orders for 154 wagons this week. The JTrick works, waynesbory. nava re ceived an order from a Philadelphia firm for three 500 ton Corliss engines. The Cumberland county Christian deavor Union was organised in the First Presbyterian church, (janisie, yesterday. Miss Harriet L. Dexter, principal oi Metzger Female College, Carlisle, has resigned. Her successor has not yet been elected. The Decarbonated lime works, Waynes boro, has an order from the Western Maryland for twenty five car loads of stone for ballast. The junior class of the Dickinson school ot law has elected Wm. W. Fletcher dele gate to the Baltimore Dickinson alumni banquet March 29th. A little sixteen months old daughter of John Provard, Waynesboro, was so badly burned about the throat and neck Thurs day afternoon that she died in a few hours. Rev. Samuel A Martin. D. professor of Rhetoric and English literature in Lincoln University, Oxford, has been elected president of Wilson College and it is believed he will except. Wednesday evening Wm. A. Zeigler. of Middlesex, had a buggy, blanket and buggy whip stolen from the carriage house. The buggy was tracked as far as the North mountain by way of the Ster rett's Gap road. The tut roof of the old building of the Cumberland Valley State Normal School, at Shippensburg will be replaced by a comb roof the coming summer. The walls will be raised five feet and peaked win dows will be placed in the roof. The effect will be to add a new story to the building. Deaths: Nellie Parish. Chambersburg: Mary Crunkleton, near Upton; Miss Clara Homer, Hagerstown; Brough M. Freet, ChambersbHrg; Ellen Teatian, Greencastle; Mrs. Abigail Myers, near Hollo well School house; John H. Hos tetter, Greencastle; Wm. Kelley, Waynesboro; Jonathan Bear, of near Plainfield; Mrs. Agnes Gardner, Uriah. DAUPHIN. Dauphin, March 23. During the absence of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fur bush, of Emalino Furnace, one mile north of Dauphin, on Thursday, their youngest child, aged about a year and a half, who was left alone in the house while the mother had gone on an errand to a neighboring house, caught fire from the cook stove, and before its pitiful cries brought assistance it was severely burned, from which it died Thursday night, Funeral will take place on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. O. J. Farling, of the Church of God, will conduct the services at the house. Prof. Edwin F. Brightbill left for Schaefferstown. where he delivers bis lecture. "The Wild and Wooly West" in St. Paul's Reformed church to night for the benefit of the Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor. Mr. Proctor, of Canada, the new miller for the J. C. Jones flouring mills, will ar rive on Wednesday next. The extra services in the Church of God at Rockville were brought to a close Thusday evening. Wm. lieam. of Clark Yalley. moved into the Garman property on Erie street. Mrs. John Bowman, of near Geiger Point, moved to Coxcstown. A B. Wagner and family will move to Sunbury on March 30th. Heller's Contest Knds. Easton, March 22. Dr. Heller, the con testant in the State Senatorial fight here, closed his caso to day. Senator Laubach had an opportunity to present his side of the controversy to the Senate Investigating Committee, but trouble arose early. A rule was adopted, after a score of districts had been heard, which provided for joint examination of the records ot each dis trict. This was done and the respondent in some instances had names added to the listof illegal voters. This afternoon counsel for Laubach offered to prove that still other names ought to be added to the list. Counsel for Heller objected, claiming that under the rule this was debarred. The committee decided to hold the matter under advertisement. If the committee shall enforce the rule which Senator Lau baugh contends was misunderstood, it will be hard for his case. He presented minor evidonce in defense. The session to morrow promises to be spirited. Great Adulteration of Whisky. New Haven. March 22. Pro fessor McCook, of Trinity College, in a lecture here last night on the liquor prob lem, gave results of tests at the Trinity laboratory of seventy four samples of whisky. The tests showed much adultera tion and that the high class bar rooms often sold as poor whisky as the lower ones. The adulterations were so skillful that two expert testers could not detect the best whisky from the bad. professor McCook estimated the profits of whisky sold by the glass at $3 60 a gallon. He favored control of the traffic by the State as a stock company. Salted for Selling Obscene Literature. Chicago. March 23. T. Young was sentenced to five years, and Edward Steele to throe years at hard labor in the penitentiary by Judge Grosscup in the Federal Court yesterday, for sending immoral books and pictures through the maile. Ia sentencing them the Judge said: "You are vipers and your crime is second only to murder. I would rather that a rattlesnake came into my bouse and crawled onto my child's couch than to have your vilo literature carried to him," George Gould Predicts Better Times. New York, Marca 22. George J. Gould believes that better times have set in. He said of the situation to day: "I am confident that there is a general improvement under way. The earnings of the Western Union telegraph company are a good index of the business condition, and receipts at test offices show increases of about $10,000 each week. This advancement will continue, I think, and I should like to see a tendency in railway earnings to increase as compared with corresponding periods last year." Altoona "Votes for a Iioan, Altoona, March 22. A special election was held in this city to day to decide whether Altoona should borrow $400,000 for three purposes. Of this $280,000 is to bo used to liquidate judgments already obtained against tho city; $50,000 was for a now city hall, and $70,000 for an electric light plant. Tho three loans were voted on separately, and the first was approved, but the latter two were snowed under. Sued for a Husband's Foker Money Findlav, March 22. In a court suit Mrs. Belle B. Trout, wife of Frank H. Trout, a loading merchant, has recovered a verdict of $3,500 from Clifford Gasman, proprietors of the Cafe Royal, and William Mariaa, owner of the premises, for money lost by her husband at poker. Trout's total losses wore $7,000. Tho caso is considered important, as establishing the joint liability of landlords. Arranged Ills Own funeral. A llentown, Pa. March 22. The pioneer taiior oi mm uiwy, iosepn jxagie, died today, aged 85 years. He had made all the arrangements for his funeral. He selected the undertaker, the stylo of coffin, tho suit ho is to wear, engaged the officiating clergyman and provided for all the other details. An OKI Hotel Man Dead. Massillon.O., March 23. Colonel T. 8. Webbs died this morning at the aire of 88. Ho was an old time hotel koupor, managed tho United States Hotel at Atlantic City anu was engagou in notei enterprises in Philadelphia during the Centennial. He had a personal acquaintance with Charles sumner, wcDcr, iiains and many othoie. WAS SHE GUILTY? LINCOLN'S ASSASSINATION. Fire Destroys Evidences of Mrs. Surratt's Innocence. Chicago, March 23. A morning paper prints an article this morning in which it is stated that fire has just destroyed the last shred of documentary evidence that it is alleged would have removed the stain of the charge of conspiracy to assassinate Abraham Lincoln from the name of Mary E. Surratt. This woman, who suffered death on the charge preferred against her, had for counsel Colonel John W.Clampitt, of Highland Park, in whose possession was the evidence that he thinks would have restored her good name and shown that in the passion of the time an innocent person had been sacrificed. For thirty years Colonel Clempitt had been collecting data and evidence and had it so complete he believed that none could doubt it. Among other evidence Mr. Clampitt says he had in the collection a statement of Father Walter, who acted as spiritual adviser to Mrs. Surratt at the time of her execution. Mr. Clampitt says Father Walter informed him that Mrs. Surratt protested her innocence to him even in the face of death. THE GREATEST OAS WELL. Big Gusher That Will Make a Poor Alan Bloh. Monongahrla, Pa.i March 22. An immense gas well has been struck by W. J. Weixel Co. on the Zsbulon Hess farm, four miles from here, which is said to break all records in Pennsylvania. Its roar can be heard a mile and a half away, and its force makes the earth tremble near by and almost shakes the derrick to pieces. It is said to exceed in power the famous Ziegler well in the McDonald oil field, which had a pressure of 900 pounds a minute. The well is at about the center of 2,000 acres that are under lease and are yet to be developed. Two other wells near by are gaseous, and this is taken as a promise of an unlimited supply of gas in new territory. The head of the firm owning the well is a bookkeeper, who will probably be a rich man as the result. No estimate of the well's pressure can be made until it is cased, an undertaking that may wreck all the machinery before it is finished. Carnegie officials visited it to day with a view to purchase. J0HH L. SULLIVAN SICK ABED. Down With Pneumonia, but No Serious BeBUlts feared. Boston, March 22. Ex Champion John L. Sullivan has been confined to his bed at his sister's residence, on Brooks avenue, for several days and the physicians who aro attending him do not expect him to be fully recovered for at least another week. During the warm spell he discarded his overcoat and the result was he caught a severe cold. He did not mind that, supposing he could be rid of it in a couple of days. His condition became worse, and when he took to his bed pneumonia had set in. He was very comfortable to day, and the doctors fear no serious results. The "Big Fellow" has received another offer from England, but he has made np his mind not to accept either of them. He expects a couple of engagements in this country, which promise to be very profitable. He needs the money badly, as be has not a dollar. SIXTY BEYOND HUMAN AID. The Terrible Death List of the Bed Canyon Mine Disaster. March 22. It is now known that at least sixty men are beyond the reach of human help; that fifty one women are widows at Red Canyon, who were happy wives a few days ago, and that from 200 to 250 little children are fatherless. Nine of the sixty victims of the terrible mine disaster were boys or unmarried men, seven men wsre killed out side at the mouth of the slope, fifteen scarred and mutilated bodies have been recovered from the gruesome depths of the mine, and thirty eight others have thus far defied all efforts to reach them. Children Raised an F. flag. Lowell, March 22. Yesterday the children of Thomas Richardson, a section boss on the Boston and Maine railroad, raised a white flag inscribed P. in the yard of their residence. This morning Patrick Conroy threw two hands ful of lime into Richardson's face, saying: "Now, will you take down your A. P. A flag?" Physicians think Richardson will lose the sight of one eye and that of the other will be injured. Tho polico are looking for Conroy. Well Known Theatrical Man No Itlorc New York, March 23. John Roster, of Koster Bial, proprietors of the well known Music Hall in this city, died late last night. Death resulted from heart failure, with which the deceased was stricken last Tuesday. He was born in Hamburg on April 27th, 1844. He came to this country in 1863 and in conjunction with Bial started the Music Hail, which soon acquired a reputation that extended throughout the country. Clubbed When Asking for Bread. Altoona, March 22. Samuel Stephens, bartender at he Altoona House, was arrested to day, charged with attempting to murder Samuel Petterson. Petterson went into the hotel and asked for a piece of bread and the bartender struck him on the head with a club, frao turing his skull. In default of $2,000 bail Stephens was taken to jail. To Tax Bachelors. Spbingfibld, March 22. Representative Wallack introduced a bill in the Legislature to day to levy a tax on bachelors. FARAORAFHED NEWS. Father Laluniiere, the noted Jesuit, is dying ot old age at Cincinnati. Mayor Strong, of New York, was C8 yesterday, and thoughtful friends sent him flowars. A train of twenty nine cars, loaded with cotton 'goods, consigned to China, left Biddeford, for Vancouver. Over 4.0U0 men belonging to tho trical Workers' and Building Unions went back to work yesterday. The surprising cattle embargo of South Dakota against Texas is now said to apply only to Southern Texas. 1'rematuro explosion of a charge In a Lithonia (Qa. quarry killed Silas EvanB and George Bryant, colored. The annual meeting of the National Association of Life Underwriters will be held in Philadelphia in October. The murder of James Boll on the road near Perry, O. is laid to William 8 to vail, who had threatened Bell. By the breaking of a jackecrew a locomotive fell on three workmen at Algiers, killing Joseph Yalller, aged 23. Tho next annual reunion of the Society of tho Army of tho Cumberland has been called for September 18th, at Cbicka mauga. By grasping an uninsulated wire. W. S. Pierco, electric light manager at Peta loma, CaL, was instantly shocked to death. To the disgust of Calif rnia politiciaiiB, Governor Budd will appoint Miss Josenh ine Todman, a former clerk, as his private secretary. For stealing an overcoat, W. C. Apple gate, tho Lexow green goods witness at New York, was sent to prison for two years and eignt mourns. After a fistic encounter near Carthaee. Dan. Summers, white youth, and Ike Allen, colored, shot each other through tho heart. A bill reported to the Now York Legislature provides for a trial of the gold chloride treatment for tho euro of liquor ana vouacco uibubbcb. Jim Morrison, a noted Alabama dos perado, was shot and killed on Thursday in the forks of iittlo and Big Warrior rivers, by Deputy Sheriff Cole. a tv Dccause huhb jlx. uaskeii, a seminary principal of Alton, forbade her pupils to enter Louis Roberts' store, she IB Buea ior if uamages. By refusing medical attondanco to his wife in childbirth, John Sammis, a Christian scientist ot Whitticr, caused her death and will bo prosecuted. 8TEELTON NEWS. Steelton, March 23. At the ripe old age of 80 years, Mrs. Hettie Barrick died suddenly last evening at the residence of her son in law, on Fourth street, P. D. Beidle. Mrs. Barrick, nntil this winter, has enjoyed most excellent health, and it was only lately that she was noticed to be failing. Having expressed a desire to go down to her supper last evening, her daughter prevailed npon her to remain in her room and supper would be served. A few moments after Mr. Beidel was pounding several lumps of sugar and Mrs, Beidel, mistaking it for a call from her mother, proceeded upstairs, only to find her dying. Medical aid was hastily summoned, but too late. Heart disease was the cause. Deceased has been leading a Christian life, and has a host of friends. Two children survive her, George Barrick and Mrs. P. D. Beidel. The funeral will take place on Monday, at 2 p. services at the house and interment at the Baldwin cemetery. The ladles of the borough will give an ice cream and cake festival in Y. M. C. A. Hall this evening for the benefit of the association. A grand time is in store for those who may attend. Hon. Louis W. Hall will repeat his lecture on "Napoleon and Lincoln" on April 8th in Y. M. A HalL Those of our citizens who heard the learned gentleman in Harrisburg speak of it in the most flattering manner. An opportunity like this is seldom given our people and they should avail themselves of it. Mrs. D. B. Meredith was called to Shippensburg yesterday by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. Kitzmiller. who will be ninety years old next Wednesday. Mrs. Meredith found her mother in a very weak condition. Rev Naylor, the new minister of the M. E. church, will occupy the pulpit of that church to morrow, a message to that effect having been received at noon to day. Rev. S. H. C. Smith declined to accept a charge at the M. E. Conference on account of ill health. He is now in Philadelphia, but in a few weeks will remove to Ocean Grove. He is slowly improving. Christian Knupp will, next Tuesday, remove to the Detweiler farm adjoining Oberlin. Steelton Council, No. 933, R. is wearing a justly broad smile. Last year the grand council offered a prize of a silk banner to the council which should have the greatest per cent, of increase. No. 933 has been informed that she has won the prize and that Grand Regent E. D. Doo little will be here on the 10th of April and present the trophy, which occasion will bo made a grand event in the history of 933. The pay roll foots np $51,700 to day. A series of evangelistic services will be held in tbe U. B. church commencing on Sunday evening, March 24th. At 10:30 a. it. the pastor. Rev. E. Ludwick. will occupy the pulpit, using for his subject, 'The Ministry of Little Things." At 7:30 p. M. Master Frank Cunningham, the boy evangelist, will occupy the pulpit and will also be present during the entire week. A cordial invitation to all. NEWPORT NEWS. Newport, March 23. Yesterday morning a young man who gave his name as Bronistaw Bonarch, a native of Poland, attempted to jump a freight train at Baily's station, but missed his hold aad felL One of his feet got under the wheels and four of his toes were mashed. He also received an abrasion of the head back ot the eye. The injured man was brought to Newport, his Injuries dressed by the company's doctor, and he was sent to the Perry county almshouse at Loysville to be nursed. There will be preaching services in the Methodist Episcopal church to morrow morning by the retiring pastor. Rev. P. P. Strawinski; in the Reformed in the evening by the pastor, Rov. W. R. H. Deatricb in the Episcopal morning and evening by the pastor, Rev.Wm. Dor wart; in the Lutheran by Rev. Ellis B. Burgess, of Westmoreland county, morning and evening. There was a photograph party at the home of Harry Keim, last evening, by the Ep worth League. The first or eailicst obtainable picture taken of one's self was presented and guesses made as to the original. There was CDnsiderable amusement. Refreshments were served. The painting of Norris Eythe's new barber shop front, while it is Dot at all handsome, attracts a great deal of attention, which is what Norris was after. W. H. Diver moved their insur ance office from the Centennial building to the Butz building, yesterday. The water was turned off yesterday for a time in order to fix a leak in the pipes. Miss M. L. Bell is giving her residence. in Market square, a new coat of paint. "AH UNIMPORTANT AFFAIR." Mayor Makes a Report Upon tne ueus atrme. Chicago. March 22. Chief of Police Brennan, in his annual report, declares the Debs strike an unimportant affair. According to Chief Brennan, the most annoying element consisted of half grown boys, who were determined to do mischief. The report says. "It is a nota ble fact that there was no trouble where there were no troops. In all cases the police were left to themselves and peace was preserved, property was kept uninjured, and the interference with non union work men was trifling." The report severely denounces tho con duct of the Deputy United States marshals, who are declared to have been hastily gathered, largely from the scum and refuso of the lowest class of the city population. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL; quotations furntshett by I. Miller Slock uroKers, aoom 11, college Block. Vew York Quotations. Nsw York. Mircn 21. CIOS. CI os. Am. cot. 25 American Tobacco tsx Atchison. 6 O. SSk Canada Southern. 49. B. AO. 78 s4 Calcaro tias 72 Southern pret National Cordage. Nat. Led New England. No. Pacific do. prof MX 33 3 l5if 16 11 22 liQU. LACK. 103 Out. DeL ft Hudson PhUa. D. C. jiiraciao man. Bdison Oen. i 37 Kicamond Term'l. ane Koclc island 64 Jersey 96 sugar Trust uuceainore. Louis, and Nash 61 su paui 6T T. Cill. Manhattan. 109 Union PaclQo juiBBomn racino 4 Northwestern 9lK N. T. Central 9i Southern Hallway ia WabaahPref 14 Western 88 w. u. una com. is; do. Pref 44 Bank Statement. Essairsa 13,452.275 4,351,600 9,449,300 lxtaas spool Daoraase. lrX Mndtr DevoalM Daeraaa CUsuUwoa insrsas. Pnlladelpula dotations. fMOOUtaM furnlshnt II. Taylor So. rruiaaeipMa. rmjLDm.FiriA March S3. The foUowing ar i the aiasing prices oi stoass ClOS. I Clos. Phil a. People Ilaltlmore oo Northern Central 07 40 Lehigh Navigation 46 15 west. N. Y. 7V Broad Top 81 19 4o. preferred. 60 5C Reading 5 9 iti Si do.Uan Mort.4'8 73 ao.Oen'l Morui's 25 3 do.Uen'1 Mort.2's 13 du.Uea 1 Mortis 8 Metropolitan i ana. Lehlc Valley. United Co. 's N. J. Northern racino. o. Pblladelpbla Produoe Market. PaiuaBLrHiA, March 23. FZour The market duU aad weak; winter supers, 442 45; do. extra, S3 H42 40 No. 2 family, tl Wki no winter sSralgnt, 12 70(43 90 winter patent! $363 25 spring patent, (3 69(33 75. Special brands higher. Grain wheat The market Is duU but steady; No. 2 red, 63c; No. 2 Pennsylvania red, 60c. Rye The market Is steady Mo. 2 Pennsylvania, COo. Corn Tho market la quiet and Btady; No. 2 for local trade, No. 2 In export elevator. 4SX(449c. Oats Tne market Is dull and weak No. wblte. 80 Vl37c No. 8 white. U535c No. 2 mlxnd. 84c. Bran The market la duU but steady winter. In bulk and spnnK, In eackn, (18 oo4ia 60. Baled Uav The market Is linn under a scarcity: timothy, small bales, ChK4 13 50; lanre bales, S12 0(H414 oo; mixed, fio uo4U iw. strato Baled rye straw, til oouirJ oo. JProvlMton liutter The market 13 firm but quiet; Pennsylvania creamery, extra, 20tf2lo 1'ennsyivaiiia prints, extra, wholesale, 2i22c; prints extra Jobbing, 2320c. Eggs The market Is steady Pennsylvania firsts, 13,4 Western nrsts, 12c; held tola, lJc, aa to quality. cheene The market Is quiet and steady; New York factory, part Heirourum The market la steady re Quod In barrela, sa 10. mtatoea The market la Arm and in fair demand; Barly Hose, choice, 68(ac; Kiirly Kose fair to good, 03(406; New York llebrons, choice, C5MS8c: State of Maine, choice, 70(473e do fair to good, Uurbanks and titara, Choloe, 66o; do. fair to good, 66(4430 CbloaKO drain Market. Chicago, March S3. dose wheat. May. 65V bid; July, 66 asked; September, 67X. Com May, Oata IT WAS MURDER. THE WIFE'S CONFESSION. Crazed by Her Husband, Killed Him. She Brooklyn, N. March 23. Mrs. Agnes Roesaler. of S77 Ererereen to day went to the police station and con iessea to nayine cot her husband's throat two weeks ago. A coroner's verdict of suicide had been rendered in the case of rnest Koessler. her husband, and 6he had so testified at the time. She now Bays her husband had not worked for two yean and had not supported her and their young child. On the day in question she returned home and fnnnd him iwinw drunk on the floor. As he had deredher earnings and starvation stared her and her baby in the face, she became demented, and seizing a razor and cut his throat. Mrs. Roesaler was committed to jail. CHICAGO WAS TOO MUCH JOS TSXXL. Four Indian Boys On tne Way to tbe Carlisle School. Chicago, March 22 Pour Indian boys on their way to Carlisle School, having opvu ui uwu money and fine clothes, have county for a half rate for cigarettes applied to the ticket When Panther. Jack these boys. Leaping xrost ana Joe and Manuel Doraminer, leit their homes in the Bad River Ra serration two weeks ago they were given plenty of money to take them to Carlisle, Pa, and provide for their comfort aud convenience on the way. They arrived in Chicago about ten days aso, and the attractions proved too much for them. They forgot while buying new clothes and kid gloves that they had their fares to pay. They wrote home for money: it came, but was insufficient. They told their story to President Healy, of the county board, who knew how to help them. The young Indians were profuse In their thanks, and expressed their intention to leave the city ihis morning to escape further temptation. Bismarck Congratulated by tne Larid tasr. Bsbun, March 23. The Lower Honso of the Landtag by a large majority decided to day to congratulate Prince Bismarck on the occasion of his 80th birthday. The Centrist, Yolkspartei, Frei sinnge, and Polish members opposed the resolution. Bnt Not by tbe Belobstag. The Reichstag this afternoon by a vote of 164 to 146 rejected the proposal of Herr Von Levetzow, president of the body, that the Reichstag charge him with the duty of offering the congratulations of tho ohamber to Prince Bismarck npon tho occasion of the ex Chancellors 80th birthday. When the result of the Tote was announced President Von Levetzow immsdiately resigned. After announcing the figures Princo Von Levetzow informed the chamber that he would resign. The announcement of the president's resignation was received with great applause by the conservatives and national liberals. Dr. Von Bennigsen then announced that Vice President Or. Buerklin would also resign. A tremendous tumult prevailed for a quarter of an hour when President Von Levetzow having left the chair, his place was assumed by Vice President Baron Von Bueol Ber renberg. A. Surprise for Reformers. St. Louis, March 22. The election reformers of St. Louis were given a great surprise to day by the appointment of some of their most prominent supporters and members of the reform movement S3 judges of election in the spring election next month. Among those appointed are ex Secretary of the Interior John W. Noble, President Thomas W. Booth, of the Merchants' Exchange; Jacob Faith, president of the Wholesale Grocers, and nearly 100 others of almost equal prominence. As the appointing power has absolute authority the gentlemen named will have to serve. A Young; ttlrl Burned. Pittsbubg, March 23. Nellie IS years of age, daughter of William residing at 55 Chestnut street, Allegheny, was proDaoiy iataiiy Durnei last night by the overturning of a parlor lamp. Her father and mother were also painfully burned while attempting to smother tho flames. In her agony Nellie ran into tho street and fell exhausted at the door of a physician. Nellie had just returned from a strolls with her lover, who was a witness to the horrible accident. The condition of the victim this morning was extremly critical. Ho Stole 930,000. Boston, March 25. Sydney W. Sprague, cashier of the Continental clothing company, was arrested at his home late last night charged with embezzlement of the funds of the concern to the extent of $25,000 or 1 30, 000. Bpraue had been employed by the concern for the past twenty years. A small discrepancy was discovered in his accounts a few days ago, and a subsequent examination of the books by an expert revealed the extent of the defalcation, and Sprague' arrest was decided upon. Pensions for Germany's Veterans. Berlin, March 22. In recognition of the ninety eighth anniversary of his Imperial grandfather's birth. Emperor William has issued a decree ordering Chancellor Uohenlohe to prepare bills to give larger pensions to veterans of the Franco Prussian war. The Emperor and Empress paid a visit to the mausoleum of Kaiecr William I to day. Xwo Cent on tbe Dollar. Lakoastbb, March 23. The report of the auditors in the assigned estate of B. S. Kenndig A extensive leaf tobacco dealers, of this city, who failed in 1892, which was filed to day, shows liabilities of $138,191 9 and asseU of 19 The creditors, who are scatter ad all over the country, will get a dividend of a littlo less than two cents on the dollar. Wreck Near DlllervlUe. Lakoastsb, March 23. An east bound freight on the Pennsylvania railroad was wrecked near Diherville this morning by a falling coupling. Aa engine aad live cars were wrecked and snttineer James Hook and Flagman Robert McClain, both of Columbia, painfully but not seriously injured. Tammany sieotlon OfQcers Arrested. Nkw York, March 23. Twelvs of tho election officers indicted yesterday by tho extraordinary grand jury were arrested during the night and were to day placed under bail in amounts ranging from $1, 000 to $500. Special Muslo. The music at Christ Lutheran church to morrow will be a special feature. Ia addition to the music by tho well trained choir Prof. Charles Bosserman, the organist, has secured for the day the services of the vocalist, Mrs. Bnellgrovo, of Philadelphia. A Sunday Scbool Temperance Bally. A Sunday school temperance rally will be held in Memorial Lutheran church on Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. All are invited to attend. Wbat Is In a Same 1 Chicago Tribune. Missouri is a compound of two Indian words, meaning the "great yellow water." The called it Minneshosha, "muddy water." Marquette gives it aa Wemcsouret; Thevenot callB it Oumis Bouri. Ine Algonquins knew it as tho Pekilanoni. Mississippi was formerly Meche Beba, "Father of Waters." It was first spelled Misisipi by Talbot, a Jesuit explorer, and one consonant after another has since been added nntil it is now loaded down. The Choctaws called it "the Long River, the Illinois Indians knew it aa the "Great Fish ver." llow Dogs Wear Rubbers. Rublers for dogs are the newest products of civilization. The street car cam panics strew salt to melt the snow, and this makes the feet of dogs sore. But these canine rubbers are high priced, and each dog needs two pairs. In the Artie zone tho toes of dogs that aro used to pull sleds are protected by a sort of leather toe piece las teaed with thongs.

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About Harrisburg Telegraph Archive

Pages Available:
325,889
Years Available:
1866-1948